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

 - Class of 1941

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1941 volume:

1 ' I Vrf 1 A FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A CO n COPYRIGHT BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES 1 I STEPHEN MELNYK • EDITOR TOM FREEAR • MANAGER en OF THE BOOK % CAWIPUS VOLUME XXII MENS LOUNGE KERCKHOFF HALL • Twenty-second in a long line of dis- tinguished annuals, the volume endeavors to carry on the tradition of great U.C.L.A. year- books. In keeping with our efforts to achieve an all-campus yearbook, we have conscien- tiously tried to make it universal from the standpoint of coverage as well. The generally neglected two-thirds of the student body are represented more than ever before. Along with the usually over-emphasized extra cur- ricular phases of student activities, we have depicted the less publicized but more fun- it damental activities of the classroom. Be- cause a typical annual covering a multitude diversified elements lacks cohesion with- t a theme, the 1941 Southern Campus has , its theme the University of California, ch, although composed of seven widely red campuses, is essentially one. Bor- from contemporary design only that i we felt was appropriate, we earnestly ihat this volume will not only ade- diely ilflli its purpose, but will serve as ation for future volumes as well. — The Editor. WOMEN ' S LOUNGE KERCKHOFF HALL ACADEMIC BOOK ONE ACTIVITIES BOOK TWO UNIVERSITY MEN . . BOOK THREE UNIVERSITY WOMEN . BOOK FOUR ATHLETICS BOOK FIVE SOCIALLIFE BOOK SIX COMMERCE BOOK SEVEN n H O n S H 99 H O 99 PANORAMA OF CAMPUS FROM SOUTHWEST J, % l m % % ' m % A young college in a very youthful University, U.C.L.A. ' s College of Business Adnn.inistration has made amazing progress in the few short years of its existence, and now ranks among the best in the country. Sharply contrasting this enviable development in size and academic rating, are the facilities of the College. Business classes are conducted In almost every building on campus, from the Education building to I ' he basement of the Chemistry building. In addition, the offices of the college and the faculty are cramped in a rear wing of Royce. There is a crying need for a separate and distinct Business Administration building, one which would house the Eco- nomics Department as well as the College of Business Administration. The next building to be constructed on this campus should of necessity be a new Business Administration building, with specially designed labs and equipment, with possibly a special library for business stu- dents and faculty only. With such a physical plant supplementing our distinguished faculty, U.C.L.A. ' s College of Business Administration would soon become the " Harvard of the West. " • PIONEER • AUTHOR • LEADER • COUNSELOR • DEAN DEDICATION In these days of blitzkriegs and total war, a nation no longer depends solely upon its military leaders and statesmen. Of increas- ing importance is the industrial leader, who by advanced scientific methods, coordinates all of the amazingly complex factors of production into the sinews of an impreg- nable defense. The need for producing such leaders, therefore, is a most vital one. Outstanding among those whose task it is to train these future economic generals is the Dean of the College of Business Administration. Learned, sincere, and gifted with the rare ability to inspire all those who come into contact with him, he is largely responsible for the gratify- ing number of industrial leaders that have come forth from this institution. As a mark of our appreciation of the genuinely fine qualities of this man, we dedicate this book to Howard Scott Noble. HOWARD SCOTT NOBLE WILLIAM G. KERCKHOFF ' QL )ii fauilliing gtanbg to gcrbc tte nibcrsfttp anb to tell of tt)c fjuman feinijitefisf, ttc congerbatibc biiSion anti tf)e c ourage of liilliam g. Hcrbfjoff . Thus reads the copper dedicatory plaque on a wall of the main lounge in Kerckhoff Hall. It epitomizes the character of one of the University ' s real benefactors. William G. Kerckhoff watched the first buildings rise on the new U.C.L.A. campus and before he died in February, I 929, he voiced his desire to give a student union building to the new institution. It was his wife who brought his plans to fruition. In conjunction with Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore, then Director and Vice-President, Mrs. Kerckhoff instructed her architects to plan an edifice that would in every way be adequate to the needs of students. Empha- sizing its own peculiar purpose, Kerckhoff hHall departs from the style of other campus structures and resembles hienry Vllth ' s Tudor Gothic Chapel at Westminster. Ten years ago on January 20, 1930, Kerckhoff Hall was formally dedicated. Speaking for Mrs. Kerckhoff, who was too overcome with emotion to make the presenta- tion, Mr. Allan Balch voiced the Kerckhoff sentiments of gratitude and satisfaction. Today it houses the mc genuinely democratic student government organize in the country and stands as a worthy monurnept Kerckhoff ' s concern for the college stucigrirs welfare. MILESTONE »i - % A. vufORNiA AT LOS ANGELES Orisinally a small, two-year institution with only a few hundred students, U.C.L.A. has become, in twenty-one years, the third largest University in enrollment west of the Rockies. Established in 188! as the Los Angeles State Normal School, it soon, as the city grew, became necessary to move the school away from the business section. A then spacious tract on Ver- mont Avenue was chosen, and here the state school continued operations until 1924, when as the University of California, Southern Branch, the institution again outgrew its campus. At this time the regents took advantage of an offer of land in the Westwood hills, and the Uni- versity was again moved to a more accommodating location. Since taking root on the West- wood Campus, the University of California at Los Angeles has fought continuously to become more than a little brother of a great university. And, today, as the youngest major university in the United States, U.C.L.A. boasts a scholastic and athletic standing which compares favorable with the oldest and best universities in America. ACADEMIC l l. L .csL. . i cinipuS from l Uedt ue-jiA- ' , 9 I N 1926 when the architects were drawing up their blue-prints, they were puzzled as to the style of the campus. The traditional Spanish architecture did not seem adequate to the practical needs of a University, and consequently the warm dignified Italian Romanesque of the Lombards was chosen. In September, 1929, four buildings greeted curious students on the new campus. In little more than a decade the number has been increased to eleven, with a future full of promise. I HROUGH these doors walk the students of today and the teachers of tomorrow. The Education Buildins, adhering to the traditional style of the Library and Royce Hall, is more elaborate in its use of terra cotta design. Over the main entrance is an interesting brickwork pattern, and the freize which runs around the second story gives an impression of inlaid Italian mosaic. Two corresponding auditoriums balance the wings. Ml » l» III i - C ducatlon USuiidina PHOTO BY CHARLES KERLEE ADM s- - - T; ' ' 5 r ■ 5 Sr.- GOVERNOR Governor Culbert Olson ' s official position in the opinion of the University public is that of Chairman of the Regents, but to the students he is a loyal Bruin rooter and a never- failing advocate of progressive administration, hie has consistently supported a generous allot- ment in the state budget for the University ' s enlargement and improvement, and has cham- tuition fee reductions, looking forv ard elimination. believer in the system tended to state-owned end of every branch OARD OF EGEMTS The Officer- measures and professions are re Jr., Licutcnant-Goventor fclUs , troller James H. Corley, Nevrs Serried Robert M. Underhill. Garret f .- Williams, Mortimer FleisKacltcr, George cuss and pass upon all important •fy. Members of varied organizations and ed Meyer Jordan, Charles S. Wheeler. ?seph D. Hodgen, Edward A. Dickson, Comp- torney John U. Calkins, Jr., Secretary-Treasurer ert Gordon Sproul, Asssistant-Secretary Winifred I. chran, Edwin W. Pauley, Sidney Ehrman, Rev. Charles Ramm. f RESIDENT m Df. Sproul, with his characteristic booming Iau3hter, interspersing his conversation, discusses University problems v ith Regent McErney. President Robert Gordon Sproul is well known as one of California ' s finest orators and well liked as an informal " good fellow. " He began his University of California career early by his undergraduate prominence at Berkeley in such varied activities as sports-announcing and the holding of several student body offices. Then, after serving in numerous admin- istrative positions, he was elevated to the presidency of the University eleven years ago. Dr. Sproul, in a message to the Southern Campus and its readers, pointed out that this marks the first year of U.C.L.A. ' s ma|ority, and that this past year more than 10,000 young men and women were afforded training on this campus, 1500 of whom received their degrees at June Commencement. In summing up this twenty-second year of service he feels that one may say that its real record of achievement will be found written in the future. N i .W SVW " It is time that the students and faculty get over their nferiority complex about U.C.L.A., " declares Earl R. Hedrick, Vice-President and Provost of the University. " We have the eleventh largest enrollment of any university in the United States as well as a student body with a mental equivalent of the upper half of any middle-western college. " Dr. Hedrick cites the ever-increasing roster of internationally famous faculty mem- bers, the raising of student entrance requirement standards, the attempt to allow students to accomplish as much as their ability permits instead of setting limitations. An ardent rooter for U.C.L.A., both in academic and athletic events. Dr. Hedrick, a former Professor of Mathematics, spends spare moments jug- gling miscellaneous figures to prove U.C.L.A. ' s all-around superiority. Mils Mildred L. Fore- man, Occupations Bu- reau Mana3er, has broad- ened the scope of Oc- cupational Conferences to include the discussion of medical, religious, and social service subjects. iram W. Edwards, Di- rector of Relations with hools, is official con- ct man for high school id junior college ma- riculation, in addition being an Associate Professor of Physics and sociate Director of missions. Aubrey L. Berry, Ap- pointment Secretary, has charge of teacher place- ment. He has started a Group Leadership Plan which gives undergradu- ates a chance to work with elementary and high school groups. G. Maclise, Business Manager of the U niversity, keeps fi- nances straight for prac- tically everything in the school. Formerly Assist ant Comptroller, Mr, Maclise also serves a; Secretary to the Regents Harry M. Showman, Reg istrar, supervises all gen- eral correspondence co cerning the Univers its eouiies, a y ff of all faculties, ' an f ' serves - on various Uni- versity committees. Herman A. Spindt, Man- ager of the Bureau of Guidance and Place- ment, divides his time between U.C.L.A. and Berkeley. Formerly Su- perintendent of Kern County High Schools, he has been with U.C.L.A. since 1938. John Goodwin. Librarian, has completed plans for vital library improve- ments. Mr. Goodwin hopes to sec the main stack enlarged and the reserve room extension completed by this fall. Mcrton E. Hill, Director of Admissions, has charge of this duty for both di- visions of the University. Dividing his time be- tween U.C.L.A. and Berkeley, he also teaches education courses at both schools. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS V e oc " " " ooors... , ' to» ' o » in " .vox ■A i» ' o fl e A» bco ' . Dr. Edwin Lee, newly-appointed Education head, hopes to uphold the splendid standards set by the late Dean Darsie. Plans include the estab- lishment of a doctorate in Education and the addition of several prominent authorities to the faculty. Dean Lee is noted for his Occu pational Conference work as well ai his teaching on other campuses of the University. To care for curricula formerly in the discontinued Teachers ' College, and to make a place for courses not offered in their entirety at U.C.L.A., the Applied Arts College was formed in July, 1939. With Dean Frederick Coiens as head, this newest of the colleges continues to expand. Plans are now under way for additional curricula of the Applied Arts type which are to be established ' e z H i With outside activities as varied as the colleses they represent, U.C.L.A. ' s Deans pursue their special interests both within and without their official capacities. Gradu- ate Division Dean Knudsen carries on his acoustics work by servin3 as a member of the L. A. Noise Abatement Commission. Letters and Sriencc Dean Watkins en3a3es in labor arbitration: Applied Arts Dean Cozens works on physical education achievement measurements. Business Ad- nainistration Dean Noble writes and revises accounting texts; Summer Session Dean Wil- liams devotes himself to Summer School plans. Agriculture ' s Dean Chandler does field woik to discover methods of plant disease prevention and cure. Education ' s Dean Lee particularly prefers studies in vocational education. [Pictures of the Dean of Women and Dean of Undergraduates are to be found on pages 282 and 344 respectively.] With hopes for a building of its own in the near future, the College of Business Administration continues to take on ever-increasing prominence. This year saw the awarding of the master ' s degree in the college for the first time. Howard Noble, former Economics Chairman and author of the Advanced Accounting Text, was chosen Dean when the college was estab- lished by the Regents in 1935. Business Administration students are known for their participation in their college ' s organizations and considered among the most active groups on campus. ? ' 7 Dean Gordon Watkins, ever-busy Letters and Science Head, relishes labor arbitration activities, personnel counselling to large corporations, and the study of comparative economic systems. Recently invited to become special industrial con- sultant In Los Angeles for the U. S. Department of Labor, Dean Watkins hopes to find time for occasional hikes in the High Sierras. Or ho th. lisl ad fa. Cc I I E rt ff ' ik " f n i iyt i i «f » ' ' w 1 - SVBJEcr time for Income-tax problems ,V. Colleague Wilbert ting text, while both yeaf witn a master ' s degree In «3 3V epaj[lin g ' roririaw-practice and devoting more of his time 5S=t6 ' II.C.L.A. and Business L w coufses, Dr. ArnoW Eger pre- book on the si bj ct. Drj.; John Clendennin surveys k IIS linr pares dividend payments,. Crop Insurance. plans a study of Federal " ff IT {it -r SI IiNS S Economic theory and practice are rep- resented b jhCiL Benjamin Anderson ' s pamphlets OTnW clv ' oe respectively. Dr. Lewis Mav iticjATfite»|the relation- ship of Economics tWc no | y and studies the Chinese influenc social thought and economics, SUBJECT. r i?: o In preparation for goverj«fnent Wi Dr. Robert Glendinning pTe% !jpA. " : Vf - graduate courses in geographic asp ' J» ' V ' of land-planning; Dr. George McBride ' s-,, political geography course kept up with geographic developments of foreign fairs. af- 18 ' 7 ac I Dr. William Putnam continues research on Eastern Sierra glaciation, cites geology course emphasis this year on strategic minerals and their locations. Dr. John W. Caughey discusses California history, whereas Dr. Roland Hussey ' s In- terest lies In his ten years ' research on International Rivalry in the Caribbean areas. Dr. Andre Lobanov continues his study of Russo-European relations from 1776 to 1914, while Dr. David Bjork recently com- pleted a monograph on Baltic Sea Piracy during the Middle Ages. This year found a large number National Defense Program coordin played significant roles in the va Economics Department with its st million draftees to .Mechanics Ar courses for student aircraft workers ally. The Physics Department featu classes preparatory to government matics research by both faculty a ts on campus featuring Faculty, and Students ents. From the Home g problems for the half- ectly-concerned technical y participated academic- and military acoustics ong these lines. Applied Mathe- ents concerned ideas applicable to governmental needs. Geographical land-planning courses emphasized necessary points for future service. Dean of Letters and Science Gordon Watkins served as Chairman of the Committee on hluman Resources and Skills for the State Council of National Defense. And Dean of Graduate Division Vern Knudsen contributed his suggestions to the acoustics section of the National Defense Research Commission. The University took its posi- tion as an integral part of the state and nation. Drs. Hans Reichenbach and Hugh Miller discuss respective philo- sophical theories, their recently published books, the increase in the department ' s graduate division, and the newly established reading courses. Aiming to prepare students for industrial and research chemical positions, U.C.L.A. ' s is considere d the finest Organic ChcmlstryX j B Department west of the Mississippi. Drs. Coryell and Blacet " r continue their respective researches on iron blood compounds and photo-chemistry, as both undergraduate and graduate enroll- ment rises rapidly. Of the 6630 foreign students en- rolled at colleges and universities in the United States, the largest number, 559, is to be found at the University of California. U.C.L.A. claims 132 of these students, the largest group; 48 from Canada, 28 registered from Germany, with rel- atively smaller groups from Eng- land, China, Austria, Mexico, and Russia. Altogether, 36 countries were represented. In the faculty also, two new additions from Nor- way raised even higher the teach- ing reputation of the university. Dr. Jakob Bjerknes, internationally famous meteorologist and author, holds the 1940 Symon ' s Gold Medal. Dr. Jorgen Holmboc, Me- teorological Forecaster, and mem- ber of the Ellsworth Antarctic Expedition, was formerly with the University of Oslo. Such as these help add true universality to U.C.L.A. Dr. Clenus Sponslet, having written almost forty pamphlets on proto- plasm structures and allied subjects, continues to publish his most recent findings. He points out opportunities for experiment and study offered to students by the University ' s Botanical Gardens. v-i ' . ' r 1 The Public Health Nursing course, begun oti campus in ?937, takes on new responsibilitici as Dciense programs progress. Dr. Elinor Beebe f emphasizes the need for a program acadei tpally sound, but also of practical value. She cites opportunities in State Health work offered graduate ? f This past year has seen new devel- opments in every department of the university. Recent graduates from the Geology department are active in the search for strategic minerals such as mercury, manganese, tin, tungsten, and oil, while present students are being fitted for similar work in the future. The French department proudly claimed Dr. Fernand Baldensperger, greatest living French literary critic, as visiting Lecturer for both fall and spring semesters. Newly appointed Research Associate to the University, is Dr. H. S. Jennings, who is conduct- ing extensive research on life and habits of single-celled organisms. Former Professor of Zoology and Director of Zoological laboratories at Johns Hopkins University, Dr. H. S. Jennings joined the U.C.L.A. faculty as Research Associate last fall semester. His present investi- gations are concerned with the study of the social behavior, heredity, and general biology of one-celled organisms. He is ably assisted in this work by Dr. t. T. Chen and Miss Pauline Opiti. With the addition of an important collection of worlcs from Burdach ' s Library, the German library this year reached a total of 20,000 volumes. A biography of Goethe ' s father forms Dr. Rcinsch ' s research, while Drs. Arit and Hand continue collection of material (to the extent of three volumes) in their study of popular songs used for religious purposes. Settling down in the recently completed Life Science Building, replete with darkrooms and elevators, Drs. Knight Dunlap and Roy Dorcus found the situation psychologically ideal. Enthusiastically, they inaugurated a new psychology course to solve student problems and experimented with neurotic rats to aid In such research. Drs. Edwin Lee and Jesse Bond stress greater cooperation with surrounding communities as part of plans for the Education Department ' s expansion and development. Of Increasing importance is the necessity for careful selection of teachers with improvements to be established in the counseling system, and with a final " following up " of the new teachers. Most famous living exponent of atonal music. Dr. Arnold Schoenberg has been an active member of the faculty since 1936. He feels that U.C.L.A. offers the academic rather than the conservatory approach to music-study, and looks for- ward tc establishment of Master ' s Degree in the department very soon. Seldom thousht about, but of interesting content, are the activi- ties of professors " on leave " during their allotted one or two semesters. Making an intensive study of Aus- tralian wage and price levels is Dr. Paul Dodd from the Economics Department. Geography ' s Dr. Bur- ton Varney has spent the past year in research on phases of California climate. This past semester, Dr. A. E. Longueil has been continuing a study in the technique of English poetry; Mr. John Olmsted has con- ducted French historical research. Psychology ' s Dr. Frank Davis began work toward the completion of his book; Dr. C. S. Haines of Political Science is completing a history of the U. S. Supreme Court. A differ- ent leave is that of Political Science Professor Charles Titus who is now stationed at the San Francisco Pre- sidio doing army work. Chosen aj one of this country ' s outstanding foreign-born citizens, Dr. Constantine Panunzio is con- tinually busy conducting popular classes In Sociology and researches on intermarriage and population trends fbr it county of Los Dr. J. A. C. Grant this year revived the undergraduate semi- nars in Political Science for interested majors in the depart- ment. Especially interested in modern Latin America and its problems, Dr. M. Russell Fitzgibbon has written and is writing research upon this topic. The reflection of current events was strongly seen in the department ' s increased enrollment and prominence. Director of Government Research Bureau, Dr. Frank Stewart is completing his history of United States municipal reforms and serving on the Los Angeles Charter Revision Committee. Interested in Far Eastern affairs. Dr. H. Arthur Steiner plans to travel in Europe and the Far East to carry out his research project dealing with those parts of the world and their problems. 23 " t zm ' i rJ tjfta Dr. Robert W. Hodgeson always has five , or six projects going on at the same tlme, hi ii. experiments depending upon the climatical . conditions. Head of the Subtropical Horti- culture Division of the university, Dr. Hodge ' son devotes his research to studying citrus fruits, avocados. Oriental persimmons, and loquots. 9Vj. ' Drs. Wendell Mason and William; Whyburn work on special research ' problems; and plan the featuring of a coordinated program be- f- . tween the Mathematics and Physics Depart- ments. In line with defense programs, 1941 Summer Session offerings are to be concerned with ' tijipf ii d Mathematics and Engineerins Despite European conditions, the French Department showed no decrease in enroll- ment. Several new conversational courses were inaugurated. Mediaeval French and historical gramm j occupied the research of the late Chairman, Dr. Henry Brush, with the ever-busy Dr. Paul Perigord con- centrating on a multitude of activities. Building booms and modern sculpture meet in Dr. George Cox ' s group of special inter- ests. All for the sake of art and education. Dr. Cox ' s architectural theories support ten- dencies toward use of local building materials, the materials dictating the style of the building. with the rising tide of nation- alism throughout the world, the people of the United States have become increasingly more consci- ous of their country and its place in the general scene. In the schools and universities, there has been a shift from the stressing of foreign cultures to that of American, both North and South. This subject has been so much in the public thought that a new curriculum dealing with Americanism has been added to the college of Letters and Science. Included in the collection of pres- ent courses are several new addi- tions, which will form a compre- hensive background in American culture and institutions suitable for students not wishing to specialize. Especially stressing these courses, are the English, hlistory, and Poli- tical Science Departments of the University. Dr. Samuel Herrlck contents himself with practical problems in astronomy and spends most of his extra-curricular time with allied material. Emphasizing " good neighbor " relations, Dr. Cesar Barja lectured in International Relations Series. He suggests the sending of cultural groups to the Spanish Americas. To fill a vital need in United States National Defense, Meteorology courses in weather fore- casting and analysis are conducted by Dr. Jacob Bjerlcnes in the Library basement. Established here only last semester, the weather school is expected to become a larger and more important part of the Physics Department as the need for competent observers and forecasters continues to grow. Also stressing points practical for defense work are Physics Department members Kaplan, Holmboe, and Fletcher. Thomas Watson, Supervisor for the entire University Defense Pro- gram, cooperates with nearby aircraft industries in an attempt to raise training standards of student-employees. Because of nearness to the factories, U.C.L.A. is the only university able to offer this program. In coordination with this training plan, nine new courses in Mechanics Arts were added to the curricula. Equally enthusiastic about their work, Mrs. Jane Strylter and Miss Gertrude Maloney stress the importance of the child ' s education before personality trends are set. They endeavor to tram both the student-teachers and children attending the training school by not only the newest but the best of methods so that U.C.L.A. may continue to be looked to for future leadership as it has in the past. Although departmental emphasis is upon American literature this year, England is not forgotten as Or. Lily B. Campbell prepares a poetic history of England and works on ever-present Shakespearean problems. Dr. Sigurd Husvcdt also continues his collection of ballads from England, Scotland and Wales. Dr. Greta Gray cites the lower division Increase in Home Economics courses as a result of the professional curriculum. Dr. Gray states that the majority of majors in this department are working for either their teaching credentials or positions in the rapidly developing field of Dietetics. 26 RETIRING PROFESSORS On May 13, a banquet was held in Kerckhoff Hall in honor of the retiring faculty members. Sponsored by the Men ' s Faculty Club and the Los Angeles Chapter of the American Association of University Professors, the chief guest of honor was Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore, founder and builder of U.C.L.A. and former Vice-President and Provost of the University. Among the retiring members were Mrs. Eva M. Allen, who served in the Commercial Department for 27 years, and Dr. Herbert F. Allen, a member of the English Department for 22 years. Dr. Hedrick introduced two of the retiring professors: Dr. Ernest Car- roll Moore, Philosophy and Edu- cation, 32 years; Dr. Arihur Patch McKinlay, Latin, 22 years. Harriet E. Glazier Mathematics 2 I years Lucy M. Gaines History 27 years mm Publications alumni, Southern Campus variety, were promi- nent at the testimonial dinner for Joe Oshercnko, retiring director. Among them were Hooch Avery and Art Rohman. M. Phillip Davis. Delta Tau Delta, class of ' 28, this June finished a three-year term as Alumni Association President. A prominent Los Angeles attorney, Mr. Davis held miscel- laneous offices before talcing over the presidency. Under his regime, the association has grown in both membership and prominence. Mrs. Rowe Rader Baldwin fills the only women ' s position on the executive board of the association. Best known for her publicity work for U.C.L.A., as Vice-President, Mrs. Baldwin, Alpha Delta Pi class of ' 29, has served for one year. Dcming G. Maclise, as Business Manager of the University, automatically holds the position of Alumni Treasurer. Mr. Maclise, Alpha Delta Phi at Berkeley, class of ' 14, also serves as Board of Control Chairman and Council member. 30 With a roster of over 6,000, the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association continues to increase in membership, prominence, and activities. One coordinating factor is the unit of regional clubs which meet monthly or bi-monthly to discuss campus affairs. The Alumni office helps to give out the proper information on the Uni- versity, preventing the danger of mis- takes by newspapers and magazines. Dur- ing the football season, the organization publishes a weekly containing the new- est " choice bits " from coaches and play- ers. Deserving Freshmen benefit by the $150 Alumni Scholarships which are awarded yearly to Los Angeles High School Graduates who would otherwise be unable to continue their education, and who lead in scholarship and extra- curricular activities. In June, the Spring hlomecoming cli- maxes the year ' s activities. This is more academic in nature than the Fall event, with the program usually featuring a book review and six seminars by faculty members. There is a lighter side, however, which includes a special dinner, followed by a " U.C.L.A. in Review " variety show. With a concentrated Life-Membership Drive under way, and a capable and experienced group of officers in charge, the Alumni Association looks forward to becoming an even more important and necessary part of the University in the future. John B. Jackson, Alumni Secretary, fills the only full-time position of the Association. Appointed In 1939, he runs the affairs of the sroup, subject to approval. He also edits the monthly " U.C.L.A. Masaiine, " with Jack Thompson, ' 31, as Asso- ciate Editor. Phi Delta Theta, class of ' 27, " Johnny ' s " name may be found In every annual under the listing of past recipients of the U.C.L.A. Honor Award, for there has never been a time when he was not active around campus. Dr. and Mrs. Sproul and alumna Virginia Klem greet guests at the Wm. Rogers Clark Memorial Li- brary during Alumni Week. Hocus pocus was the keynote of the Fall Homecoming show in Royce. The smiling faces of George Budke. Keilh Cordrey and Milt Vallens seem to indicate that the ring which Dr. Glovinni is about to make disappear is not theirs. nmmi iiiij ij " Goodbye Forever, " says Joe Alumni to his worldly possessions as Dr. Giovinni goes to work. The Alumni Association is not purely a business enter- prise, even if it did balance the budset this year and give Johnny Jackson a bonus because of the success of the association. Besides sponsoring Homecoming in the spring and fall, the Association offers the alumni such out- standing functions as the Alumni Dance in the fall, and the Charter Day banquet at the Biltmore fHotel at which time the alums rub elbows with old acquaintances and discuss past times. Old acquaintances and old bunions were in the limelight as alumni danced away Homecoming on the crowded Biltmore Hotel floor. -m This dinner meeting of the Senior Council denoted a bit of candle- light fornnality. But as usual it was a meeting of serious business, food, and fun. President Vrba presides at the head of the table. The final official senior gathering was the Senior Week committee meeting. This was when Betty DeSerpa, Pierce Gannon, Billle Mac Thomas, Pete Reynolds, Bee Brown, and Dorothy Lee Beldon decided the fates of socially minded seniors for Senior Week. Front Row: Gilmer, Melnylt, Vincent Vasilopolous, Vandcgrift, Jones, Yager. Second Row: Howard, Fulmer, Gannon, Thomas, McNellly, Hall, Clarke, Forney, Winchester, Lewis. Third Row: Sicck, HesscI, White, Vrba. Brown, Preston, Lipking, Corrtgan. Last Row: Leabody, Tompkins, Reynolds, Coston, Froiseth, Oliver, Reeves, Osborne, Hartley. Nordecn. Sakimoto. Belden, Walthcr. Kindel, Wlllard. Thorson. John Vrba. Senior Class President, has been seen a lot, heard a lot, and done even more. Ever full of good spirits as 1940 Yell King, he led the screaming, cheering rooters through the most exciting and successful football season in the history of the school. Another rung in his ladder of success was his Chairmanship of the California Arrangements Committee, under which impres- sive title, he is especially remembered for his presentation of All-U Sings and " Roycc Hall Tonight. " This past year brought the senior presidency, and, in April, Phi Beta Kappa. Disclosed future plans tcti of a naval course in Chicago after graduation. What Johnny Vrba will do to Chicago, only the future can tell. In addition to " vice-presidenting " all Senior Class activities. Bee Brown divided her otherwise spare time between the causes of Mortar Board, Guidon, Southern Campus, and A.W.S. Dorothy Lee Belden, Secretary, when not in the midst of fulfilling her secretarial duties, could always be found doing something that had to be taken care of for A.W.S., Homecoming, or y.w.c.A. After three years of study and stoosing, the Seniors decided to lean back and enjoy the fourth. Accordingly, they began their social year with a Thanksgiving Eve Turkey Trot, featuring the double attractions of a prize gobbler and a popular orchestra. Taking the song, " June in Janu- ary " in a most literal fashion, the front lawn of Kerckhoff was ' ■Juttered up with Seniors upon the occasion of their annual picnic. The real climax of the year, however, was the traditional Senior Week, beginning the last day of finals. The Alumni Association ' s " Year in Review, " an informal Draft Party, and an all-day outing at Lake Enchanto started off the beginning of the end. The year ended socially with soft music and dim lights as the Seniors bid farev ell to U.C.L.A. at the Aloha Ball on graduation night. Academically, the end came with commencement exercises, held for the first time in the recently-completed University Open Air Theater. 4 ' LESLIE CUMMINS • THELMA GIBSON • ATTILIO PARISI • ARTHUR JONES • GEORGE BROWN • JOYCE TURNER • HELEN HANSEN • EDITH GRIFFITH • LEIGH CROSBY • WILLIAM ACKERMAN • ZOE EMERSON • WALTER WESTCOTT • JEROLD WEIL • GRAN- VILLE HULSE • FERNE GARDNER • RALPH BORSUM • FRED MOYER JORDAN • BURNETT HARALSON • PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKLIN MINCK • ALVIN MONTGOMERY • ROBERT PAST RECIPIENTS KERR • JOSEPH GUION • IRENE PALMER • PAULINE DAVIS • WILBUR JOHNS • JOHN COHEE • HAROLD WAKEMAN • DOROTHY FREELAND • LEO DELSASSO • MARY M. HUDSON • ALICE EARLY • BRUCE RUSSELL • FERN BOUCK • THERESA RUSTEMEYER • SYLVIA LIVINGSTON • MARIAN WHITAKER • MARGARET GARY • HORACE BRESEE • MARIAN PETTIT • DAVID FOLZ • BETTY HOUGH • CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH • FRED HOUSER • HELEN JACKSON • HAROLD KRAFT • DRUZELLA GOODWIN • EARLE GARDNER • DAVID RIDGEWAY • FRANK BALTHIS • WALDO EDMUNDS • NED MARR • ELIZABETH MASON • WILLIAM NEVILLE • LOUISE GIBSON • HELEN JOHNSTON • BEN PERSON • RALPH BUNCHE • JOHN JACKSON • JOHN TERRY • GRISELDA KUHLMAN • WILLIAM FORBES • IRENE PROBOSHASKY • JAMES LLOYD • ARTHUR WHITE • BAR- BARA BRINCKERHOFF • KENWOOD ROHRER • LAURA PAYNE • SCRIBNER BIRLEN- BACH • THOMAS CUNNINGHAM • FRANK CROSBY • GERHARD EGER • JEANNE EMERSON • HANSENA FREDERICKSON • STANLEY GOULD • RUTH GOODER • WILLIAM HUGHES • STANLEY JEWEL • JOSEPH LONG • GEORGIE OLIVER • 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 • LAUR- ENCE MICHELMORE • LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK • HELEN SINSABAUGH • LOUISE NICHOLS • SALLY SEDGEWICK • LUCY GUILD • EDWARD HATCHCOCK • CARL KNOWLES • ROBERT BALDWIN • BEATRICE CASE • ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIL CAZEL • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUHLMAN • HOWARD HARRISON • CARL SCHLICKE • CARL SCHAEFFER • BETTY FRANZ • MARGARET BROWN • ALAN REYNOLDS • MARTHA ADAMS • DOROTHY AYRES • MART BUSHNELL • ELSIE FRIEBERG • FRED HARRIS • RUTH LESLIE • RICHARD LINTHICUM • DEAN McHENRY • ALEX McRITCHIE • IDA MONTERASTELLI • MAXINE OLSEN • HOWARD PLUMMER • ARTHUR ROHMAN • WALTER STICKEL • JOHN TALBOT • LEONARD WELLENDORF • BIJOU BRINKHOP • HARRISON DUNHAM • GEORGE ELM- ENDORF • FRANKLIN FIEGENBAUM • GORDON FILES • DURWARD GRAYBILL • WANDA HAVDEN • PORTER HENDRICKS • JEANNE HODGEMAN • GEORGE JEFFERSON • PHIL KELLOGG • DON McNAMARA • HOMER OLIVER • ROBERT PAGE • BEUY PREHYMAN • MADELYN PUGH • MARY CLARK SHELDON • JOSEPHINE THOMAS • ARNOLD ANTOLA • FLORENCE BLACKMAN • WILLIAM BRADFORD • JOHN BURNSIDE • LEE COATES • KATHERINE FABER • WILLIAM GRAY • MARTHA GRIM • WILLIAM HENSEY • EMILY MARR • MARION McCARTHY • ALICE McELHENY • JACK MORRISON • GENE NIELSON • ARNOLD PEEK • IRENE RAMBO • ROBERT SHELLABY • JACK TIDBALL • JEANETTA YERXA • ALBERT HATCH • LOUIS BLAU • FRANCES BRADY • LLOYD BRIDGES • MARGARET DUGUID • JACK EAGAN • TOMLIN EDWARDS • BERNiCE GAR- REH • ANDREW HAMILTON • CHANDLER HARRIS • MAY HOBART • BEVERLY KEIM • ROBERT McHARGUE • JOY MAE PARKE • BETSY PEMBROKE • JUDITH RYKOFF • BETTY SEERY • ALICE TILDEN • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ • JEAN BENSON • STANLEY BROWN • HELENE COLESlE • FRANK DOOLEY • ARDELLE GRATIOT • MAURY GROSSMAN • KATHRYN HERTZOG • JEAN HODGKINS • THOMAS LAM- BERT • CHARLES LEINBACH • MARJORjE ALICE LENTZ • JAMES LuVALLE • GRACE McGILLAN • JACKSON STANLEY • FRANK WILKINSON • JEAN BARDEEN • SHIRLEY BRADY • GERRY CORNELIUS • GEORGE DICKERSON • PHYLLIS EDWARDS • JUNE HALLBERG • GILBERT HARRISON • JACK HASTINGS • JOAN HILL • DELBERT HOBBS • JAMES LASH • KATHRYN MATTIOLI • ARTHUR MURPHY • STANLEY RUBIN • ROBERT SCHROEDER • DORIS WARD • MARVIN BERENZWEIG • NORMAN BORISOFF • MARTHA ELIZABETH BRADY • DONVEL W. FERGUSON • GEORGEHE 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 • DON EVAN BROWN • WILLIAM T. BROWN • H. EVERETT CARTER • MARGARET DIANE DUMONT • FLORENCE ELLA GREENE • RICHARD F. HAYDEN • HAROLD HUGH HIRSHON • VIRGINIA RANDOLPH KEIM • MILTON JERRY KRAMER • ROBERT BLAINE LANDIS • DOROTHY McAllister • william newman • martha lee otis • mary Virginia PYNE • JOHN WILLIAM RYLAND • RALPH HALL SPOTTS, JR. • MARGARET WILSON • ALISON PARISH BOSWELL • MILTON COHEN • FREDERICK KURT KOEBIG • MARY ELIZABETH LEE o VIRGINIA LEE LINDSEY • HENRY RUSSELL McCUNE • GEORGE SCOTT MILLER • NORMAN PADGETT • RICHARD PRYNE • FRANK SIMONS • ROBERT STREETON • LUCRETIA TENNEY • KENNETH STANLEY WASHINGTON • VIRGINIA LEE WILKINSON HONOR AWARDS • " The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is given, by the Associated Students, to the men and women of the Senior Class who have best distinguished themselves as Cahfornians in scholar- ship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. " JAMES DEVERE TOM FREEAR GRACE FOX WOLFE GILBERT JACK HAUPTLI WILLIAM IRVIN WILLIAM KUEHNE HARRIET LUKE STEPHEN MELNYK CARL McBAIN RUTH NELSON ROBERT PARK AYLEEN SEARL VIRGINIA SCHMISSRAUTER HARRIET STACY BILLIE MAE THOMAS JOHN VRBA set precedent when they received their diplomas in the picturesque Open Air theater on campus for the first time. Families and friends turned thumbs up. .. HAROLD LESTER ABBOTT, A.B. English Susanviiie Transfer Lassen J.C. DANIEL WALTER ABELS, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles LESTER GENE ADELMAN, A.B. Economics Los Angeles ZBT; Class Council, 4. MARION ADELMAN, B.E. Commerce Brooklyn, New York Phrateres ARLINEFA E AHLROTH, A.B. Political Science Hollywood Phrateres DEWEy DAISAKU AJIOKA, A.B. English Salt Lake City, Utah JUNEELISE ALBERTS, B.S. ' - ' omc Economics IS Angeles CATHERINE COLETTE ALBRECHT, A.B. English Los Anegles 0M: Newman Club. HELEN JEAN ALEXANDER, A.B. History Los Angeles EVELYN ALLEN, B.E. Education Porterville riKI; Transfer Porterville J.C; Masonic Club; Hershey; Phrateres. MARY ANNE ALLEN. B.E. Education Coachella Helen Matthewson Club; Kipri Club; Dance Recital, 2. t uumvm Although the gen- eral public sees in the Southern Cann- pus a picture of the social and extra-cur- ricular activities of the students, hereto- fore the academic side has had little, if any, recognition, in the annual. This year, there has been a new emphasis on this scholastic side of college life, and on the following pages are scenes MAXINE WALTER FREDRICK HARRY ALLEY, A.B. ALLINGTON, B.S. ALPER, B.S. General General Business Accounting Inglewood Act)Y: Transfer Van Nuys Los Angeles Los Ange es AZO; Scabbard and Blade; Bri; Transfer Los Angeles City College. Brum Band, 1, 2, 3; " C " ; R.O.T.C. Officers 145-lb. Basketball, 2, 4 Circle Club; City College. FRANK A. MARY PATRICIA SHIRLEY MAXINE HARRY KATSUTO ANDERSEN, A.B. ANDERSEN, B.E. ANDERSON, B.S. ANDOW, B.S. Political Sc icnce Art Physical Education Marketing Lomlta Los Angeles Whittier Los Angeles Cal Men; Inte national CI b; 0 A; Transfer Los A ngeles Women ' s Phys. Ed. Club. Crew, 1; Executive Comm. City College; Ne wman Club. Vice-Pres.. 3, Pres. 4; W.A.A.. for Cal. Men 1,2, 3.4; Masonic Club; V.W. C.A., 2, 3, 4; Dance Rec. 2, 3. JACKIE ROBINSON— The younser half of the " Goal Dust Twins " , Jackie Robinson, the Pasadena flash, set out to reach new heights of football fame during his last year of varsity competition, but was injured in the Texas A. M. game and didn ' t get back into form until he ran through Washington State. Starting slowly In basketball season, Robinson ended the year as high point man of the conference. He checked out of school to play professional basketball, and broke the heart of track coach Harry Trottter, who had counted on him for the broadjump. STEVE MELNVK— Editor of the Johnson City Post Dispatch at the tender age of 16, Steve came 3,000 nnilcs to produce what all will agree is absolutely the latest in college yearbooks. He brought with him 6 colorful jargon intelligible only to his brothers in the Phi Psi house, the Rally Committee, and his adoring staff. Although rarely vexed, he has been known on occasion to slip people the " ocphus " (pronounced cephus). When not dictating lo mem- bers of AKPsi, Stephen Q can generally be found in his suite in Kcrckhoff, well covered with paste, hovering over his crystal set for the latest adventures of A. Schlckelgruber and Co. DELIA ANDREVE, A.B. Spanish Los Ancglcs ZAn. MINERVA APPLEBAUM, A.B Sociology Los Angeles MORTON HAROLD APPLEBAUM, A.B. Sociology Newark, N.J. Transfer Santa Monica J.C Football, I; Traclc, 2 2; A Cappclla Choir, chcstra ERNA RUTH ANDREWS. A.B. French Los Angeles Masonic Club, Council, Areme. 3, 4. m,9c} ' ' lejen- taken from the wide ees in ' variety of courses Cam- that U.C.L.A. offers. ofttie In these pases there Ira-cut- has been an attempt lies of to show to those on - ' lieieto- the outside what is adeiric going on in the uni- litllt,il versity day by day. ion, in Represented are fut- isyeai, ure school teachers lanew and engineers, aspir- I this ing artists and would- de ol be astronomers; here , and ' they may be seen owing and understood as scenes students within their classrooms. ; . ' .- ' ARMAND A. ARCHERD, A.B. French Hollywood 2BT; City Collcse N French Society. JOHN ROBERT BAKER, A.B. Geography Cincinnati, Ohio Transfer University of Cincin- nati; Geographic Society. ALMA AUSTIN, B.E. Education Los Angeles ZOIA NICHOLAS BALASHOFF, A.B. Geography Culver City WILLIAM STANLEY AYLMER, B.S. Banking and Finance Compton OKZ; Transfer Compton J.C. ROBERT VERNON BACON, B.S. Marketing Mitchel, South Dakota ZAE; Band, I. EDWARD LEWIS BAKER, A.B. Economics San Gabriel ERWIN RONALD BAKER, A.B. Political Science Los Angjies nZA: nAE; Brum Spo rts Staff. 1; Bruins News Staff, 2. JOCELVN BALL, A.B. ELEANOR M. BANKER, A.B. Art Economics Los Angeles KA0; A6; Dance 2; Art Forum; U.D.S Rec , 2. ital. Los Angeles r«B; AXA; Transfer Vander bill University; So. Campus 3: y.W.CA. Cabinet, 3, 4 WALTER P. BARANGER, A.B. Political Science Lo5 Angeles Transfer Los Angeles Collese. City RUTH JEANE BARNBROCK. A.B. French Santa Monica Class Council, 1 , 2 3, 4 Spurs ' Freshman Class Sec. O.C.8., I, 2, 3; y.W.CA. W A.A.; El€C.Com.;Prvtancdn JOHN BECKLER AND HANK SHATFORD— These two sleelc sports are the Daily Bruin sport page. Lovers of all things athletic, they get nnost of their exercise beating their way to the tote machines at Santa Anita, spend sleepless nights setting head- lines in the printshop, spend hours writing their columns. Spend little else. Faced with the bicekest sports seasons that U.C.L.A. has seen in years, the boys found consolation in the thought that our teams were building characters. VIRGINIA LEE BARNETT, B.E. Education Los Angeles KA0; Guidon, BETTV JANE BARTLETT, A.B. Economics Beverly Hills Xn; A.W.S.; y.W.C.A. MARION ANTOINETTE BEACH, B.E. Education Thermal nKi. KERMIT BARTLETT, B.S. Accounting New York, New York lAM; Football, 2; Basket- ball, I. JEANNE MARIE BEAVON, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles AAA; Phil, a. BESSIE ROSE BARTO, A.B. Political Science South Pasadena XQ: y.W.C.A., I, 2; A.W.S., I, 2; Panhellenic Council, 4. DOROTHY LEE BELDEN,B.E. Education Los Angeles A ; y.W.C.A.; A.W.S.; Stu- dent Counsellor; Class Coun- cil, 4; Sec. of Sf. Class; Pan- ticllcnic; Homecoming Comm. ILO ROBERTA PERGLING, B.S. History Los Angeles AAA; y.W.C.A. ETHELIN BELL, A.B. History Los Angeles rO)B; Spurs; y.W.C.A. Cab- inet 2, 3; Bruin, Women ' s Page, I; Campus Capers, I, 2, 3 CHARLOTTE GERTRUDE 6ERMEL, B.E. Commerce Los Angeles AXA. MARY BERNICE BELLERUE, B.E. Education Los Angeles AAA; Z ])H, Pres.. 3; Spurs; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Cap «, Bells; Class Coun., I, 2; y.W.C.A. Cab., 2; A.W.S., 2; Dance Recital, I, 3. 4; U.D.S., I, 2. 3, 4; y.W.C.A.; Drama; Student Counsellor, 3, 4. SIDNEY BERNEGER. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Religious Confefcnce; Ma- sonic Club. LOWELL V. BENDER, A.B. Economics Long Beach Transfer Lon3 Beach J.C. JEANNE MARION BESWETHERICK English San Bernardino AXA; Transfer San dino J.C; Kipri C l sonic Club; Bruin Pasc 3: A.W.S. Bcrnar- b; Ma- Womcn ' s WILLIAM ROSS BENNETT. A.B. History Visalia IP; Transfer Visal.a J.C; University Band. BARBARA JANE BETTIN. A.B. Political Science Glendora AXA; Wcstwood Club; Pub- lications Bd. 4; Class Coun.. 4; Bruin, 3; ' So. Campus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr. Editor, 3. Assoc. Editor, 4; W.A.A,. I, 2. Offered by the Public Speaking Division of the English Department, courses In Play Produc- HELEN MARIE BICKFORD, A.B. Household Science Glendale Areta Alpha; Transfer Glen- dale J.C; Westminster Club, 3. 4; Home Economics Club. 3, 4. RUSSELL LEE BIDWELL, B.S. Marketing Los Ansclcs AAZ: Transfer Los Angeles Citv College; Sr. Ass ' t. ydl Leader; Gym Team. 3. 4. ' Tifyf LAURA CHERRy BISHOP, B.E. Art Long Beach riKZ; Transfer Long Beach J.C .; Dance Recital I. MILDRED NAOMI BLASS, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles «IZ: HKA; Bruin. 1; U.D.S., 1; Debate Squad. 3; Foren- Eics Board, I. MARy LOUISE BLAHNIK, A.B. Spanish Pasadena r l)B; Transfer Pasadena J.C RALEIGH CORNELIUS BLEDSOE, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles Transfer Compton J.C. CECELIA BLAIR, A.B. English Los Angeles Xn; Class Council. 4; A.W.5., 2. 3; Southern Cam- pus. 3. MIRIAM REBECCA BLEIBERG, B.E. Education Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles J.C; Religious Conference; V.W.- C.A. SYBLECLAUDINE ELAIR. A.B. Political Science Hollywood Phi Ma, 2. 3, 4; International Relations. 4; Le Cercle Fran- cais, 4. WILLIAM JAMES BLINN, A.B. Physics Long Beach AfZ; Transfer Long Beach JC; Physics Society; V.M.- C.A.; C.H.A., 2. ETHEL MANSFIELD BLANEy, A.B. English Los Angeles Phratercs GEORGE RIPLEY BLISS, JR.. B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Carpcntena 0X, Pres .R:ally Comm.; Blue Key; Circle " C " ; Yeomen; Scabbard and Blade; Class Coun. 2. 3, 4; Capt. Cross- country. 4; Track, I, 2, 3; Intcrfratcrnltv Counrjl, 4, - MHfr Public tion and Diection qivc ofik stage - minded students mcnt, study and practice in hk- group activities of a dra- matic nature. 1 VIRGINIA MAY BOOHER, A.B. English Long Beach AMP; Transfer Long J.C; Areta Alpha each ALFRED VOGEL BLONSKY, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Transfer University of Michi- gan. GERALDINE MARIE BOOTH, A.B. English Aberdeen. So. Dakota Transfer No. State Teachers ' College; Phratercs; Masonic Club; Areme. HUGH BOGLE, A.B. Zoology Huntington Park Transfer Compton J.C. LLOyD JOSEPH BORSTELMANN. B.S. Accounting Ventura A.S.U.C. Dramatics Board; Kap and Bells; U.D.S., 3, 4. JANE BOHAV, A.B. Art Beverly Hills A0; Dance Recital. I, PHILIP BOULIAN, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Circle " C " ; Ball and Chain; Handball, 3, 4. I RAY GILLETTE — Sharp as razor, smooth as a close shave Is blue blade Gillette. Was big chief of the Theta Delta Chi house and head of the Junior Class. Ran for A.S.U.C. prexy but had to drop from the race. Received the chairmanship of the Music and Service Board as a political plum. Main advantage of the job was that it carried with it a seat on the council, but Ray didn ' t make much noise. 1 I DOROTHy WILLNITA BOVEE, A.B. Zoolosy Los Angeles OTIS ELMORE BOWDOIN, JR.. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Rally Committee. ARAM JAMES BOVAJIAN. B.S. Business Administration Del Rey WILLIAM BRACH. B.S. Accounting Hollywood Transfer Hasttnss Golf. I. College; DOROTHy JANICE BRADFORD, A.B. Political Science Minneapolis. Minn. Philia; International Relations Club; Le Cercle Francais. ROBERT CLARE BRADy, B.S. Management Industry North Hollywood OKI; Water Polo. 2; Swim- ming. I, CHARLES HENRy BRAITHWAITE, A.B. Chcnnistry Los Angeles AX; AXI BURTON RUSSELL BRAZIL. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles nZA; Southern Campus, 4; Open Forum Committee; Of- ficer ' s Club; Glee Club. 4. GEORGE FREDERICK BRENINGER. B.S. Banking and Finance Beverly Hills in; U.D.S.; Kap Bells. ESTHER MAy BREWSTER. A.B. Mathematics Los Angeles Areta Alpha. HERBERT CHRISTIAN BRIGHT. B.S. Political Science Los Angeles Tennis. mtif I BROOKS. B.S. Mdnagement Industry Alhambra AA X. : Society for Advance- ment of Management; U.D.S., 4; Debate Squad, 3; Bruin Staff Artist, I. 2. BROSSMER. A.B. French Los Anseies COLIN FORBES BROWN. A.B. History Duluth. Minn. Newman Club; History Club; Band. I; Orchestra Citrus and other sub- tropical fruits are studied first hand in U.C.L.A. ' s Sub-Tropical Horticulture ETHEL ELIZABETH BROWN, B.S. Physical Education Hollywood XQ; Mortar Board; Guidon; Spurs; So. Campus. I, 2. 3, 4; Senior Class Vice-Prcs.; Class Council. I, 2. 3. 4; A.W.5. EDNA SAKIMOTO— A leader of the Japanese colony at U.C.L.A., Edna is charm and poise per- sonified. Small, slender, with beautiful jet black hair, her pctiteness belies her calm judgment and surprising efficiency. A Business Administration major, Edna maintains a high average in spite of her activities In Chi Alpha Delta, the Japanese sorority, on Senior Council, and on the Cafe Advis- ory Board. HANK McCUNE — Modest, soft-spoken, unassuming Hank McCunc didn ' t get his picture in the senior formal scctton, so he graciously consented to pose here for a picture in cap and gown. Quiet and shy almost to the point of being a recluse, Hank is said to have an absolute spasm of ter.or when he sees a microphone, but nevertheless may be per- suaded to drag himself up to it and muttei a few hasty words. He cares little for politics, but has been known to be coaxed into managing a few candidates. No, he ' s not getting ready to take off, those are his cars. Garden. Highly rated, students come from all over the world for grad- uate and undergraduate experience. RUTH NIES CABEEN. B.S. Home Economics Los Angeles Home Economics Club Transfer Los Angeles College. City D. KINGSTON CABLE. B.S. Business Administration Huntington Park ATA; Transfer Compton J.C.; Blue Key; Blue " C " ; Crew. 3, 4; Intcffraternlty Council, Pres.; A. M.S. Board, 4. SHIRLEY RUTH CAMERON. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles A b: Transfer Uni Washington. ' crsity C.CALVERT CARICO, A.B. Mathematics Long Beach riME; Transfer Compton J.C. CATHERINE CARLISLE, A.B. Education Santa Monica. GEORGE CARMACK, A.B. Political Science OKI: Transfc L.A. C.ty Col- lege; Rally Comm.; Circle C. CARVER. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Fhilia; Newman Club; Inter- national Relations Club; Lc Cercle Francais. MARGARET CHEESEMAN. A.B. French Los Angeles r DB; OSK: F ' ancais. HAO; Lc Cercle MARy CLOE CHESNUT, A.B. Education Long Beach Transfer Long Beach J.C. BARBARA DREW CHIDESTER. B.E. Education Palo Alto AIA; Transfer Pome lege. Col- LOUISE MARGARET CHISHOLM, B.E. Home Economics Los Angeles Sec. Philia; Newman Club; Home Economics Club; Philia Counc ' l. I 45 Roistering campus buck is Bob Hicks, Sigma Nu slick and political dabbler. This velvety nomad of the Rov finds time to drink till numb at Phi Phi phunc- tions, don gin-filed puttees for Scabbard and Blade, and sprinkle intrigue around Kcrckhoff. His arch juggles behind shut doors have set many a campus lordling on a throne, one notable lulu in particular. A one-time Prcs. appointee to Council, Bob is affable and liked. DOUGLAS HELMER JANE LORRAINE AVERILL FLORA CHRISTENSEN. A.B. CHRISTENSEN. B.E. CHRISTY, A.B. CLAR, B.E. International Relations Home Economics English Art San Marino Lemon Grove Clifton, Arizona Los Angeles (DKT; Transfer Pasadena AZA; Transfer San Dic3o Transfer Santa Monica J.C. AE, J.C: Publicity Manaser, 4; State. Senior Council, 4. MARION MILNER NANCY EVELYN KATHERINE LAURA CLARy, A.B. CLAYSON, B.E. CLEMENTS, A.B. Psychology Home Economics History Hollywood Van Nuys El Centro Transfer Occidental College. Arerne; Masonic Club: Stev- XQ; Southern Campus, 1, 2; Smct ens Club. Freshman Class Council ' A.W.S., 1, 2: Freshman Club. 1. 2, 3 l rvM ' s el: cc ESTHER L. CLEWETTE, A.B. Art Culver City AE; nA . JOSEPH FRANCIS CLIFFORD, A.B. English Los Angeles AXA: U.D.S., 4: Newman Club: Kap Bells: Glee Club; Dance Recital, I. JANICE LOUISE COFFMAN, B.E. Education Exeter HAS. FLORENCE KRESS COHEN, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles t II. HULDA JEANETTE COLLINS, A.B. History Campbell Transfer Santa Monica J.C. Established in 1937, the Bureau ot Governmental Research contains an in- valuable collection of MARGARET JULIA COLVILLE, A.B. English Los Angeles W.A.A., I 2; Glee Club I 2, 3; A.W.S., 2. JEAN CONDIE. A.B. English Anaheim BK; XA ; Phrateres; Ma- sonic Club. BRUCE CONNER, B.S. Physical Education Hollywood Circle " C " ; Gym Team, I, 2, 3, 4. MARGARET PATRICIA CONNOR, A.B. History San Pedro K0Z: Artemis; Phrateres: Westgard Cooperative. ROBERT BLOM CONRAD, A.B. History Los Angeles Scabbard and Blade. KITTY LOUISE COOLEY, B.E. Education Hollywood Phrateres; Spurs; Scroll; y.W.C.A.. Philia, Pres. Key and I, 2, 3; 46 ;iE ;OOPER, B.A. Psychology Fellows JANE MARIE COOPER. A.B. History Los Angeles KAQ; Panhcllcnic 3 4. Council hi ut mcfo WARREN JACK COWAN, A.B. History New York. New Xorlc FAO: Intcrfraternity Co zA; Bruin. 3. ELEANOR NICHOLS COPE. A.B. Home Economics Hollywood AZ; Home Economics Club. CLAIRE ALLINE COX, A.B. English Beverly Hills AXA; Daily Brum book, 3, 4. BERVL RAE WILLIAM PORTER VIOLET FLORENCE CORBIN.B.E. COSTEN. A.B. COWAN, A.B. Art Sociology Sociology Los Angeles Inglewood Los Angeles AHA; Phitia; Y.W.C A.; Airi; Mt-sonic Club; NWes- Southern Campus, 2; Elec- ley Foundation; Class Coun- tions Board, 3; Homecommg oil 4; Intcrfraternity Coun- Comm., 2. cil. 4; Oiyanization Con. Bd. GEORGE McCORD SUSAN SACKVILLE BETTV JEANNE CRANDELL, B.S. CRANFIELD. A.B. CRAWFORD, A.B. Accountin(j History History arzana Fort Worth, Texas Los Angeles T ' ansfer Santa Monica JC; KKP; Transfer Texas Chris. AfA; Spurs; Y.W.C.A.. 2 Handball, 3, f. tian University. 3; A.S.U.C. 3; A.W.S.. 2, 3 Religious Conference, 1 Homecoming. 1, 2 3. information. Dealing with local government, the Bureau is of special use for Poli Sci majors. DUDLEV WARNER CRAWFORD, A.B. English Rutherfordton, N. C. T ' ansfer Lees-McRae J.C. CHERIEMARy CULLISON, A.B. English Harlan, Iowa ROSELVN JANIE CUNEO, A.B. English Bakersfield BETTY WANE CURTIS, B.E. Home Economics Santa Monica DOROTHY ELIZABETH CUSHMAN, A.B. General Long Beach A0: Transfer Bakersfield J.C. OOP; Spurs; Freshman Cojncil. 1; A.W.S., 1. 2 CI 3 ass 4 AAA; Transfer Long Beach J.C WM KINGSTON CABLE— Another of our crew moths, King has wielded the gavel of the fraternity Council President wllh the same that he pulled an oar in the varsity boat. De behc- Inter- fincsse ta Tau Delta claims his allegiance, with Blue Key. Blue C. ct cetera ad infinitum comi ng afterward. Much of the success of the Tri-Campus Interfraternity. Pan- hellcnic Dinner at the Sh:ine was due to King ' s untiring work in its behalf. 47 FRANKLVN EUGENE DANA, A.B. Poltical Science Pacific Palisades AKE; Sec. Ball and Chain; Ice Hockey Manager, 3; Southefn Campus; Social Club. ROBERT FRANKLIN DANIEL, B.S. JEAN DANIELS, A.B. BEATRICE AILEEN DARNELL, B.E. CLIFTON HOLMES DARNELL, B.S. Accounting Art Education Marketing North Hollywood Transfer Los Angeles College. Cty Glendale ZK; Southern C Staff, 3; Transfer J.C. ampus Glen Art dale Los Angeles AfA; y.WC.A.; Southern Campus, 1. A.W.5.; Brawley Transfer Brawley Junior Col- lege. MARGARET EDESSE DAVENHILL, A.B. English Eugene, Ore3on Transfer University of Oregon. i m iii ' f Colli M MARJORIERUTH DAVIS, A.B. Bacteriology Pasadena Transfer Pasadena Junior Col- lege. LUCILE DAVISON, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles AAA: Transfer U.C. at Berke- ley. ELIZABETH DEACON DEACON. B.S. Home Economics San Diego Transfer San Diego State Col- lege; Home Economics Club. IRVING A. DEITCHMAN, B.S. Business Administration Youngstown, Ohio AAZ; Transfer Miami Uni- versity, Oxford, Ohio; U.D.5., 2. MARY ABIGAIL DELANEY, B.E. Education Los Angeles KA0; Spurs; A.W.S.; Y.W.- C.A. (i TOM FREEAR— Iron fist in a velvet glove best describes this soft-spolcen, quiet-mannered man about campus. Dcr Frecar knows exactly what he wants and usually knows how to get it. Because of his unobtruslvcncss, Tom is often underestimated by those who do not know him weli. The secret of his success is his rare ability to get other people to work for him, and cheerfully at that. Like all other greats, he has his human weaknesses. It is said he has been on time with his appoint-nents — but this is a vague rumor. Dimpled darling of the U.D.S., Tri-Dcit Ayleen Scarl represents the thcspian interests on the student Concil. Doodler Scarl braids and unbraids her shining hair during council meetings and in classes, providing entertainment for all. Hailing from Hemcl, she is the farmer ' s daughter who came to the big city college and made good. Not only an actress, she is also a Spanish major and goes in for painting and designing. FRANK DITURI. A.B. Political Science Los Angclos T ' ansfcr Los Angeles City Collesc: Calif. Men; A.S.U.C. Peace Council. 2; Book Ex- change Manager, I. cmaui FRANK HART DLOUGHy. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles AI J ; A Cappclla Choir BARBARA DOSS. A.B. English and Speech Los Angeles Masonic Affiliate Club; Ar- emc; University Dramatic So- ciety. 2. DOROTHY LUCIE DODSON. B.E. Education Bakcrs+ield OYH; Transfer Bakcrsficid J.C.; Artemis; Pbrateres; Ma- sonic Club. HELEN FRANCES DOUGLAS. A.B. History Santa Monica STEPHEN NORTON DONAHOE, B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles BGri; Transfer Carnegie Tech,; Newman Club; Stadcnt Book Exchange Comm., 2. ' - . dies masterpieces of sym- phonic literature. Direct- ed by Leroy Allen, the group rehearsers. ROBERT SINCLAIR DOWEY. B. E. Mechanic Arts Hollywood MONTAGUE DU BARRY. B.E. Physical Education Oakland OEK; Transfer Glendale J.C.; Baseball, 2. ELEANOR CLEMENT DUNCAN, A.B. Political Science Pasadena Transfer Pasadena Junior Col- lege. HENRY FRANK DURKEE. A.B. Psychology Kansas City, Kansas K I; Transfer Kansas City Junior College. ELIZABETH EARLY. A.B. History Philadelphia, Penn. Transfer Ogontz J.C., Phila- delphia, Penn. GENEVIEVE ELIZABETH MARY VIRGINIA EBERLE. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Glee Club. I; A Capella Choir. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club. EBERLE. A.B. Sociolgoy Hereford, Texas U.D.S.; Glee Club. Newman Club. SAMUEL CALVIN EDINGER. A.B.. B.E. Art Monrovia AE; Transfer Pasadena J.C.; U.D.S., 3. 4; Dance Recital, 2. 3, 4; Art Forum. David edwards. a.b. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege. MARY LOUISE EDWARDS. B.E. Education Alhambra WRAYJ. EGGART. B.S. Marketing Long Beach Transfer Long Beach J.C.; Wesley Club; Westgard Co- operative. 49 CLAIRE HANSON — This is a good activity woman gone to rack and ruin because of one John Ball ' 38. Phi Kappa Signna. Awarded the A.W.S. scholarship cup as the nnost outstanding woman in her fresh- man class, and then a Spur, a member of Key and Scroll, and now of Mortar Board, Claire dropped from the Southern Campus where she was a book editor as a sophomore, found time for little else but the Student Board of the R.C.B. and fhe afore cited Mr. Ball. Claire would probably have made a lovely teacher, the career for which she osten- sibly studied. Darn that guy. EVELYN RUTH EKLUND.A.B. Spanish Los Angeles lAH; Philia. BARBARA ELLIS, B.E. Education Los Angeles U.D.5. ENIDBERNICE ELSER, A.B. History Los Angeles t)BK: nrM; nA0; Club. JACOB EMERZIAN,B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles CIA ' Ifisi History THEADA ESTELLE ERIKSON, B.E. Home Economics Alamosa, Colorado OOri; Home Economics Club. DONALD EVERSON, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles NANCY FAWCETT, B.S. Psychology Los Banos A0; Transfer Stanford Uni- versity. JEAN LOUISE FETHEROLF, A.B. Bacteriology Santa Monica Onri: Transfer Santa Monica J,C. JEAN ELIZABETH EWING.A.B. General North Hollywood Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege. HILDA CAROLYN FIDLER, B.E. Art Wasco Transfer Bakersfield J.C.; Helen Matthcwson Club. CHARLOTTE JANE FALLIS, A.B. Mathematics Anaheim HME; Transfer Fullerton J.C; Phrateres. PEARL FINN, B.E. Education San Pedro Phrateres; W-A.A. WILFRED I. FARMER, B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Manhattan Beach AZ; Transfer Chaffey J.C. Meteorology enthusiasts study weather forecast- ing and climates. Requir- ing highly specialized EUGENE HOWARD FISH, B.E. Physical Education Van Nuys MARTIN ALLEN FISHER, A.B. Marketing Miami, Florida AZ 1 ; Transfer University of Miaml- liipa liyiici 50 CLAUDE ERNEST FISKE, JR., A.B. Psychology Van Nuys Pershing Rifles. (ij( mch WILLIAM KENNETH ELEANOR ROBERT MARCUS JACK THOMAS MARY LEE Fin, B.S. FITZPATRICK, A.B. FITZSIMMONS, A.B. FLYNN, A.B. FORKER, B.E. General History Geography English Education Alhambra Newport Beach Los Angeles North Hollywood Long Beach Transfer Pasadena J.C ;U.D.S.; Transfer Los Angeles City Col- Transfer Long Beach J.C Dance Recital. lege. GRACE MARIE HAROLD LIONEL GERALDINE EMILY THOMAS FAXON JERRY FOX, B.S. FRASER, B.E. FREDERICK, B.E. FREEAR, A.B. FREEMAN, A.B. Accounting Art Education Political Science Political Science Beverly Hills Pasadena Los Angeles Los Angeles El Paso, Texas XQ, Pres. and V cc-Pres.; OKI; Scabbard and Blade; AXn; Spurs; Y.W.C.A.; ZAE; AAZ; Blue Key; Cal. Religious Conference; Mortar Board, Pres.; A.W.S. Art Editor, Southern Campus Orchestra, 2. Club; Bd. of Control; Home. Club. Council, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1940. coming Chairman, 4; So. Campus Mgr., 3, 4: Student Board Religious Conf. Glee MARGE HALL — Athletic, snow-tanned, sVi-fan, Marge Hall, is a Theta, a nnember of the Religious Conference Student Board, and a swell guy. She good-naturedly adnnits that she is a screwball, wig- gles her eyebrows and waves her arms when she talks, roars at a jolcc, and plays a nice card game. Marge is a psych major, a political dabbler ' , and a big activity girl in a small way. i RICHARD PROCTOR FULMER, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles !EAE: Transfer University of Washinston; Scabbard and Blade; Circle " C " . GENEVIEVE ROSE GARDNER, A.B. Geography Hollywood y.W.C.A.; Philia. GOLDIE FUTORAN, A.B. Latin Los Angeles KA t ; 01, Prcs.; AMf; HA©; t BK. GENETTRUTH GARRATT, B.E. Education Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles Collese. HELEN ELIZABETH GAILEY, B.E. Education Los Angeles Southern Campus; X.W.C.A., I. 2, 3, 4; Election Board, 3. DUANE GARROWAY, A.B, English Los Angeles Le Cercle Francals. HARVEY JOHN L. GALLINGER, A.B. History Worcester, Mass. rA: Water Polo; Council 4. WARFIELD GARSON. A.B. Bacteriology Glendale Class MARy JEAN GALVIN. A.B. Home Economics Gendale ZTA; Southern Campus, Panhellenic Council, 2. J.PIERCE GANNON, A.B. Political Science VIsalia BOri; Blue Key; Rally Comm.; Class Council, I, 2. 3. 4; Interfraternity Council, Chair- man; Yeomen; Student Coun- sellor, 4. ALIC SILBI His DOLLY REEVES— A physical education major, Dolly Reeves, holds more championships than Jesse Owens, is sightly to behold, represents Sigma Kappa in a host of activities. She sits on the senior council, takes care of the W.A.A. recreationals, and is reported to be on the verge of holy deadlock. MICE EVELYN GILBERT, A.B. History Los Angolos FREDERICK JAY GILBERT, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles LOUIS WOLFE GILBERT, JR., A.B. Political Science Los Angeles HELEN JEAN GILCHRIST, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Cm.,. •1C«. r. ZBT; Relisious Confc RICHARD DAVIS GILLESPIE, A.B. Economics Los Angeles cncc, 3. ZBT; nZA; Bruin. 1. 2, 3; O.C.B., 2. 3, Chairman. 4; Class Council, 3, 4; Student Council, 4. RAYMOND GEORGE GILLETTE, JR., A.B. Accounting Santa Monica AAH; y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4; y.W.C.A. Council, 2 Southern Campus, 4. HAROLD THOMPSTON GILLIAM, A.B. Political Science Hollywood 3 ' Cio A ZN; Scabbafd and Blade; SAX; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Circle " C " ; Jr. Class Pres.; Class Council. 1, 2 ,3. 4; A. M.S. Board; Stu- dent Council. Cal Men; Bruin, 4; Debate Squad, 1; A.S.U.C. Peace Committee; Religious Confer- ence. ijisis bt ' In tW, mtnt anfl This guy is in here because his fraternity brother is editor of the book. His Phi Psi pin hangs on the sweater of Mary Frances Ricltcrshauser, which is a news-worthy achievement, and he is a transfer from Pasadena J.C., which is not. Doug Christiansen usually wears glasses and a crew haircut. Can be found at the D.G. house most of the time. ts laboratories. Experi- mental and practical problems lend them- selves to study. HUGH KINNON GOLWAV, A.B. History Los Angeles HARVEY VAN EPPS GILMER, JR., B.S. Business Administration Visalia 0rA: AKHJ; Class ..Coun- cil, 2, 3, 4; Publications Bd. 4; Radio-Homecoming. 4; Calif. Ar ' gmts. Comm. 3, 4; Glee Club, 2. DOLORES MONJE GONONG. A.B. History Los Angeles Transfer U. Washington and Chapman College; Interna- tional Relations; International Club. BARBARA PHYLLIS GLAZE. A.B. General Beverly Hills A(t ; Transfer U.C. at Berke- ley; Southern Campus, 2, 4. BETTY LEA GOULET, B.E. Education Los Angeles 0On. MARTHA GLENN, B.E. Educatio n Glendale JACK GLOBERSON, A.B. Geography Los Angeles ANN CORNELIA GOLAY, B.E. Education Burbank A0Y; Yn; Kipri Club; W.A.A.; Philia-Phrateres; A Capella Choir, 2, 3. Transfer U.C. at Ber Geographical Society; thropological Society. celey; An- Kipri Club; Phrateres; Bruin. 2. SARAH ELIZABETH GRADY, B.E. Education Los Angeles MARY NELLE GRAHAM, A.B. Honne Economics Los Angeles ALICES. GREEN, B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles nB t ; Kipri Club; V.W.CA.; Spanish Club; Stevens Club. tiY; ON; Panhellenic cii. Coun- Transfer Los Angeles City College; W.A A.; P.E. Club. JEAN MACKENZIE— Tri-Dclt prcxy Jean MacKcnzic maintains her house standard in the U.D.S., long the stronghold of the activity-loving D.D.D. ' s. She played the controversial role of " Topsy " in the con- troversial performance of " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin " (sho ' nuff) without effort, with elan. A natural for the part. Talented, vivacious Mac is called " Beetle " by her friends, almost anything by Vrba, and loves it. She sings, too. Her voice tests better for quan- tity than quality, but she can remember all the words, and that ' s what counts in the U.D.S. She is a history major, icnoclts off terrific grades, and has few If any inhibitions. KEITH WENDELL GRESSER, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col- iese. OSCAR E. G. GRISAT, A.B. Chemistry San Pedro VIRGINIA GRONDAHL. A.B. Bacteriology Altadena Transfer Pasadena J.C. ALVIN JEROME GROSSBLAH. A.B. Economics Los Angeles 2BT: Bruin, Jr. Adv. Mar.. 3; Class Coun., 4; A. M.S. Bd., 4; Homecoming, 3; A.S.U.C. Soc. Comm.; Elect. Bd., 3, 4. WM. EUGENE GULDNER, B.S. Marketing Encino AAI. Heat engines, boilerroom equipment, and other in- dustrial symbols are stu- died and employed by U k dtp WILSON y. GUTCHEON, A.B. Zoology Beverly Hills Pre-Medical Association, VIVIAN ANNE GYLE. A.B. History Piedmont AEA; Transfer U. C. at Berkeley; Aremc; Phrateres; Bruin; Masonic Club. GEORGE BRANDT HAAS, B.S. Accounting Maywood Tiansfer Compton J.C; Cr( 4. RAYMOND V. HAHN, JR.. A.B. History Temple City Transfer Pasadena J.C; tory Society. BARBARA ANNE HALE, B.S. Physical Education Glendale Transfer Glendale J.C. DONALD MOORE HALL, A.B. Economics Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col lese. 54 HELEN RAMONA MARGERY EDITH MAE RICHARD JOHN TADAG ROBERT YVONNE CLARISSA HALL, A.B. HALL, A.B. HALLEn.A.B. HALPIN, A.B. HAMANAKA, B.S. HAMILTON, A.B. Music Psychology English Political Science Marketing Education Lons Beach Los Angeles Glendate Van Nuys Los Angeles Los Angeles Transfer Colicac of the ctfic: A Cappella Choir, 4: y.W.C.A.; Cabinet, 4 Pa- 3, KAQ; A.W.S. Council, Class Council, 2, 3, 4; Sp Homecoming, 1, 2, 3, 4. 3; j ' s; Transfer Glendale J.C.; Phra- teres; Kipri Club; Masonic Club. Open Forum, Chairman, 3. M. JOHN STELLA MARION MARIE ALBERT JAMES ROBERTS. HAMMER, A.B. HANDLEMAN, A.B. HANSEN, A.B. HANLIN, A.B. HANNAH, B.S. Political Science History German Economics Industrial Management » •s % , ' Burbank Denver, Colorado Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles f mir ©H; Rally Committee; and Chain; Boxing, Mane 3; Westminster Club. Ball ger. AE . AitiA, A«n; Circle C; Ball Chain; Cal Men; Bruin. 4; Soccer, Sr. Manager. and 2, 3, lAE; Circle C; Rally Comm. Crew, 2; Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4 Sirring, 4; So. Campus, 1 Band, 3, 4, 5: Donee Rec. 4 illtrfBOffl m [iu- )yeii by Machine Shop members. National Defense activi- ties greatly affected this department. BETTY OLIVE HARDMAN, A.B, Geography Huntington Park Transfer Los Angeles C.C.; Geographic Society. CLAIRE HANSON, A.B. Zoology West Los Angeles AXA: AAA; AI; A Y; Spurs; Key and Scroll; Guidon; Mortar Board; Homecoming; Univ. Camp; So. Campus. EVELYN MAE HARRIS, A.B. English Glendale Transfer Glendale J.C.; Phra- teres; Kipri Club; Masonic Club. NANCY MABEL HARRIS. B.E. Education Los Angeles AKA; y.W.C.A. Cabinet Kerclchoff Caesar is potentate politico Jim Devere, student body prez and Phi Dcit manna from heaven. Debonair Devere, when not crushing factions, dons floor-walker smile and grandly strews happiness in path of waiting women. Delirious with power, he sits In palatial office, dangles feet out window, and discusses world conditions with himself. Jim is duly appreciated as paragon of student body prexies. 55 LUCILLE HARTLEY, A.B. General Los Angeles PATRICIA HARTLEY, A.B. English Los Angeles riBO; Spurs; Class Coun cil, 1, 4; A.W.S. Council. ROBERT CLYDE HAVDEN, B.S. Accounting Long Beach MARTHA BARTON HEAP, B.E. Education Manhattan Beach Kipri Club; Southern Cam- pus, 4; Social Service Com mittec. ELIZABETH MARIE HARVEY, A.B. Music Long Beach Transfer Long Beach Helen Matthcwson J.C: Club; U.D.S.: A Cappella Choir. NORMA LOUISE HECHT, B.E. Art Los Angeles Transfer U.S.C; Philokalia EMMETT ALLAN HARVEY, A.B. Economics Los Angeles KI. JANICE DELAINE HEIMAN, A.B. French Los Angeles ezi. VERNAC. HARVEY, B.S. Home Economics Santa Ana Home Economics Club; teres. GLADYS HELLMAN,B.E. Education Long Beach Transfer Long Beach Phratcres. Phra- JACK W. HAUPTLI, A.B. English Alhambra t BK; Bruin, I. 2, 3; Manag- ing Editor, 4; Class Council, 4; Student Counsellor, 3. Phi Delt gadabout Bob Hoag edited the off-cam- pus Claw, alleged humor magazine, that was the springboard for Jim Devcrc ' s runaway presidential race. Hoag is noted as the man who discovered " Jake and Annie ' s " , dabbles in politics, took a five year course in sociability. BILLIE MAE THOMAS— Billic Mac ' s rise lo the vice-presidency of the A.S.U.C.L.A. may have been an accident, but It could well serve as a four year model for aspiring female poli ticos. As the pride of Hcrshey hall, she won the hearts of the dormitories, then she pledged Kappa in her junior year, and rode into office with support from all sides. Once in power she did an excellent job as official hostess of the student body, and as a student council mem- ber. Smooth, conservative, and conscientious, B.M.T. takes no chances. Typical Is her knocking at Devere ' s door, asking " Jim, are you decent? " frightening Devere into a spasm. c Umfi Dbsefvatiofis Ciub. mcnt. 160 students arc enrolled in its courses, cither as majors or for satisfaction of science requirements. ALICE FONTENELLE HOLDEN, A.B. English Long Beach Phfateres. JAMES CLARK HODGES, A.B. KINGSLEVTASSO HOEGSTEDT, A.B. KATHRVN HOERIGER, A.B. ALBERT HOFFMAN, B.$. ANN FRIEDA HOFFMAN, A.B. Spanish Twin Falls, Idaho Transfer Long Beach French Club; Internat Club. J.C; ional Political Science Hollywood Southern Campus, 2; 3, 4. Bruin, Latin Los Angeles 0X; Classical Clu Collegium Musicum U.D.S., 3; A Cappel 2, 3. D, 2 a Pres.; 3, 4; Choir, Accounting Chicago, III. lAM; A. M.S. Council, 4; terfratcrnity Council. 4; B ing, 2, 3. In- ox- Psychology Los Angeles Bruin; A.W.S. Council; dent Counsellor: Voca Guidance, Chairman. Stu- ional FENWICKEWM. HOLMES, A.B. EDGAR H. HOLMSON, B.S. PETER CARL HOLNBACK, A.B. IRENE MAIE HOLSINGER, A.B. ALICE HOLT, A.B. Philosophy Los Angeles Business Administra Anaheim tion English Hermosa Beach English and Speech Death Valley English Poughkeepsie Transfer U. Hawaii; 5 ming, 4; Water Polo A. M.S. Council, 4. wim- 4: OX; Transfer Fullcrton J.C. Transfer U. Southern nia; Westminster CI C jb. alifor- Wcstwood Club; U.D.S.; Bruin, 2; A.W.S.; " Bruin Spcats " , 3. Transfer Vassar. BILL KUEHNE — Blonde, curly-haircd swim team captain Bill Kuchnc, heads the Associated Men ' s Students, sits on the Student Council, and is a housemanager of Brentwood Co-op. The quiet non- org antithesis of the typical campus politico, Kuchnc made a surprise plunge into the political pond, splashed his way to success on a wave of votes, the only Bruin Progressive endorsed candidate to gain office. I i SARA ELIZABETH HOON, B.S. Accounting Santa Monica VELMA CHARLOTTE HOROWITZ, A.B. Sociology Los Angeles AE0: Spurs; Southern pus, I. CAROL JEAN HOWARD, A.B. Geography National City AAA. GALEN EARL HOWELL, B.S. Marketing Great Bend, Kansas Transfer University of Miami; Wrestling Team; A Cappella Choir, I, 2; Glee Club, I, 2. CHARLES FITZGERALD HOWARD, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles ATA; A Cappella Choir, 2 J.C l%!imPf ' 1 JOSEPH ALFRED SHEILA PATRICIA AIDAMAE JACK BOLLES HOWSE, A.B. HUGHES, A.B. HUSTON, B.E. HYNES, A.B. Economics Education Education History Los Angeles Pasadena Compton Los Angeles ZAE; Scabbard and Blade; Transfer Pasadena J.C; Phra- AfA; y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3; Track, 3, 4. Traclc, 1, 2; Southern Cam- teres. A.W.S., 2; Panhellenic Coun- pus. 1. cil, 4; So. Campus, 1 MITSURU MARGERY GEORGE K. KOTO WILLIAM BARRERE IMOTO, A.B. INOUVE, B.S. INUI,B.S. IRVIN,A.B. Spanish Business Administration Accounting Economics Huntington Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles Glendale XAA; A Cappella Choir, Transfer U. of Colorado; XAA; W.A.A., 2, 3. KA; riKA; Transfer Glendale 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Japanese Bruin Club; B.A. J.C; Debate, 3, 4; Oratory, Bruin 1. Club. 3,4; Forensics, 4. ALLAN WESLEV lANELL, A.B. English New York, New York Transfer Fordham University; Circle " C " ; Ice Hockey, I, 2. HENRY SHIGERU ISHIZUKA, B.S. Accounting Long Beach Transfer Long Beach J.C; Japanese Bruin Club; Associ- ated Japanese Student Club. Included In two years of Pre-Engineering of- fered at U.C.L.A., Plane Surveying classes are a FLORENCE ALICE ITKIN.B.E. Education New York, New York Bruin, I; Philia, I. loiipi campy illVty Niljir I P. .« A»l( I 58 I ALD ' t " , ! . ' if LORA FRANCES AKIRA IVES, A.B. IZUMO, B.S. Botany Accounting Bakcrsfield Los Angeles NAM- Transfer Bakcrsfield Transfer Los Angeles J.C. J.C. ' Thamm RALPH JENKINS, A.B. Political Science North Hollywood itBK: niA; Masonic Club; y.M.C.A. MARCELLEADELE WILLIAM NILE JOSEPH NICHOLAS WALTER RAYMOND JABOUR, A.B. JACCARD, B.S. JACOBUCCI,B.S. JAMES, A.B. English Business Administration Industrial Engineering General Prince Rupert, Canada Glendalc Los Angeles Van Nuys Mortar Board; y.W.C.A.; A IN; Transfer U.S.C. 0X; Blue " C " ; Ball Chain; riME; Peace Council. Cappella Choir. Rally Comm.; Yeoman; Frosh Reserves; Southern Campus, 4; Junior Class Council. WILMA CLAIRE JOHN BRUCE KATHERIN VIRGINIA BETTY JENNINGS, B.E. JERMyN,B.S. JETT, A.B. JOHNSON, B.E. Education Marketing Music Music Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Areta Alpha Transfer U.S.C. B; A Cappella Choir; Or- lAI; A Cappella Choir, 2 chestra, 1; Dance Recital, 2. 3, 4. 3, 4; Collegium Musicum. ho ( " ' iteiii) » ' ■ IK ' !»■ ' liltl III 1 conspicuous part of every campus scene as they survey the university from Hilgard to Westwood. R.BRUCE JOHNSTON, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles AZH ; Blue Key; A. M.S. Council, 3; Athletic Board. A Cappella, 3, : Crew, lue C; Men ' s JOHNSON, A.B. English Los Angeles ZTA; Transfer Los Angeles City College; Bruin. ALAN HUBERT JONES, A.B. Mathematics Los Angeles Transfer X ' hitman Washington. College, GWENDOLYN ANN JONES, B.E. Education Los Angeles AKA. «B0; U.D.S., 2; A Cappella Choir, 2, 3; Southern Cam- pus, 3; Sr. Homecoming At- tendant, Sr. Class Council This little man is Harvey Gilmer. He is a Pheegce. He is in business administration. He will tell you all the little idiosyncracies of the faculty of that de- partment. He is a presidential appointee on the Publications board. He plays the guitar. He whistles off-key. He will tell you: I. He is a Fiji. 2. He is in bus. adm. 3. and anecdote about himself, having forgotten that you are the subject. He is unhinged, but harmless, and even nice at times. VIDA JONES. A.B. English Torrance CLARICE ANNE JORDAN. B.E. Education Long Beacti riKZ: Transfer Lons J.C. Beach RUTH KNIGHT JORDAN, A.B. Art Stanford University AT- Transfer Stanford Univer- s.ty. MABEL ELSIE JORGENSEN, B.E. Education San Marino BrPA, Pres.; Phrateres. EDWARD BINNEV JUREY. B.E. Music Los Angeles 0MA: Transfer Los Angeles Citv College; Roger Williams Club; Band. KIYOSHI DOMINIC KAGAWA, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Japanese Bruin Club; Ne man Club. LUCIA OTHELLA KAISER, B.E. Art Los Angeles ANGAGH KALPAKIAN, A.B. French Los Angeles MYRON KARLIN, A.B. Spanish Santa Monica " JEROME DAVID KARP, B.S. Marketing Beverly Hills GENJI KAWAMURA, B.S. Banking and Finance Los Angeles P iMAlM AE; Transfer Appalac State Teachers ' College; lokalia; Debate. 3. hian Phi. «BK; nA«: ZAP; French Club. AMP; ZAH; nA ; OAK; Band. 1. 2. 3. ZBT. QWUf i ItlE ' Z( ARTHUR ROY KEENE. A.B. Bacteriology Pasadena Transfer Pasadena J.C CARLWYKOFF KELLSTROM, A.B. Public Service Omaha. Nebraska Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege. MARVEL ELIZABETH KELLY, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles KKT: Transfer Whitman Col- lege. With typical artistic in- ■fornnality, the Water Color Class whiles away the hours, producing CHARLOHE ELIZABETH MAXINEVIR JEANNE VIRGINIA LEE LEOTA IVA KELSO, A.B. KENDALL, B.E. KENNEDY, B.E. KERMODE, A.B. English Home Economics Education English Los Angeles Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Awr. Transfer Los Angeles City Col- AHA; Areme. Transfer Glendalc J.C lege; A.W.S.; Phiha. teres. HARRIET STACY— Sensible, sociable Harriet Stacy is president of the A.W.S. Stace is one of those sweet gals that the Alpha Chi ' s produce in pro- fusion. She runs her office well in spite, or because, of the throngs of busy little women who clutter up the place. She has little to say on the student council unless the issue at stalce is one of vital personal interest to her, then she can outdo Portia for eloquence. 60 t Ifli g Nigy, ciclij llnivti 4 » T.tW3 K Mosl unique oddity on campus is Ted Vasilopoulos, the Goony Greek. By doin3 absolutely nothing at all for the school, he has endeared himself to every- one. Spends his time winning longest-beard contests. Although a G;eek he has not got what arc caHcd classic features. Prides himself on ability to make horrible faces which are very effective. Can be seen chuckling at any risque ribaldry currently popu- lar. He knows 17 jokes. IVAN WESTLEY KIEHM. A.B. Zoology Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lese. NX ALLACE MONROE KINDEL, B.S. Management and Industry Pasadena LORNA MERLE KING. A.B. English Los Angeles K0Z. ROBERT WILLIAM KING, B.S. Banking and Finance Los Angeles in; AKHJ; AEP; Ball and Chain; Scabbard and Blade; Basketball, Sr. Mgr. NO PARJ DELIVERY 1 ONL artistic Ill- It Witti C:r - for grades and glory. Highlight of the year is exchange exhibit with the University of Hawaii. HOWARD CHARLES KOVERMAN. JR., B.S. Management Industry Los Angeles Society for Advancement of Management; Newman Club; Dance RecitaL DELORES GRACE KLEVEN. A.B. Economics West Los Angeles KA; y.W.CA. MARy JEAN KRAMER, A.B. Latin Hollywood 01; Areta Alpha; Classical Club. FRANK WVSOR KLINGBERG, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles ATA; Soccer; Oratory; I ; Southern Campus. I ; post. I Handbook, I . Brum, Goal- RILLA GRACE KNAPP. A.B. Economics Santa Barbara AXA; Transfer Santa Barbara State College; Masonic Club. 3. 4. BARBARA ANNE KNUTH, A.B. Psychology Orange ZK; AOY; Transfer Santa Ana J.C.; Phrateres. LORRAINE THAIS KRASNE, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles AE 1 : Transfer University of California at Berkeley. WILLIAM CARL KUEHNE. A.B. Psychology Madera Blue Key; Circle " C " A. M.S.. Pres.; Student Council; Chair- man Housing Comm.. Labor Bd.; Class Council, 4; Capt. WILLIAM RHODES KUGLER, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles ATA; AK4J; BFI; Blue Key; Blue " C " ; Scabbard Blade; Ball and Chain; Cadet Col. R.OJ.C; Basketball, Sr. Mgr. ELEANOR KOLLMAN. A.B. Bacteriology Cleveland, Ohio Pfc-Med Club, Vice-Pres. HIROSHIBRAVEN KUMAI, A.B. Political Science Seattle, Washington Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege. 61 I GRACE FOX — This is a brain. This is Grace Fox, president of Mortar Board. She is the pride of the school of Business Administration, and would be a Phi Beta Kappa if there were Phi Betes in Business Adm. A non-org, she is on the A.W.S. council, and is a power in the Y.W.C.A. Quiet, blonde, and nice like anything, she is noted for never forgetting a name. KAORU KAV KUMAI, A.B. General Los Angeles XAA. EDITH KUNIN, A.B. Physical Education Eagle Rock RALPH KUNIN, A.B. Political Science Eagle Rock LLOVD GEORGE LAFLER, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles AE0: Physical Education Club; W.A.A. ZBT. Glee Club, 3. LARRY LAUGHLIN. A.B. Economics Los Angeles Transfer Columbia Col lege, New york, N. .; Fencing, A. MARJORIE LILLIE THOMAS O. LAURENCE. A.B. LAWSON, A.B. Economics Zoology Los Angeles Long Beach AXA; y.W.C.A.; University Scabbard and Blade. Camp. mkm i BARBARA LEIGH DORIS LOUISE WILLIAM GIRVIN CARMEN ROSEMARY FLORA Almost every undergrad- LEAVITT, A.B. LEAVITT, A.B. LEHMANN, A.B. LEPPER, A.B. LEWIS, A.B. uate takes at least one Psychology English Zoology Psychology Political Science chemistry course at one Los Angeles Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles time or another. These 011 BK; XA«: AXA; Le Cercle Ffancais; Bruin, Desk Editor; Hdndbook, Ass ' t Editor Prc-Medical Club. KKT; A.W.S., 1; Homecom- ing, 1, 2. 0BK; AXA; AZA; Bru Mortar Board. In; KATHRYN MARY EDWARD FREDERICK AZILDA ROSE MILDRED AMELIA BOYD EDWIN JESSIE JANICE LEWIS, B.E. LEYHE, A.B. LHEUREUX, B.E. LIGHTNER, B.E. LINDOP, A.B. LIPKING, B.E. Home Economics Business Administration Education Music English Education Santa Monica Plymouth, Wisconsin Los Angeles Los Angeles Huntington Park West Los Angeles Xn; ON; HAS; Spurs; Jr. Transfer The Stout Institute, Southern Campus, 4; Cam pus AKA. Transfer Compton J.C. ZTA; Panhellenic, Vice-Pres., Class Sec; Southern Campus, Menomonic, Wisconsin; Cali- Capers, 1; Dance Recital 1, 3, Pres., 4; Class Council, 3, 1, 2; A.W.S., 1, 2; X.W.CA., fornia Men. 3; Newman Club, 1 2: So- 4; A.W.S. Coun.; Brum Break- 1; Class Council. cial Serv. Club, 4; Phrate res. fast Club; Student Coun. 3, 4. ftnjii life lib) I lEAl h G hi f 62 RALPH LISOWIT7. B.S. Accounting Los An3clcs Transfer Los Angeiss City Col- !c9c; Track. 4. mk JEAN CAROL LITSEY, A.B. Economics Brentwood Heights KA: y.vJC.C.A.; O.C.B., R.C.B., 3. HARRIETT MARIE LUKE, B.E. Education San Pedro ArA; AXA; Guidon; Mortar Board; Bruin, Woman ' s Edi- tor, 4: Sr. Class Coun.; y. X ' .- CA.; Masonic Club, 3 4. LILLIAN HANNAH LIHLE, B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col- Icsc; W.A.A.; Physical Edu- cation Club. . LOISMARJORIE LVLE, A.B. Political Science Paso Robles AZA; niA; (t)BK; Phrateres. VIRGINIA LEE LIHLE Education Riverside A Y: Kipri Club, Prcs. HUGH ELWOOD MACBETH, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles «BK; niA; PfM. VIRGINIA JANE LLOYD, B.E. Education Los Angeles Phrateres; Philia. AGNES MARy MACDOUGALL, A.B. Mathennatics Los Angeles nME. ELEANOR CECILE LOCKMAN, A.B. English Garden Grove Transfer Fullerton J.C.; Arcta Alpha. JEAN ADAIR MACKENZIE, A.B. History New York, New York AAA; ZOH; Transfer Nassau Collegiate Center, N. Y.; Guidon: Mortar Board, Vice- Pres.; Class Coun., 3. leiil on tie il oni llll. U " ! lab hours are by six colleges Df the university as well as by six other majors. MARGARET MARY MACKENZIE, A.B. History Oxnard AHA. JEANNE MARIE PATRICIA MAHLER, A.B. MAHONEY Zoology Los Angeles Charleston. W.Va. AAn. l.ul- Pre-Medical Club, 3. BILLIESTEITZ MACLENNAN,B.S. Physical Education Beverly Hills Phrateres; W.A.A.; P.E. Club. DOROTHY MARGARET MALL, B.E. Education Riverside Transfer Riverside J.C.; Phra- teres; Masonic Club IRENE KATHERINE MADRAS, B.S. Business Administration Flint, Michigan DM. HELEN AUGUSTA MALMGREN, B.E. Education Los Angeles A ; A.W.S.; V.W.C.A.; Ncvv man Club. I, 2, 3, 4. An ATO and a wearer of the Army ' s khaki Is " smoothie " Trav Hilson. Being on the local gravy train as senior tennis manager, he was In on a trip to Stanford and lots of free meals. Went as far as Texas to get a date for the Junior Prom. Hangs around the Southern Campus office regularly where he infrequently writes sports copy. MARy KATHRYNE MALONE. A.B. English Hermosa Beach Transfer Kansas State Col- ics e; Stevens Club; Archery Club, 4. DONALD DUANE MARSH, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles AKH ; Transfer Los Angeles City College; Roger Williams Club. Prcs. 4; A.S.U.C. Peace Council, 4 PAULINE MANN, B.E. Education Los Angeles Areta Alpha. STEWART HULL MARSH, A.B. History Los Angeles ARMIN GEORGE JOLEENE ADALIE MILDRED NORMA MARDEN, B.S. MARGULES, B.E. MARKMAN,A.B. History New York City N y. Art Dallas, Texas History Los Angeles Transfer Columbia Ball and Chain; A. M.S. Council; Council; Swim, 2. Un Ca Soc versity; Men; Serv. AE . Pres.; AE; Transfer University of Texas; A.W.S. Philia; Masonic Club tory Club. VELMA CARRIE MARSH, B.E. GLEN CARLVLE MARTIN, A.B. RAMONA, B. MARTINDALE, A.B. Education Los Angeles Psychology Seattle.Wash. Psychology Glendale AZG; Transfer L City Collese. DS Ang sles AEP; Pershing Rifles; Ball and Chain; Circle ' " C " ; Rifle Westminster Club. Hls- EMILV JANE MARQUARDT, B.E. Connmercc Pittsburgh, Penn. «xe. (ItO fymMimj i GERALDINE CAROLINE MATYAS. B.E. Music Chicago. Illinois XI: U.D.S.: Women ' s Glee Club, Pres " ROBERT GRAHAM MAYNARD. A.B. Geology Santa Monica KI; ITE; Scabbard and Blade; Rally Comm.; Council, 3: Homecoming Comm.; Tcn- BRUCE DOUGLAS MATCHETT. A.B. English Santa Monica Z0H; Transfer Los Angeles City College; Kap and Bells; U.D.S.; Drama Board; Play- wrighting Award. ' 39. CARL HAINES McBAIN. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles AK4 ; Blue " C " . pres.; Stu- dent Coun.; Chair. Athletic Bd.; Chairman Labor Bd.; Finance Comm.; Track, Capt. Handling saws and ham- mers with an almost pro- fessional dexterity. Ele- mentary teachers- to -be KATHERINEB. McBRIDE. A.B. Psychology Glendale Transfer Glendale J.C.; minster Club. build ( |)lirt! Hith j rtiile Wll w c Shrewdest brain in Kerclchoff is cherubic-faced poli- tician, Wolfe Gilbert, who holds down and almost squashes position of O.C.B. Chairman. Writer, jour- nalist, scholar and inquisitorial student councilman, Wolfie rules office with shades of Nero terrorism, but gets things done. He is man who sits back and pulls all the strings. Exactly what strings nobodv knows, or cares, but Wolfic pulls the strings. Z.B.T. loyalist. 64 CARL McBAIN — Nobody was as surpfised as Carl McBain, lean, long-legged, timber-topping captain of the track team, when he was appointed chairman of the Men ' s Athletic board by Jim Devere after losing out to Bill Kuehne in the A. M.S. presidential race. " Who, mc? " said McBain when told of his appointment, and then went to worit to become one of the most industrious student councillors. Sincere and long-winded as befits a track champion, McBain will argue on any subject at any time, tak- ing either side at your option. GERALDINE SAMUEL EUGENE ETHEL STEWART LORIS MARIE McCAGHREN.B.E. McCANN, A.B. McCarthy, a.b. McCONNELL, B.E. Education Political Science History Education Wellington. Texas Huntington Park Los Angeles El Centre Transfer Antelope Valley J.C: nB ; Fr. Club, Pros.; y.w.- riKZ; Transfer Central Circle " C " ; Rusby. C.A.. Pros.; Spurs; Ks Scroll; Mortar Board; V and Social Phratcres. Service Coun.; So. Cam., 1. ROBERT JOHN HELEN LUCILLE PATRICIA JANE McCONVILLE, A.B. McCOY, A.B. McGANNON,A.B. Geology French English T Los Angeles Pasadena Detroit, Michigan ' i ncJT ' eX; ZrE; Interfra ernity Transfer Pasadena Junior Col- Transfer U. Michigan T uJIw Council. lege. teres. v ity, ill- C,--« tif uild model boats, aero- olanes, trucks and other uch things to demon- itratc their mastery. WILLIAM GEORGE McMillan, JR., A.B. Chemistry Montebello AXZ; iDBK; HME; t)AY. MARY McCRATH, A.B. Spanish West Los Angeles 0OA; Philia; Newman Club. FRED CALVIN McPHERSON, A.B. Economics Los Angeles AY; Blue Key; California Club; Interfraternity Council; Class Council, I, 2. 3. 4; Rally Comm.; Music Sefvice. AGNES PATRICIA McKENNA, A.B. History Santa Ana Transfer Santa Ana Phratcres. J.C; DONALD CRANSTON McREYNOLDS, A.B. Economics Long Beach ©E; Transfer Long Beach J.C; Book Store Advisory, Chair- man, I. SHIRLEY JANE McKIBBIN, A.B. English Los Angeles Westminster Club. MARGUERITE BURTIS MEARS, A.B. History Beverly Hills Transfer Santa Monica J.C. LEONA MARIE McLARTY, A.B. English Los Angeles Bruin, 3; Le Cercle Francais, 2, 3, 1. DOROTHY MELENDY, B.E. Education Pasadena BOA; Transfer Pasadena J.C; Philia. ROBERT CLAY McLEAN, JR., A.B. Mathematic Redondo Beach Transfer U.C. at Berkeley. STEPHEN L. MELNYK. B.S. Business Administration Johnson City, N. Y, 0KHJ; AKH . Sec: HAE, Pres.; So. Campus, Editof, 4; Class Coun., 3, 4; Rally Com.; Pub. Bd.; Elec. Comm., I, 3, 4. DON three N. N schoia Don mcmb going his lif McPHERSON— Right end on the varsity for years, Co-captain Don McPherson won the Sugarman trophy as the nnan with the best rship and spirit on the squad. Paradoxically. not only a geology major, but also a er of the naval R.O.T.C. This boy is either to be at sea or far afield for the rest of C I i DOROTHY JANE A.J. HARRIET ELIZABETH ARTHUR WEBB METRO, A.B. MEYER, A.B. MEYER, B.E. MIKOL, A.B. Psychology History-Zoology Honnc Economics Chemistry Los Angeles Glendale Ventura Los Angeies ZAI; OYH; Anthropolosical Society. IN; Blue Key: Blue C; Brum Rowms Club: Class Council; 1, 2: Crew, 1, 2, 3, 4. Phrateres. LUCILLE EILEEN CHERRIEVIRGINIA GEORGE SCOTT MILES, B.E. MILLER, A.B. MILLER, B.S. Art History Accounting Torrance Colton Saskatchewan, Canada r i Philokalia. Transfer San Bernardino J.C. KA: Blue Key: Circle C: In- terfraternity Council Sec- Treas.: Ice Hockey, 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4. Mil Mil LORRAINE JUNE MELVAC. RUTH BERNEHA JAMES DE Win DOROTHY FICHMAN Required ol MILLER, A.B. MILLER, B.S. MILLER, A.B. MILLHAUSER, A.B. MILLMAN,B.E. ness Admin Psychology Physical Education General Geology Home Economics jor is the Chicago, III. Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles course whic ZI Pres.: Transfer U. Illi- Transfer Los Angeles City ON, Vice-Pres.; Home E co- nois: Panhellenic Council; College: Physical Education nomics Club. Relisious Conference; Bruin, Club. JOHN GLADSTONE CONSTANCE RUTH KIYOSHI BLANCHE ELIZABETH JAMES EARL JOAN MILLS, A.B. MILTON, A.B. MINAMLB.S. MINICK, A.B. MITCHELL, A.B. MITCHELL, A.B French History Marketing Psychology Geology Latin Los Angeles Glendale Lomita Los Angeles Los Angeles San Marino Transfer U. Western Ontario. AXn; Transfer Glendale J.C; Transfer Waseda U. Japan. Southern Campus. 1; Bruin, 2 AZ t : ZrE; Blue C; Blue Classical Club. Le Circle Francais. Senior Class Council; Home- coming. Key: Scabbard and B Sugarman Scholarship Trc Rugby, Capt.; Class Coi ade; phy; ncil, Statistics h gives the luhie »tlii{ ailioi 10) 66 J MIKI M. MiyAMOTO. B.S. AccountIn3 Los Angcics RONALD MILTON MOCK, A.B. Botany Los Angeles AZ. CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH MOELLER, B.E. Commerce Los Angck ' S AXA; Varsity Debate. PAULINE MARIE MOFFAT, A.B. General Sparta, III. KKT; AAA; Transfer U. ncis; Literary Guild. JEAN ISABELLE MOIR, A.B. Psychology Glendale AO; Spurs; So. Campus, I. NORMAN MOLVNEAUX, A.B. Chemistry Los Angeles Ki Tmdlc BERNARD JULIUS MOORE, B.E. Music Venice (tMA; Transfer Santa Monica J.C; Band. 2: Tennis. I. JOHN ENNIS MOORE, B.S. Management-Industry Aihambra Blue C; Baseball, Capt, 4. RICHARD LEE MOORE, A.B. Mathematics Santa Monica AY; nME; Transfer U. Wash- ington; Blue C; Track, 4; Cross Country, 4. FRANK MATTISON MORGAN, JR.. A.B. Zoology Glendale Pre -medical Club; Wesley Club. J. D. MORGAN. B.S. Industrial Management Los Angeles Blue C; Taylor Society for Industrial Management; Ten- nis, I, 2, 3. 4 Capt. JOYCE MUNSON B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles TAG; W.A.A. Sec; Dance MITSUKO E. NAITO. A.B. History Kavai. Hawaii ArZ; Transfer Pasadena J.C International Club; X.W.CA Japanese Student Club. KAZUHISA NAKACHI, A.B. Economics Los Angeles MASAO NAKAZAWA. A.B. Chemistry Los Angeles Japanese Bruin Club. PAT JONES — Have you met Miss Jones? Always a bridesmaid, never a bride, or always a runner-up, never a Homecoming, varsity, or crew queen, Pat Jones finally made the grade as Queen of the Senior Turkey Trot. Tall and healthy, darlt-haired and falr-complcxroned, Pat ' s reputation for pulchritude has a solid base. In fact, two of the shapeliest, solidest bases on the campus. 67 MAYBELLE CASTOR NASON, B.E. Education Santa Monica A t Y; Kipri Club. lA VERNE SUZANNE NELSON, A.B. Education Los Angeles Masonic Club, I. THYRA NAUSHTON, B.E. Art San Francisco IK; Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation. WILLIAM P. NEBERGALL, B.S. Accounting Long Beach Transfer Long Beach Junior College: Cal Men. RUTH ELLEN NELSON, B.S. Physical Education Bay City, Michigan KA0: Transfer Bay City J.C.; W.A.A.. Pres., 4; Class Coun- cil, 3, 4: Dance Recital, 3, A; P.E. Club; So. Campus, I, 2. ROBERT BREAKEY NESBITT, JR., A.B. Botany Los Angeles AZ, 2; Band, I. AUDREY CHARLOTTE NELSON, A.B. English Azusa XA t ; Pres., 4; Westwood Club, Wesley Club, I, 2, 3. LEONARD NEWMAN History Los Angeles TAO. A.B. FLORENCE MARGARET NELSON, A.B. History Los Angeles DONALD O. NELSON, B.S. Accounting Fillmore Am; AKV; Interfratcrnity AP; Panhellenic Council 3; Occupational Conference, 3, 4. NOMA CLAIRE NEWMAN, B.E. Art Los Angeles ZK. -Al DAVID CLEMENS NEWQUIST, A.B. History Burbank AfQ; Basketball, I. ISABELLE NORSIKIAN, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles College. City BEHY NIXON, A.B. History Beverly Hills Af; t B; y.W.C.A. MARK MICHAEL NORTON, B.E. Art Los Angeles TA t : Tennis. KAZUO NOGAMI, A.B. Zoology Moneta Future physicists calmly concentrate on every- thing from electrical measurements to gco- CHESTER JOSEPH NOWAK, B.S. Mechanic Arts Los Angeles Masonic Club; Society Automotive Engineers. of NYDA ELIZABETH NUETZMAN, A.B. English-Public Speaking Hollywood Z t H; Transfer Riverside J.C; U.D.S.. 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 3, 4. HARRIE T LUKE — Loolcie, looltie, lookie, this Is Lukic. Pretty, personable, and Irish, Harriet handles the women ' s page of the Daily Bruin. Is one of a long line of Alpha Gamma Delta women ' s editors. With her black hair, black eyes, and contrasting accessories, she brightens the Bruin office once a week, puts out a better page than many of her predecessors, manages to corral her staff into some semblance of discipline. She broke the hearts of the D.B. men when she turned up with a foreigner ' s engagement ring on her finger. 68 AR£T BILL I R VI N— Devilish, dcbonnair, debate champ Bill Irvin holds down the council post of Forcnsics Board Chairman. He rises to a point of order like a trout talcing a Royal Coachman, and stickles for principles. Easy-going Irvin is the head of the World Affairs Council, too. He is noted for his ability to put up with Oliver on their numerous trips to forcnsics contests, the gravy of his job. His Kappa Alpha fraternity brothers hold him to be very capable indeed. They often comment on his amaz- ing capacity. KATHERINELUCILE NUFFER. A.B. English El Centre Phratcrcs; W.A.A. Board. ' M m(i JULIA MAE NVE, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles KA. REGINALD TRELOAR OGAN, A.B. Geography Carpintcria Transfer Los Angeles City College: Masonic Club. BEny JoycE O ' DELL. B.E. Education Canoga Park Afcta Alpha. ;illi M on emj ' eliitiical li to !»• nt»J jiJ.C.: metric optics and heat studies. Mathematical so- lutions and laboratory ex- periments fill their time. RICHARDS. OLSEN.B.S. Business.. Ad ministration Long Beach Transfer Long Beach J.C.; Football, I. RUTH MARGARET ORCUTT, A.B. German Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege. JAMES LOUIS PACKMAN, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles AI : Pershing Rifles, Pres.; A. M.S. Council; Mens ' Week, Director. NORMAN C. PADGEH, B.E. Physical Education Los Angeles KA: Blue Key: Circle C: Scabbard and Blade; Class Council, 2, 3, •»; A. M.S., Pres,, 3: Football, !, 2, 3, 4. ANNAROCHELLE PAIAROLA, A.B. Bacteriology San Luis Obispo Transfer Immaculate Heart; Phrateres; Newman Club. ROBERT AUSTIN ORR, A.B. Mathematics, Physics and Geography Highland Pack ArO; Interfraternity Coun- cil; Water Polo, I, 2, 3, 4; Swimming, I, 2, 3, 4; All- Coast Water Polo. LOUISE ESTELLE PARKER, B.E., B.S. History Monterey AAri; Spurs; So. Campus, I, 2; Bruin, I, 2, 3; Class Coun- cil, 4; A.W.S. Committees; Breakfast Club; Election Bd. PAULHENRy ORTMAN, A.B. Chemistry Los Angeles PAULINE CANDACE PARKER, B.E. Art Monrovia AE; Philokalia; Phrateres. LUCILE OTIS, A.B. Genera! Los Angeles KA0; Social Service Coun- cil. CHARLOTTE SLATER PARSONS, A.B. English Hollywood «BK: AEA; XA : Philla; Areme; y.W.C.A.; Masonic Club. 69 TELFER REYNOLDS— Canada - born, sun - tanned " Pete " Reynolds is the man for whom the phrase " tall, dark, and handsome " was first coined. A pre- med, he spends an indecent amount of time lappins up violet-rays at the beach, spends the rest of his time in the Organization Control Board, and still makes his B average for medical school. A rare combination of country club collegiate and student. Nobody can understand how he does il. Was the driving chairman of Senior week. Women faint and strong men gnash their teeth when Reynolds passes by. ORISSAJANE HILDA PETERSON. A.B. Home Economics Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege. PAUL ERIC PEARSON, B.E. EVERETT WILFRED PEASE, B.S. CARMEN LUCILLE PENWARDEN, A.B. JACK LOUIS PERRIN.B.S. Education Santa Barbara Geology Sutter Music Altadena Marketing Los Angeles A t n: OAK; Transfer Barbara State College sonic Club, 3, 4; Tenni Santa Ma- , 3. XrE; Transfer Sacrar J.C: Crew, 3, 4. nento Transfer Pasadena J.C. teres. Phra- ZV; Football. 1 Track, I, 4. PATRICIA EDITH PETERSON. B.E. Education Glendale Phrateres. ALBERT RABORN PHILLIPS. B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles ATQ: Westminster Club, 2; Election Board, 3. mfm BETTY PHILLIPS. B.E. Art Los Angeles AAH; Philokalia; Spurs; So. Campus. I, 2; Dance Recital, 2, 3; A.W.S. Committees; Class Council, I . JOHN DEE PLATT. A.B. Chemistry Los Angeles AXI. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH PHILLIPS, A.B. Political Science Riverside A.S.U.C.L.A. Peace Council; A.S.U.C.L.A. Labor Board; Stevens Club. NATALIE LORRAINE PLATT. A.B. General Beverly Hills 0Z Z; Spurs; Southern Cam- pus, I ; Class Council, 1 , 4; Bruin. I. 2, 3, 4; National Advertising Manager, 4. WILLIAM FRANKLIN PHILLIPS. A.B. Economics Los Angeles AIO; Crew, I. HUGH JULIUS PLUMB. JR., A.B. Zoology Tustin t KI; Transfer U.C. at Berke- ley. HELEN ELIZABETH PIFER. A.B. English Anaheim MOE; Transfer Fullerton J.C; Phrateres; Orchestra, 3, 4. POLLYANNAE. POWELL. B.E. Art Pasadena Philokalia; Dance Recital. 2, 3, 4; Southern Campus. 3. CHARLES A. PINNEY. A.B. General Plymouth, Ind. AXA; Transfer Santa Monica J.C; Football. Trainer, 3; Basketball. 3. RICHARD ANDREW PRESTON, JR., B.S. Mechanic Arts Los Angeles 0X, Vicc-Pres.. 4; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Rally Conrm.. I, 2, 3, 4; Class Council, 3, 4. A Bachelor of Science degree in only three years is U.C.L.A. ' s bar- gain, offered to approved GAY HARVEY PRYOR. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles lAE; AAZ; O.C.B.; Blue Key; Student Counselors, Chairman; Scabbard and Blade. « CATHERINE SUSAN PyNE. B.E. Art Los Angeles KKT; Guidon, Prcs.; Spurs; Honofary Colonel of Scab- bard and Blade. BETTy GORDON QUANDT. B.E. Education Los Angeles r l B; Guidon. 60fi Hfk i VIRGINIA CARRIGAN, B.E. Commerce Inglewood IGNACIO RICARDO QUIJADA, A.B. Zoolo3y Los Angeles eiuc Key; Blue C; Ephcbian; Newman Club; Bruin Break- fast Club; A. M.S. Board; Crew, I, 2, 3, 4; O.C.B. MARy LOUISE RATHFON, B.E. Home Economics Los Angeles AAn. PAUL LEONARD RAABE, B.S. Marketing Beverly Hills nA . WANDA MILDRED RAFFLOER, A.B. General Venice JOANN ELIZABETH RATLIFF, A.B. Home Economics Los Angeles XO; Transfer Mills Collesc; Home Economics Club. NORMA ELIZABETH REID, B.E. Education Huntington Beach OYH; Phrateres; Kipri Club. THOMAS WALTER RAKESTRAW, A.B. English Los Angeles U.D.5.. I. DOLLY REEVES, B.S. Physical Education Westwood ZK; A.W.S., Treas.; W.A.A. Board; Mixed Recreation Chairman; Class Council, 4; y.W.C.A.; Philia; P.E. Club. graduate nurses. Two years of J.C. with a third year in Public Health Nursing suffices. RUTH MOLANO REINECKE, A.B. Economics Los Angeles KA. ERNAALICE REHER, B.E. Education Los Angeles «Yn; Geographic Society; A Cappella Choir, 4; Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM KIRK REORDAN, B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles OrA; Scacbard and Blade- Circle C; Water Polo, I, 2, 3, 4; Swimnning , 1,2,4. JERRY ANN REXROAD, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles rOB: Transfer Scripps; Phra teres Council; Masonic Clut W.A.A. VIRGINIA SCHMISSRAUTER— " Boss " Schmissrau- ter. president of Phrateres, claims control over a bloc of eight hundred votes which she rules with an iron hand. A dimpled economics major from San Pedro, she is president of Alpha Chi Delta and is on the senior council. A typical political leader, Virginia snaps orders to her henchwomen from the corner of her mouth, gestures curtly, would smolcc a cigar if she were a man. In spite of Virginia ' s non- org power, her sister pledged Alpha Gamma Delta in her freshman year, leaving the Schmissrauter empire without an heiress. 71 BETTy LOUISE VIRGINIA WILMOT JOY CAROLYN JEAN MARY ELIZABETH CATHERINE MARIAN FRANCES NAOM RICE, B.E. RICHARD, A.B. RICHARDS, A.B. RICHER, A.B. RINKEL, B.E. RIPPETO, B.E. Education Philosophy English French Art Education Simi Los Angeles Beverly Hills West Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood Xn; KIpri Club; A.W.5.; Glee Club, 2, 3; Bruin, 1 ; Spurs; y.W.C.A. Cabinet. KKr. t B. Areta Alpha. y.W.C.A.; Southern Campus. Southern Campus, 1. t; Masonic Club; Phratcres; Women ' s Aux. Homecoming. WAYNE CHRISTOPHER DORIS ESTHER JOFFREBENGA JOHND. MARY ROSE RIVES, A.B. ROBBINS, B.E. ROBERTS, A.B. ROBERTS, A.B. ROBIN, B.E. Economics Art Psychology Chemistry Commerce % Los Angeles Van Nuys Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles ' Tud AZ t : Transfer Pomona Col- AE. KAV; Transfer Los Angeles AX I; OAY. Transfer Santa Monica Junior 9 lege. City Coilege. College. IK 10 1 I I m and Cli: 1:1 ; KAY PYNE — Happy and democratic despite her Kappa social rating, Kay Pyne bustles about in activities as president of Guidon. She is an art major, Interested in teaching, and is a member of Tic-Tolt. The Sigma Nu pin that dangles under her Kappa key in this picture is now back on the vest of George Partridge. You know how those things go. Rah-rah kid, and wildest of the wild Betas is smoothy Orv Clark, whose pose with the books is just a gag. Clark is on every Row-approved candidate ' s central committee, cats their refreshments with the deft wrist movement of an old campaigner, gets nobody elected, but shows the flag for the Betas. Dines so often at the D.G. house, where the attraction is Betty Rand, that he is reported to be billed once a month. i RICHARD IRENE SYLVIA MARGARET FRANCES ROSHE, B.S. ROSS, B.S. ROSS, B.E. ROWE, A.B. Business Administration Banking and Finance Education English-Speech Los Angeles Long Beach Hollywood Holtvijle A0; Blue Key: Scabbard Phrateres. Philla; U.D.S., 3; Dance Re- Transfer Santa Barbara State arid Blade; A. M.S. Board; Transfer Lon3 Beach J.C.; cital, 2. Colleae; Phrlia; Newman Class Council, 1, 2, 3; Track, Club. 1; Football, 1; Rusby. MILTON ALEXANDER MARGARET ELIZABETH MATHEW ARMAS RUDIN,A.B. RUTH, B.E. SAARI, B.S. Political Science Education Accounting Tmcfe i Los Angeles HKA; " B " Football, 1; De- bate Squad, 3. Hollywood Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles J.C.; Masonic Club; Circle C, 3, 4; Fencing. 3, 4. IC - 1 PJlin- of oil field problems. In- DOROTHY SACHIO MARY EDNA KAZUE TAKESHI otrclalt terested students are SACKIN.A.B. SAITO, A.B. SAKAGUCHI,A.B. SAKIMOTO, B.S. SAKURAI, B.S. iiefoi- given an opportunity for History Physics Bacteriology Business Administration Accounting ilw Further study. Los Angeles Los Angeles North Hollywood Hollywood Los Angeles QIZ; A.W.S. Council, 3; Pre-Mcdical Club, 4. XAA; Transfer Los Angeles Japanese Bruin Club; V.M.- Bruin, I. J.C.; Senior Council; Cafe Advisory Board. C.A.; A. M.S., 4. ELEANOR RAE RALPH LEWIS KAZUYA BENJAMIN FRANKLIN EDWARD JACK ORVA LESLIE SALMON, A.B. SALTSMAN, A.B. SANADA, A.B. SANFORD, B.S. SASSON, A.B. SAUNDERS, B.S. History Economics Political Science Marketing Public Administration Physical Education Canoga Park Little Falls, New York San Francisco North Hollywood Los Angeles Los Angeles Westwood Club. AHP; Transfer Syracuse U versify; Glee Club ' Vars Rifle, 3, 4. n!- ty Japanese Bruin Club. ZN; Basketball, 1. nZA; Class Council, 2, 3. Ain; «EK; Circle C; Inter fraternity Council; Football 1; Basketball, 2, 3, 4. 73 LORETTA YAGER— Slender, pretty, dark, Kappa Delt Lorelta Vager, hit the apex of her collese career as vice-president of the A.W.S. last year, put on an outstanding Women ' s HiJinx. Loretta as a Spur, is a member of Phrateres, and of the Student Board of the Religious Conference. She has a beaming smile, an intriguing walk, and gets her degree in education. HENRY JOHN WELDEN CAROL LOUISE SAVOIAN, B.S. SAWYER, A.B. SCHIEVE, A.B. English Accounting Psychology Los Angeles San Francisco Los Angeles OBK; OHZ; Men ' s Glee AMr. Club: A Cappella Choir; Ma- sonic Affiliate; German Club; Drama, 1. GEORGE EUGENE WILLIAM FRANCIS ELISABETH ADELE SCHLEIP, B.S. SCHLOSSER, A.B. SCHLOTEN,A.B. Accounting Mathematics Marketing Los Angeles San Juan Capistranc Shanghai, China Transfer Santa Ana J.C; IK; Phrateres; Philia Westgard Cooperative; Co- operative Housing Ass ' n. EDA LA FAVE SCHLATTER. A.B. Music Santa Monica DBK; M t)E; Transfer Santa Monica J.C. Mim i SEA« Sp« |Coii« ' I (is In i JEAN KATHLEEN SCHMID, B.E. Education Coachella HKZ. VIRGINIA MAE SCHMISSRAUTER, A.B. Economics San Pedro AXA, Pres., 4; Phrateres, Pres., 4; Sr. Council. WILLIAM R. SCHMITZ, A.B. Political Science Hollywood 2N; International Relations Club; Newman Club. ROBERT SCHNEIDER, B.S. Business Administration Beverly Hills Society for Advancement of Management. MARGARET JANE SCHOW, B.E. Education Inglewood Philia. Practical and industrial applications of Bacteri- ology as well as its prin- ciples are stressed In ipicii micios RAYMOND EDWARD SCHRECK, B.S. Marketing Glendale in; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; O.C.B., 2; Jr. Council; Track, I; Swimming, 1; Stu- dent Counsellor JOSEPH SCHULMAN, A.B. Accounting Los Angeles Waterpolo, I. LORRAINE SCHWARTZ, A.I Sociology Los Angeles PAUL JOSEPH SCHWARTZER, A.B. History Los Angeles Transfer University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley; Football; Rugby. LEONARD DONALD SCOTT, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles AKT. ROBERT SINCLAIR SCOTT, A.B. Economics Los Angeles 0BK; dsfA; Transfer Univers- ity of Cal. at Berkeley: Scab- bard and Blade; University Camp Com.; Intcrfrat. Coun. lAI SHi El k fe 74 fc fcj, i - BMABELA LEEN SEARL, A.B. Spanish Hcmct AAA; ZfH: Kap and Bells; U.D.S., I, 2. 3, .4; Student Council, 4; Chairman Drama- tics Board, A: St. Council. i mS ' is iiJiitol jl laclni- iS ill }» Irriiti) i " SCOTT SEARLES, JR., Chemistry Los Ansclcs A.B. MONA ROSE SEPPI, B.S. Marlieting Whitticr AZ; t)X0. M. MARGARET SECOR, A.B. History Los Angeles DANIEL SEID, A.B. History Hollywood FLORENCE ESTHER SEITEL, B.E. Education Chino MARY ANNA SELKIRK, A.B. English Fishtail, Montana KA; y.W.C.A.; Cabinet; Stu- dent Counsellor, 4; So. Cam- pus, 3, 4; Bruin, 3, 4. Jr. Council; Rally Comm.; " B " Football; 145 lb. Basket, ball, Capt. Transfer Chaffey J.C. OBK; K Z; Transfer Los Anseies City Collese. RANDOLPH GEORGE SERVICE, A.B. Mathematics Glendalc CONSUELOWILLARD SEYMOUR, A.B. Spanish Guatemala City, Guat. MARY-EVELYN SHABO, A.B. English Los Angeles SAM SHANBAUM, A.B. History Venice Transfer United States Coast Guard Academy, Connecti- cut. XAFI; Tennis; Swimmins- Transfer University of Califor nia at Berkeley. SSI his branch of the lool- MAURICE JEROME HENRY W. gy department, with SHAPIRO, B.E. SHATFORD, A.B. .pecial courses to develop Accounting Political Science ■nicroscopic technique. Los Angeles Monrovia nA t . Prcs.. 4; Interfraternity KI; t AI; Transfer Pasadena Council; Soccer; R.O.T.C. J.C; Crrcic " C " ; Brum, Council; Soccer; A M.S. Sports Editor; Goalpost, 3, Board; Rally Comm. 4; Handbook, 4; Cricket, 2. BARBARA GUSHING JANE ROBERT PATRICK SHELDON, B.E. SHELDON, B.E. SHERMAN, B.S. Education Education Accounting Los Angeles South Pasadena Los Angeles IK; Fr. Council. XQ; A.W.S.; Y.W.C.A.; Kipri Transfer Los Angeles City Col- Club; Brum, 2. lege. ADRIAN ELLSWORTH SHELDON, B.E. Art North Hollywood DENNIS S. SHILLAM. A.B. Zoology Pasadena Transfer University of Califor nia at Berkeley. RAY ROSECRANS— Big business executive of the campus is Daily Bruin business manager Ray Rosc- crans, who carries on important sounding telephone conversations with downtown advertisers, lidcs his staff of perspiring salesmen for better results, holds down an off-campus job, makes his grades, and still finds time to squire about A.W.S. prcxy Harriet Stacy. CEDRICKMASAKI SHIMO.A.B. Economics Los Anseles Japanese Business Students ' Club, Vice-Pres.: Assoc. Jap- anese Club. 3. 4. HACHISABURO SHIMA. B.S. Business Administration Tokushima, Japan Transfer Yokohama Commer- cial Collese, Japan. HELEN JEAN SHIPLEY, A.B. History Los Angeles AFA; Transfer Ventura J.C.; y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Election Board; A Caopelia Choir; Choral Club; Glee Club; So. Campus. VAUGHN SHIPLEY, A.B. Education Giendale ALICE CANDACE SHOOK, B.E. Home Economics Altadena Transfer Pasadena J.C; Home Econ. Club; Helen Matthew- son Club. THOMAS ADAMS SHUMAKER, A.B. Political Science Rosweil, New Mexico rAE; Transfer Santa Monica J.C; O.C.B., 3, 4; Skiins, 3. 4. SHH SKIl k Iniii HAROLDS AYRE SHYDLER, B.S. Banking and Finance Hollywood AKf; OAr. LAINGWITHERSPOON SIBBET, A.B. General Giendale t HZ: Transfer George Wash- ington University, Wash.. D. C; Westminster Club. 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 3, 4. GERALD THEODORE SIECK, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles «BK; ATA; Basketball, I. 2; Baseball, I, 2; Band, 2; Homecoming Comm.; Class Council, I, 4. VICTOR ARTHUR SILVAGNI.A.B. Political Science Las Vegas, Nevada AXA; Transfer University Utah. VERNA GRACE SIMMONS, B.S. Physical Education Bloomington Transfer Chaffey J.C.; Club, 3, 4; W.A.A., 3, 4 P.E. J icujmn l FREDERICK WILLIAM HAROLD JOSEPH VERNETTE Designing and making SIMPSON, B.S. SINCLAIR, A.B. SKELLENGER,A.B. their own clothes with Accounting Political Science Mathematics an eye to the budget as Long Beach Sacramento Hemet well as the styles, Home Transfer Long Beach J.C; Cal Men. A t A; Blue " C " ; Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Transfer Riverside J.C; West- wood Club. ALTER JULIUS JEANEHE CAROL DAVID HENRY JOAN REBECCA SKOLOVSKY, A.B. Political Science SLAHERY.A.B. General SMITH, B.S. Management and Industry SMITH, A.B. History Philadelphia, Penn. Montrose South Pasadena Coronado riA , Vice-Pres.; HKA, Pres.; Transfer Univ. of So. Califor- nia; Tennis; U.D.S.; Debate Squad; Oratory; Band; Bruin. Transfer Giendale J.C Transfer Pasadena J.C; So- ciety for Advancement of Management; Masonic Club. Transfer San Diego State Col- lege; U.D.S.; Campus Capers; All-U Dance Comm.; Election Comm.; All-U Sing Comm. Ambitious, hard-working, Johnny Vrba, naval re- servist, ex-yell king, D.U., wound up his college career as President of the Senior class, and a Phi Beta Kappa. Between and among his assorted activi- ties, Vrba found time to woo the heart of Tri- Delt Jean Mackenzie (see listing under Mackenzie). He is very impressed with the importance of being John Vrba, but then so is everyone else. pliit inj; lull 76 (1 Busy little Bee Brown has buzzed around in most of the cells of the Kerclthoff hive. This sweet little honey spends her time wisely in keeping up her 2.35 average foolishly working on the Southern Cam- pus. Bee, a Chi O, is vice-president of the senior class, which shows that she knows her pollin ' too. Econ majors and just plain students take Sew- ing; they plan, cut, baste, and stitch. ROBERT ERNEST STONE. A.B. Music Los Angeles Transfer Santa Monica J.C; Band, 4. STEPHENS, B.E. Education Inglewood AOE: r A0: Transfer Rice University; Philia; Kipri; Glee Club; Geography Club. ROBERT RALPH STREETON,A.B. Economics Los Angeles OKI; OAf; Blue Key; Scab- bard and Blade; California Club; Jr. Class Pres.; Home- coming Comm.; Bruin Rowing Club; Crew, Capt., 4. EVA LELAH STERLING, A.B. STEVENSON, B.E. Management and Industry Physical Education Los Angeles Long Beach AXA; A ttCl: Management Transfer Long Beach J.C. ' Industry Club. W.A.A. JANEE. SUND, A.B. English Long Beach Transfer Long Beach J.C. NOBUKO SUZUKI, B.E. Commerce Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege. PEGGY STEWART, A.B. History Beverly Hills Af; Spurs, Pres.; Key and Scroll; A.W.S. Council, 2, 3; Jr. Class Vice-Pres.; Class Council. I, 2, 3, 4. DOROTHy PEARL SWAY, A.B. Sociology Los Angeles Transfer University of Califor- nia at Berkeley. EDWIN CLARENCE STIRDIVANT, A.B. Political Science Downey nZA; Pershing Rifles, I, 2; International Relations Club; Cal Men. 4; Band, 2, 3. yosHio TABATA, B.S. Management and Industry Santa Monica Transfer Santa Monica J.C. 77 Cracker-barrel Cicero and ruddy-faced Demosthenes who forgot to spit out the pebbles, Is George Oliver, debate champ. Forcnsics Board hiead, and cagy par- liamentarian on Student Council, Oliver filibusters in class, pats down unruly hair, flaunts facts about gov- ernment in peoples faces, and murders jolces by gig- gling like a schoolgirl. Non-org George knows great deal about politics and Is astute observer of Kerck- hoff scene. BARBARA JEAN DICKINSON BILLIEMAE JACKIRVIN WAYNE HAUSMAN Popular Comrr TESCHE, A.B. THATCHER, B.S. THOMAS, A.B. THOMAS, A.B. THOMAS, A.B. course is Typing, History Accounting General Philosophy English budding Business A Glendale Los Angeles Riverside Los Angeles Sacramento istrators develop A ; y.W.C.A. Cabinet: Class ZAE; AKV; Pcrshins Rifles: KKf; A.S.U.C.L.A., V ce- Qz.; Transfer Sacramento J.C. Council, 1. 2: U.D.S., 1: Class Council, 2; Complaint Pres.; Spurs; Key and Scr oll; Bfuin, 1. 2, 3; Religious Con- Board, 2, 3; Christian S cience Board of Control, 4; O.C.B.. ference. Organization. Sec; Class Council, 3, Student Exec. Council. 4; JESSIE JEAN RUTH JULIA DOROTHY MARIE CHARLOTTE GERTRUDE NATALIE NORMAN RICHARD THOMPSON, B.S. THOMPSON, B.E. THORNBURG, A.B. THORNE, A.B. TIEFENBRUN, B.E. TODD, B.S. Physical Education Art Econonnics History Connmerce Chemistry Hollywood Los Anseles Los Angeles Oakland Los Angeles Van Nuys W.A.A., 3; Basketball 3; nBD). Aid). Hockey, 3; Archery, 2; P.E. Club, where idmin- speed mil clam k I 78 idoilry MARy BRAMPTON DOROTHY MARY LOUISE EDYTHEBERNICE CARROLL LOUISA PATEDMARINE ELSIE ANN TOMPKINS, A.B. TORCHIA, B.S. TRAMONTINI, A.B. TUCKER, A.B. TURNER, B.E. TYLER, A.B. History Physical Education Sociology General Physical Education Art Los Angeles Los Angeles Lodi Pinole Los Angeles Highland eXCl: Spufs: y.W.C.A.; Class ZTA; Campus Capers. 3; P. 6. Transfer U.C. at Berkeley; Transfer Los Angeles City Col- 0EK; Track, 4. riKZ; T,ansfer San Bernar Council, 1, 2, 3. 4; Btuin, 1; Club; Newman Club; W.A.A. Phratcres; Y.W.C.A.; Junior- lege. dino J.C; Phrateres. A.W.S. Council: Homccom- Senior Club; Campus Cap- ins, 1, 2; O.C.B. ers. 4. ROBERT FELLOWS ROBERT AVRUM ROGER DALE FRANK MARSHALL JACK UTTER, A.B. VANCOTT, B.S. VANDEGRIFT, A.B. VANDERHOOF,A.B. VAN GELDER, B.S. Psychology Marketing Mathematics History Marketing V Long Beach Los Angeles Hollywood San Marino Eagle Rock fai2M6 Transfer Long Beach J.C. AAZ; Merchandising Stu- dents Association. KZ; Ball and Chain; Track, 3; Class Council, 4. Am; Whcaton College. AAZ, Prcs.; Circle C. and accuracy at the Icey- board. Though no unit credit is given, the classroom Is always ull. PEGGY BARDWELL VAUGHAN. B.E. Education Los Angeles AAA; Spurs. ELLINOR BODILMERETE VETTER. A.B. Sociology Denver, Color. KKT; Transfer Colorado Col- lese; Tennis, 3. 4; Junior At- tendant to Homecoming Queen, I. CHARLES VINCENT. A.B. Economics Waiakoa, Mau t rA; Transfer U. and Harvard Univ Council, 4. The above lovely bit of panel work comes to us through the courtesy of Pasadena. One-time Queen of the Rose Parade, Barbara Nichols of the svelt physiog now answers foncs at the D.G. dive and pitches her tent at Pete ' s. Barbara, a blond Beta- bug, catches men ' s eyes by moving with a kind of superb pacing rhythm that suggests nothing on earth so much as a hloward entry coming from the paddocks to the starting line. 79 8 iiiir SHIRLEY MAE VINSON. A.B. Music Los Angeles M0E; Transfer Los Angeles City College. RUBY WOLFE VINTEN. B.S. Bacteriology Pasadena Transfer Pasadena J.C. JOHN ROBERT VRBA, A.B. History Wasco «BK: AY: nrA: Transfer U. S. Naval Academy, Annap- olis, Md.; Yell leader, 4; Sr, Class Pres.; Rally Comm.; Calif. A ' rangements Comnn. IRVINE E. WADE, B.S. Accounting Sioux City, Iowa HOLLY CLYDE WAGNER, A.B. Geology Long Beach irE. JACK ORVILLE WAIN, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles riAO; Wrestling, 2; Band, MILE Ai Co MARy MARGARET WALKER, B.E. Education Beverly Hills KA: Vice-Prcs.; Panhellenlc, Treas., 3; Sec. 4. ANTHONY EDWARD WALLACE, B.S. Banking and Finance West Los Angeles AKV; Pres., 4: Transfer Angeles City Coljese; Labor Board. LILLIAN WALLACH, B.E. Commerce Jersey City, N. J. Transfer New York University EMILY WALLERSTEIN.B.E. Education Paducah, Ky. AE t : Bruin, 3. ODETTE MARIE LOUISE WALSH, A.B. French Long Beach KKf: Transfer Manhattanville College, N.Y.; Newman Club. ZK: AMf: Transfer Fullerton J.C: Y.W.C.A.: Newman Club: Southern Campus, 3: International Relations Club. ROBERT HORACE WARD, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles X . Pres.: y.M.C.A., Pres., 3: Circle C: Wrestling, I, 2, 3. 4; Class Council, 2, 3; A. M.S. Co.- ; ' BEHY PATRICIA WARNACK, B.E. Education Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege: Phratcres-Philia: V.W.- C.A.: Bruin Breakfast Club. DOROTHY JANE WARNE, B.E. Commerce West Los Angeles AAA: OKI: xe. m MORGAN McNEELEY— Probably the most popular Phi PsI on campus, Morgan McNeclcy was president of the house last semester, is captai n of Scabbard and Blade, and is happy (see above) about not being in politics. Launched with the unhandy middle name of Barndollar, McNeelcy is called Barney by his friends, drives a milk truck in his spare time, and once tried his hand at football. Once was enough. 80 t BARBARA BETTIN— After labonns for Ihrec years on the Southern Campus, Barbara Bcttin was re- warded with a sinecure — the associate editorship. Despite the great honor she retained her childlike simplicity and her cherubic smile brightened the office on several occasions. Ever eager to learn more about yearbooks Barbara took a great interest in photography. Formerly bent on a diplomatic career, Barbara has recently turned domestic. MILDRED KASLOW WARNER, B.E. Commerce Chicago BARBARA VIRGINIA WARREN, A.B. Political Science Bak.rrsfi.-ld Af; Transfer Bakcrsficid J.C. MiyOKO WATANABE, A.B. German West Los Angeles A0A; International Club German Club, 4. BETTV WILSON WEGENER, B.E. Home Economics West Los Angeles ■-s students ' class time. feature of these ' urses is the planning, eparing model meals. ROBERT L. WHITE, A.B. Mathematics Los Angeles nwiE. HARRy VALENTINE WELCH, JR., B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Los Angeles Af; Transfer U. of Hawaii; Agriculture Club. MILTON WHITEBOOK, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Blue C; Football. GRETCHEN GALLINGER WELLMAN, JR., A.B. English Los Angeles AXn; Transfer U.S.C. and U.C. at Berkeley, and Sor- bonne Univ., Paris, France. DON J. WHITLOCK, A.B. Political Science Long Beach Transfer Long Beach J.C, BETSy LU WELLS, A.B. General Los An3eles ArA; Areme; Masonic Club; French Club. MILDRED C. WHITTENBERG. A.B. Sociology Long Beach Spurs; Prytanean; Key and Scroll; Mortar Board; V.W.- C.A.; Helen Matthcwson Club, Prcs,; Breakfast Club, LILLIAN RUSSELL WESTMAN, A.B. English Riverside ZK; Transfer Riverside J.C; Bruin, 3. BETTy CLARE WILCOX, B.S. Home Economics Pasadena Transfer Pasadena J.C; Ma- sonic Club; Home Econ. Club; Wesley Club. BARBARA WETHERBEE, A.B. General Hollywood AZ; Southern Campus, I ; Bfuin, I. 2; Eelctions Board, 4; Panhellenic Council. 2, 3, 4; W.A.A.; A.W.S. LENORE M. WILCOX, B.S. Home Economics Pasadena Westwood Club; Areme; Westgard Cooperative; Wes- ley Club; Home Econ. Club. ! JACK HAUPTLI— Tall, black-browed, pleasant Jack Hauptii writes the editorials of the Daily Bruin, plays placating papa and renders arbitrating judgments of a paternal Solomon in the family quibblings of his staff. He spends a great part of the day giving the soft answer that turneth away wrath to crack- pots, red-hots, and irate faculty members, brushes his long locks over the vanishing frontier of his forehead, and strains the problems of the world and the campus through the pounding keys of his Underwood. Quiet-spoken, he is a bastion of the liberal bloc on the council, made Phi Beta Kappa, takes his job seriously, and finds little time for the bright lights and the girlies. NJCILMA ELAINE WILES, B.E. Education Hollywood Spurs; Key and Scroll; Y.W,- C A.; Philia; Elec. Comm.; Homecoming Comm.; A.S.- U C. Hostess; A.W.S.; Stu- dent Counsellor. RACHEL MARy WILLIAMS, B.E. Education Pasadena KKf, Pres.; Transfer Pcsadena J.C.; Guidon. LADRUE A. WILLARDSON, B.S. Marketing Beverly Hills lAE; AAI; Ball and Chain; Rally Comm.; O.C.B.. 2, 3; Class Council, I. 2; Home- coming Comm., 2. 3; Basket- ball Mgr., 3. A. CAROLYN JUNE WILSON, B.E. Education Bell Phratcrcs; Kipn Club; A.W.S.. I, 4; y.W.C.A.. 4; Dance Re- cital; So. Campus, I, 4. HELEN ELIZABETH WILLEV, A.B. English Los Angeles nn; A.W.5.; So. Campus, I; y.W.C.A. Council; Pan- Hellenic Council, 4; Com- munity Service Comm., 3. ELIZABETH WALDO WILSON, A.B. English Santa Monica AXA; Brum, 2. 3, 4. MARTHA HOLLOWELL WILLIAMS, A.B. Art Monterey Park AE; Transfer Pasadena J.C.; Ptiilia; Wcstwood Hall. i w 6 L; fl .- ' -.. , -.-- " . •» ' JANICE WILSON, A.B. Spanish Los Angeles ZAR; AMf; AAZ; Transfer Los Angeles City College; Phratcres; Bruin, I, 2. JEANETTE CAROLYN WILSON, A.B. French Los Angeles K t Z; riAO; Transfer Occi- dental College. NANCY JANE WILSON, B.E. Education Pasadena Phrateres; Masonic Club, EUGENE HAMILTON WINCHESTER, B.S. Marketing Glendale AXcI). Pres.; Transfer Glen- dale J.C; A. M.S. Board; Class Council. 4; Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Bruin Breakfast Club. NANCY WINTER, A.B. English New York, City, N. Y. AXA; Transfer Columbia Uni. vcrsity; Bruin, 3. 4. After having developed highly distinctive and il- legible hands during high school days, these would- liiti Itiii Clli oJiii ROBERT LEROY WISE, A.B. Spanish Los Angeles Pershing Rifles; Stevens Club, Pres., 4. MURIEL DORIS WOLFSON, A.B. English Minneapolis. Minn. AEO; A.W.S. Council; Bruin, I; Religious Conference; Con- sultation Comm., Chairman; Student Counsellor. BARBARA GOODMAN WOLFSTEIN, A.B. Sociology Los Angeles Philia Council. SHIRLEY RUTH WOLIN, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles AE«. JUNEAMV WONG, A.B. English Los Angeles Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege. EULA LOUISE WOOD, A.B. History Rialto riKZ; Transfer San Bernar- dino J.C; Phrateres. m ESTHER MAE WOODWARD. A.B. General Long Beach Transfer University of Cahfor- nia at Berkeley. LEWIS TRAFFORD CHARLES CATHBERT JOHN WILLIAM RELLA MARION ROBERT STARR WORKMAN, B.E. WRIGHT, A.B. WRIGHT, A.B. WRIGHT, A.B. WRIGHT, A.B. Mechanic Arts Chemistry Education Sociology Economics Los Angeles Hanford El Segundo Riverside Los Angeles X t : Intcfffatcfnity Council. AOn, Prcs., 3; Masonic Club- Transfer Santa Monica J.C. Transfer Riverside J.C. AX house Men ' s Club, Prcs., 4. LORETTA ALLYCE JAMES MASAE VICTOR TATSUYA EDWARD VIRGINIA LOU YAGER, B.E. YAMAGUCHI,B.S. YOKOTA, B.S. YORK, A.B. YOUNG, B.E. Education Marketing Marketing Mathennatics Education Los Angeles Santa Monica Hollywood Washington, D.C. Los Angeles KA: Spurs; A.W.S., Vicc- Transfer Santa Monica J.C. HME. Masonic Club. Ptcs.: Philia; Phratcres Nafl Repfesentativc; Bruin Break- fast Club: Y.W.C A : Home- coming Comm.: RC.E be teachers must now re- learn stand ard forms. Actual teaching meth- ods are olso stressed. LORRAINE EDWINA yOURELL. A.B. History West Los Angeles KKT. MARGARET E. ARELENE CATHERINE PAULINE ROBERTA IMOGENE ZELLER, B.E. ZIMMERMAN, A.B. ZITEL, A.B. ZOLLE, B.E. Education English History Education Long Beach Kenosha, Wisconsin Los Angeles Long Beach Transfer U.C.B. Xn; Kipri Club; Masonic Club. IGNACIO QUIJADA— " Is this the face that launched a thousand ships? " Well, not exactly, but it has launched Bruin shells for four years. And done more than launch them at that. Four year crewman " Iggy ' Quijada loves the sport so much that he even sleeps in the boathouse. Neckdcep in activi- ties, " Iggy " seems never to have made an enemy, which is in itself quite a record. He is a member of the Organization Control Board, Blue Key, Blue C, and majors in zoology. The Junior of ' ficcrs and members were constantly getting together in official- looking groups and making " plans. " Junior council members fete the new Sophomore officers at a joint dinner rpscting of the two class councils. The Junior Class officers, like the entire class, are best remembered for the Prom. Each one as enthusiastic and ambitious as the next, the executive reins were in the hands of a perfect combination. Jerry McClellan was President, AUa Lloyd, Vice-President, Mary Moore, Secretary, and Hitoshi Yonomura, Treasurer. Front Row: Sutton, Buff, Bird, Ruegs, Lloyd, Beal, Puriciss, Lissncr, Wilkin- son, Pricstcr. Second Row: Wilkie, Zenella, Anderson, Lyford, Brad- burn, Greder, Entricken, Corrick, Funk, Flynn Pol- lock, Black, Ball, Fulcher. Third Row: Thielen, Frame, Virzi, Dodge, Cero, Wolcott, Hill, Don- ovan, McDanicls. Mahon, MacKenile, Ballentyne, Moore, McClelien, Gregg, Markowifcz, Rick- ershauser. Gray, Launcr, Fields, Price, Yonemura, Bush, McKee, Files. When the year began, the Junior Class members had an idea in the back of their heads. The council talked, met, ate, and talked; finally decided to have a Junior Prom. Elaborate planning began, and when the long-awaited March 28 and 29 arrived, the first U.C.L.A. Junior Prom was held. Friday evening, in his first West Coast appearance, Glenn Miller reigned in " Kerckhoff Castle. " Adding to the evening ' s variety were the rhumba rhythms of Don Ricardo. Saturday night, a capacity audience packed Royce hHall to enjoy the amazing Junior Jubilee, " Of All Things. " From there, the path led onward to the Finale, the fraternity and sorority open houses. Small in comparison, but not to be forgotten, was the introduction at the start of the Football Season of " 42, " a real Bruin, who appeared as Class Mascot at every game. When the year ended, the Junior Class members had an ache in the back of their heads, but all realized that their year had been one of the biggest and best. Taking time out between classes, Sophomores compare notes on various personalities, events, and courses. Sprawling on the grass in an informal pow-wow, Sophs agree that the first year at U.C.L.A. was never like this! SOPHOMORE COUNCIL. Front Row: Tomberlin. Randic, Parr, Tingley, Palmer, Richardson, Costello, Millar, Weiler, Burns. Second Row: Rosenbaum, Hcnshaw, Hdrris, Dunn Pane, Scott. Williams. Third Row: Guyer, Campbell Schrouder, Moise, Hcwson, Smith, Brown, Daggett, Ho lister, Massman, Gillette, Dlvvers, Collins, Farrer. The Sophomore officers fulfilled the duties of their respective offices and spent most of their time in various and sundry activities, curricular and otherv ise. Giving their best for the " class of ' 43 " were President Daggct, standing, and Vice-president Eleanor Thomas, right, Joan Hollistcr did the secretarial honors and Bill Farrar kept the books. 4 And now they are sophomores! By this time they know how to bull on quizzes, how to apple-polish the teachers, and how to cut to go to the beach. But they also know that they have to study to stay here and enjoy the fun. hlowever, this year their age and experience was of no avail when they took a shellac-ing at the hands of the Frosh in the annual Brawl. Football season found them loyally guarding the big " C " on the hill. For a dash of the social side of life, they tried a few exchange council dinners and collaborated with the Frosh on a suc- cessful barn dance. They were in their element with their blue-jeans, corncobs, and straw hats. 87 FRESHMAN COUNCIL — Front Row: Terman, Slewart. McKnighl, Slatl, Ferguson, MacFall, Brands, McHaffie, Buffum, Dobbs. Second Row: Wallerstein, Moore, Haltbrink, Schmidt, Fe ' oerson, Graves, Davis, Bogardus, Kean, Lendrilie, Lindquisl, Hickey. Third Row: Gatze, Shay, Moten, Johnson, Epstein, Wiener, Johnson, Harper, Cain, Willardson, Nixon, Farmer, Hoover, Hovey, Fleming, Johnson, Dancer, Joseph, McGoonery, Brainard, Moses, Tobias, Bledsoe, ' 5 B3. v • - ' 9 A ' t Like all class officers the Freshmen made campaign promises of " big things " for activities, but unlike most, these promises were fulfilled. President Max Willardson headed the group with the able assistance of vice-president Martha Darbyshire who was chairman of various committees. Helen Haitbrink as secretary not only handled correspondence but also the telephone as she contacted members of the class, while Bill Cain, treasurer, was constantly being loaded down with contributions for the well-stocked treasury. 5 i Held early in the spring and establishing many new tradi- tions for future classes to renew, Freshman Week was the foremost activity of the Class of ' 44. Striving to unite its members and to introduce them to U.C.L.A. life, the group organized a special All-University Sing, edited a Frosh copy of the Daily Brum, promoted a stag for Freshman men, a dance in the Kerckhoff Hall lounge, and closed the activities with a skating party for its members. The Freshmen were victorious in the annual Frosh-Soph Brawl and, when the out- come of that massacre had been forgiven, they united with their elders to present the Frosh-Sophomore Barn Dance. Other activities undertaken by the class were the Freshman Barbecue and exchange dinners. 89 V ACADEMIC LIFE ;asi - i . .■.v M ' » . i:J fcsU ' - «♦ nr ll i ' a jtti « ' - L .rit . ' l ' ' £ X Ten and eleven o ' clocks were dismissed as over half the student body filled the Quad to hear President Sproul speak on the pari the University was to play in the National Defense program. 92 Throughout the year, students are given an oppor- tunity to hear leading figures in political, educa- tional, religious, and other fields, through lectures given in Royce Hall Auditorium. For very special occasions, all ten and eleven o ' clock classes are dis- missed and the assemblies are held in the quad. Among those presented during the current year were: Isolationist Phillip La Follette who spoke on the role of America ' s youth in the United States of tomorrow; Juiean Arnold, commercial attache in China and Japan for forty years, who discussed " What interest has America in Far Eastern problems? " ; the noted painter Thomas Benton who presented his views on " American Art " ; Czechoslovakian educator, his- torian, and diplomat Dr. Vlastimal Kybal, who spoke on " Thomas Masaryk and Democracy " : world-famed English poet Alfred Noyes who took his stand in the upholding of traditionalism in literature. Group ad- dresses included a debate on Peace, and a Religious Trialogue discussion. U.C.L.A. ' s favorite orator. President Robert Gordon Sproul welcomes Freshmen and new students to the University at the first All-U Assembly of the year. ° e ' ' ' o V Delivering the principal Charter Week address, Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur, President of Stanford University, spoke in Royce Hall auditorium on " Our Pacific Destiny. " Flanked by Dr. Wilbur of Stanford and Mr. Davis, president of the Alumni Association, Dr. Sproul graciously receives alumni and friend: at the Charier Day Banquet, Markin3 the 73rd anniversary of the University of California and the 50th anniversary of Stanford University, students, faculty, and alumni of both colleges participated in a joint celebration of Charter Week from March 23 to 30. The University Explorer radio program introduced the activities with a dis- cussion of " The University and National Defense " on the 23rd. Monday morning, all classes were dis- missed as the faculty members marched in traditional procession to Royce auditorium where special Charter Day ceremonies were held with Stanford President Ray Lyman Wilbur as the principal speaker. Monday evening, alumni of both universities gathered at the Biltmore Bowl, M. Philip Davis, U.C.L.A. Alumni Association President, presiding. Igor Gorin presented a concert of Russian ?nd Italian songs in the Concert Series ' contribution to the week on Tuesday evening. Wednesday was highlighted by the annual Faculty Research Lecture, delivered by Dr. Arnold Schoenberg on " Composition with Twelve Tones, " a discussion of his controversial musical scale treatments. The Friday afternoon organ recital featured Dr. Warren Allen of Stanford as guest artist. With similar special exercises being held at the Berkeley, Davis, San Francisco, Mt. hHamilton, La Jolla, and Riverside campuses of the University, 194! Charter Week celebration was truly typical of the largest university in the United States. DR. ARTHUR Q. DERRON Assistant Professor of Zoology L. GARDNER MILLER Instructor in French ALFRED KARL DOLCH Associate Professor of Gcrmon COL. CHARLES SEVERSON Professor of Military Science and Tactics JOHN C. CLENDENIN Assistant Professor of Banking and Finance — 1 - u%. Jl% . €■ ' ' -1 4 .-. l m rijjsijnataianiyy ' rii ' y ' ' ' ;,,.,, ■HHBPli mmmm b ■ ■ K (■SSSS •JKP y An enthusiastic crowd of students packed Royce Hall auditorium to hear the special Charter Day speakers. DR. MONROE DEUTSCH Vice-President and Provost, University of California HELEN B, THOMPSON Professor of Honne Economics PAUL FRAMPTON Associate Supervisor of Men ' s Physical Education (» An over-capacity audience of 2100 jammed Roycc Hall to hear the brilliant young genius of the violin, Yehudi Menuhin. Igor Gorin, Ukrainian-born baritone, brought his listeners colorful Slavic folk-melodies, as well as more familiar, operatic selections. In their initial Pacific Coast performance, the Belgian Piano-String Quartet presented a de- lightful program of seldom-heard ensemble music. Convening for the first time in 1936, the Committee on Drama, Lectures and Music has as one of its maior activities the sponsorship of the Uni- versity Concert Series. Founded by President Sproul " to encourage young artists and musicians by way of having a musical event each year " , the group is headed by Dr. Gustave Arit, with Mrs. Peggy Bailiff, as secretary. Since the first program which featured the Vienna Choir Boys in the fall of 1936, the series ' policy of bringing its pa- trons the finest in vocal and instru- mental talent has continued. 96 r Concluding the scries, attractive Metropolitan Opera soprano Helen Jepson charmed the audience with her lovely voice and radiant personality. The 1940-41 Concert Series was scheduled with the possibility of its being the last. Greatly decreasing at- tendance had resulted in a student poll to choose the artists for the com- ing year. If these did not meet with better response, the series would be discontinued. The Spurs were called in and worked untiringly, selling season tickets and promoting programs. With their cooperation, the concerts be- came one of the campus social events, and the season ' s totals showed three sell-outs. Advance sales already guar- antee success for next year ' s series. La Argcntinita brought to the Royce Hail stage all the gaiety, fire, tenderness and spirit of the Spanish dance. In a return engagement by public demand, Artur Rubcnstein, dynamic pianist, thrilled listeners with vibrant concertiiing. Accompanying Argentinita was her gifted troupe- dancers Lopez and Triana, guitarist Montoya, and pianist Mdchado. uPORNiuT BERKELEY ' M ' - ai ilRCSfvi; ' The University of California, chartered in 1855 as California Collese, dates back to the gold rush of ' 49 when farsighted gold-rushers included provisions for its establishment in the Caiifornian Constitution. The years that have elapsed since that time have seen the University rise from a small institution with few buildings to one of the largest co-educational centers in the world. Today, more than 25,000 graduate and undergraduate students benefit from the advantages the University has to offer. The hub of this far-flung educational system is Berkeley, whence comes almost all official action for the entire organization. The original College of Letters and Science, as well as twelve other colleges and schools are located on the northern campus, hlere, also, are situated the main library, museums, business offices and endowments of the University, while in San Francisco, the University maintains the medical school, the College of Dentistry, and the California College of Pharmacy. ACTIVITIES AiScfc oc £ t r C- O NE of the first four structures on the campu was the Chemistry Building, although at that time the wing facing the main quadrangle was lacking. Details of con- struction were kept at a minimum of elaborateness in accord with the practical needs of the sciences housed within. This structure perhaps best exemplifies the Uni- versity motto " Let There Be Light. " ■ X Vt tA.4 C ast C ntrance ( kemistru d uitdina PHOTO BY CHARLES KERLEE Sj. ' I —»•.-? ' - • • ' • ' " ' © r PHOTO BY JOHN T- CLOSS As President of the student body, Jim Devere canne through a year of board and committee meetings with all the ease of a veteran politician. His duties included presiding over the council, representing the university on other campuses, and acting as host for campus func- tions, hie will probably tell you that the most fun he had from the office was planning the Pacific States presidents Association conven- tion. As president of that Association Jim planned the convention for the week-end of May in Catalina. Round tables on student govern- ment, a dinner dance, and of course the boat trip over and back made the week-end a success. Phi Delt Jim made this year a memorable one for efficient leadership and good policies, despite the fact that he had to grapple with the unique problems of the draft and its subse- quent uncertainties. Ulce-j rex f Billie Mac Thomas 30! the social activities of U.C.L.A. down to a fine point of organization and es- tablished several new and beneficial projects. The Bruin Host parties for incoming freshmen were a brain- storm that worked so well that next year their scope will be greatly en- larged. Orchestras took the place of recording systems at All-U Dances much to the delight of those who attended the affairs. Kappa Billie Mae proved herself to be a charming and winsome hostess for all official functions, without sacrificing efficiency and originality in the least. Known in the days past as " Baseball Jim " , " Deever " a: often called, is now famous for his bij, friendly " Hello " 101 Very popular and equally as charming, Billie Mae was an excellent team-mate and made the Devere-Thomas combine one of the best yet. President Devere allows a brief respite trom the discussion of pressing problems. Members are Ayleen Searl, John Jackson, Bill Kuehne, Carl McBain, Ray Gillette, Billie Mae Thomas, Marty Grim, Jim Devere, Dean iller Bruce Cassiday, Ruth Nelson, Bill Irvin, Wolfe Gilbert, Bill Ackerman, and Harriet Stacy. Under the fair and open-minded attitude of A.S.U.C. President Jim Devere. all the members of the council took an active part in the semi-monthly meetinss of the sroup, and attained notable achievements in unity, tradition, and service. Establishing a new social program, the Bruin Host Plan, and a Social Service Council, as v ell as answering the long-felt needs in the opening of the bottleneck in front of the library were a few of the projects instituted by the Council. The broad knowledge of Wolfe Gilbert. O.C.B. Chair- man; the clear thinking of Bill Irvin. Forensics Board head; and the grand sense of humoi displayed by Carl McBain. made council duties stimulating experience for faculty members Dean Earl J. Miller, and Graduate Manager Bill Ackernnan. who are official backers for ,| U.C.L.A. policies. The Council realized that they should place their emphasis on responsi-|l bilities, not rights; on duties, not privileges, and carried out the program with excellent|| 102 All eyes to the front as council mennbers give President Deverc their rapt attention. Vice-president Billie Mae takes careful note as Bill Irvin of the Forensics Board and Wolfe Gilbert of O.C.B. fame await the fireworks that featured the nneeting now and then. Maybe Jimmy was making a speech but it certainly doesn ' t look as though he was the center of attention. For a change of scene Jimmy and Billie Mae and the rest of the Coun- cil went over to S.C. for a joint meeting with the Trojan Senate. on Q The Organizations Control Board completed a successful year in it -Cflpacity of regulatory and advisory functions. In addition to its past duties of providing tutors and arranging transportation for students, the O.C.B. maintained files of extra-curricular activities. By mid-terms of the second semester Gilbert was able to report that unauthorized organizations on campus had ceased using the name of the Associated Students. Career service opportunities were opened for O.C.B. personnel when Gilbert appointed three co-ordinators, Joe Luder, Jim Rose and Phyliss Worth. Positions created were Head of Elections, Representative of Interfraternity, and a special Service Director. All were formed in an effort to pave the road to broader co-ordination. What a man that Luder is! Had so much work to do that one secretary was not enough. Joe, Margaret, and Jackie complete some O.C.B. busi- ness on social events. Members of the Org Board gathered around for a business session. Awaiting pro- ceedings are seated: John Bohn, Betly Beal, Alice Wheaton, Bill Coston, Chairman Gilbert, Bob Alshuler, and Barbara Chapman. Standing are Jack Hock, Wally Kindel, Jim Rose, Stan Cerro, Joe Luder, Al Elmer, Bob Weil, Andy Smith, Travers Hilson, Pat Darby, and Georgie Randle. e I FRONT ROW: Butltr. Ander.on. Taylor, Wctherbee, Bohn, Palmer. Hunt. Zellner, Valcher. SECOND ROW: Melnylt. Lehan. Hanlln. Sariinghouse. Zachei, Newman, Leebody. Hoffman, Karl. Pam. Smith. THIRD ROW: Brown. Mey- ers. Hargraves. Klipstien. Singer. Schmidt. Newhall, Warneek, Cos- Ion. Jones. Smith. BACK ROW: White, Sates. Snyder, Wlllner. Friedman. Teets, Jones Anderson, Epstien. Schwab, Weil, Wiggins, Smilh. Scott, Coston. Cary. Dett- mar. w CO m ■ i4 ther col jvernnnc satical ■ ■0 ■ ample fo c student rom his s d an ex is th ning ■ ■ iding as livcrsitics A. Rctut ■ it Star and LI U.C.L. o c o Q • - ■ - ° 3 o E o c w E c -i3 (kl - « c t) N. _ - ' « « i w -S 2 ' O io r= O " -4 — O 00 o »« o CO (J li u _ — ; ' J y o CO 10 - - S " .2 :£ c r Q. S »- y a: -. £ o O LU -. 2c: ' in « - ,i, ogo - o z 5 ? z Shirley Hinie, Lee Beaudry, Jean Levy, and Don McReynolds. are member, th? advisory board which kept President Devcre posted on bookstore conditions. Members ot the A.S.U.C. Social Council are seated: Lubic. D ' Arcy. Chapman. Lehan. McCarthy. Standing: Banker. Berman. Sallzman Heron l s.l Ransford. Hartley. Warrlner. Potts, and Buhal. 105 Members of the Board of Control had frequent nneetinss to discuss the financial situation of the A.S.U.C. This is pictorial proof that not all meetings were work and no play. From left to right are Jim Devere, Deming Maclisc, Tom Freear, Marty Grim, Billie Mae Thomas, Dean Helen M. Laughlin, John Jackson and Bill Ackerman. Dean Earl J. Miller was not present. Mr. Maclise is chairman of the board. fn J» Keeping the mill ' on-dollar Associated Students corporation on a sound financial basis is the job of the Board of Control. Acting on the recom- mendation of the Student Council, the Board passes on budgets, contracts, and appropriations. Business Manager Deming G. Maclisc is chair- man of the Board, and in addition to Gradu- ate Manager Bill Ackerman, who is an ex-officio member, there are six other members of this group to handle a big job. Jim Devere, Billie Mae Thomas, and Tom Freear were the three student members for this year, with John Jackson as the alumni representative. In addition to the chairman were Dean Helen M. Laughlin and Dean of Undergraduates Earl J. Miller. The Board is an eight year old administrative body, having replaced the old Student Finance Committee in 1933. In 1930, Deming Maclise came to U.C.L.A. to take the position which he still holds, that of Business Manager of the University. Mr. Maclise directly controls the financial arrangements of the A.S.U.C. and it is largely du« to his business ability that the financial standing of the A.S.U.C. has been so greatly improved. 106 I The Associated Students is a voluntary organization operating under the supervision of the Board of Regents. It is a self-governing body which controls the bookstore, cafe, and all student activities including dramatics, pub- lications, and athletics. Graduate Manager William C. Ackerman heads the Associated Students and under his jurisdiction are fourteen distinct departments. Ackernnan is assisted in his work by specialists in various fields and foremost among these is A. J. Sturienegger, Assistant Graduate Manager. Deming G. Maclise, Business manager of the University, is the treasurer of the Associated Students and works in cooperation with Ackerman in regard to contracts and finances. This past year, the organization has shown a satisfactory profit and under Bill Ackerman ' s guidance the A.S.U.C. has become a well-operated organization. cS s All the activity problems of the Associated Students come to Bill Ackerman, Graduate Manager of the A.S.U.C.L.A. A million dollar organization, the A.S.U.C.L.A. with its fourteen departments is the only division of student activity which deals with the administration, the students, and the public. Ackerman. who has been with the University since 1933, is the coach of the tennis team which has won seven championships. Since he became coach of the tennis team, Ackerman has become a representative on the National Intercollegiate Championship Tennis Board. Liens, agreements, athletic budgets, and traveling expenses for all major and minor sports are only a few of the affairs which come under the jurisdiction of A. J. Sturienegger. " Stuny, " who has been with the A.S.U.C. since the campus moved to Westwood, is interested in all University activities, par- ticularly sports. A graduate of the University of Nebraska and the Harvard Law School, Mr. Stunenegger is the assistant to the graduate manager. UCLA ' s first Crew Queen, " Marty " Grimm is the at- tractive secretary of Bill Ackerman. A graduate of the university, " Marty " was prominent in student affairs. She also serves as secretary for the Student Council and the Board of Control. A one-time member of the Southern Campus Editorial Staff, Lila Blackburn is now Sturzy ' s Chief Assistant. Be- sides keeping track of her boss, Lila handles the ath- letic awards for successful Bruin athletes. 107 Under the Ackerman magic wand, A.S.U.C. executives hit a new high in efR- ciency during the year. Director of Athletics Bill Spauiding was an effective behind-the- scenes coordinator. T. D. Stanford made an art of purchasing at the lowest cost. Bob Reedcr got the feel of the easy chair occu- pied by Joe Osherenko as director of pub- lications. Stan Reed handed out a smile with each check. J. H. Lennox ruled the account- ing office with a deft hand. Mrs. Fern D. Kelley and Ralph Stillwell put quality before all in the Co-op and Students ' Store. Harry Morris took charge of all tickets, and Ben Person, athletic publicity director, sold most of them. Joe Felker, warehouse manager, and G .W. Buckingham, custodian, round out the list. In his dual position of Auditor and Purchasing Agent for the A.S.U.C.L.A., T. D. Stanford handles all the general purchasing for departments and organiia- tions. As purchasing agent, Stanford deals with everything from football supplies to food, and as auditor he checks and verifies all the transactions of the A.S.U.C.L.A. Joe Lennox, bhe A.S.U.C.L.A. Chief Accountant, supervises and controls the expenditures of the A.S.U.C.L.A. budget. Lennox came here last year, and foremost among his accomplishments is the abolishing of the sales tax in the Cafeteria and Coffee Shop, which saves each person at least fifty cents a year, and the A.S.U.C.L.A. a total of $3600 per year. Guy W. Buckingham, more popularly known as " Buck " is Chief Custodian of Kerckhoff Hall. Buck has been with the University for six years and besides scheduling all the dinners, parties, and banquets in Kerchoff, Buck also supervises the work of the ath- letes who arc assigned for duty in Kerckhoff. J. W. Felker manages the A.S.U.C.L.A. warehouse and checks all merchandise for those " tremendous commercial concerns " housed In Kerchoff. Felker informs us that 12 tons of sugar and 1 1 2 om of salt were used this year. Moreover. 200,000 Blue Books went through his department, as further proof that the U.C.L.A. student does work once in a while! Mrs. Fern Kelly, efficient Manager of the U.C.L.A. Cafe- teria and Coffee Shop, sees to the daily feeding of some 4,500 persons. Strictly a non-profit organiiation, the Co-op is definitely the most popular student rendezvous on campus. H. J. Dallinger, official U.C.L.A. photographer, was claimed by the army in March after having served the University three years. Herb ' s job consisted primarily of covering ath- letic and social events from a photographer ' s angle. Bob Pritchard was appointed to fill Herb ' s place during his absence. Ben Person, Director of the Athletic News Bureau, was at one time editor of the Grizzly, the precedessor of the Daily Brum. Ben is the man who sees that U.C.L.A. ' s athletic events receive proper nation-wide publicity, and by giving out advance information, he indirectly assures Coliseum. full Ralph Stilwell, jovial manager of the University Boole Store, supplies the undergraduate with everything from text books to candy bars. Ralph ' s forte is bargains de luxe and his hobbies are photography and baseball games. All tickets for both social and academic functions at U.C.L.A. are under the immediate supervision of Harry Morris, Manager of the A. S, U.C.L.A. Ticket Department. Morris supervises the sale of tickets to both the student and the public for all U.C.L.A. events. Stanley Reel, A.S.U.C. cashier, is bclove by all Kcrck- hoff kiddies as the man with the checks-come the first and sixteenth of every month. He is the man with all the answers on matters of finance. 109 New t- ' the ranks of the department managers is Rob Reeder, who shouldered the woes of the director publications ' post in June. Reeder has been in ne paper work since his graduation three years ago i A n m , " ' Ti Qf cnuFORwn OT i ' In 1938 Bob Reeder graduated from U.C.L.A. Today he returns to take over the office of Director of Publications. In the meantime he has been active in the newspaper world. The new, the old and the permanent of the publications ' office get together as Bob Reeder, Alice Tilden and Joe Osherenko huddle after the latler ' s testimonial dinner. BOB REEDER After an almost endless series of interviews and eliminations, a can- didate finally was selected to re- place Joe Osherenko as Director of Publications. Joe threatened to leave in January, finally departed in June, and Bob Reeder, a former managing editor of the Daily Bruin, assumed the post. Married to the former Jerry Humason, who also called the Daily Bruin office her home, Reeder ' s most important qualifications for the job seemed to be a 3-A classification in the draft. Bob thus assumed the task of directing such readily perused pub- lications as the Southern Campus, Daily Bruin, Goal Post, W.A.A. and A.W.S. handbooks and the peren- nial Student hfandbook, functions handled so capable by Osherenko for a decade. Stepping into two very large shoes, Reeder now faces the task of maintaining the finan- cial level set by the wizardry of Osherenko plus acting as an edi- torial and technical advisor for pub- lications. Four years in newspaper work give him what the position takes. Student publication greats Freear, Hauptii, and Cassiday help celebrate with Joe Osherenko at the latter ' s leslinnonial dinner. JOE OSHERENKO ' Way back in 1930 when the paths across the grass were just beginning to show, a little nnan by the name of Joe Osherenko came along. Joe knew all sorts of things about copy, printing, advertising, and publications in gen- eral. Coincidentally, there was a crying need for an office to integrate University student publications. The logical combination was Joe plus the real need to equal the Publications Office with Joe as the Director of Publications. In these " way back when " days Joe pledged that the policy of the office would be " to tie the many interests and activities of the uni- versity together to make this an interesting community. " Aside from supervising and co- ordinating A.S.U.C.L.A. publications, it has been the duty of the office to plan and check the various financial budgets. To assist him, Joe has been fortunate in having Alice Tilden, better known as " Tillic " , to hold down the fort in the front office. Aside from knitting sweaters and dispensing good humor she is kept busy with such things as page contracts, balancing the books, and advertising. After a decade of service to the University Joe began to recog- nize a conflict between his Kerckhoff duties and his own advertising agency, hlis resignation became effective in January of this year. After serving the University for over a decade Joe Osherenko had to resign his office as Director of Publications because of the pressing duties of his own advertising agency. In the last few years his visits have been rather Infrequent, but when he canne things hummed. Has done a lot in developing that office from its infancy and in making it serve an Important function. More than once the Pub Board gathered for stormy sessions but here Is becalmed. Sitting are Barbara Bettin, Jack Hauptii, Claire Cox, Mr. Osherenko, Wolfe Gilbert, Tom Freear, and Steve Melnyk. Standing: Bruce Cassiday, Ray Rosecrans, Harvey Gilmer, and Mr. Reeder. m. CAMPUS EDITOR Despite the distraction of a predominately female staff, Steve Mclnylc wasn ' t too proud to pitch in with the pasting and other practical phases of ycarboolc construction. Working on an aver- age of twenty-four hours per day, Stephen Q. prodded his staff to greater heights. He re- fused to be stymied by an unproliftc photogra- phy department. Instead of talcing a holiday he took Christmas vacation to launch his pet brain child — the all-campus yearbook plan which re- sulted in the largest turnout In the history of the University in the special election held In January. Forceful in a quiet sort of way, he put his politi- cal finger here and there and generally influ- enced people with his " huba huba " and " crud and stuff. " I, ART EDITOR Introducing Sir Albert Kaelin, artiste extra- ordinaire. A product of the Art Department he abounds in ideas ranging from the sublime to the ridiculous. The super-layouts, all the car- toons, spots and hand lettering are his doing. Kept the office busy dodging his extra corny joket. Is plum full of personality and fun. " " RMIraph Head photographer, Keilh Covey took over the darkroom in his sophomore year. Sociahte Covey gets free bids to all the biggest affairs but dis- likes working in white tie and tails. Has most fun working on the side-lines at the big games. Democratic man, Covey shoots only his very best friends. The year 1940-41 brought innovations in many fornns; the Kaclin touch in the layouts, full color photos of the campus by nationally famous Charles Kerlee, car- toons by Walt Disney, and a real mystery in unprecedented amounts of lost copy. We have reorganized the book to in- clude the formerly segregated fraternity and sorority members under University Men and University Women respectively. We have covered more non-org affairs than ever before. Color is used gener- ously throughout the book and we have endeavored to make the book informa- tive by including all types of statistics. Besides improvements in the book, the year saw the first Southern Campus float entered in the Homecoming Parade and the addition of a director emeritus in the person of the Yogi. Also worthy of men- tion was the influx of worms in the form of propaganda posters for the all-campus yearbook campaign. ASSOCIATE EDITOR A yearbooker from way back. Barbara Bettin attained the Associate Editorship via the Photo-librarian and Organization Editor route. Besides helping with make-up and mounting, " Barbs " scheduled most of the pictures end man- aged to round up the necessary campus big shots. In addition to being a Poli-ScI major, she is a member of the Publications Board and Alpha Chi Alpha. After graduation In June, the business world is Barbara ' s chief objective. ASSISTANT EDITORS A Gamma Phi socialite, Betty Beal bided her time between the house, her copy duties, and Education 330. Has many accomplishments, a main one being a Delt pin. Also spent her time on O.C.B. and A.W.S. Council. Second semester whirlwind, Marie Dashicll stepped into the position vacated by Mary Frances Rickershauscr io take over the job of Engravings Editor. Wears the pin of A Chi O, and on the sport side, wields a mighty golf club. Organizations editor, Marcella Sutton was one of those rare persons who met dead- lines. Cool and efficient, Marcslla pasted pictures and filed senior data cards, wrote a little copy and managed some extra time for her A.W.S. Council activities. lis u Efficient and personable, Marge Frank did a fine job as assistant copy editor. Good executive mate- rial. With blackouts in vosue, the windows of the inner office, the editor ' s sanctum sanctorum, were screened with cardboard and admission to use the new pencil sharpener was 3ranted only to a chosen few. These were sometimes proffered a pastel colored candy wafer from the editor ' s private collection. Allergic to Kaelin ' s putrid puns and corny crooning, the staff soon took a Sedlitz. What paper was left after the staff wrote their term papers and law briefs eventually afforded opportunities for tit-tat-toe. The family of staff members had its share of eccentricities. We will remember Steve for his fancy footwear; Barbara for her cigarette chain; Kaelin for his missing triangles; Covey for his wide assortment of alibis; Betty Beal for her fluttering; Marie for her shapely personality; Bee Brown for her grade point average; Dorothy for her jiu jitsu; Gordie for his smoothness; Helen for her plugging; Simpson for woman trouble; and Beverly for her quizzical eyebrows. Looking back on the dried up paste, the circa 1927 radio, the proof that never came back and the general bedlam, the staff agrees that a delightful time was had by all. Senior V-P, See Brown, spent part-time on the University Women ' s sec- tion. With a good crew of as- sistants, Dorothy Fleisch- mann edited the Activity book. I - ( Gordon Hewson de- serted the Sports staff to edit the University Men ' s section. Efficiency expert Helen Zellner worked on the book far into the night even after her Social Section was completed. Russ Simpson, track man and Sports editor, was busy with 440 and copy records. Term papers and Aca- demic section Icept Bev- erly Vencr busy with copy and nnorc copy. Assisted by Jim Tarbcll and Bill Dettmar wKo arc not pictured, Marie Dashiell and Helen Zellner mounted photos for the ' 41 yearbook. The duty of the Academic Staff was to look up data on faculty members whose life is no longer a closed book. Compiling material are Isabel Moore. Beverly Vencr, Catheryn Mastopietro and Peggy Palmer. im m Under the leadership of Marcella Suhton, the Organizations staff smiled forth to connplete their work during the Easter holidays. Aiding Marcella were such Southern Campus notables are Margaret Karl, Carol Lubic, Bill Dettmar, and Mary Brooks. Under the outstanding leadership of Russell Simpson, Sports Editor, the staff made quick work of all major and minor sporis copy. Bruin men Jim Vento and John Beckler (not pictured) helped Phil Baker and Russ while heckler Travers Hilson wrote tennis copy. Photo librarian, conscientious Mar- garet Karl was always on the job. Hard work spelled success and promotion. Bob Grim as lab man of the dark- room often kept the night watch, working tirelessly. Busily snapping pictures during the past year were staff photographers Keith Covey (top) and Forrester Mashblr (left). Joining the staff only a few weeks before finals Johnny Closs helped clean up loose ends. Often working far into the night, the editorial staff needed the Impetus offered by Waldo Edmunds, Editor of the first All-American Southern Campus and now service man for Mission Engravers. CAMPUS MANAGER " A glutton for work Is this little man with the snniling face and the crew haircut. Was manager of the Southern Campus in 1940. Left such a good record that he bobbed up in the same position again this year. By this time he had had lots of good experience in worrying about sales promotion schemes and how many books can be sold. Was not quite busy enough so, as chairman of Homecoming, he staged e successful celebration. In mid-winter he took time out to break an ankle skiing. On the social side of the ledger he adds the title of S.A.E. president. All this goes to prove that Mrs. Freear ' s boy Tom made good In college. Here is Jane yallersicdt surrounded by other members of the live wire sales staff. They accom- plished the unexpected by selling out completely before finals. Joe Jacobucci Sales Manager Anne Brown Sales Manager Jerry McClelland took care of arrangements for organization pages. Rex May Sales Manager Doug Christensen Publicity Manager m Even thoush the managerial staff did not start its sales campaign until later in the season than usual, they had a beautiful head start because Tom Freear, the Manager, having held the same position the previous year, knew all the ropes. Then, too, Mary Jo Funk, the Associate Manager, was an old hand at the work and was also very capable. Thus it can be seen why the staff even with a late start, had one of the best sales years. In fact, sales were kept open during finals because the book had come so close to being a sellout that it seemed worth- while. And as the Publications Office suspected the sales reached the maximum. jy ' y Frances Wright was in Frank Dana fell heir to charge of supervising of- the job of soliciting and ficc workers. arranging advertising. Lorraine Hofmann han- dled senior reservations which is always a big task. ASSOCIATE MANAGER Associate Manager is Mary Jo Funk ' s official title. The fact that she was the nnain-stay of the office is summed up in Tom Freear ' s words, " My God, my country, and Jo Funic " . Is one good example that brains and beauty do combine. Brings fame and sunshine to the Gamma Phi house end is a Mortar Board member. With Anne Brown showing them the way, the sales staff went forward to new heights to make this year ' s book a complete sellout. Off with a slow start, the staff finally came around during the last few days of sales to keep Alice Tilden in the Publications office overly busy with reservations and final payments. Mary Jo Funk, Associate Manager, carried the main burden of the sales staff on her shoulders. With the aid of Jane Wallerstedt, Mary Jo handled the records of the sales staff. EDITOR EDITOR Jack Haupili will probably 30 down in Bruin history as one of its best editors. One of his important accomplishments was a general cleaning up of the editorial page. Showed his intestinal fortitude in presenting and sticking by a strict non- interventionist attitude. As Chairman of the Publications Board he had a voice In the Student Council. All the work and responsibility was a challenge to him to keep his grades up and the end reward was a Phi Bete key. As a result of the Bruin shakeup Bruce Cassiday was given the opportunity as first semester Bruin Editor. Was kept busy taking orders and giving orders. Had a chair on the Student Council as the university representative at large. Leads a lazy life since his retirement as editor. Takes a few units here and there and now heads the Men ' s Page as creator of bufFonery. Is a Theta Chi bid for immortality and a member of the Rally reserves. ASSOCIATE EDITOR Diminutive Claire Cox, a veteran of three years in publications ' work, was the selection to fill the new position of associate editor created by the Student Council. From her busy desk came the Bruin feature page and helpful instruction for freshmen. DRILyBRUm The Daily Bruin office with its clatter of dilapidated typewriters, rattling teletype machines, and shouting staff members, is the only place where newspaper training is offered at U.C.L.A. Beneath its informal exterior, the Bruin strives to present unbiased campus news, and to keep Bruins briefly informed upon general world news. An in- ternal reorganization of the office resulted in an Associate Editor taking over the combined positions of Feature and Assistant Editors. The staff in the spring semester, func- tioning under the new system, consisted of Editor Jack Hauptii, Associate Editor Claire Cox, Managing Editor, Malcolm Steinlauf, and Manager, Ray Rosecrans. Bruce Cassiday also did excellent work as Editor for the first semester, and aided Lenny Safir and John Henderson in turning out a completely screwball Men ' s Page. The always popular " Grins and Growls " column, and Bob Barsky ' s " Two Bits Worth " were other features which helped make the Bruin a particularly interesting publication. Harriet Luke directed Women ' s Page activity for two semesters to put the finishing touch to a paper which functioned more truly than ever before as a voice of U.C.L.A. ' s students. MANAGING EDITOR Conscientious, capable Mac Steinlauf was the boss of the front page as managing editor during the second semester. The toughest job on the Daily Bruin keeps the managing editor on call eighteen hours a day. He lays out the page, assigns the stories, disciplines the staff. His is the ultimate respon- sibility for errors and omissions and over his desk come the plaints of irate publicity chairmen, student body officers, and faculty members. Steinlauf took the beating, gained weight despite it, was named next year ' s editor as the result of his good work. SPORTS EDITORS Jerry Levie came into his inheritance as sports editor during the fall semester, only to have bad dreams come true as the football team settled into a solid losing streak. Jerry stayed faithful to the end of the season though, loyally predicting victory each Friday and ex- cusing defeat on Monday. Until the last he insisted that Stanford couldn ' t keep winning and that fortune would favor the Bruins. Hank " Basil " Shatford gained his psuedonym for his sim- ply ripping stories on the jolly old sport of cricket. When not bowling wickets or beating the Santa Anita gee-gees. Hank was sports editor during the second semester and turned out some brilliant pages. His column " Sport Slag " was one of the most popular fea- tures of the Daily Bruin. Not Santa Claus ' work shop, but a portion of the Daily Bruin staff In action are these merry little gnomes who arc so busily pcetting over each other ' s shoulder. From left to right arc Adele Truitt, Norman Greer, Moray Epstein, Everett Hayes, Estelle Glatman and Billle Nestle. The social butterflies of the Daily Bruin are the women ' s page staff members who cover the society aspect of cam- pus life once a week on the women ' s page. Front center is Harriet Luke, outgoing editor, and right front is her suc- cessor, Lillian Helland. Desk Editors, long considered the backbone of the Daily Bruin, by the desk editors themselves, are the poor, harried people who spend every day checking United Preso reports, copy-reading every story, and getting bawled out by the night editor. From left to right: Bob Weil, Frank Gllcks- man, Rosanna Shamray, Nancy Wintner, and Eleanor Blass. Not present were Janice Beavon. Joy Kramer, Garry Price, and Leslie Swabacker. Smiling courteously at each other ' s stuff are Lenny Safir ' s heirs on the Men ' s Page, John Henderson and Bruce Cas- siday. These two bje.ks took what was ostensibly a page of men ' s social activities and made It into a potpourri of humor. Casslday stepped Into the job after he finished the first semester as Editor, a logical upward step. n The Bruin staff " turned intellectual, and fieibored not only Lenny Safir, but two Phi Betes in the persons of Flora Lewis, Night Editor, and Jack Hauptii, Man- aging Editor. Hauptii stepped into the place vacated by first semester Editor Bruce Cassiday, who then |oincd John Henderson ' s Men ' s Page, after " bjerkist " Lenny Safir left for New Yot ' k and a position on the Daily Mirror. All of this loob strangely as if there was a lot of buck-passing in session with El Bruin. Claire Cox, Feature Page Editor became Associate Editor the second semester, and backed up Harriet Luke, Women ' s Page Editor, who handled the page for the entire year. Hank Shatford and Jerrie Levie lovingly shared the Sports Page. Bob " Two-Bits " Barsky, Night Editor, was appointed Managing Editor for the com- ing semester, and has not been speaking to anyone since. Night editors include up and coming staff members such as Frances Gold, Cecelia " Sissy " Meyer, and Tonn Smith, who did all tne dirty work around the office. fll n The Joyous Jerks of Kerckhoff Castle, otherwise known as Shatfofd ' s slap-happy sporties, are here shown doping out some new form of torture for the baseball, basketball, and football teams. Seated arc the three head key-pounders of the staff, Sam Sale, who looks as though he just found Opal; Boss-man Hank Shatford, who ' s just on his way to the races; and Johnny Beckler, that famous beach-boy. Standing are ex-sports ed Milt Cohen, Don Bradford, and Jim Vento. Frances Gold, " Vnown at ' " Red " to the staff, is a night editor and sociology major. Worries over dead- lines and studies crime and delinquency. Cecelia Myers, English ma- jor and girl reporter, does publicity for U.D.S. " Cece " is the acknowledged belle of the Bruin office. Self - styled leading romeo and athlete of the staff for the past two years is Night Editor Everett Hayes, who also dabbles in soccer. Flora Lewis, interviewer and politician extraordinaire, winds up three great years in Westwood as a night editor and Phi Beta Kappa. Alternate Night Editor Tom Smith spent a busy year hiking from Kerckhoff to the Ad building and back again trying to dig new dirt out of his old beat. Perennial night editor. Bob " Two-Bits " Barsky told peo- ple off in the guise of liter- ature. Owes his success to interviews with his oracle dog, Ouke. V Financial wizard directing the business policies of the Bruin during the year 1940-41 was popular super salesman Ray Rosecrans. When not slaving away spurring his nnen on to greater heights — and more ads — this cuily-locked Romeo could be found guziling liquid sunshine around the Delta Sigma Phi house or staring hour after hour into the eyes of that Stacy woman. Ray has great plans for a future in radio — if the draft misses him. Number one stooge and worrier of the busineis staff is the role played by Advertising Manager Lloyd Burstein. The Student Council thought enough of Lloyd ' s work to name him Business Manager for next year. The public relations department of the Daily Bruin, sometimes prosaically referred to as the Managerial Staff, was headed this year by smooth- talking Ray Rosecrans. Ray ' s Staff consisted of Joe Schechter, Advertising Manager; Ernie Mark- owitz and Bill Wilson, Junior Advertising Man- agers; and Natalie Piatt, National Advertising Manager. The duty of the Managerial Staff is to promote the general welfare of the Daily Bruin and to make it financially successful by securing adequate advertising. According to Rosecrans, 9,000 copies of the Bruin are printed daily and the circulation extends to some forty colleges, not only in the United States, but also in foreign countries. Since the advertising is arranged first, that is the factor which determines the entire lay- out of the Daily Bruin. MANAGERIAL STAFF Advertising man turned pol tician Is Pride of the S.A.E. ' s and the R.O.T.C. Besides vying for the title of No. I Junior Ad. Manager Ernie Markowiti, is Junior Ad. Manager Bill Wilson, who campus fashion plate, Natalie Piatt who was elected ' 42 senior prexy. spent most of his time smiling at h andled Bruin National Advertising. " Tlllie " . SANTA CLARA vs. U.C.L.A. OCTOIER 4. 1S40 INOR PUBLICATIONS W. A. A. HANDBOOK The more strenuous pursuits of the feminine contingent are set up in the W.A.A. hHandbook, printed by the Women ' s Athletic Association in cooperation with the Publications ' office. A. W. S. HANDBOOK Ambitious coeds find their rules of procedure outlined in A.W.S. hiandbook, which offers complete coverase of all women s activities and personalities from year to ye r. nr- ' -■r STUDENT HANDBOOK The Student Handbook, or if you will the Fresh Bible, serves. as an index to all University factual matter for old and new students alike. It is distributed durin3 resistration. GOAL POST Bruin pigskin followers keep up to the minute on all of the latest football news with their pre-game perusal of the Goal Post, still another publicatio n of the Associated Students Milt Cohen Is his name, and the Goal Post his fame. He edited the gridiron gazette. •- " -•-. t- s 4 Set up in the Spring Semester by Dr. Sproul as a governing body over all campus productions, the Los Angeles Campus Theater has as its chairman Dr. Frederick W. Cozens. Left to right, the members shown are: Jack Morrison, Mr. Moreman, Ayleen Searl, Dr. Cozens, Mrs. Parker, Wolfe Gilbert, Ralph Freud and Miss Martha Deane. Not pictured are: Miss Lobough, Ray Gillette, Mr. Howell and Dr. Arlt. r mkm Since his arrival at U.C.L.A. two years ago, Ralph Freud, lecturer in public speaking and supervising director of drama, has inaugurated a " New Deal " in the Dramatics Department which has resulted in a series of most unusual and most successful plays. Launching an extremely active year, U.D.S. included in its annual program a series of experimental dramatic attempts in which new techniques of light- ing, costuming, and modern dramatic staging were introduced to local audiences. Another successful innovation was the organization of the Committee on Drama, Lecture and Music. This body is headed by Dr. Gustave O. Arlt, and acts as a clearing board and coordinating unit for University presentations. New, too, was the Theater Confer- ence held on campus which brought together theater experts and Southern California educators to set standards for University dramatic presentations. Supervising Director Ralph Freud is re- sponsible for the amazing batting av- erage of U.D.S. suc- cesses. Jack Morrison, A.S.- U.C. Director of Dra- matics, assists Freud in devising schedules for student theater work. Ayleen Searl had a very busy year as Chairman of the Drama Board. 128 Suspended animation and production work! Acrobat Grant Shepard daringly hangs from a ladder while Jean Spiiiel works down to a new paint job for Slim Nyby. Jean Alschuler nonchalantly rights the inevitable bucket. For every moment that a play, dance recital or musical is on the stage, there are countless hours of labor executed by the members of the back- stage crew. Their work is little publicized although without it successful presentations couldn ' t exist. Workmen, carpenters and technicians begin their labors weeks before the opening performance and their work is relayed in turn to painters, designers and make-up men whose industry is evidenced until curtain time. This hardworking group is com- posed mostly of U.D.S. members who aren ' t part of the cast of the current production . i Curtain! It ' s the zero hour with Stage Director Slim Nyby, actor Brainard Duffield and ingenue Gloria Nygaard poised for action. 129 And more production work! Necessarily clothes-conscious workers hold long sessions during which new clothes are improvised from old for whalever pro- duction may be in the offing. i Tom ' s Cabin, " presented as a ng melodrama, took the University rm. Little Eva (Gladys Hall) seems with it all as Harriet Phillips, Jean enile, Joe Clifford, Jean Voorvart, ain, and Joan Herman mourn at side. r FALL WORKSHOP The Fall Workshop opened the season by presentin3, entirely under student direction, Oscar Wilde ' s comedy of manners, The Impor- tance of Being Earnest. In keepin3 with the University plan to present annually a selection from t he History of Comedy Series, Love ' s Labour ' s Lost was presented for the All-Uni- versity show of 1940. The following month, the rollicking melodrama, Uncle Tom ' s Cabin, com- plete with handle-bar moustaches and olio acts took the University by storm. hHenrik Ibsen ' s social drama. An Enemy of the People, brought a more somber note to Royce Hall audiences and concluded the Fall Workshop series. The versatile Mr. Duffield gently .admonishes scapegoat Joe Clifford in a scene fronn " An Enemy of the People. " Looky! A gaping scene from " Spontaneous Confusion " , the original all-student production. Toni Rifbcrg apparently believes all those people! SPRING WORKSHOP A week after registration for the Spring semester the first Workshop show for the season, Julian Thompson ' s The Warrior ' s Husband, started rehearsal. Elaborate sets and costumes were entirely student designed and con- structed and campus approval merited the effort. Blind Alley, the second Workshop production, employed a small cast and presented no costume problem. Therefore effort was concentrated on the set which was the first box-set seen on Royce Hall stage for two years. An original revue, Spontaneous Confusion, written and produced by students, proved to be a most successful experiment and ended the Workshop list for the semester. Brawn, beauty, and brains! All are exemplified as Marcclle Fortier swings at Bud Meyers in a scene from " The Warrior ' s Husband. " Ted Berlin, a pursued neurotic criminal, makes a pass at psychology professor Irving Ravetch in a tense scene from the underworld drama, " Blind Alley. " I THESPIAN TOUR They ' re off! Lloyd Borstleman, Dick Kennedy, Ayleen Searl, Harriet Phillips, Doris Mansfield, Mary Welch, and Jean McKenzie bid U.C.L.A. a fond adieu be- fore leaving on the Christmas tour. A group of some twenty students, cast and crew, toured the two top shows of the semester, Uncle Tom ' s Cabin and The Importance of Beins Earnest. Stops in- cluded the Davis campus, the Berkeley campus, and the Jewish Community Center at San Francisco. I KNICKERBOCKER HOLIDAY Gloria Nygaard is literally torn between Bob Searles and Brainard Duffield while Townsmen Pete Klain, Ted Berlin, Ben Goldbiatt, Joe Clifford, Pinky Howell, and Lloyd Borstleman look on in frank disapproval. Knickerbocker Holi- day, the annual musical comedy, was the most sensational show of the year and a tremendous success. LOVE ' S LABOUR ' S LOST On Guard! Bob Niesovitch, Brainard Duffield, and Buell Brooks cast knowing glances as well as sword points at Joe Clifford in a scene from Love ' s Labour ' s Lost. Directed by Ralph Freud, Lhis pro- duction represented the co-ordina- tion of the Art, Dance, English, and Music Departments with U.D.S. and embraced the full scope of creative art. J f iimtUd Two thousand people, old and youn3, watched Dr. Faustus plunse to Hell on March 14, 15, and 19 in Royce Hall Auditorium. Chris- topher Marlowe ' s 350-year-old play annazed and delighted an audience that broke all laboratory theater records here, and provided a clear- cut example of what is being done with experimental plays at U.C.L.A. Produced under the auspices of three departments (Art, English, and Phy. Ed.) and the University Dra- matics Society, Dr. Faustus was an excellent example of the coopera- tion and coordination traditional in experimental drama at U.C.L.A. Dr. Faustus featured Robert Lee In the dancin3 lead and Brainard Duffleld as the voice. DANCE RECITAL Founded on the belief that young people should have an opportunity to experiment in the arts and that a university is the place for this experi- mentation. Dance Recital was presented for the eighth suc- cessive time on May 15, 16, 17. On the whole, the success of this year ' s recital gave fur- ther proof of the desire to re- create future Dance Recitals. Typical of the novel costuming and action is this scene from one of the dance recital offerings. A uon ' t M fill c m •Vo Cati ' I As chairman of the forcnsics board, Bill Irvin had a seat on the Student Council. He also was one of the squad ' s ace debaters. Responsible for many of the victories of the forcnsics Other rnastermind behind the debating ' «ne was Dr. squad was Dr. Wesley Lewis, who shared the coaching James Murray, who here seems at the pomt of ex- pounding a little pro and con. responsibilities. 134 nRfP rjii. The forensics sroup asain came out of a year of word-battles holdins creditable victories in several con- tests. In the tournament sponsored by Western States Teachers of Speech, Leslie Swabacker took second place in the Women ' s Impromptu and Geor3e Oliver vvion first place in the Panel Discussion. In the LACC Tour- nament, Frank Wolf and Ed Sanders won first in Lower Division Men ' s Debate, Leslie Swabacker took second in the Women ' s Impromptu, and Wolf took second in the Men ' s Extemporaneous. Four hundred contestants from all major western state schools, saw Sanders and Wolf bring the Pi Kappa Delta Championship to UCLA. Graduation deleted the ranks of an outstanding debate squad as Bob Dickerman, George Oliver, and Bill Irvin argued their last for the Bruins. FRONT ROW: Arnold Cowan, Dr. Wesley Lewis, Leslie Swabacker, Charlotte Mocller, Rhoda Bucans, Dr. James Murray. BACK ROW: George Oliver, Herbert Boren- stein, Frank Wolf, Bill Irvin, Alter Skolovsky, Melvin Nimmcr, Unidentified, Unidentified, Unidentified, Hep- burn Arnnstrong. Leading the pro and con through a successful year was the Forensics Board. Bill Irvin apparently lost out in this de- bale to see who would get the three seats. . _j»M on " ■ ' most POP " ' MUSIC With symphonic numbers and choral music floating through the late afternoon air from the third floor of the Education Building, it was easy for Uclans to know that the music organizations were anything but lacking in interest and effort. The Glee Clubs enjoyed the best year yet, when they took second place in a Southern Colleges Choral Groups Contest which included groups from Occidental, S.C., Scripps, and Pomona. The A Cappella Choir had the honor of supplying choral music for the world premiere of Albert Coates ' opera- " Gainsborough ' s Duchess " . This performance was repeated several times by popu- lar request, and thus increased the prestige of already promi- nent groups. A number of other on-campus concerts were given by the combined music organi- zations, and met with the en- thusiastic approval of the Bruin public. Supervising, arranging, and regulating all musical productions. All-U-Sings, and various other activHies, the Music and Service Board composed of Helen Douglas, Tom Freear, Ray Gillette, and Marv Katiman, had more than a busy time of it all. Ray Gillette as chairman of the Music and Service Board represented it on Stu- dent Council. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Sporting their new white uniforms, the well-trained members of the Women ' s Glee Club respond to every meaningful motion of Director Raymond Morcman ' s sensitive fingers. With a wide background of musical experience gained in renowned musical centers, Mr. Morcman is well qualified for his difficult and exacting job of organizing and training choral groups. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB I . ! I i I fe I l A r - .tJsC . r FRONT ROW: Arnold Schwab, Wallace Harrison, Hernnan Terando, Benjamin Goldblatl, Jerry Freennan, Jannes Kuiell, Howard Goodman, Gerald O ' Brien, Ralph Saltiman, Gilbert Preston, Jack Conners, Eldon Pearce, Jack Gruberman, Conductor Moreman. BACK ROW: Jack Hughes, Robert Haffenden, George Goodall, Douglas Stone, Phil Halloran, Frank Maggipinto, Milton Washburn, John Jamison, Ray Jenning, Jack Austin, Burton Braiil. A CAPPELLA CHOIR Another outstanding choral group under the direction of Raymond Moreman is the University A Cappella Choir, which has won acclaim for its splendid recitals given throughout the Southland. A great deal of the success is due to the untiring effort of the director, who formerly was musical director at Long Beach Junior College. Working with Sir Albert Coates, the group won new laurels for their annual Christmas Concert presented in Royce Hall. m: .» U (y.- «-.%. Recently formed was the uni- versity Radio Unit. In conjunction with the Campus Theater, the 3roup is essentially interested in re- cordin3 and radio script material. This newly formed sroup should easily gain campus and radio rec- ognition as long as the instigators of the Junior Weekend had such an easy time receiving recognition and being interviewed on the Broadway hlollywood News hlour. fu n o The Bruin Band ' s stirring music did much to make U.C.L.A. ' s ath- letic contests thrilling to the con- scientious rooter. Leroy Allen in- structed the group, and aided the band at all events of the year. The band was in no competitional meets, but gave a joint concert with the Cal Band during the fall semester. Another concert was given on May 12, in Royce hiall. A reorganization this year estab- lished an all year membership in the band, allowing two semester activity for the first time in the Band ' s history. Making th end were Alshuler, Talcing th these band nnembcrs and Spurs who presented stunts for the spectators. Aiding the conscientious Bruin rooters was the band with its stirring music and outstanding half-time stunts. HONORARIES Flora Lewis, president SENIORS Barbara Bettin Claire Hanson Doris Lcavilt Harriet Lulee Peggy Secor (P) Elizabeth Wilson Nancy WIntner JUNIORS Betty Seal Janice Bcavon Marie Dashiell (P) Margaret Frank Mary Jo Funlr Frances Gold Mary Rickershauser Joanne Sirdcvan Marcella Sutton (P) ALPHA CHI ALPM Alpha Chi Alpha has a two-fold purpose, first to honor those women who have shown ability and have taken an active part in collegiate publications; and secondly, to advance the study of the various phases of journalism. Founded Nationally 1919 Founded Locally 1933 Founded at Univ. of Tennessee Active Chapters 9 Inactive Chapters 5 Alumni Chapters Main Social Events . Women ' s Week Luncheon Initiation Publications Party SOPHOMORES Anne Brown (P) Lorraine Hofmann (P) Seorgie Randle (P) Daily Bruiners study the Campusers look on. fil es ot some back while Southern 142 i ► y P AlPM CHI SIGMA Two of the campus " stink merchants " or chemists are brewing up something to rid the Chem Building of the interlopers from other departments. Alpha Chi Sigma draws its members from students of chemistry or chemical engineering who intend to make some phase of chemistry their life work. It is affiliated with the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, and is a charter member of the Professional Inter- fraternity Conference. Founded Nationally 1902 Founded Locally I ' 35 Founded at Univ. of Wisconsin Active Chapters 46 Alumni Chapters 17 Membership 1 3,992 Victor Kalb, president SENIORS Charles Braithwaite Harry Burford Robert Carter Orrin Gilbert John Hanson William Hanson William McMillan John Piatt John Roberts David Shepherd Frank Walher Irving Webb JUNIORS Donald Athens Virgil Hanson Peter Heusscnstamm William Mulholland James Pitts SOPHOMORES Claude Rackus Robert Crane Raymond Wilson 143 ALPl CHI DELTA GRADUATES Elizabeth McDonald SENIORS Elcanorc Banker Charlotte Bcrme! Virginia Carrigan These women executives-to-be have dropped their masks and arc just being women. Mrs. Allen and Dr. Anderson seem to be the center of interest. The high purposes of Alpha Chi Delta btc to promote busi- ness education and training for all women and to con- tribute all effort possible In an endeavor to improve the code of business ethics. Active Chapters I Founded Locally 1926 Founded at U.C.LA. Main Social Events Faculty Picnic Scholarship Tea Mothers and Daughters Banquet Marjory Lawrence Charlotte Moeller June Elliot SOPHOMORES Clarice Wclgman Virginia Schmissrauter, president ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, requires that its nnembcrs have a desire to render service to others and that they have previously been affiliated with the Boy Scout movement. Its purpose is to assemble college and university men in the fellov ship of the Scout Oath and Law. Founded Nationally 1925 Founded Locally 1932 Founded at Lafayette College Active Chapters 90 Membership 6,356 Main Social Events . Easter Vacation Vacht Cruise Snow Trip to Big Pines Elections Ball SENIORS Carl Ghormlcy Albert Hanlln Marv Katzman Vutaka Niisato Joseph Vini Charles Wright JUNIORS James D ' Arcy AsaichI Hieshlma Herbert Kokubun Ralph Randall Paul Trinkkeller Homer Newman Harold Jobe Robert Pyle Arthur Beland, president Working hand in hand with the F.B.I. Alpha Phi Omega sponsored a finger printing campaign In the second semester. 145 ® Joe Osherenico, local advertising magnate, is discussing the ritual of Alpha Delta Sigma while the new members wait anxiously. Alpha Delta Sigma brings together those interested in advertising and students working on the business staffs of student publica- tions, to discuss the problems and functions of advertising. Its object is to raise by any legitimate means the prestige of work on the business staffs of college publications as a campus activity. Founded Nationally 1913 Founded Locally 1929 Founded at Univ. of Missouri Active Chapters 19 Inactive 17 Alumni Chapters 3 Membership 3.500 Social Event Annual National Convention Irv Dcitchman Tom Freear William Guldner Ewing Irwin Henry Jewett Gay Pryor Ray Rosecrans Jack Simon Robert Van Cott JUNIORS Wray Eggart ALPHA DELTA Fred Mulroy Joe Sargent Jack Van Gelder, president 146 Listening Intently to what prcxy Juanita Hempcrtey has to relate, four Alpha Sigma Alphas taltc a respite -from a fast game of ping-pong. ALPl SIGMA ALPl Alpha Sigma Alpha has built an organization to meet the particular needs of its membership with the basic purposes of fostering close and lasting friendships and promoting the physical, intellectual, social, and spiritual development of young women preparing to enter the teaching profession. Founded Nationally ' . 1901 Founded Locally 1927 Founded at State Teachers College. Farnvillc, Va. Active Chapters 24 Inactive Chapters |9 Alumni Chapters 41 Membership 6.906 Main Social Events Spring Formal Christmas Party Juanita Hemperley, president Barbara Chidester Lois Lyie Esther Zegar JUNIORS Lois Downey Marjorie Finney (P) Gloria Pestofesi (P) SOPHOMORES Edna Calvert Lucile Elder (P) Geraldin Goeclce (P) Jane Jackson Marion Lee Jones June Zegar (P) FRESHMEN Jeanne Greene (P) Anthony Wallace, president SENIORS Lloyd Anderson Harvey Gilmer Donald Johnson Edward Juline Arl McCormick Don Marsh Stephen Melnyk Donald Nelson William Rcardon Leonard Scott Gerald Shydler Dickinson Thatcher Francis Van Lahn Francis Van Ressalacr H. Franklin Wood JUNIORS Phillip C. Anderson ALPl KAPPA PSl Douglas Harrison John Laun Jack Maurcr Rolland Rhode Relaxing from the worries of the business world, Alpha Kappa Psis dance in the " Grove. " Founded Nationally 1904 Founded Locally " 26 Founded at N.y.U. Active Chapters • Inactive Chapters ' ' Alumni Chapters ' 4 Membership I ' »,692 Main Social Events Initiation Dance Faculty Picnic 3 ■ li i K M 1 5 !J l L ' 1 ¥ jm 1 1 M R fl H I H . 1 mtM r H l M i ?W -J . l r 1 1 H 148 These members of Alpha of Areta are just sitting and being glamorous for the photographers. JLPHA ol ARETA Members of Alpha of Areta strive to provide Christian fellowship among Christian women on campus and social activities consistent with Christian living. They list among their philanthropies mis- sionary work both in China and South America. Founded Locally " 25 Founded at U.C.L.A. Active Chapters 2 Alumni Chapters 2 Membership 75 Main Social Events Founders Day Banquet Mothers Banquet Formal Date Affair Eloise Hunt Gloria Johnson (P) Mary Kramer Eleanor Loclcman Pauline Mann Betty O ' Dell Frances Rippeto Virginia Stone Hazel Warren JUNIORS Virginia Brown Geraldine Fitigerrcll Edith Phillips Ruth Spiller Lydia Hatton (P) Jeanne Schulti SOPHOMORES Nancy Bashor Ray Crockett Flora Elvebak SENIORS Helen Bickford Virginia Booher Evelyn Brewster Frances Carter Dorothea McCormick Winifred Nunan (P) Gladys Wardwell (P) Claire Jennings, president Aremc members point with pride to an advertisement of their Le-iani ball. It was successful, too. Barbara Doss Frances Foster Charlotte George Louise Johnson Marguerite McLeod Dorothy Amis Marlon Beardsley Betsy Burns Nancy Garrison Marguerite Glaze Merle Harp Peggy Steritt Gretchen Burns Pat Darby June Lusher Turalu Reed Phyllis Roduner Betty Vcllom Mary Wilson Ann Georgeson Ruth Hale Harriet Knight Helen Knight Marthajcan Miller Virginia Randolph Eleanor Wright I Areme is the Masonic Affiliate Club, and arms to promote friendship and provide social functions among Masonically af- filiated students of U.C.L.A. It also seeks to coordinate scholarship and social activ- ities of all Its members. Founded LocaHy 1929 Main Social Events Areme Formal MardI Gras Carnival Wednesday Afternoon Dances Lois Niemoeller, president ISO James Gcssncr, president BLUE KEY Blue Key aims to rccognlie outstanding qual- ities in character, scholarship, student activi- ties, leadership, and service. Two fraternity men from each house, and ten non-organiia- , tron men are chosen yearly tor this organ- ization. Founded Nationally 1924 Founded Locally 1930 Clem Jacomini Founded at University of Florida Bill Kuehne ... L 1 7 . Bill Kugler Active Chapters o li of James Mcrhee Inactive Chapters 4 p McPherson Scott Miller A. J. Meyer Norm Padgett Gay Pryor ignacio Quijada Dick Preston Bob Streeton Bob Alshuler Earle Dorrancc Howell McDaniel Lloyd Anderson t m George Bliss r Kingston Cable s L_ N George Carmack 4 James Dcvere Tom Freear j m p , Pierce Gannon L Ray Gillette A Bob Hicks .- 1 il J Sid Howard A M r JfiiJl.. i f These boys of Blue Key are telling the girls all the work they had to do to get into the organization. 151 Just why this many members of Ball and Chain got together at one lime Is a mystery. No doubt, it was all for a picture. BALL and CllN The Ball and Chain membership Includes those men who are senior managers of minor sports and senior and junior managers of major sports. This organization was first established at the University of California at Berkeley, and its purpose is to form deeper bonds of friendship among members. Joe Jacobucci, president Lee Bigler Phil Boulian James McPhee Jack Davidson Earl Dorrancc Bill Farrer James Gessner Al Hanlin Travers Hilson Warren Hostler Clem Jacomini Marvin Katiman Bill Kugler Roy Menashe Art Nelson Don Park Frank Smith John Sudduth BIllTaylcr Roger Vandegrift Llewelyn Williams After all these years, Blue C finally got a letter. President Carl McBain clasps it in quaking hand, and the other boys just go nuts. BLUE C The Blue C Society is composed of the members of the major sports on campus, and favors a stronger unity among the various sport groups. Many longstanding friendships have been formed by members among this group. Main Social Events. . . . Blue C Dance Varsity Show Formal Initiation Thomas Fuller Bob Hicks Wade Hill Joe Jacobucci William Kugler A. J. Meyer Richard Moore J. D. Morgan Norm Padgett Bob Park Ignacio Quijada Cedric Scudder Kirk Sinclair Bob Streeton 153 Frieda Ercs Marcelle Jabour Girls have to have a little relaxation from their studies so here a fcv Chi Delta Phi mem bers gather for a short bull session and fun. The national literary recognition society is Chi Delta Phi. It is for women interested in liberal hterary activities. They uphold the high standards of good literature of varied characters. Founded Nationally 1919 Founded Locally 1926 Founded at University of Tennessee Active Chapters 25 Inactive Chapters 21 CHI DELTA PHI Doris Leavitt Jean Reid Audrey Nelson, president Alter Skolovsky, president iidi PI KilPPA DELTA SENIORS Rhoda Bucans Roberi Diclterman William Irvln Charlotte Mocller George Oliver Strange as it seenns here are sonnc members of Pi Kappa Delta with their mouths shut. But not for long. -■ s- . -v.v - ;; - p=- — , , j, - - -r - %- • ■ ■ ■ -rr. . . 1 — p, - • r . » V Tt rr. ... , J,. T!it-- ' y .-x- lr, M - - ■•■■ ■ r -v ' -VL ff j-- r V py ■■•tr -T - ' V r-v nr m ? 1 Ik SOPHOMORES John Titley Frank Wolf Pi Kappa Delta is the Forcnsics Honorary, and has on its ' oster many prominent former and present members who have done a Jjreat deal to further speech activities and quality speaking facilities on this campus. Founded Nationally 1913 Founded Locally 1923 Founded at Ripon College Active Chapters 151 Inactive Chapters 9 Membership 13,000 Main Social Events Pi Kappa Delta Open House Annual Host Party ■t %, 155 Joe Virzl, president SENIORS Frank Anderson Albert Hanim Charles Hardinghaus Harry Lewis Robert Holcomb Evans Slater JUNIORS Hector Anton Eugene Sharpe Paul Trinkkeller SOPHOMORES Armstrong Dowell CAL MEN California Men Is a men ' s service organization of the University, and develops the leadership qualities of its nnembers in every field. It strives to develop spirit and social activity of the best possible nature. Founded Locally 1936 Founded at U.C.LA. Main Social Events Phrateres-Cal Men Barn Dance Cal Men Dinner Dances While ex-president Hal Gilliam looks on approvingly, President Joe Virzi welcomes some new members Into Cal Men. 156 While striving to maintain friendship between branches of the University, the Cal Club has its " gravy " like trips to Cal. ciL cim California Club is composed of two juniors and two seniors frcm each campus of the University, and strive to form a closer bond of friendship between students of the branches of the school. Mary F. Ricltershaucr Alice Whcaton EX-OFFICIO James Devere Tom Freear Bob Hiclts. president I Circle C members arc having a serious meeting to determine the annual winner of the Circle C award. CIRCLE C Circle C is U.C.L.A. ' s minor sports honorary. Composed of holders of letters in minor sports, the group has as it? purpose the closer coordination of minor sports activities. Bill Reordan, president Hector Anton Lee Bigler George Bliss Philip Boulian George Carmacic Ray Gillette Al Hanlln Bob hiannah Warren Hostler Marr Katzman 158 Bill Kuehne Howell McDaniel James McPhee 1 Scott Miller 1 Norm Padgett i M. Saarl Ted Vasilopoulos i i It The Guidon Open Dance was one of their most successful functions this past year. Guidon ' s interest lies in the promotion of good citizenship and loyalty to one ' s country, and a desire to promote a more complete knowledge of the United States National Defense Program. Founded Nationally 1926 Founded Locally 1935 Founded at University of South Dakota Main Social Events Dinners with Scabbard and Blade Annual Open Dance Tea for Wives of Army Officers SENIORS Virginia Barnett Claire Hanson Jean MacKcnzie Betty Quandt Bonnie Turner Rachel Williams Alccnc Zacher JUNIORS Dorothy Dodge Alva Lloyd Lois Miller Connie Purkiss Ida Puthoff Irene Spcnsley Catherine Pync, president 159 ' J3 m. r " -•-; Calvin Edinger, president Delta Epsilon i$ composed of the outstanding art majors of the University, and furthers the cause of go od art within the department, as v e!t as improving the art appreciation of the school at large. Founded Nationally 1914 Founded Locally 1927 Founded at Univ. of California, Berkeley Active Chapters 3 Inactive Chapters I Main Events Art Forums Annual Exhibition Monthly Dinner Meetings GRADUATES Lucia Kaiser SENIORS Jocelyn Ball Flora Clar Esther Clewrette Ada. ' ie Margulcs Pauline Parlcer Doris Robbins i . Martha Williams i ' iW N JUNIORS 4_f Ruth Gittes Robin Lyford DELTA EPSILON These members oi Delta Epsilon have turned into critics and are examining the worlt of their fellow members on exhibit. 160 DELTA PHI UPSllflN The upper fifteen per cent of kindersarten-primary majo.s are the only ones ehgible for membership in Delta Phi Upsilon. This national fraternity for women bends all its energies toward the investigation of new teaching methods and the advancement of the proven ones. Founded Nationally 1923 Founded Locally 1924 Founded at Broadoalcs, Pasadena, Calif. Active Chapters 8 Members of Delta Phi Upsilon find themselves with very little time on their hands and when they do find time it is usually spent doing those things which will make them more proficient in their chosen field. SENIORS Kathryn Beck Norma Lu Burk Claire Hanson Marjorie Kennedy Virginia Little JUNIORS Maxinc Alley Eunice Brockway « Valerie Hill fe 161 Martha Glenn, president From 7:50 a.m. to 9:50 p.m. they buzz from stack to stack retrieving books. They are responsible for the long waits Joe Bruin encounters when seeking a book. Kappa Phi Zeta, founded on this campus to promote the ideals of the library profession, last year extended its organization to include a chap- ter on the campus of the University of Southern California. Founded Nationally " 26 Founded Locally " 26 Founded at U.C.L.A. Active Chapters 2 Inactive Chapters " Alumni Chapters ' JUNIORS Dorothy Casebeer Matha Seibel KAPPA GRADUATES Jean Reid PHI ZETA Mary Selkirk, president 162 Nyda Nuclzman, president ZETA PHI ETA SENIORS Cecelia Blair (P) Janet Tate Babs White SOPHOMORES Harriet Phillips Mary Welch Zela Phi Eta ' s membership consists of outstanding students of speech who intend to participate in the dramatic arts after graduation. Zeta Phi Eta was the first national professional fraternity for women in the United States. Founded Nationally 1893 Founded Locally 1930 Founded at Northwestern Active Chapters 19 Membership 2,953 Dorothy Tete hands out parts for the annual Zeta Phi Eta produc- tion for children. 163 SCABBARD and BLADE NAVY William Reordan Robert Scott Leiand Teets ARMV Walter Allington Lee Bigler George Carmack Richard Fulmer Richard Gillespie Ray Gillette Joe Howse Robert Hicks Roy Hirano Warren Hostler Clem Jacomini William Kugler Tom Lawson William Marsh Howell McDaniels Robert Morgan Gene Palm George Partridge Gay Pryor Robert Park Dick Preston Richard Roshc Besides being members of a strong national organiza- tion the words " Scabbard and Blade " make a distinct impression on University women. Scabbard and Blade is a national group of R.O.T.C. cadet officers, and has numbered in its ranks many outstanding young men. It aims to unite the Naval and Military R.O.T.C. units in American schools. Founded Nationally 1904 Founded Locally 1925 Founded at University o ' Wisconsin Active Chapters 80 Inactive Chapters Alumni Chapters " Membership 32,000 Main Social Events Scabbard and Blade Formal Ball Spring Formal Sunrise Initiation Breakfast Ray Schreck Robert Tavis Morgan McNcely, president 164 Mildred Whitlcnberg, president Helen Matthewson Club is an honorary coopera- tive group, organlied to provide a suitable, homelike, and friendly atmosphere for on-campus girls who are wholly or partially self-supporting. Founded Locally 1927 Active Chapters ' Main Social Events Spring Formal at the Del Mar Club Senior-Facuity Dinner Christmas Formal Demonstrating that the application of their motto " Famous for Friendliness " begins at home, these Helen Matthewson women enjoy each other ' s company and their patio. SENIORS Mary Anne Allen Mary Alice Brown Norma Lu Burk Dorothy Collins Elise Cooper Hilda Carolyn Fidler Elizabeth Harvey Edna Hauxwell Alice Shook Marguerite Bangs JUNIORS Stella Chapatcs Alice Forker Pearl Hcnck Helen Oatman Harriet Phillips Virginia Robinson Anita Schlichting Charlotte Schlichting Clara Siegel Mary Elizabeth Smith SOPHOMORES Pauline Cook Virginia Gleitsman Gwendolyn Griffen Rose Hall Freda Herrera (P Virginia Knox Arminta Neal (P] FRESHMEN Elsie Smith HELEN MATTHEWSON CLDB KEY and SCROLL Under the five pointed star of A.W.S., Key and Scrollers of the 1940 season unroll the list of new members for the coming year. Marcelle Fortier Mary Jo Funk Jean KunlccI Jean Launer Alva Lloyd Marjoric Middlcmiss Dorothy Renfro Mary Rickershauser Clara Siegel Joanne Sirdevan Membership in Key and Scroll, junior women ' s honorary, is limited to women who have been outstanding in scholarship and in participation in campus activities during their sophomore year. Founded Locally 1939 Founded at U.C.L.A. Active Chapters I Inactive Chapters Alumni Chapters Marcella Sutton i Rhea Wilkinson, president 166 Marjorle Kennedy, president PI GRADUATES Jessie Hocnit THETA Luclle Lanham Pi Lambda Thcta is the National Wonnen ' s Education Honorary, which formulates a con- ception of education adapted to the interests and administration of women. Founded Nationally 1917 Founded Locally ■ 1931 Founded at University of Missouri Active Chapters 37 Alumni Chapters 14 Membership 15,000 Main Social Events Founders Day Banquet Winter and Spring Initiations Installation of Officers Margaret Lehman i Pearlita Penberthy SENIORS Mary Bellerue Goldic Futoran Kalhryn Lewis Marjoric Stephens Typical of many honoraries, the alumnae of Pi Lambda Theta take as active an interest in the chapter as do the undergraduate members. Virginia Young Kathryn Beck 167 PI KJIPPA BK E Gathered on the balcony of Kcrckhoff Hall these mcnnbers of Pi Kappa Sigma have deserted their teaching chores temporarily. Pi Kappa Sigma is a member of the Association of Educa- tion Sororities. Its members are chosen from among the outstanding women on campus who are students of education. Founded Nationally 1894 Founded Locally 1926 Founded at Mich. State Normal Active Chapters 28 Inactive Chapters II Membership 7500 Dorothy Warne (Pres.) SENIORS Evelyn Allen Marion Beach Laura Bishop Margaret Gaucr Marjorie Howe Clarice Jordan Loris McConnell Jean Schmid Elsie Ann Tyler Eula Wood JUNIORS Frances Sarson FRESHMEN Mary Margaret Brooks Louise Smith i 168 PHI EPSILON Mu Phi Epsllon, national music sorority, has participated gener- ously in cannpus activities in the past three years, its members, besides cooperating with the Committee of Music, Lectures and Drama, presented their annual public concert. Founded Nationally 1903 Founded Locally 1938 Founded at Metropolitan College of Music (Cinn.) Active Chapters 48 Inactive Chapters 3 Alumni Chapters 29 Main Social Events Patrons ' Reception Ruth Plough Iris Timson SENIORS Eleanor Hunt i Ruthella Moody Helen Pifer Clara Anna Rchor Eda Schlatter Phyllis Searle Shirley Mae Vinson JUNIORS Jeane Brelsford Catherine Charlton Grace Davenport Elizabeth Hand Winnifred Tanner 169 Romona Blair, president With the complelion of a beautiful clubhouse in 1929, the Masonic Club was organized, and now includes over a thou- sand members. The clubhouse was built by the Masons of California for Masonically affiliated students. The club is very active socially, having weekly dances, bridge parties, and socials. The big Masonic celebration is the annual Mardi Gras. Climax to festivities was coronation of the queen at the formal dance. MASOE CLl Ruth Andrews Barbara Doss Frances Foster Matthew Saari Marguerite Glaze I Louise Johnson Lois Niemoeller Earl Browne, president 170 Not a few hearts skipped a beat or two as the gowned Mortar Board members passed through the aisles. Grace Fox places a scholar ' s cap on Christy Backus. Mortar Board is the national senior women ' s honor society whose purpose is to advance the spirit of service and fellow- ship among university women and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. Founded Nationally ' " 8 Founded Locally 1939 Founded at Syracuse, New York Active Chapters ' Alumni Chapters 0 Membership ' 0,000 Main Social Events Mortar Board Breakfast Dance Flora Lewis Harriet Luke Jean MacKenzie Ethel McCarthy Harriet Stacy Mildred Whittenberg Grace Fox, president PfflLOKAUA The fact that these girls are gathered around a picture labels them as members of Phllokalia. Philokalia is the professional art club for Junior and Senior art majors. Its purpose is to aid its members in their chosen field through professional and business meetings in which commercial and artistic problems are discussed and correlated to the art curriculum. Founded Locally " 27 Founded at U.C.L.A. Polly Parker, president 10 fi M . SENIORS Laura Bishop Flora Clar Esther Clewette Lucia Kaiser Adalie Margules Eileen Miles Betty Phillips Polly Powell Kay Pyne Doris Robbins Phyllis Searle Rosemary Ball JUNIORS Ruth Gittes Pat Irvine Martha Stibolt Virginia Willoughby SOPHOMORES Jane Halley I 172 f SHELL and OAR Shell and Oar, sponsored by the Bruin Rowing Club, was formed on this campus to promote student interest in U.C.L.A. ' s crew. This auxiliary is made up of outstanding women in each class. Founded Nationally . " 1940 Founded at U.C.L.A. Active Chapters I Inactive Chapters Alumni Chapters Main Social Events Crew Dances This will probably be the only time that members of Shell and Oar will wield an oar. SENIORS Dorothy Belden Mary Dclaney . Jih Frances Conrad Babs White JUNIORS ' Priscilla Bradburn i » Claire Gelder Shirley Hlnze Jean Launer Alva Lloyd SOPHOMORES Anne Brown Pat Darby Jo Anne Hollistcr Audrey Hughes Beverly Kramer Virgcne Myers i ' ia; ' Pat Scott 173 Dorothy Dodge, president Norma Reid, president Shirley Bryant Dorothy Dodson Martha Glenn Louise Johnson Dorothy Metro Erna Reher Marjorie Hansen Valerie Hill Mary Beaumont Mary Rosio I 1 In its eleven years on this cannpus, Phi Upsilon PI has been influential in bringing women students in the field of primary education to a common understanding of the problems and advantages of their profijssion. Founded Locally 1930 Founded at U.C.L.A. Active Chapters I Inactive Chapters Alumni Chapters I Main Social Events Faculty Tea Mothers ' Tea Alumni Luncheon Pffl OPSILON PI 174 SENIORS Mona Seppi Janet Talc Marsarct Taw Bonnie Turner Dorothy Warne JUNIORS Elizabeth Dinnis Elizabeth Warren SOPHOMORES Marge Wllltc Eleanor Cobb Betty Kennedy Cynthia Mill Grace Fox, president PHI CHI THETft Phi Chi Theta is a member of Women ' s Pro- fessional Panhellenic Association. Membership in the local chapter is highly restricted and includes only women whose professional aims are outstandingly adapted to the business world. Founded Nationally 1924 Founded Locally 1938 Founded at Columbia Active Chapters 24 Inactive Chapters Alumni Chapters 15 Membership 2,500 Main Social Events Scholarship Tea Faculty Dinner Faculty Breakfast Entertaining her sisters from that University across town, Phi Chi Theta prexy Grace Fox shows off some campus verdure. 175 SENIORS George Bliss George Carmack Pierce Gannon Here you sec the result of working for two years on card stunts. Behold, the Rally Committee in action. Bob Hannah Douglas Harrison Travers Hilson Joe Jacobucci Bill Johnson Marv Katzman Paul Mascot Fred McPhcrson Stephen Melnyk Hal Nygren Dick Preston JUNIORS Bob Alshulcr Otis Bowdotn Dick Catterlin Don Emerman Wade Hill Jack Mahon Howell McDanicIs RALLY After serving on the Frosh Rally Reserves and Yeoman, upper classmen are eligible for membership in the Rally Committee. This most exclusive men ' s service organization has as its chief function the origination of com- plicated stunts In order to confuse the root- ing section at football games. Founded Locally 1925 Membership 200 Main Events Card Stunts Evans Slater Paul Ziegler Bob Park, chairman 176 SENIORS Patricia Connor Robert Corrado Wray Eggarl Helen Hall Christine Ham Joy Richards ™ Betty Schadcr Wil I Schlosser JUNIORS Ellen Cotbath Doris DcWolf Dclbert Haskell Bruce Hunt Kenneth Lake Paul Nielson SOPHOMORES Roy Barnes Mary Beaumont Anita Carter Charles Cram David Norton Mary Rosio FRESHMEN Alice Alford Betty Dobbs RuthGlick Olga Ossipoff Virginia Patterson Ralph Waldo Stanley Weir WESTGARD CO-OPERATIVE The boys are getting expert guidance in how to be their wives ' little helpers in later life. An unusual and beneficial organization is the Westgard Co-operative. Made up of 26 women students and 26 men students, the organiza- tion is cooperative in the sense that it does all buying of foodstuffs as a unit as well as having its members prepare and serve the meals. Socially, it is active having an annual formal dance and numerous impromptu affairs. 177 Grouped together, which is unusual, the boys are relaxing from the advancement of management. Composed of management majors, this student chapter of the Society conducts conferences with downtown business men, makes surveys, and in general, works to advance management in all its phases. SOCIEH lor the MVICEMENT oi MAHAGEMENT Hubert Weiss, president SENIORS Buell Brooks Eugene Broberg Eugene Ericltson Leiand Fogg J C P c -£1: Thomas Fuller Fred Hauter Marvin Kalin James Locy Arl McCormiclt John Moore J. D. Morgan William Petit Forrest Skutt David Smith John Titley Paul Wolven JUNIORS William Barrows Howard Koverman James McPhee John Sterling I 178 Betty Nixon, president SENIORS Virginia Clapper Mar3uerite McLeod PHI BETA Phi Beta, national professional organization for women in music and speech was founded to promote the best In music and speech, and to seek and develop the highest type of woman- hood. Its membership is composed of women undergraduates who have proved that they have talents In the arts with which the group is con- cerned. Founded 1912 Founded at Northwestern University Active Chapters 24 Social Events Two Formal Dances JUNIORS Betty Jane Beattie Carol Gay Shirley Hinzc DclorcsKcll Frances Lane Rosemary Laubcnder Mary McKce Barbara McLain Nancy Millar Jacqueline Ritchie Hclene Rodccker LoisZelsdorf Dorothy Amis Renec LcRoy Ethelwyn Zicgler Carol Christian Virginia Knox Lois Jean MacHarg Common Interest always fosters friendship as exemplified by thecc Phi Betes looking over their magazine. 1. ,; Mm : 4- 1: Ji " n I ?wJ O ill 179 GRADUATES Margaret Hcidcnrclch Wanda Klaus Dika Newltn SENIORS Charlotte Anderson Helen Fislier Betty Johnson Marianne Maslach Marjoric Mason Dorothy Metro Claudia Price Betty Walter JUNIORS Shirley Fish Georgia Niclclett Shirley Fish If these girls had their instruments with them have a quartet for Sigma Alpha lota includes members some of the best musical talent on car would ong its Tt grf " Jean Stevens V Velma Stuart Janet Talbert SOPHOMORES Dorothy Amis Miriam Burwcll Margaret Cooling Gertrude Foulkes FRESHMEN Virginia King SIGMA MJ ' l IOTA Sigma Alpha lota, national professional music sorority for women, is a medium for the exchange of ideas and the presentation of the members ' work. Musical talent and a desire to follow music professionally are the requirements for membership and most of the group ' s energies throughout the year are devoted to the staging of its annual concert In Roycc Hall. Founded Nationally 1903 Founded Locally 1926 Founded at U. of Michigan Active Chapters 73 Inactive Chapters 5 Membership 10,190 Peggy Jane Sterrel, president Janle Birnbaum Gloria Nygard 180 SENIORS Barbdra Bctttn EInora Fitipatrick Eleanor Hunt Audrey Nelson Eleanor Salmon Vcrncttc Skcllingcr JUNIORS Roslyn Daic Betty Garman (P) Dolores Lawless Jean Shafer (P) RuthSprinkcl SOPHOMORES Ha rene narro Jo Anne Hollister Margaret Karl (P) Miriam Lafler Leslie Newton Nancy Prcscott Dorothy Bosshardt FRESHMEN Joanne Huey Margaret Kelly Elizabeth Linvillc Penelope Kowan (P) Frances Kowan. (P) Florence Weiner { P) Irene Holslnger, president WESTWOOD CLDB Wcstwood Club is an honorary living group for women. In selecting members the rushing system is employed and girls arc bid into the house, after which they go through a period of formal pledge- ship. Founded Locally 1937 Activities Benefit Dance Main Social Events Bjrn Dance Christmas Dance Spring Formal Parties at Westwood Club are known to be as good as the food that the girls cook. A few that enjoyed the hospitality were Jo Anne Hollister, Carl McBain, and Barbara Bcttin. 181 SPURS Pat Darby, president Anne Brown Barbara Brown Gretchcn Burns Elizabeth Carbce Stanna Curtis Jane Mary Elclund Louise Grossblatt Osceola Herron Louise Hoffman Lorraine Hofman Jo Anne Hollister Barbara Hull Delienc Jensen Margaret Karl Sheila Kerr Frances Kramer Emily Lehan Elizabeth Lein Peggy McConville Mary McManus Marilyn Moon J Mary Norton Mildred Partridge Aileen Rinehart Phyllis Roduner Jean Rosenbaum Patricia Scott Rosanna Shamray Jane Smithwicic Betty Stacy Leslie Swabacher Betty Tomberlin Nancy Tyler Betty Vellom Beverly Vencr Lcona Wallin Mary Ward Jean Warriner Elizabeth Whitfield Frances Vamasaki Spurs, national sophomore women ' s honorary, is the most active service organization on campus. This honor Is bestowed upon only the most out- standing women in the freshman class. To Spurs Is credited a noteworthy list of philanthropic and serviceable activities. Founded Nationally 1922 Founded Locally 1928 Founded at Montana State Active Chapters 15 Inactive Chapters Alumni Chapters Membership 750 Main Social Events Annual Spur Dinner Spur- Yeoman Dinner These Spurs have just informed the Tri-Dclt frosh who will be Spurs next year. I 182 CAMPUS THEATER Local thcspians arc relaxing from the strenuous efforts of trying to entertain the University public, which is a tough job at tinnes. The Campus Theater, formerly known as U.D.S., has for its purpose the promotion of dramatic interest on this campus. A student automatically becomes a pledge when work- ing on production staff, or actively appear- ing on the stage. The pledgeship is com- pleted after one hundred hours of service to the organization during the year. Membership 122 Main Social Event Initiation Ayleen Searl, president SENIORS Mary Bcllerue lndicates members of Kap and Bells Buell Brooks Earl Browne William Filt Chris Ham Sunter Hermann Irene Holsinger Peter Klain Jean MacKcniie Natalie McCrone Nyda Nuetzman Alter Skolovsky JUNIORS Marcelle Fortier Betty Lissner Doris Mansfield ' • Emilie Oas Harriet Phillips Natalie Shostak Dorothy Tete Babs White SOPHOMORES Edna Calvert A Barbara Halverson Ursula Kahle Sara Scofi ld Mary Welch FRESHMEN Rosalie Halbouty Frances Kaufman Leslie Newton Betty Phillips 183 Rudy Massman, president These arc sophomores at work. They are also Yeomen mark- ing cards for stunts at football games. These cards arc used as eycshades to the disgust of the Veomen who really work hard. Bill Dlvver Dan Falcon Bill Far.-er Bill Lantz Dan Lee Jack McGill Jack Meagher Art Nelson Bob Parr Jim Power Bill Schroudcr Manny Seligman Members of the Yeomen arc chosen from the Frosh Rally Reserves and after one year of service at the football games are eligible for membership in the Rally Committee. These Sophomore men arc outstanding in their class. Founded at U.C.L.A. Active Chapters I Inactive Chapters Alumni Chapter Main Social Events Spur-Yeoman Dinner Hal Snyder Billy Taylor Ralph Wallace Ray Wilson 184 ■V. The work of the V.W.C.A. is perfor-ncd by committees. Here is one of the innumerable committees in action. The y.W.C.A. helps to malce students become mature, intesrated persons with a social concern for others through cooperative and unselfish living principles. The " V " does a great deal to further a friendly attitude for the many students who have little other means of making contacts on campus. Founded Nationally 1861 Founded Locally 1904 Founded at Boston Membership Nationally 50,000 Main Social Events Orientation Teas Freshman Breakfast Junior-Senior Luncheon SENIORS Eleanor Banker Betty Crawford Marge Hali Marcelle Jabour Peggy Secor Bernice Tramontini JUNIORS Ikua Imon Clara Siege! Jean Kunkel Jean Launer Dorothy Renfro SOPHOMORES Anita Carter Betty Vellom FRESHMEN Corynne Cameron Y. W. C. A. Ethel McCarthy, president 185 VUFORNIA AT The celestial heavens are the laboratories for the astronomical studies and research of students at Lick Observatory on Mount hHamilton in Santa Clara county. Supplementing their work, which is carried on under the direction of William H. Wright, students are required to act as assistants to members of the faculty in designated capacities. Through observation and astronomical photography, many valuable contributions have been given to the world of sciences by this division of the University of California and its many stations located at various points throughout the world. Also under the supervision of the University and con- sidered with the Lick Observatory is the observatory on Mount Wilson where students and faculty alike add facts to the knowledge already made history by science. Thus the students of the university study the heavens with finest of equipment and with the best teacher, practical experience, governed by an experienced and noted faculty. ATHLETICS f ouce J ail ( ■ o. y ? S YMBOL of the U.C.L.A. campus Is majestic Royce Hall. Within its walls are housed the departments concerned with the study of the humanities— anguage, literature, history and government. Therefore the name of Josiah Royce, the great American philosopher who had come to the University of Califomia in 1871 as a boy of 15, was chosen. It is interesting to note the architectural similarity of Royce Hall and the San Ambrogio Church of Italy. ' V V- • t -•■ DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS William Spauiding, UCLA ' s genial director of Athletics, occupies a unique position in the athletic setup. Bill is not contented with merely trying to untangle the numerous and complex changes in the schedules of some twenty-one sports. In addition to his Associated Student duties, the former football coach spends his mornings teaching golf to mixed Physical Edu- cation classes. Perhaps less known to the public is the extensive goodwill campaign which Bill carries on by means of numerous speeches and public appearances. Mr. William Spauiding was at his best when he assumed a semi- serious role as an administrator and good-will amba-isador. His good-natured humor made Bill the most popular master of cere- monies on campus. Bill coached his classes in the morning and put theory into practice in his own afternoon games. Carl McBaln became chairman of the Before letters can be awarded, the list submitted by the coaches must be approved by the Athletic Board. Members are Men ' s Athletic Board after equalling selected from various sports and work under Assistant Manager Sturaenegger. SEATED: Chairman Carl McBain, Sturzenegger the American record for the 400 meter STANDING: Warfield Garson, Joe Jacobucci, Bruce Johnston, Ignacio Quijada, Bill Reordan. hurdles. J Li J_L (iCK mto ui D f. I r I Despite reverses on the athletic front, Bruin cheer leaders displayed unbounded enthusiasnn, keeping the support of the rooting section behind the team from start to finish, hiead yell-king Marv Katzman especially kept up an unceasing demand for more and ever more pep and volume from the stands. Right-hand man to the yell king was Hitoshi yonemura v ho assisted Katzman with the men ' s section. Leading the women rooters in the use of the blue and gold pom-poms were Honner Rydcll and George Hallberg. Acrobats Dave Hurford and Russ Bidwell added a great deal of action and spirit with their spirited hand-springs and back-flips. The outstanding innovation introduced by the yell leaders was the use of the " rocker " , a new antic first used in collegiate circles by the Bruin yell-king. A sea of amazed rooters gasped when Katzman first began to rock, then stamp his foot, and on the third downbeat go into the " Cal spell-out " . Enthusiasm for the " rocker " spread first to the Bruin section, who made good use of this introduction to color the spirit of their yells. Fame of the grotesque antic spread along the coast and was adopted by colleges from S.C. to Washington. Most active vocalists on campus were the hard-working members of the rooter-rouser aggregation. KNEELING: Dave Hurford and Russ Bidwell, who expressed themselves acrobatically. STANDING: Homer Rydell, Marv Katzman, and George Hallberg. Rydell and Hallberg led the women ' s section. Katzman just led anyone who would follow. The ' 42 class followed Hitoshi (Moe) Von- r Russ Bidwell led cheers for the ' 41 class. WA Homer Riddcll of ' 43 was all the class in yells. K ' Sophomores kept their eyes on George Hall berg. Freshman Dave Hur- ford was the young- est leader. Half-time in the Bruin manner found the rooting section at its best. They coordi- nated with the band to add a bit of Nfe to the dull Oregon State game. On the field the Broncos outlucked the Bruins, but the card stunts were not to be outdone. Lighting the section was the world ' s most powerful searchlight. . v-. m •V -r . Escorted by an honor guard of Rally Committeemen, the Victory Bell, donated by the alumni, makes its traditional entrance to toll the points scored. Out of this nondescript scramble of papers came the card stunts for the Stanford game. Rally Reserves and Yeomen are marking cards for the rooters. 190 t M Famed throughout the football world for their animated stunts and precision. Bruin rooters added further glory to themselves by bringing more color to the card stunts than has been done in the past. Otis Yost, the head of the Stunt Committee, planned the stunts which were met with much acclaim by the fans across the Coliseum. The smooth presentation of the stunts was under the direction of Bob Park, Rally Committee chairman. Featured in the night games was the huge searchlight which was trained on the rooting section as the cards were formed into stunts. A brilliant novelty in the Bruin section was the use of metallic cards which reflected vivid colors as the sun ' -, rays struck them. In addition to the men ' s section were the pompoms of the women placed on one side and in front of the men. Bruin rooting was at its best for the colorful hHomecoming game against Stanford and again against the Trojans. Stanford rooters across the field saw 4,000 men form U.C.L.A. ' s largest section of the year. Credit for executing the stunts goes to the Rally Committee, Yeomen, Frosh Re- serves, and Spurs. Next to bell: Harrison and Bowdoin. FRONT ROW: Melnyk, Hamner, Emerman, Mahon, Park, Preston, Yonennura, Catterlin, McDaniel, and Katjman. SECOND ROW: Hill, Jacobuccl, DuTiont, Slater, Mascot, Zicgler. Nygren, and Hilson. THIRD ROW: Seligman, Davis, Cramer, Schtouder, Taylor, and Mass- man. FOURTH ROW: Klipper, Snyder, Gantman, Nelson, Wallace, Brown, Barnes, and Parr. FIFTH ROW: Divver, Lee, McGill, Falcon, Meagher, Wilson, Brodck, and Metller. SIXTH ROW: Simon, Willner, Brembeck, Jewell, Miller, Morehart, Byron, and Williams. SEVENTH ROW: Ryland, Reider, McCor- kell, Taylor, Vellck, Viles, Everitts, and Smith. Bob Park deserves a long rest after the work he did as head of the Rally Committee. Bob ' s biggest task was to direct the card stunts afc the football games, a job which he accomplished well. By the time baseball season ed around he was in top form as catcher on the nine. 191 FOOTBALL Ray Richards, line coach; Babe Horrell, head coach; Jim Blewett, back- field coach. Though piloting the Bruins along a dis- astrous road, the three masterminds could still smile at the season ' s end. Former All-American from Nebraska and top pro- lineman with the Chicago Bears, Ray Richards figuratively threw himself into the Bruin line, held potent opposition to few scores. In his second year as head- man. Babe Horrell proved he could take it as well as dish it out, kept the team fighting even in defeat. Jim Blewett, ace backfield mentor, decided to return to the city school system, vacated his posi- tion to Bernie Masterson, star Chicago Bears player and coach. Bruin backfield coach for 1941, Bernie Masterson, came from the Chicago Bears to replace Blewett. Cece Hollingsworth acted as chief scout and coach of the " goof " squad when not busy with the gym team. n ik Bruin football players found their every need fulfilled by the efficient managerial staff pictured above. Included are, FRONT ROW: Junior managers Jack Davidson, Bob Jackson, Roland Part- ridge, Dick Bopp, Ted Gair, and Kaiuo Takemura. SECOND ROW: Sophomores Clark Tinch, Bill Bybee, Jack Gottes, and Sandy Brown. THIRD ROW: Senior manager Ben Brov n, Sophs Roger Weiss, Bob Fulkerson, Warren Beck, Howard Keller, and Senior manager Ted Sanders. The tremendous amount of detail handled by the football managerial staff requires a plural senior manager. Ben Brown and Ted Sanders served as the multiple head this year, arranging the work schedule for the managers and checking on all equipment to be packed for the games. Both are Juniors, having started as sophomore managers. The Old South surrendered one of its prize sons when Mike Chambers left Louisiana State to become part of UCLA ' s " New Deal " in athletics. Mike ' s famous exercises have put Bruin athletes in better condition than any group on the Coast. 557 is: • ' TIS . 9 ' 4 -% ,» S«? V, 3 t ' .!6 " ' ' 53 ••■ f(S7 ri i r , f; ' " ' ' ' " m i i% Presenting the 1940 version of the Bruin gridiron stalwarts. FRONT ROW: Leo Cantor, Art Anderson, Bill Armstrong, Merle Campbell, Ben Kvitky, Johnny Johnson, Jack Cohen, Lyn Brown, Vic Smith. SECOND ROW: Jack Lescoulie, Stu McKeniie, Conkling Wai, Milt Whitebrook, Dave Gaston, Gerry Grubb, Leo Meacher, Ted Forbes, Noah Curti, Ted Jones. THIRD ROW: Coach " Babe " Horrell, Lynn Complon, Mario Russo, Charles Fears, Al Sparlis, Robin Williams, Jack Sommers, Jack Kinney. FOURTH ROW: Coach Ray Richards, Bill Overlin, Martin Matheson, Don MacPherson, Cecil Dye, Jack Finlay, Bob Simpson, Milt Smith. BACK ROW: Coach Jim ewett, Ray Bartlett, Herb Wiener, Trainer Mike Chambers, Walt Marletl, :d Mathews, Gene Alder, Ed Irwin, Don Toland, Nate DeFrancisco. I Fresh from an undefeated season in 1939, the pigskin situation looked very bright on the opening day of practice. The coaching staff welcomed the largest turnout in Bruin history with a large number of veterans returning. Replacing Kenny Washington at the key left-half spot was admittedly the most serious problem and one which led to a continual switching of the backfleld. Jack Robinson naturally fell heir to Kenny ' s spot, but this meant that the man-in-motion lost most of its threat, at least until the close of the season when Ted Forbes revived its possibilities. Ray Richards had little difficulty in replacing the graduated veterans so the play of his charges kept the Bruins within scoring range during the early games. The backfield mixup plus the disheartening losses in the first four games combined to knock morale to the depths. Only once did the Bruins regain a winning spirit. Against Washington State they flashed their old form for their only victory. -t i Following the precedent of past Bruin teams, the 1940 squad again chose to pick two of its members as co-captains. Don MacPherson represented the line- men from his position at right end. Quiet and dependable, Don was off to a poor start as the result of a broken toe re- ceived in pre-season practice. Bob Simp- son stepped into his berth with such effi- ciency that Don had difficulty breaking into the lineup, but his playing proved his right to the captaincy. Don ' s biggest moment came in the Stanford game when he completed a beautiful pass for a touchdown. Co-leader with MacPherson was stocky Ned Mathews. Ned monop- olized the quarterback post, being re- lieved at rare intervals by Benny Kvitky. Ned was the brains of the team and received wide publicity for his excellent choice of plays. On the defense Mathews proved his value to the team by virtue of his ability to defend against passes, and his deadly tackling which made the left side of the Biuin defense a tough wall to penetrate. 197 fjift q»l Z0t. yte9t if ort i Johnny Clements reached the promised land after plowing through the center of the Bruins from the one-yard line. Beesley (49) helped to open a huge hole through which Clements scooted so fast that Robinson (28) and Mathews (55) were unable to lay a hand on him. S, M. U 9 U. u. L. n D qAO « ' ' . ' -- ° ' ' defeat fO C V e us a f n»°. ' ,WS3 fxi 9. ' , .l be up ' ' 3 te ,lU ' ne " " :.ba ' 3 ° t - " = ' ' , : tV e b j " 0( o ° ' ■co Vie- up C e-- .„ , -° :;enes ° „:;, -o - V =He ' VeP a „; V e Vmo ' A ° ' :.,cv. o .V e A- " ' .bat sV O P ' ;a V,e " «;,ooV e 9° oft ° " © Walt Disney Pioducllons 198 Bob Simpson was left empty handed on the ground after tackling John Kimbrough (39). But he slowed up " Jarrin ' Jawn " enough to enable Jake Cohen (14) to bring him down. The first Bruin threat turned against them early in the game when John Kimbrough intercepted a pass on the Aggie 44. Kimbrough and Conaster drove to the Bruin 9 with " Jarrin ' Jawn " going the last yards on an end sweep. Robinson, Cantor and Smith led the Bruins in an attack to the Aggie 5. Here the Bruins bogged down after a penalty and an incom- plete fourth down pass. Only other Bruin threat came at the end of the third period when Cantor com- pleted a 50-yard pass to Bartlett on the Texas 12. On fourth down Milt Smith stood alone in the end zone, only to watch Cantor ' s pass fall short. The crushing power of the Aggies manifested itself in the fourth quarter as they hammered a tough Bruin line on a sustained drive. The Aggies fired an ill- advised pass into the arms of Leo Cantor, and the inevitable had been stopped as the Bruins froze the ball for the remaining seconds of play. John Kimbrough, in background, was not the only powerhouse in the Aggie backfield. Deracc Moser, triple-threater of the quartet, was also hard to bring down. He showed drive on this end sweep when he left Simpson rolling on the turf. DcFrancisco (31) had to leave Moser to Ted Jones (37). TEXAS A, i M. , U. C. L. A. 7 CONKLING WAI 47 Minutes TED FORBES, R.H., 272 Minutes BOB SIMPSON, R.E. 351 Minutes 199 m QffMTf P J § In the first eisht minutes of play the Bruins sursed to a lead after a spec- tacular 57 yard pass from Cantor to Smith. The Golden Bear rose in anger, fought back to score minutes later, but failed to convert. Heroic line play by the Bruins stopped three drives in the second quarter as Huters, Derian, Jurko- vich, and McQuary led a spirited attack. A fighting Bruin clawed at the Cal goal line throughout the second half as Curti, Mathews, Cantor, and Forbes put the ball in scoring position three times. Midway through the fourth quarter the Bears held the ball in mid-field, their attack stopped cold. Then Verne Gaston fell back, hurled a pass to Morley Mathewson, and watched his team- mate sprint to the Bruin 17. Three plays picked up a mere three yards. On fourth down with two and a half minutes to play, Henry Zacharias kicked a field goal to steal the lead from the Bruins. On the Bear ' s 10 yard line Zacharias fumbled the pass from center, losing the ball as Milt Smith recovered. After a penalty had moved the ball to the 5 yard line the Bruins were set up for what seemed to be a sure score, but the bubble burst before the eyes of the frenzied rooters. Four times they drove against the Cal line; four times they were topped short. As the shadows fell across the Berkeley stadium, the Golden blissfully claimed possession of the ball, held it until the final gun sounded, en carried it off the field as the symbol of victory. © Walt Disney Productions 200 U. u. L. h. .... I CAL 9 Glimpsing the gap by Biuin DcFran- cisco (31), " Scooter " Forbes packs the porky into a Bear trap formed by end Cox (94) and fullback McQuary (53). Even Ted ' s speed, which usually pulls him through such scrapes, was of no use here. (Left) Captain Art Anderson of the Bears seems dubious about the whole thing. Co-captains MacPherson (38) and Mathews (55) keep an eye on the fateful flight of the coin which gave the Bruins the kick-off. hcwt (M) miued hii tack •nd Matheson (6) made a bid to overhaul Jim Jurkovich. But the right half slipped by and ambled of? on a scoring jaunt behind Bear fullbacli. Jack McQuary ' s able blocking. 105 Minutes FINLAJr " ! " 266 Min utes S EN KVITKV, Q. 164 Minutes JACK SOMMERS Ray Bartlett (9) penetrated far into the Bronco secondary after taking a reverse and circling the defensive left end. Jake Cohen (14) pulled out of the line to lead inter- ference. Bartlett left one Bronco spread-eagled and hoped that Cohen would cut down Bronco quarterback Palm (44). o !; » " ' »ww Sn ' " " ' .. « ■ oco icac V Lcc Ae. " RAX BARTLETT, R.H. 321 Minutes Jim Johnson, Bronco tripie-threater, came to an abrupt halt as Robinson aided in the tackle. U. C. L A, . . 6 SANTA CLARA 9 202 DON MacPHERSON (C.) JACK ROBINSON, L.H. R.E. 453 Minutes 173 Minutes All-Coast, Second Team STU McKENZIE, L.T. 46 Minutes MARTIN MATHESON, 181 Minutes C. GENE ALDER, C. 233 Minutes Gene Gray (25) fumbled the ball as Bruin laclcle Jac k Fin hit him, leaving the ball at the mercy of Engl ounce (53). Nate DeFrancisco blocked quarterback George Peters (58) momentarily, but the latter recovered to down " Scooter " Forbes (54). ?avin3 the Bruins without a point to show on the scoreboard, trie Beavers eked out a narrow margin of victory in a dull, unex- citing contest. Bruin lack of organization played a large part in the defeat, being ably supported by the staunch defense of the visitors. The Beavers play ed a very conservative game, but the two passes which they did throw were far too effective. Both passes were thrown by Bob Dethman as the Beavers marched on their 57 yard scoring drive. Gray completed the first pass down to the Bruin 31, Jim Kisselburgh added 5 yards in two plunges, then Leovich completed the second pass for a touchdown. The Bruins came back with their most serious threat of the game with Forbes running for 12 yards and then taking a pass from Robinson for 16 yards to place the ball on the Oregon 32. Forbes picked up 2 yards through the line, but here the local team was halted. Beavers taking over when Robinson ' s fourth down pass to MacPherson failed to make a first down. Cantor created a bit of excitement as he completed two passes to the Oregon 43, but here the attack ended with an interception. Walt Disney Productions OREGON STATE . . . . U. C, L. A 7 203 " llie Stanford " wow boys " gave local fans a treat as they displayed the famed " T " . Gallerneau drew firsi blood for the Indians as he plunged over from the 5. Albert passed to Tomerlin for the second score after Standiee had set up the play with a 42 yard run. The Bruins came back in the third period as Cantor passed to MacPherson for a touchdown and Robinson converted. Gallerneau widened the margin by scoring from the I I on two line smashes, Albert missing the conversion for the first time. The rest of the game was all Robinson after he had intercepted a Stanford pass. Twice he faked a pass, only to cross up the opposition by running with the ball for a total of 41 yards. A short pass to Mathews, then a strike to Smith and " Jackie " had added six points to the Bruin score. As a finale he added his second conversion to climax the thrilling show. Half-time found Coach Horrell devising ways of stopping the Redskins. Quarterback Ned Mathews (55) was especially interested. Bruin end Bob Simpson was in the clear for a second, but Ail-American Frankie Albert (13) went into the air to down the pass. DcFrancisco took to the air, and with aid of a fellow Bruin stopped Pete Kmetovic (17) after a gain around the left flank. mm Ptte Kmetovic tmcrged from the " T " and turned loose his blazing speed to circle the Bruin left end. Ray Bartlett was left flat-footed. " Jackie " matched the Indian speed as he galloped away on a long jaunt. Palmer (37) and Banducci (33) vainly tried to reach him. STANFORD .... 20 U. C. L. A 14 © Walt Disney Productions CECIL DYE, R.T. 95 Minutes DON TOLAND. Q. 32 Minutes NATE DeFRANCISCO, LG. 363 Minutes All-Coast, Honorable Mention 205 CHUCK FEARS, L.T. 175 Minutes JACK COHEN, R.G. 360 Minutes NOAH CURTI, F. 2 14 Minutes HERB WIENER, L.E. 123 Minutes Led by the powerful running of " Buck " Berry, the Webfeet paddled their way over the swannped turf of Hayward Field, while the best the Bruins could do was to bog down in the mire of nnud and despondency. The Oregon defense was so well planned that all Bruin attempts to get an offense underway were nothing more than futile motions. Effectively aiding the defensive play of the Ducks was the spotty blocking of the UCLA players. Robinson and Forbes gave promises of getting away on several occasions, only to lose their footing and add to their coatings of mud. The defensive work of the Bruins was somewhat more effective, with Jack Sommers and Art Anderson turning in the best performances of the day. This game marked the first defeat of the season for the Bruins, and was in large part due to their lack of spirit, whereas the Webfeet were cheered on by a home-coming audience. With mushy footing, fullback Bill Overlin (5) barely managed to gel his punt beyond the reach of Dick Horn and Jim Stuart (10). Ned Mathews put a beautiful block on Horn as the latter rushed from his defensive position at left end. Don Mabec (12) demonstrates one of the swamping of the Bruins. Co-captaj the reasons for Ned K atifews own U. C. L. OREGON 18 •si- V Bill Overlin ' s puntins was invaluable to the Bruins against the Cougars. He had plenty of time on this kick with Godfrey (67) and Woody (in aif) nearest threats. Robinson received splendid blocking from his team males as he sailed through the Cougars on a long run. Noah Curti put a beautiful block on Johnson (32). Sparked by Robinson and Forbes the Bruins climaxed a sensational ganne by emerging with their only victory of the season. After fumbling away a 6-3 lead the Bruins were trailing 20-6 with the first half rapidly waning. Suddenly the Bruins turned on an aerial barrage. Anderson took a perfect pass from Robinson to score, followed in close order by Simpson ' s circus catch of a toss from Mathews. With the score tied Robinson opened the third quarter with a 60 yard run to pay dirt, adding to his total by converting. The Cougars came right back with Sewell in the driver ' s seat, but their failure to convert left the Bruins with a one point lead, which Robinson increased with a 75 yard run for a fifth touchdown. w. s. c. D. C. L. A. 26 34 PUAY SOOIE BY QUBRTCR8 .12 3 4 TOTHL use 13 7 6 26 8 14 7 7 3 4 f oc DOUN - ■tS BALL YBB08 70 ON 31 YD. 60 LIME 4TR rssT OOUIIS- QUBBYER use I 4 UC II LEO CANTOR, F. 258 Minutes GERRy GRUBBS, R.G. 138 Minutes The law of averages had a terrific struggle with the Bruins but finally broke through a long siring of defeats to chalk up a win for the Blue and Gold forces on the Coliseum scoreboard. 207 1 © Walt Disney Pioductlons " Heaven help the foes of mighty Washington " was the thought foremost in the minds of Bruin rooters as they watched the Huskies rout their opponents in the second half. Statistics for the first half favored UCLA by a wide margin, only Curti ' s fumble on the Washington 7 preventing the Bruins from taking an early lead. The fumble came at the end of a 70-yard drive which marked the only serious threat to the Washington goal. Within a few minutes after the opening of the third period the Huskies had scored on a pass, McAdams to McDowell, being only a preview of what lay in store for the Bruins. Milt Smith was carried from the field a few plays later with a broken leg to add to the gloom in the Bruin camp. By the end of the third quarter the Huskies had a substantial 21 point lead, largely due to the triple-threat activities of Dean McAdams. Younslovc took a 25 yard pass to start the scoring in the fourth quarter, followed in close order by McConkle ' s 30 yard plunge for touchdown number five. Just to add a bit of insult Phelps intercepted a pass by Forbes and rambled 55 yards for the final score. Forbes and Curti turned in swell sixty minute performances, while Simpson and MacPherson were bulwarks on defense. 208 Forbes picked up a few yards on a reverse after eluding Dean McAdams (60), All-Coast half, but was stopped by Nixon (52). ■■Jackie " circled the Huskies ' left end only to have his speed halted by the power team of Stackpool (16) and Means (32). WASHINGTON .... 41 D. C. L. A i Rabid sports Tans conversed on the Coliseunn to witness the fifth in the series of Los Angeles ' " biggest games " . Old-timers recalled the bitter rivalry between the cross-town foes. Bruin fans crossed their fingers and hoped that this might be that " next year " when the Trojan jinx would be broken. And fond recollection brought back the scenes of 1936: of Williams ' touchdown, and Jimmy Jones scoring to give S.C. a 7-7 tie. 1937 witnessed an aerial barrage with Washington on the throwing end. hflrshon took a 67 yard pass as the Bruins pulled up within six points of the 19 point Trojan lead. Bruin fans went into jTioy rnmg after the 1938 game when by a 42-7 score. Best of a J gsmeil scoreless tie of 193 ' ; IO3,000Jei « saw the Drum from the R ge Bowl, © Walt Disney Productions Trojan card stunts drew the half-time interest of Bruin rooters. Even the hard workins Spurs In the foreground took tinne off for a glance, or so. Bfuln card stunts saluted the Trojans with all their famed precision and color. The officials needed this rest after those Trojan expeditions. " What goes on here? " screamed Bruin fans as they watched their bitter rivals start on another of those steamroller drives. q Jackie Robinson (below) matched Trojan power with speed and elusivcncss after he broke into the open to carry the ball far into Troy ' s territory. Don Wilier was set to bring " Jackie " down with the aid of Jack Banta (33 " Ted Forbes (54) made a long gain on this play after taking a reverse and circling the Trojan right end. Further progress was stopped as he ran into the arms of Jack Banta who was backed up by the reliable Trojan captain, Ed Dempsey (80). Forbes brought back memories of the Trojans ' own " Scooter " on this tricky Bruin play. He was sprung Into the open after taking the ball from Robinson (28), but Ed Dempsey (80) was on hand to become an obstacle. nf BILL OVERLIN, F. 252 minutes NED MATHEWS, Q. 431 minutes I A »a i f tm4%y Annually the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum provides the setting for the Bruin-Trojan titanic. Largest amphitheatre in the world, the Coliseum could have seated almost twice the number of fans present. This year ' s attendance of 60,000 fell far short of past records. U. C. L A. U.S.C. 14 28 The Bruins 3ot off to an auspicious start against their old rivals after scoring early in the first period. Robinson and Forbes dusted off some ancient plays to move the ball down to the Trojan 6 in blitzkrieg style. " Jackie " circled the defensive left end, Al Krueger, to score standing up. hlis attempt at conversion was blocked, but picking up the ball Jack raised Bruin hopes by passing to MacPherson, only to have the co-captain drop the ball. Reviving the days of the " Thundering hierd, " the Trojans turned on terrific power to march 61 yards to a tally. Robertson sparked the drive, finally going over from the 2, and Bob de Lauer converted to put the Trojans in front. Constant Trojan threats kept the Bruins worried for the rest of the half. S.C. took the kickoff at the opening of the third quarter and repeated their first touchdown drive, this time going 67 yards in eleven plays. Berrynnan led the Trojans to their third touchdown on a 62 yard drive. Forbes put the Bruins back in the running by taking a short pass from Robinson to score from the 15. Robertson came right back to chalk up his third touchdown, with de Lauer following with his third conversion. UCLA ' s most creditable performance was the smashing defensive play of Herb Wiener. MILTON SMITH, L.E. 360 minutes All-Coast, first team 211 V° ' | " fe « N vrS ' Q ,. -.o ' V o-0- V . s H L- o „ ' hV .-r:S- v 213 I i; Coach Wilbur Johns and his 1941 hoopsters: Ted Forbes, forward; Noah Curti, guard; Clark George, guard; Co- captain Lloyd Anderson, forward; Larry Gittler, center; Roger Hillis, center; John Fryer, center; Roger Terry, center; Audre Richardson, guard; Bob Alshuler, guard; Co-captain Bob Null, guard; Jack Robinson, forward; and Ernie Handelsman, forward. T E ft Coach Wilbur Johns directed the basketball squad for his second year as Varsity coach. Prior to his reign as headman of the Bruin quintet, Johns headed the Freshman basketeers. What spare time was left to the genial mentor was occupied by his tennis instruction to gym classes. In his first year as coach he guided a team which had not tasted a conferenc e victory for years to a banner year by emerging with three conference wins. Though only two wins graced his banner this year. Coach Johns was the only one to defeat Stanford during the real title race. Bob Alshuler, guard 28 points lI Midway through the conference race Bruin basketball stock reached its highest point since the days of Dick Linthicum. Coach Johns floored a quintet which had benefited from the first tour taken by a Bruin team through the midwest. Robinson formed the nucleus of a fast-breaking attack with Handlesman and Co -captain Anderson alternating at the other forward position. First blow to weaken the Bruins was the loss of Anderson with a broken arm. " Jackie " compen- sated in part for this loss by hitting a scoring streak which carried him to the top in conference points. Co-cap- tain Bob Null got " hot " to provide the margin of victory over Stanford as the " fire-men " met their first confer- ence defeat. Troy ' s long span of vic- tories seemed to be at an end until fate took away the services of Null via concussion of the brain. Clark George, guard 17 points Talking over the team ' s prospects in the days before they were forced out of action due to injuries arc Co-captains Lloyd Anderson (4) and Bob Null (9). Lloyd played a smooth floor game at forward, while Bob was very aggres- sive at guard. John Fryer, center 73 points, 12th in conference All-Coast, third tcann Bob King as senior manager had a tremendous job assisting Coach Johns on the trip east. Assistants to senior manager Bob King included Bob Overpcck. Paul Rich, and Fred Martin, pictured above. As usual the complete staff of ten managers was never to be found at the same time, but they were kept busy this year with the numerous trips and practice games on the schedule. 217 Ernest Handclsman, forward 90 points, 8th in conference All-Coast, second team i Johi TeJ and Iheii COftI Neal Robertson, forward 22 points Ted Forbes, forward 4 points 218 Johnny Fryer (II) succeeded In breaking through the Trojan defense only to have Ted Gossard (7) block his shot on the way to the basket. Ernie Handlesman (6) and Bob Ormsby (18) waited for the ball so that they could once again start their scoring duel which they carried on through this practice game and ensuing conference tilts. Robinson ' s set-up shot was deflected at the last second by Frank Mil ler (66), stocky guard for the " Galloping Gaels " . The Bruins had no chance to recover the rebound with Frank Boyle (5) and Ed Loomis (3) surrounding the basket, but they controlled the ball enough to chalk up the first of two victories over the Gaels of St. Mary ' s. The U.C.L.A. basketball team may not have been the winninsest team in the school ' s his- tory, but it was the most widely travelled. After dropping a pair of games to San Diego and one to 20th Century-Fox, Wilbur Johns took his boys all the way back to Michigan for a series of games. It was a swell trip al- though the Bruins didn ' t manage to win any games, losing to St. Paul 30-23, Western State Teachers 56-43, Bradley Tech 52-49, and Illinois Normal 37-21. Back in town the Bruins dropped one to a classy Indiana five, and then won their first game of the season from Loyola 39-38. A touring Bradley Tech team repeated their previous win, and then the Westwooders wound up their practice series in a blaze of glory with a pair of wins over San Francisco University and St. Ma.y ' s 55-53, and 45-29. Sterling defensive play by the Bruins spelled defeat for the S.F.U. Dons. Bob Burman (19) had a perfect set-up until Robinson and Fryer (II) smothered the play. 219 Ernie Handclsman (6) and his Cal opponent both went for the ball after it rebounded from an unsuccessful goal shoe by the player behind McGce (18). Net result was to knock it into the hands of Irvin Modes (15), Cal guard. CALIFORNIA The Berkeley brothers provided the Bruins with their first league victory, and their biggest argument. The Bears, after coasting to a 42-32 victory in the first meeting between the two teams were rudely shocked the following night when an inspired Bruin team nosed them out 35-33. " Long John " Fryer led the locals to this, their first conference win of the season, receiving lots of help from Jack Robinson, Bob Alshuler, Ernie Handelsman and Bob Null. The next two games were played in the belligerent at- mosphere of the Berkeley gym, where the Bears, far from playing the perfect host, handed the Bruins a pair of defeats and left them with an unsympa- thetic attitude toward Berkeley officials and rooters. The first game found the Bruins bewildered by the sound and variety of the boos, and they succumbed 54-32. They caught on the next night, however, and played one of their best games of the season, only to lose out 30-28 in the final minutes. Noah Curti came into his own in this series and played a great game. Co-captain Bob Null suffered a brain con- cussion in the last game and was forced out of action for the rest of the year. ohn Fi II) had Lanky John l-rye. ,.., - - - pass intended for Bell (6). Waiting under the basket was Roy Tamm, high-scoring Cal forward. " Scooter " Forbes found the rough game to his liking, despite his great disadvantage in altitude. Roger Hillis, center I I points Larry Gittler, center 14 points I 220 Co-captain Lloyd Anderson, forward 3 points Clearly the class of the conference was the Stanford Indian five, yet the Bruins gave them a fight in every game. They blew a lead in the first game to lose 54-44, but camt back strong the next night to defeat the Cards 45-44 in one of the most excit- ing games of the year. Co-captain Bob Null led his team to victory — the final conference win of the year for the Bruins, and the first league defeat for Stanford. In the northerners ' gym, the Bruins fell twice to the champions- to-be, 49-44, and 56-34. Jack Robin- son and Stanford ' s great center Don Burness fought nip-and-tuck for the individual scoring crown, but Robinson won out with a great drive in the final two games to win the honor for the second straight year. In the selections for the all-conference team made by the coaches, the entire Indian squad was placed on the first team, Robinson making the second. Stanford ' s famed speed 3ot a taste of its own medicine when Robinson ran circles around the defense to score. Sharpshooters Handlcsman (6) and Indian Burness got a few pointers. Stanford numbers took control of the ball after jump-off between Don Burness (20) and John Fryer (II). McCaffrey (17). Davidson (5), and Williams (8) moved too fast for the Bruins. Bruin defense arrived in the nicit of time to block an attempted goal by the Indians on the latter ' s home court. Three speedsters. Robinson, Williams, and Burness awaited results. Typical of the rough action in the scries with the Trojans was this bit of action at the Shrine Auditorium. Bob Alshuler fought to take the ball away from his opponents. Such shots as this one made the second game with Sam Barry ' s charges a memor- able occasion for Robinson. Jacic ran wild to ring up 20 points, his highest scoring game. Jack Robinson, forward I 33 points I st in Conference All-Coast Second Team Joe E. Brown led the optimistic crowds who flooded the Westwood 3ym as the Bruin quintet gave promise of putting on some of the most thrilling games since the old days at the Pan- Pacific Auditorium. The local gym provided an atmosphere of intimate rivalry between the op- posing teams and rooters which had been so sadly lacking on the remote scene of action at the Pan-Pacific. Rivalry between the stands was coupled with broadcasting over a Southern Cali- fornia network to furnish a genuine feeling of college spirit. As usual the conflicts with the Trojans drew the largest crowds, all wondering it the old jinx still held good, which it did despite the close scores and Bruin optimism. Press row during game lime was always an active place, especially with publicity man Ben Person and Yell-king Katiman competing. DeForest Fisher turned over the band to Marv Katiman as the musicians became a miniature rooting section. Popular official, Jerry Nemer, kept a close watch on the ball while waiting for the Bruins to attempt a free throw. Co-captain Bob Null, guard 35 points All-Coast, second team Audre Richardson, guard 34 9 05, Ml of, •«. ilit ok mil ol Hi Iioykitic ibit prroi !: i " tl! kil; Ai lo km it Ckimbn I «iM iiii lik ' i cbici »nl of I 1 ' 33 22 24- V OSA ° ° 1 . SEATED; Wayne Swigart, forward; Elliot Tobias, forward; Eric Samuclson. guard; Coach Don Ashen; Richard Bard- rick, guard; Hcrschal Zislcin, guard; Thcron Owen, forward. STANDING: Marvin Lcc, center; Conrad Kinstad, center; Doug Ogilvic, forward; Mickey Panovich, forward; Robert Jones, forward; Burr Baldwin, guard; Bill O ' Brien, center. OpP ' one ' 2b Pasadena -l, - 35 Owets de • ' • ' " ■ 2 5 24 f ° ' ° ts C.C- - -s c t; • • • ' I c ' a«eV - Vc. 3 use. f ' ° ' - ' ' u S.C. f- ' il g ' ' 36 05 I YROJ •4 " irvn One of the best freshman basketball teams ever to represent the Bruins took the court durins the past season. Under the tutelage of Don Ashen the boys ran through one of the toughest schedules possible, and emerged with a highly creditable record. The Bru- babes were unbeatable for the first half of the season, hanging up eight straight victories before they dropped a game. Led by big Marvin Lee, the Frosh knocked off Ariel Tech, Four Way Club, Pasadena, Chaffey and Riverside junior colleges. The Herald, March Field and Loyola Freshman without a loss. They then ran into a little trouble, and after Modesto J.C. beat them 42-24, went through the rest of the season with only one more victory, a repeat win over Chaffey J.C. Ineligibility cut into the squad at the close of the semester, and Ainsley Bell, Art Kaihatsu, Gene Redmond and Ken Haselfield were all dropped. This left Jack Baddely, Mickey Panovich, Dick Perry, Bill O ' Brien, Bob Jones, Pierce Brooks, Dick Bardrick and Theron Owen to carry on. Biggest disappointment of the year was the failure of the Brubabes to beat the S.C. Frosh. 225 TEAM Baseball players can always be distinguished from other ath- letes; they are the boys with the dusty uniforms who con- stantly chew on something between plays and keep up an endless line of chatter. As an example the 1941 squad served very well. Caught in a silent stance for once, the squad members were: FRONT ROW: Takashi Kobayaski, Ira Hawkins, Stralis Zampathas, Bill Frank, Captain Johnny Moore, Irving Jaffe, Don Cox, Rudy Hummes, Norton Nelson, Harry Oka. BACK ROW: Bob Park, Harry Sketchley, Lynn Compton, Ray Keene, Dave Hill, Urban Sur, Ray Bartlett, Bob Null, Glenn Burns, Kirk Sinclair, Coach Art Reichle. Coach Art Reichle, left, had plenty of occasions to talk over the baseball situation with Captain Johnny Moore. Outsiders would have had a hard time picking out the Bruin coach since Art is only a few years older than his charges. Once an outstanding pitcher for the Bruins, Art got his start on the coaching side last year when he was named as coach for the Frosh. The new coach was lucky to have a veteran captain in the person of Johnny Moore to help him organize the team. Johnny was a mainstay in the outfield after playmg at second base as a sophomore. Athletes of all sports begin the celebration of a victory in the shower rooms where a mad-house of enthusiasm goes on. As an example, take a look at Kirk Sinclair, Don Cox, and " Slagie " Zampathas as they exulted over walloping the Broncos. 228 John Sudduth moved up into the arislocracy when he became senior manager. No longer did he have to play " pig-tail " , for now he could crack the whip over the players when it came to recording hits and errors. Carrying out the orders of the senior manager were Bob Wolcott, Don Hollman, and Dicit Bo pp. Their work during practice was much easier than in most major Sports since the ball players wear most of their equip- ment. Any loose bats and balls gave the managers a chance to start up their own game when they were not chasing foul balls or wild pitches. The only drawback to their job was to stay clear of the horsehide barrages. UCLA UCLA d; UCL A BASEBALL With Art Reichle, Bruin mound ace of four years back, makins his debut as mentor, the Westwood diamond men flashed an array of power at the plate and an array of errors afield. This rather unfortunate combination resulted in three victories as asainst twelve defeats, althoush the local nine managed to out-hit their opposition in a majority of their losing efforts. Highlight of the season came not in the win and loss column but in the dedication of the new Joe E. Brown field on campus during the Stanford series in late March. Impressive ceremonies and a large student turnout made it an auspicious occasion, but Brother Bruin missed his cue and lost an exciting game to the Indians, 6-4. Their new surroundings apparently confused the Reichlemen, for during the re- mainder of the season they managed only one win, a 12-10 thriller over St. Mary ' s. The campaign was a heartbreaker for Coach Reichle, his squad throwing away four contests by a single tally. Reichle trained his squad well, kept their competitive spirit high, but repeated miscues on the defensive upset the best laid plans of toiling pitchers. The team left behind the hope for new successes next year. U.C.LA. . I 7-4 Santa Clara 5-7 1 U.C.LA. . 8-4 California . 7-9 1 U.C.L.A. . 5 U.S.C. . . . M U.C.L.A. . 4-1 Stanford . . 1 U.C.LA. U.S.C. . . . 1 U.C.LA. . 3 California . H U.C.L.A. . St. Mary ' s . H U.C.L.A. 8 Santa Clara 1 U.C.L.A. 3 Stanford . . M U.C.L.A. 12-8 St. Mary ' s . B U.C.L.A. £ U.S.C. . . . 1 KIRK SINCLAIR, third bait Batting average, .185 RAy BARTLETT. left field Bdtting average, .257 BOB6 NULL, right field Batting average, .162 229 PRACTICE SEASON Don Cox found the defense loo tight for him when he attempted to make a sacrifice hit against Los Angeles. The flashy Coast League team turned Don ' s efforts into a double play. Many new Angel faces made for an interesting game. Not especially noted for his speed, Harry SIcetchley was lucky to beat an infield toss to first base. Harry got a base hit out of the deal to swell his batting average which reached almost .400 during the practice contests. Traditional number-one rooter for the Bruins was Joe E. Brown. The comedian took his baseball very seriously, often giving expert advice to the players as he did to Sinclair here. That ' s Bill Spaulding at his right and Lee Frankovitch on his left. Perhaps the toushest and most colorful practice in history was lined up for the Bruins at the beginning of the year, including such teams as the powerful Fournier All- Stars, the Los Angeles Stars, and the San Diego Marines. Loyola University invaded Westwood on several occasions to battle the Bruins. Southern California junior colleges and semi-pro teams completed the schedule that preceded the season and carried on through the rest of the year. Coach Art Reichle, faced with the task of developing a new group of players, gave all the boys a chance to per- form during the practice grind. It was through this process that such players as Art Keene, Ira Hawkins, and Bill Frank were discovered. Bruin fans got a big treat in one of the games with the Angels when Art Keene pitched seven innings and allowed only two runs. Ray Bartlett, left-fielder, and first-baseman Harry Sketchley led the team in batting throughout the pre-season campaign. Sketchley returned to the Bruin fold after a year ' s absence and many rumors to the contrary to provide a world of power at the plate. DON COX. second base Batting average, .220 BOBB NULL, right field Batting average, .162 I i ST. MARY ' S Against the league-leading St. Mary ' s Gaels the Reichlemen exhibited sonne of the best and poorest ball of the season. The Bruins lost the scries 1-2, but could have won the three if some poor fielding hadn ' t spoiled things. In the first of a three-game series the Bruins outsiugged the Gaels to hang up a 12-10 victory. In a double-header the next day St. Mary ' s came back to squeeze out 1-0 and 9-8 victories. Art Keene pitched sixteen innings of great ball before weakening. Rival keepers of the first base post collided when Harry Skctchlcy dived head-first into the bag in a close play. Hcffcrnari of the Gaels stretched far enough to rob Harry of a hit and gain a decision over his opponent v Ith two hits for the day. The Bruin clouter was held hitless, which was of no advantage to his batting average for the year. One of the big mysteries of an amaiing year on the diamond was the identification of this Bruin batter, though the dirty uniform looks typical of Sketchley. Whoever he was his safe arrival at first was welcomed by the Bruin fans. SANTA CLARA The Bruin nine opened its season with an impressive 7-5 win over the Santa Clara Broncos at Sawtelle. Harry Sketch- ley ' s booming bat led the assault for the Reichlemen. Next day the Broncos came back to top the locals by a 7-4 count. Kirk Sinclair and Sketchley led the attack for the locals, accounting for all the tallies with their extra-base clouts. In the third and final game against the Broncs, played up north, the Bruins ran into more than their share of tough luck. Under menacing clouds they almost overcame a big lead, but were nosed out by a 9-8. Santa Clara went into a seven run lead in the first two innings, but the Bruins finished strong and almost nipped the Broncs. Captain Johnny Moore turned in a great game in the outfield for the Bruins while Ira Hawkin ' s play on the infield and at the bat was a good sight to the downhearted Bruins. Santa Clara had a good team, but like the Bruins had a hard time winning any ball games. A fleet-footed Indian Infielder found the pace of the Bruin infield to his liking as he crossed the initial base well in advance of the throw. SIcetchley ' s headlong dive for safety went for nothing as the Stanford hurler received credit for an assist as he tossed to first for a putout. STANFORD Stanford invaded the local diannond for a brace of games with the Bruins, and starring " Cootie " Thompson as the bulwark of the attack and defense, defeated the Bruins in both games. Thus ended the dedication of the Joe E. Brown Field. The first game found the Bruins rallying in the late innings to give the Indians a scare but lost the game 4-6. Lynn Compton and Don Cox collected homers for the locals. Claude Purkett took the mound for the visitors the next day and limited the Bruins to five hits while his teammates scored on eight hits for a 4-1 win. In the northern game Purkett again proved too tough as he set the Bruins down with three runs in a ten-inning struggle. Stanford drove across four runs. CALIFORNIA | After their first two league tilts with the Broncos, the Bruins entertained the powerful Bears in a pair of games on the Sawtelle diamond. In the first game the Bruins hopped on the pitchers for eight tallies in the first five innings and came out with an 8-7 win. Art Kenne starred at the plate and on the mound to give the Bruins their first victory. Sketchley and Null helped out by collecting homers and driving in a couple of runs apiece. The Bears solved Rudy Hummes ' curves to take the second game 9-4 despite the stick work of Compton and Sketchley. The last game of the series was a walk-away for the Bears as they walloped their visiting brothers I 1-3. Rumor has it that the Bruin who crossed up the Bears by beating the throw to first was Harry Sketchley, not that there is any resemblance. HARRY SKETCHLEY, fifst-bait Batting average, .264 L NN COMPTON, catcher Batting average, .236 ceof scare I Coi mil acfoS) IS, me james Biuins stk taned s tkeif ectins (•away ART KENNE, pitcher Won I. lost 4, average .200 SO. CALIFORNIA Southern California ' s Trojan nine made a clean sweep of its series with the Bruins, scoring two of the wins via the shutout route. Ed Vitalich, eague-leading hurler, held the Bruins scoreless in the first game, winning 5-0. The second game proved somewhat of a hitting battle, but again the Trojans got the upper hand, taking this en- counter 8-5. U.C.L.A. threatened in the late in- nings but the early Trojan lead could not be over- come. Rudy Hummes, the local ace, hurled a great game in the finale but was edged out when Bob Foitz, S.C. pitcher, held the Bruins to three scattered hits. The Bruins went scoreless for the second time against the Barrymen and for the third time of the year when they lost the last game 0-5. Konopka started another S.C. rally by beating out a throv to first. The Trojans made a clean sv eep of the series as they took the last ganne away from the Bruins on the local diamond. The cross-towners put up a better defense than did the Blue ' n kaliij I« Solders. Harry Sketchley ' s scratch hit didn ' t give him a chance to ii ' " ' IB reach first. Ace chucker Rudy Hummes looked good before the pitch but his batting average told a different tale. Catcher is Jerry Bowman of the gridiron. 233 1 VWV, . ' . ' ' % ,„ % %. ' % Almost as old as their coach were: FRONT ROW: Bill Cain, Bob Luslc, Jim Coleman, Joe Gardner, Bob Schminke, Bob Burns. BACK ROW: Homer Davis, Harry Astor, Ralph Trueblood, Stewart Bowdan, Milt Shedd, Al Harris, Owen dayman. John Beatty. Prior to their last game, the Frosh voted to place at the honorary helm of the team two of its most valuable members. Milt Shedd, at left, was so hon- ored because of his sterling mound work. Stewart Bowdan was made his cohort after a brilliant year at third base. t MSEBALl Coach Billy Guyer ran right into the same old problenn that had faced his predecessors, that of recruiting enough mennbers of the Fresh- man class to field a baseball team. Only after several practice sessions had elapsed did the roster list more than nine candidates. A handful of stars furnished enough power and fielding finesse to make the season partially successful. Strangely enough, two of the defeats came at the hands of high school teams, Fairfax and University. In the first of a two-game series with the Loyola Frosh the Brubabes put on a merry circus to lose by a football score to the Cubs from Del Rey. The second game found a vastly improved Bruin nine holding the Loyola team to a tie in a six-inning contest. Glory came to the pea-greeners by walloping the Trojans twice with Milt Shedd pitching air-tight ball. Bob Schminke, Stewart Bowdan, Bob Lusk, and A! Harris furnished the power at the plate. SCHEDULE Bruin Fro sh Opponents 5 Fairfax High ... 9 6 Loyola Frosh ... 22 10 S.C. Frosh . . . 2 University High 9 S.C. Frosh . . . I Loyola Frosh . . 234 ' ' Bob ■ Mill The baseball teams this year boasted of what is perhaps the youngest coaching combination in any large col- lege. Billy Guycr was selected to boss the yearlings after being only one year removed from his post as second baseman and captain of the 1940 team. Billy ' s fiery red hair and uncurbed enthusiasm made him the sparkplug of the varsity teams on which he played. These same qualities were injected into the play of his new associates. Stewart Bowdan was caught napping at first base and only luck and a good slide took him under the outstretched glove of the Loyola first-sacker. Third-baseman Stu Bowdan added plenty of punch to the Bruin batting order. Another hit boomed off his bat as he swung at an offering from the Loyola hurler. 1 235 I TEAM FRONT ROW: John Mc- Anulty, Sid White, John Keller, Ralph Bleak, Tony Prodan, Frank Inouye, J. D. Morgan, John Chapman. BACK ROW; Arnold Schwab, Sam Urton, Elbert Schinmann, Conrad Kinstad, John Caldccott, William Pagen, Dick Dearden, Bob Laun. W ■ One of UCLA ' s busiest officials is Bill Ackerman, whose best known title is that of Graduate Manager. His duties in this capacity are enough to keep most people fully occupied, but not Bill. Daily he drops the title as an official and assumes that of coach of the varsity and freshman tennis teams. His interest in tennis has led to his appointment as NCAA chairman in this district. At the beginning of the season the Bruin tennis outlook was bright. Due to illness and ineligibility, the season took on another aspect. Bob Stanford, Craig Cunningham, and Alex Gordon, who played so brilliantly last year were out along with two other boys who were being counted on to win points — they were George Peet and Bill Anderson. Among those who will be lost to next year ' s squad through graduation will be J. D. Morgan, the captain and inspira- tion of the local netters. J. D. has played for the locals for the past three years and his steady playing, good spirit, and determination will be hard to replace. Gone also will be Tony Prodan and John Chapman, both who played steady tennis. For next year ' s team, however, the prospects look bright and Coach Ackerman will have plenty of replacements such as the remaining varsity which is com- posed mainly of sophomores and juniors, the junior varsity, and a very strong freshman team together with the boys who didn ' t see action this year. The Blue and Gold netters all in all can look forward to a very strong team next year and should give any of the schools in the Pacific Coast Conference a close race. OICKOEARDEN First Singles RALPH BLEAK Third Singles 238 Sentenced to two years hard labor, Travcrs Hilson finally landed the soft berth as Senior Manager of the tennis team. He still found plenty to do In arranging for the northern tour and the visiting teams at home. Eugene Kayscr and Tom Idle have the job of calling matches and retrieving tennis balls that go over the fence. Both boys were first year managers and next year will be junior managers. Next is Travers Hilson, the present senior manager. George Mayle, In charge of the freshman team, will be next year ' s senior manager. Bob Stanford, out of active competition this year, ably supported the managerial staff with his accurate calling of the matches. I JOHN KELLER Fourth Singles TON PRODAN Fifth Singles 239 SEASON In the first practice match of the season the Bruin netters played a double header with Cal Tech and Redlands. In the first match the Uclans ended with a 5-5 tie, but against Red- lands an 8-1 victory was registered by the Blue and Gold boys. The U.C.L.A. Alumni proved too tough for the pres- ent crop of Bruins, and they went down to defeat by a 3-12 count. The All-Stars, composed of well known Southern California players, handed the locals a 7-2 set-back in another practice match. The local netmen came back in the next match and de- feated the Arizona Wildcats 9-0 in what appeared to be the best match played by the Uclans this year. In the finale, the Bruins dropped their last match to Miami University 1-8. Captain Morgan of the local forces met his match against his University of Miami opponent. Despite his tricky serves the aces were few and far be- tween. Morgan had to stretch to reach a high volley from the racquet of Jack Tidball. Teammate Dicit Dearden shared in the loss handed them by Tidball and Larry Meyers. Against the invading alumni the Bruin captain found the going plenty tough, for instance returning this low drive. Elbert Lewis defeated him in two sets. Morgan, Bruin capiain, went high into the air as he came to the net and returned the ball to the Stanford opponents. Morgan teamed with Dick Dearden to give the Bruins their first doubles team, a combination which won more than its share of games. Against the Indians they won in a close three-set match. CALIFORNIA In the first match with California, played on the local courts, the Bruin netters lost 2-7. The Uclans took only two sinsle matches. Morgan, playing number two singles dropped Brown 6-1, 4-6, 6-4 and Bleak number three singles won over Spencer 6-1, 6-3. The remaining singles and the three doubles were closely fought, but the Bear netmen edged through to victory, usually in the third set. Cal acted as host for the second match and once again trounced their relatives, this time 8-1. Tony Prodan won the only point for the Bruins, by outlasting Ammonettc in the sixth singles 12-10, 6-2. The other matches were won by Cal in two sets except the feature contest in which Canning won over Dearden 4-6, 6-2, 10-8. STANFORD After having the first match rained out on the U.C.L.A. courts earlier in the season, the local netmen met the Stanford Indians on their courts and dropped the match 3-6. Keller, playing fourth singles, won the only singles match for the Bruins over Gurley 12-10, 6-2. In the doubles the Uclans showed more power and won two out of three. Keller and Bleak easily beat Neale and Gur- ley 6-2, 6-3, while Morgan and Prodan had a hard time downing Rose and Owen 4-6, 6-4, 6-2. Kruger and Hutchinson of Stanford took the other doubles from Inouye and McAnulty, 6-3, 6-0. Victim to the game of Ralph Bleak was California ' s number three singles player Spencer, here returning a high volley to his backhand from Bleak. California ' s clean sweep in all three doubles matches included as their victims the Bruin tandem of Dick Dearden and J. D. Morgan, top Bruin twosome. SID WHITE Sixth Singles FRANK INOUyE Third Doubles JOHN McANULTY Third Doubles ATCHES In the first of the two matches with U.S.C., played on their courts, the Trojans won by an 8-1 decision. Bleak and Prodan scored the lone point in the second doubles over Jorgenson and Roth, 6-2, 6-3. Otherwise, the Figueroa boys had the match well in hand. Keller of the Bruins barely was topped by Mattman 7-9, 7-5, 3-6. In the second match between the two schools, the Bruins playing on their home courts, they improved con- siderably but lost by a score of 3-6. The Bruin netmen swept to victory in all of the doubles while the Trojan netters won the six singles. Morgan and Dearden, the locals ' pride and joy and first doubles combination, dropped Toley and Jorgenson 6-4, 1-6, 10-8; Keller and Bleak playing second doubles won over Carlock and Odman, 1-6, 6-4, 6-3; while Inouye and Prodan, in the third doubles, outlasted Nelson and Sweet 5-7, 6-2, 6-0. All of the doubles lasted three sets, while only the second singles went the full length. Morgan in this match barely lost to Toley 4-6, 6-2, 4-6, in a hard fought contest. Dick Dearden came up to Ihe net to return a drive from the racquet of Ted Olewine in the second meeting of the year between the two. Dearden played first singles for the Bruins but was no match for the highly rated Olewine of the Trojans. Typical of the smashing game played by Olewine was this shot which caught Dearden out of position on his backhand. The Trojan ace is one of the ranking younger players in the country, as are so many of his hometowners in Santa Monica. Captain J. D. Morgan tried to blast Toley off the local courts, but his first serve to the Trojan was too long. Morgan lost in three sets to the Trojan, his second loss to Toley. 242 JOHN CHAPMAN Alternate. Sixth Singles JOHN ARENSMVER Junior Varsity. First Singles This group of yearlings added much more to the name of tennis than did the ir varsity brcthr e n. FRONT ROW: Richard Grosslight, John Smith. George Freistcr, Richard Hardrick, Gene Prattc. BACK ROW: Herman Thomas, Jack Kerr, Bob Sigel. Carl Zander, Bob Ward, Sid Wiener. Frosh mentor Larry Mye rs. left, and captain George Freistcr were in the best of humor as they talked over one of the S.C. matches. Larry, a graduate student at U.C.L.A., remembered the days back in 1934 when he played on championship Bruin teams. Freistcr played second singles on the year- ting squad. Mwf ' SCHEDULE BRUIN FROSH OPPONENTS 8 Fullerton J.C 4 8 San Fernando High ... 6 Hollywood High 2 7 Venice High 3 10 Redondo High 2 2 U.S.C. Frosh 7 The first match saw the t-rosh win over Fullerton Junior College 8-4, with the Brubabes sweeping all but two of the singles and two doubles. In the next nnatch the yearlings continued their win- ning ways by pulverizing San Fernando High 8-0. The next victims of the rampaging youngsters was Hollywood High who took a 6-2 loss. Venice High was the next to feel the fury of the Frosh by a 3-7 defeat. The U.C.L.A. Frosh then defeated Redondo High 10-2. In the first of the two matches with U.S.Crr sh, the Brubabes lost 2-7, but in the final match qf the season, again with the Trobabes, the yearljiigs were just edged out of victory by a 4- rcDunt, the locals taking two singles and two doubles matches. Playing in the second singles spot George Freister put everything he had into his matches, as can be seen from his action against Fullerton J.C. on the home courts. His spirit led him to the captaincy of the Brubabc racqueteers. 243 I s a i ' - -: •v,- iil ■ i 3 i One of the smallest squads In recent years was on hand to welcome the coaching staff, but they made up in spirit what was lacking in numbers. The squad was a closely-lcnlt band including: FRONT ROW: Trainer Milce Chambers, Paul Shoaff, Paul Dixon, Tom Ham, Leon Miller, Roy Keene, Kenny Boyd, Hal Sinclair, Jack Hynes, Phil Diei, Jack Schilling, Ray Maggard, Otis Bowdoin, Hubert Duke, Clarence Mackey, BACK ROW: Senior Manager Roy Menashe, Coach Harr Trotter, Luther Goodwin, George Edwards, Stan Cerro, Moss Perry, Bob Tavis, Captain Roger Hoegcr, Dan Miller, Jack Ralls, Al Kosit;h, Earl Carlson, Al limirian. Coach Elvin Drake. This team deserved a great deal of credit for their team spirit and the way in which the gave everything they had, even against such great odds as faced them this year. Coach Harry Trotter launched a campus-wide man hunt after losing a galaxy of stars from last year ' s team. Withdrawals and ineligibility further reduced the size of the squad down to traveling-size proportions. Vet- erans Roger Hoeger, Hal Sinclair, and Jack Schilling formed a powerful nucleus on which to build a team of individual stars. Stan Cerro and Paul Shoaff improved greatly to add their share of points. The yearling team of 1940 turned Ray Maggard, Kenny Boyd, Hubert Duke, and Phil Diez over to the care of Coach Trotter. The best schedule of many years was in the offing until old man Pluvius saw fit to cancel the meets with Santa Barbara Staie, California, and the Long Beach Relays. Cancellation of these meets not only robbed the team of several trips, but also deprived the team of badly needed competition between the Arizona and Stanford meets. Partial compensation for these losses was offered by the initiation of the annual Los Angeles Coliseum Relays. This new meet gave the boys a chance to reap their annual harvest of medals along with the Fresno Relays and Compton Invitational. There weren ' t many bright spots along the cinderpath this year, but as in years past, Harry Trotter was still able to maintain his jovial spirit. " Trot " can point with pride to the spirit his boys have shown when year after year they face the hopeless task of defeating the " Big Three. " In the distant past, Trotter served as coach of the Blue and Gold football teams as well as headman on the oval. During that time many famous athletes have come under Trot ' s supervision. BRUINS HP OPPONENTS 92 Univ. of Arizona . 39 45 1 2 Stanford 85 1 2 27 2 3 So. California . . 103 1 3 39 1 2 Olympic Club . . 90 1 2 Heading the track and field forces was b ig Roger " Red " Hoegcr, along with Woody Strode the best weightman ever to represent the Bruins. Very few athletes have worked as hard to Improve as has Hoeger, with the result that fronn a best put of 46 feet as a sophomore, he reached marks well over 51 feet in his Junior and Senior years. Stan Cerro stretched out on the rubbing- table to have his legs relaxed a few min- utes before he went to his marks In the quarter. Larry Nicollch did the honors. The systems of having each athlete rubbed down before his event was intro- duced by Mike Chambers. Roy Menashe continued the line of Sigma Pi senior managers as he took over the reins as chief assistant to Coach Trotter. For most of the season Roy was a one-man crew, and a good one at that. Track managers do almost as much running as the athletes during a meet, especially the enthusiastic group working un- der Roy Menashe this year. The staff above who put in starting blocks, carried sweat-suits, etc., went under the names of Joe Prather, Roy Menashe, Bill Ban- gerter, and Howard Keller. PRACTICE Plenty of practice but no competition was the order for Bruin spike artists during the early weeks of the track and field season. Old Jupe Pluvius washed out the Santa Barbara State and California meets in addition to the Long Beach Relays, giving Mentor Harry Trotter a dummy preparation. Numerous innovations in the way of calisthenics by Trainer Mike Chambers helped the boys over this period of watchful waiting, but by the time a meet finally rolled around, they were appraised of the fact that only competition can make champions. Among those who set outstanding marks in those daily practice sessions were Paul Shoaff, high jumper, Phil Diez, hurdler, and Leon Miller, distance runner. Also giving favorable indications of things to come in future meets were Hal Sinclair, sprint ace who placed in every important competition, Roger Hoeger, husky shot put- ter. Jack Schilling, broad jump specialist, and Stan Cerro, quarter-miler. Over the bar sailed Paul Shoaff as he began early season practice prior to the Arizona meet. Shoaff is co-holder of the school record at 6 ' 4 " , but bettered this mark by one inch at the Compton Invitational. Phil Diez was just beginning to round into shape for the hurdles after a slov start at the opening of the year. After making points against Arizona and Stanford, Phil joined the touring Mexican team. Most runners find conditioning a tough proposition for the first fcvi ' weeks, but not so for Leon Miller. Leon merely continued the long-distance running which he did during the fall on the cross- country team. 248 :iNDER CHAMPS I Jack Robinson lived up to all the promises which preceded him from Pasadena J.C., and then some. " Jacltie " became the first Bruin athlete ever to win letters in four major sports. His football playing placed him on the second team all-Coast, while he was tops In conference scoring for basketball. On the diamond Jack was a top-notch shortstop, and in track was Conference and N.C.A.A. champ. Three of the greatest track athletes ever to wear the Blue and Gold brought national recognition to their alma mater in 1940 and only the cancellation of the Olympic Games limited their fame. Jack Robinson stepped from the baseball diamond to the broad-jump pit, and after two weeks practice leaped 25 ' to set a new record in the conference meet. He reaped national laurels when the N.C.A.A. crown was bestowed upon him. Pat Turner followed Robin- son down the broad-jump runway to give U.C.L.A. the best pair of college jumpers in the country. Pat won the Coast Conference-Big Ten meet with a leap of 25 ' 6 " , the best mark since the Olympics of 1936. The third member of the trio was Captain Carl McBain. " Mac " ran into a lot of trouble In the low hurdles during his career, but in the National A.A.U. meet he negotiated the 400 meter hurdles in 51.6 seconds. This time equalled the American record set by Slen Hardin and entitled Carl to a place on the Ail-American track team of 1940. The old traditional stories about " Pat and Mac " found their counterparts on the Westwood campus in Carl McBain (top) and Pat Turner. Their careers on the same track team dated back from junior high days. L.A. High received the benefits of their services with Carl winning the city low hurdles and Pat taking the broad-jump. Harry Trotter got one of his few breaks when they entered U.C.L.A. together. Mac went on to become varsity captain and a big-time politician while Pat was landing a wife. i 249 CLARENCE MACKEY Broad jump, 4 points JACK SCHILLING High-broad jumps, 10 points PAUL SHOAFF High jump, 9 1 6 points STANFORD Bruin tracksters clearly showed the results of their lack of competition when they nnet Stanford in their first conference meet. Valuable points vanished when Captain Roger Hoeger and Jack Schilling failed even to place in events in which they were favorites. Hal Sinclair came through with his anticipated wins in the sprints after a close call with Grant in the century. The Indians ran away with the rest of the blue ribbons, leaving the Bruins the satisfaction of taking second place in all events except the mile, discus, and pole- vault. In these events only third place honors went to the home town boys. Luther Goodwin came out of his first varsity meet as a new Bruin star. Unplaced by all pre-meet dopesters, Luther wound up with a second in the broad-jump and a third in the high-jump. New meet records were set by Hart and Peck in the high-jump and pole- vault. ttf-. Phil Diez ran neck and neck with Herlel of the Indians in the high hurdles, but slowed up at the finish to wind up in second spot. A few yards in the rear were Dan Miller and Otis Bowdoin. The latter took the show spot over his teammate who ran with an injured knee. ab jj Big power-man for the Palo Alto farmers was Allan Grey. His put of 50 ' won the shot as Roger Hoeger dropped below expected form. Larsen breezed across the finish, an easy winner in the half-mile, to give the Reds first place. Teammate Olson finished far behind in the third spot. Sandwiched between the two Indians was U.C.L.A. ' s Kenny Boyd, prob- ably the shortest man on the Coliseum track that day. 250 Tl F R N 1 A . Coach Harry Trotter ' s charses ran into the most powerful track and field team in the country when they took on the cross-town Trojans. The Olympic Club of San Francisco came down to add to the competition, bringing along Cornelius Warmer- dann as their featured performer. Hal Sinclair met his first defeat of the season when a throat infec- tion sapped his endurance in the century to allow Bourland of S.C. to nip him at the tape. In the furlong, Stan Cerro took Sinclair ' s place and ran a close third behind the Trojans. Duke ran one of the best races of the day in the low hurdles when he finished inches behind the highly rated Laret of S.C. Another good Bruin performance was Kenny Boyd ' s third in the half as he crossed the finish line on the heels of a pair of Trojans. Hocger in the shot, Miller in the two-mile, and Schilling in the broad-jump each rang up second place points in the dual meet with S.C. Shoaff and Goodwin leaped 6 ' 2 " in the high-jump to tie for third behind Wilson and LaCava of the Trojans. Stan Cerro was elected to the captaincy for 1942. Leon Miller had a sure third place when he came into the stretch in the two mile against S.C. and the Olympic Club, but Ganahl of the Olympics put on a sudden sprint to catch Miller napping. The two tied for fourth place. i Trojan power reached its climax in the quarter when the Cardinal and Gold swept the first three places. Howard Upton was an easy winner, followed by Srunbock, left, and Crank. Stan Cerro was on Grunboclc ' t heels but faded at the finish to go unplaced. Only other Bruin entry was Al limirian, who brought up the rear. Cliff Bourland of the Trojans pulled an upset when he defeated Hal Sinclair in the century with a blazing finish. Hal ' s throat infection slowed him down after he got off to a beautiful start. Skafte, at left, finished strong to beat out Jackson of the Olympic Club for the third spot. Duke of the Bruins was fifth. RAV MAGGARD Pole vault, 4 ' 2 points AL IZMIRIAN Quarter-relay, V 2 points HAL SINCLAIR Sprints-relay, 24 points 251 John Mumaw followed in Ihe footsteps of his coach when he was elected freshnnan captain. Coach " Ducky " Drake was captain and half-milcr for the Bruin varsity in 1926 as well as being the top cross-country runner. " Ducky " is well known for the strenuous training he gives this proteges but his methods produce results as in the case of Mumaw, John ran the half and the relay in every meet save the S.C., and here he added the mile to his day ' s work. Only twice in the season did he fail to win the half. Daring the hard workouts of Coach Drake in order to repre- sent the class of ' 44 were: FRONT ROW: Trainer Mike Chambers, Lee Katz, Captain John Mumaw, Bob Ralls, Ben Harris, George Sato, Bob Gordon, Dan Endsley, Bert Ach, Manager Roy Menashe. BACK ROW: Coach Harry Trotter, Harry Wagner, George Belknap, Bill Pearlman, Frank Cookson, Bernard Goodmanson, Bob Griffith, Charles Marsh, George Phillips, Hoxsie Grlswald, Bob VanDeventer, Bob Lee, Roy Kurrasch, Coach Drake. TRACK Frosh track made its traditional debut with a mere handful of candidates appearing to be taken under the wing of " Ducky " Drake. Not quite so traditional was the shortage of individual stars on which to form a nucleus. George Phillips and John Mumaw emerged as the outstanding point-winners with Frank Cookson and Hoxsie Griswold showing promise of developing into varsity material. Phillips and Griswold in the shot and discus scored most of the team ' s points in the field events with Ray Simpson backing them up in the shot. The three alternated to win the shot in every meet. Mumaw and Cookson were high-point men on the track, Mumaw in the half and Cookson in the hurdles, Ralls in the javelin, Katz in the quarter, and Sato in the broad-jump each came through with one win during the season. Against the Trojan Frosh the Brubabes were helpless. Phillips and Griswold took one-two in both the shot and discus for the only Bruin show of strength. 252 FRESHMEN 41 35 50 2 5 63 2 3 35 2 3 OPPONENTS Inglewood Hi. . 72 L. A. CO. . . 86 S. Monica J.C. 80 3 5 Glendale J.C. . 65 1 3 U.S.C. Frosh. . 95 1 3 i iipii- itiiii k h Ucli, Iiolle, ooim 1, lo| Halfway through the high-hurdles Eliot began to pull away from Marsh of the Brubabes. At the finish the order was the same with Coolcson, at left, winding up in the show spot. O ' Reilly of the Trobabes led his team- mates to a clean sweep in the century. Shoop finished a foot behind him and Oaley came up to get the decision over Cookson of U.C.L.A. John Mumaw, Bruin captain, received the baton from Lee Kati as he started on the anchor lap far behind the fast-moving Trobabes. U.C.L.A. holds the record, set in 1937. Van De Venter displayed good form against the Trobabes but lacked the drive to push him into first spot. He tied with teammate Laeventhal for third as Troy took one-two. ' ;eg ■ " - ok: .■-Site- ■ -: v, --gs •f •?r V ' y-- •• - ■ ' - -:- " - -» ' i J ■( COACH U.C.L.A. owes a wealth of thanks to Ben Wallis, coach of the Bruin sweepstcrs. Without the unceasing work of this lawyer-coach, crew would never have reached the importance that it has achieved during the past few years. Law practice took most of his time, but twice a week Coach Wallis put his charges through nniles of tough rowing. Rowing took another step forward this year when the course and boat- house were made available for the entire season. Crew has been almost a self-made sport at Westwood. Daily trips to Long Beach were a great handicap to crew members until re- placed by the tide-controlled course at Ballona Creek. Boathouse facilities were provided late in 1940, but lack of funds left the shells stranded with- out a landing. This fault was remedied in 1941, and with the purchase of a new shell things are looking up. ■ KW 1 KINGSTON CABLE Number six JIM RAKER Coxswain JACKMILLIKAN Number six HANFORD FILES Number seven A.J. MEYER Number seven BRUCE JOHNSTON Number four CAPTAIN All the members of the varsity crew elect the commodore of the Bruin Rowing Club at the end of each season. Ignacio " Iggy " Quijada was elected to this position to reward his work in building up an interest in crew. " Iggy " pulled an oar in the first boat as a Sophomore and Junior, alternating between the jayvce as a Senior. Senior manager Paul Simon en- joyed crew from the wheel of the coaching launch where he relaxed and sympathized with the galley slaves. 256 Assistants to headman Paul Simon were George Cambon, Clark Tinch, and Milton Willner. Life for these boys was a joyride when their boss broke down and allowed them to ride in the coaching launch. w« Crew attracted more campus interest this year than at any other time in its history. The nearness of rowing facilities at Ballona Creek brought out a record number of candidates for both varsity and freshman boats. Pre-season conditioning reached a new height when Mike Chambers initiated a full program of calisthenics which quickly weeded out the less enthusiastic. With the coming of spring, spirits blossomed anew and life became less drudgery. The fall dance spon- sored by the Bruin Rowing Club under the leadership of Commodore Ignacio Quijada was followed by a full social calendar. Annual selection of the crew queen found Eleanor Vetter wearing the crown as reigning beauty. This year the crew members made use of their brains as well as their brawn by utilizing all the candidates for queen. A woman ' s auxiliary, Shell and Oar, was organized to further the cause of rowing at U.C.L.A. First objective of the beauteous group was to raise funds for the installation of showers and lockers at the new boathouse. Led by president Dorothy Dodge, a raffle and bridge contest were held to start the financial drive. Everything considered, it is hard to see how the oarsmen can lose. TEAM SCHEDULE OPPONENTS Varsity vs. Sacramento J.C. Varsity vs. California Varsity vs. Stanford Jayvee vs. Compton J.C. Jayvee vs. California Jayvee vs. Compton J.C. RESULTS tie won by California won by UCLA won by UCLA won by California won by UCLA 257 Top among early season candi- dates was the array of crewmen forming the first boat. Jim Wallace, left, scl the stroke for the other seven members. In consecutive or- der behind Wallace were: A. J. Meyer, Bruce Johnston, Tom Fuller, Lester Levitt, Homer Mlhm, War- ren Hayes, and Ignacio Quijada. Bob Parr rode in the driver ' s seat. Against Cal, Levitt and Quijada were replaced by Kingston Cable and Lee Clark with Jim Raker tak- ing over as coxswain. Levitt was lost early In the year with a broken arm and Quijada was restored against Oregon. JIM WALLACE Stroke CEDRIC SCUDDER Number two TOM FULLER Number five HOMER MIHM Number three LEE CLARK Bow TONy LLOVD-MORRIS Stroke k Constant juggling by Coach Ben Wallis made it Impossible to pick a definite jayvee boat. Early season form placed Tony Lloyd - Morris at stroke, Lee Clark at seven, Neal Dundas at six, Sam Sale at five, Don Nyhagen four, Warren Beck three, Rod Ogilvie two, and Hanford Files at the bow posi- tion. Barking the stroke was Jim Raker, who with some of tTie others, was later promoted to the first stroke. 4 l wveO Caught by the camera at the " catch " , the Javec prepares to take it up again after receiving instructions from Ben Wollis in the launch. Ben was aided in his coach- ing this year by the reconstruction of the launch, Blue Sea. Pictured is one of the combinations tried by Ben In early season as they finish up a stroke In a work- out at Ballona Creek. The sad faces were probably posed for the shot as not a few of the boys Qtz jokers; however, pulling an oar is not particularly conducive to smiling. Tn tpeir most crucial race of the year, the Bruin jayvee lost to the alifornia second-boaters by three Ien3ths, in what amounted to a preview of the varsity race. A victory over Compton J.C. marked the seSlifcn ' s opening in the Sacramento regatta, while an upset loss to the frosh was the season ' s closer. The boat varied all year as Coach Ben Wallis kept shifting his men around, but the line-up against the Bears had Bob Parr, cox; Tony Lloyd-Morris, stroke; Hanford Files, seven; Jack Mililkan, six; Neil Dundas, five; Howell McDaniel, four; Warren Beck, three; Don Nyhagen, two; and Ignacio Quijada, bow. Crew took a one-day holiday as the newest addition to the Bruin flotilla received its christening. Named for its donor, Eugene P. Clarlc. the boat was showered with champagne at the hands of Eleanor Vetter, latest version of the Bruin queens. Her assistants were Jerry Moise. left, and Mary Dant, both members of Shell and Oar, crew honorary. It happens once in a life-time, to a Bruin coxswain. The little fellow ' s tra- ditional dunking came at the hands of his galley slaves after beating Stan- ford. Tom Fuller, left, and Homer Mihm, holding watch, had a hand in it: both are 6 ' 4 " . Under the supervision of manager Paul Simon, at right, the weary Bruin crew hoisted their new shell from Ballona Creek to carry it to the boathouse. Tired but happy, the crew finished their day ' s work after defeating the Stanford boat. The powerful Golden Bear boat jumped to an early lead over the Bruins and gradually pulled away. Rumor had it that the Cal boys lack finesse, but here they had power and smoothness to spare. Coach Wallis followed his band in the coaching launch to bark out advice and encour- agement. " c i with the result of the Oreson State race at Corvallis still to be decided, the Bruin varsity has maintained an even .500 average in three races. In the opening race of the season, Sacramento J.C. and Ben Wallis ' crew crossed the finish line at Ballona Creek in a dead tie. The race was held under the worst possible natura conditions, with a swollen course and floating debris hindering both boats. In the second race of the year, failure to take a high stroke cost the varsity a four- length loss to the strong Bear crew from Berkeley. The powerful Cal boat stepped out in front and was neve headed. Against Stanford, the locals outswept the Indians by seven lengths. -r : 260 Along the rock-bound shores of Ballona Creek the Bruins made up for their showing against Cal by rapidly putting clear water between the Eugene P. Clark and the canoe paddled by the Indians. TEAM 4 A steadily imprc CREW A steadily improving crew all year long, Coach Bob Hillen ' s freshman boatload this year reached their climax in the Stanford Regatta, the final local race of the year, by setting a new yearling record in an upset win over the jayvee boat. In their opening race with Sacramento J.C. ' s second boat, inexperi- ence cost the Brubabes a win. The peagreeners turned in a pair of wins over Compton J.C. to com- plete their season. The line-up was almost the same all year long, the only changes being made in the coxswain, bow, and six positions, until five man Brinton Turner was stricken by appendicitis two hours before the first Compton race the day of the Cal regatta. The rest of the boat included coxswain Eddie Urata, stroke Tim Evans, seven Ray Whitney, six Warren Miller, five Myer Blumberg, four Dave De Haas, three Phil Baker, two Bob Jones, and bow Johnny Joseph. Coxswain Eddie Urata was lost among the Frosh giants while on land, but on water he cracked the whip over Tim Evans, Bob Whitney, Warren Miller, Phil Baker, Dave DeHaas, Meyer Blum- berg, Bob Jones, and John Joseph. This crew was the biggest and best boatload of freshmen ever to splash the waters of Ballona Creek. COUCH Bob Hillen will some day be one of the best crew coaches in America. Any frosh crew member on cam- pus will tell you so at any rate. Under Hillen ' s super- vision fall practice was in- stituted fof the first time. There Is little doubt that the success of the ' 44 frosh crew was due in a large part the work of Coach Hillen. SCHEDULE OPPONENTS WINNER U.C.L.A. Frosh vs. Compton J.C. — Frosh U.C.L.A. Frosh vs. Sacramento J.C. — Sacramento U.C.L.A. Frosh vs. Jayvee — Frosh Members of the high-and-mlghty junior varsity hung their heads in shame after a challenge race with the lowly freshman boat. The yearlings proceeded to uncork their best effort of the year and sailed down U.C.L.A. ' s own Poughkeepsie with the jayvee following in their wake. A new Frosh record for the 2000 meter course was hung up by Coach Hillen ' s rangy charges as they romped to victory. ■ " ;- . .t.;K .U-.,21ib Carrying on the tradition of the old English " tea-drinkers " recreation were: FRONT ROW: Manager Milt Shcrr. Phillip Butcher, Bob Ferguson, Gordon Blunden, Carl Kruger, Sam McCulloch, Mickey Slobodien, Coach Tom Smith. BACK ROW: Coach " Doc " Severn. Hank Shatford. Frank Durkec, Jack Milligan, Captain William Thomas, Joe Schwartz, Al Barnett, Bob McCullagh, Mort Frishman. I CRICKET The Bruin cricket team this year entered its eighth season on the U.C.L.A. campus seriously handicapped by lack of experi- enced bowlers. However, veteran Sann Mc- Cullock, Captain Bill Thomas, and Frank Burkee developed into a threatening com- bination. Aided by the fielding of Gordon Blunden and Mickey Slobodien, these boys were able to bring home a 125-124 victory over the highly rated L.A. Cricket Club. But the season was disappointing after last year ' s undefeated record. In one of the most exciting matches of the season, the locals were outscored by the Corinthians 59-69. Captain Bill Thomas was the " batter " and Hank Shatford was " wicket- keeper " , corresponding to baseba terms. George Blunden and Bill Mc- Cullagh are just tea drinkers. « 264 RIFLE TEAM The rifle team, varsity and R.O.T.C., usually a strong Uclan minor sport, upheld its reputation again this year by winning 85 out of 86 matches. The R.O.T.C. team lost one match, but the varsity re- mained undefeated for the second consecutive year. The R.O.T.C. team, composed of Milton Shedd, Franklyn Michaelson, William Brown, Thomas Simp- son, and Rolfe Blanchard, won the hiearst Match from 31 other teams in the Ninth Corps Area, mak- ing the second consecutive year for this honor and distinction. Sergeant Thomas, coach since the days on Vermont Avenue, resigned his position just as the season was getting under way. He was replaced by Sergeant Hogwood from the University of Wash- ington. Fred Stevens, Bill Brown, and Mike Corcoran were among the top Bruin sharpshooters. Mike was a Navy man; the others were officers in the Bruin Rifles. On the firing line for the Bruins were: FRONT ROW: Tom Simpson. Bill Brown, John Kirkland, Captain Walter Stevens, John Truex, Marvin Saltzman. BACK ROW; Sergeant Joe Hogwood. Louis Weinberg. Bernard Menard. Gil- bert Preston, George Smith, Morris Golden, Howard Boblet, Homer Delrich. w:w ' y FRONT ROW: Voshio Domoto, Hisa- yuki Ogimachi, Bob Marianrt, Abe Greenbaum, Henry N kaoka, Dick Fulmer. SECOND ROW: Joe Uematsy, Kei Yamaguchi, Orlan Friedman, Frank Cooper, Takashi Yamada, Joe Uhi- kawa, Don Rowley, Harry Wilson. BACK ROW: Manager Barnie Apple- field, Ray Frug, Hal Dennis, Ed Great- head, Dale Tipton, Don Sproul, Carl Walker, Dick Badger, Coach Bob Despite the inelis ' ibility of Ed Smyth, captain and 1940 Pacific Coast Conference title holder in the 175 pound division, the Bruin grapplers boasted a successful sea- son. Briggs Hunt, fornner Bruin wrestling team captain and coach for the past five years, was drafted by the army in mid-season and re- placed by another alumnus, Bob Thomas. Our grunt and groan boys were able to avenge last year ' s defeat by " big brother " in a very convincing manner, the final score being 21-11. In other league com- petition the scrappers triumphed over Whittier 33-5, and were pinned by San Jose by a slim mar- gin of 16-4. Gridder Dale Tipton was outstanding in the heavyweight division along with Bob Meriam who wrestled in the 165 pound class. After the declaration of Ed Smyth ' s ineligibility Bob Meriam was elected captain. Curry, wearing the trunks ot the Cal wrestling team, found himself in an upsetting position as Dale Tipton pinned his shoulders to the mat. To make sure of his victim, the 240 Bruin cracked a few Curry ribs. B FOOTBALL An experimental season in 1939 showed the benefits of a football team made up of players who participated for the sole reason that they enjoyed playing football. And the " B " team was given a definite place in UCLA athletics. Nornaan Duncan, former Frosh mentor, was placed in charge of the small band with Frank Kroener as his assistant. Norm ' s charges went into their first game against the Pasadena J.C. reserves under- manned, but managed to hold their opponents to a 13-0 score. The Bruins reversed the decision in a return engagement with the same foes, emerg- ing a one-point winner in the 7-6 game. A hard- driving attack made the Bruins a constant threat, but lack of a scoring punch kept them from scoring until the third period. Walt Crowe passed to Frank Angonna, the play winding up on the Pasadena 3, and Warner Browning plunged over to score after three attempts. Pasadena ' s score came late in the game as a result of a recovered fumble and two passes from the Bruin 15. In the last contest of a brief schedule the Los Angeles City College reserves overcame an early Bruin lead to win I 3-7. Crowe scored for the Bruins on a 33-yard run. Norm Duncan ' s boys indulge in their favorite offense, the lat- eral in which play they pass the ball like a hot potato. FRONT ROW; Kenny Nakaoka, Jack Singlaub, Jack Gruberman, Jim Feldman, Joe Bono, Max Dunn. SECOND ROW: Wall Crowe, Kenny Rubin, Frank An- gona, Jim Mellon, Tom Ham, Frank Leandra, Marv Wagner. THIRD ROW: Coach Frank Kroener, Bill Lantz, Gordon Brit- tle, Dick Olson, Bruce Johnston, Jim Buckingham, Marv Apple- baum, Gcogc Edwards, Coach Norm Duncan. BACK ROW: Jack Binklcy, Kermit Barllett, Louis Caraplis, Larry Rushall, Joe Kaufman, Ken Browning, Roy Knox. 267 FENCING In contrast to the unusual success of last year ' s Bruin fencers, the 1941 squad of blue and gold stabbers went down to defeat in each of its matches. Composed almost exclusively of sopho- more foilmen, the squad was not able to come through in tight places when points were needed. Sophomore ace Mason Hamilton was the one shining light on the team, winning most of his encounters. In the two matches with Southern California, the Uclans came closest to victory, losing the epee 6-3, the foil 5-4, and winning the saber 5-4. In both engagements the scores were identical. Mason Hamilton and Parke Snavely were battling with sabres Tn practice, prior to locking weapons in this head parry. Preparing for the Trojans were Harold Ednnundson and Elwy Jones. The weapons being wielded were dueling swords. Gentlemen duelists in the Bruin manner; Coach Ed Murphy, Hajime Tanaka, Mason Hamilton, Elwy Jones, Captain Parke Snavely, Harold Edmundson, Eugene Levine, Jack McLaughlin, John Russell, Manager Walter Guy. . 268 Guiding the destinies of the golf team were; Don Carman, Carl Randall, Harry Lindcnbaum, War- field Garson. BACK ROW: Coach Don Park, Everett Smith. Lowell Robblns, Jerry Hawlcy, Howard Culver and Keith Gresser. k 4 After numerous attempts to hold the traditional All-University Golf Tournament were frustrated by persistent rainfall, the matches finally 3ot under way in the middle of March as the Brentwood course began to dry off, Capt. Warfield Garson got in the same groove as another minor sport captain and was declared ineligible after winning the all-U tournament. In an auspicious season opener the Bruin divoteers waxed the Colorado University IOI 2-4 ' 2. Next came an intersectional match with Oklahoma with a 9-9 tie resulting. From this point on, however, the team was unable to muster sufficient strength to score a win over our major opponents, Cal, Stanford, and S.C. The scores for these matches indicate that the Bruins were competely outclassed, being 17-10, 24-3, and 18-9. Brentwood Country Club furnished the setting for the first match between the Trojan and Bruin divoteers. Don Carmen, leading Bruin golfer, teed off in perfect form before the critical eyes of the Trojans. Howard Culver blasted the ball far down the fairwa at Cheviot Hills, but could not defeat those Trojan Reporting for one of the most gruelling of sports were: FRONT ROW: Al GreenwaM. Bill Reordan, Stan Talpis, Fred Nixon, Paul Francis, Scott Merrick. SECOND ROW: Fenwicke Holnnes. Bill Kuehne, Henry Eddy, Bob Kern, Johnny Siegel. BACK ROW: Coach Don Park, Paul Sims, Bob Johnson, Captain Devere Christensen, Jim Hokom, Bill Mitchell, Harvey Gallinger. UCLA ' S mermen gave promise of coming through with another undefeated year. They breezed through a six game practice schedule with but a single loss, that to an all-star aggregation of former Bruin players. In the win column were 12-5 and I 1-4 decisions over Fullerton J.C., 14-7 and 6-0 wins from Compton J.C., and a 7-3 victory over the Los Angeles Athletic Club. The league season found a lower percentage of wins, with three victories and the same number of losses. Stanford fell before the Bruins twice, first by a one-sided score of 5-15 and the second by 4-5. Cab Mitchell tallied seven goals in the first game and three in the second to dominate the scoring. California reversed the picture in taking both games by the identical score of 8-6. The flu bug kept Mitchell on the sidelines in this series, leaving Devere Christensen to furnish the scoring punch. The first game with S.C. went to the Bruins 7-6, Troy winning the last game 12-8. Fen Holmes, fresh from the Islands, got an early taste of high-class water- polo when he went up against Verne Kelsey. Verne rates ns a Bruin great, maki 13 the all- Coast two yea s ;unnlng. ANS ag3regations ever to turn out for swimming at U.C.L.A. greeted Don Park late in February, but the squad was soon weakened by numerous ineligibilities and injuries. Led by Captain Bill Kuehne, the local splashers were standouts in a number of events, even threatening to erase the Bruin reputation for lack of divers. The squad started the season with victories over Compton and Fullerton junior Colleges, but were later turned back by California and Stanford who boasted unusually strong teams. Along with Kuehne, the tankmen were well represented in the sprints by Dore Schwab, " wonder-boy " on last year ' s frosh team; in the backstroke by Johnny Seigal; in the breast stroke by Dick Reed, and distances by Fen Holmes. In the climaxing tilt of the season, our splashers drubbed El Tro)an 46-29. In the historical meet in which the Bruin mermen finally defeated the Trojans, Gene Glasband fired the gun to start Bill Kuehne on his way to victory in the 50. Taking off are Schwab of the Bruins, Trojan Blenkhorn, Kuehne, and Hinldey of the cross-towncrs. FRONT ROW: John Siegal, Scotl Merrick, Bob Fisher, Dore Schwab, Bill Kuehne, Coach Don Park. SECOND ROW: Bill Reed, Hugh Walters, Bob Chandler, Pete Holnback, Fen Holmes. BACK ROW: Henry Eddy, Bill Harrison, Kermit North- rop, Leon Cole, Manager Lew Williams. 271 One of the most successful teams among the minor sports, lightweight basketball attracts those who play the game for the fun of it. Part of the squad who came out were: FRONT ROW: David Vann, Diclc Townc. Jack Saunders. STANDING: Art Sundberg. Taylor Caspary, Co-captains Bob Lee- body and Ray Gillette, Manager Bruce Carpenter. 145-LB.. Overshadowed in publicity by their big brothers, the Bruin lightweights far surpassed them in the won and lost column. Eighteen wins were chalked up by the speedy quintet. Six losses were handed the Bruins with their arch- rivals from Berkeley receipting for two of the defeats. The northern tour netted seven victories out of the nine games played. Coach Waldo Lyon molded a smooth, fast-break- ing quintet built around co-captain Bob Leebody, high scorer for the year. Supporting Leebody on the forward wall were Dick Saltomoto, Tosh Ihara, and Homer Hocker, all of whom closely pressed Leebody for scoring honors. Defensive positions were held down by Dick Towne and three year veteran Ray Gillette. 272 Brawny gymnasts made other athletic teams look puny when they tensed before the camera. Muscle-men all were these Bruins. FRONT ROW: Coach Cecc Hollingsworlh, Tom Laughlin, Russ Bidwcll, Dick Godbet, Don Grcsser, Ed Tyler, Manager Art Nelson. BACK ROW: Bill Rock, Charles Mailllard, Ed Motter, Bill Gustin, Larry Nicolich. Absent were John Campbell, Bruce Conner, and Captain Bill Corwin. Leave it to the acrobats to dig up something new in the way of artistic contortions! Going under the name of a combination French and double front lever, the stunt was well per- formed by a trio of the classy gym team. From top to bottom were Bill Corwin, Tom Laughlin, and Oliver Gross. Muscular captain of the powerful gym team, Bill Corwin made the most difficult perform- ances look easy. This one-arm support lever seems to present no great difficulties, but the novices steer clear. Bill was high-point man in most of the meets, specializing on the rings and free exercise. GYM TEAM Continuing where they left off last year, U.C.L.A. ' s gymnasts enjoyed a very successful season, winning dual meets from California, S.C., Occidental, and Santa Barbara. The musclemen then turned around and lost a triangular Pacific Coast Conference meet with Cal and S.C. by a narrow margin in which the final scores were II for the Bears, 101 for the B ' uins, and 9 for the Trojans. The 1 94 1 squad boasts a number of stellar performers and in- cludes the captain and consistent point winner. Bill Corwin, Russ Bidwell, Don Gresser, Eddie Motter, Johnny Byrne, Oliver Gross, and John Campbell. The performances of blind Eddie Motter were a feature of every encounter. The entire team showed fine spirit and all shouted praise for Coach Cece Hollingsworth. This makes the second successive year for Cece in the top-flights of the gym world. For a time, it was hoped that some of the boys would be sent east to compete in national meets as the quality of their performances was such that they were likely to do well in such competition, but a little matter of lack of funds kept the 273 KNEELING: Gordon Miller (fifth man), Leon Miller (second man). STANDING: Coach Elvin " Ducky " Drake, Bob Johnson (sixth man), Captain Dave McFarland (fourth man), Dick Moore (third man), Lane Donovan (first man). Senior Manager Russell Simpson. )f ' Individual ability plus a well-balanced team gave UCLA its best band of harriers in history. Santa Monica J.C. was run into the ground with a 16-45 score in favor of the Bruins, with Donovan, Miller, MacFarland, and Moore sweeping the first four places. California handed a visiting Bruin team its only defeat, the Bears winning 23-33 as Peters crossed the wire seconds ahead of Dono- van. Los Angeles put up a close fight before losing 33-25, as Donovan and Leon Miller finished in that order to give the Bruins a good lead. This same pair led the way to the wire as Stanford was beaten 27-28. Miller reversed the order when San Diego lost 32-23. In all the meets MacFarland, Moore, and Gordon Miller gave a close support to the leaders. Gordon Miller, fifth Bruin to pass the half-v ay point in the San Diego meet, still faced two grueling miles of hills over the local course. With verbal aid from Manager Russell Simpson, he finished in eighth place to add valuable points. f 274 Norm Duncan gave his boys plenty cf tough practice by matching his best men yarnst each other. Hector Anton and Jack Perrin, top men in their weights, put up a good scrap. Anton fought at 120. Perrin at 145. Learning the art of self-defense the hard way were: Tommy Matsunaga, Jasper Dailey, Hector Anton, Robert RuU. Cliff Kctzcl, Jack Perrin. Wesley Russell. Sho Onike. Manager Carter Ruby, and Coach Norm Duncan. BOXING After fall practice thi ; year the Bruin boxing situation looked as good as ever, but when the spring enrollrnent came around, the jinx bug ran amuck and Coach Norm Duncan almost had to resort to conscription in order to get up a team. However, to aid the local situation a couple of unheardof lads in the personages of Manual Alba and Dave Lynch turned up and developed into a pair of classy punchers. Also, consistent in their respective weights were Hector Anton and Cliff Ketzel. The blue and gold boxers lost the first match of the season to a superior Stanford squad and never were a threat as a team the entire season. The bout with California was a part of the Men ' s Do and almost featured a Bruin victory, hlowever, only four Uclan sluggers could be mustered and by losing one of these bouts, the Westwooders came out on the short end of a 3-5 count. A scheduled match with Cal Aggies had to be cancelled when the Aggies packed up and left for Boston to compete in the National Championships on the date of the Bruin match. 275 Attracted by the rough play in hockey were, FRONT ROW: Captain Morric Pechet, Clyde Christofferson, Jim Bartholomew, Jim Mellon. BACK ROW: Allan lancll. Bill Ewonus, Scott Miller, Howard Campbell, Reg Daw- son, Leo Hirshfeld, Coach Nor- man Duncan. iePf The Bruin puck squad opened the 1940 season in a very auspicious nnanner with the declaration by Pacific Coast Conference moguls of Scott Miller ' s eligibility. Early in the season the Bruin sextet beat Loyola to advance to the finals of the hloover Cup Tournament. From this point on, however, the Bruins, because of injuries and job difficul- ties, were unable to get their full strength on the ice except on rare occasions. Captain Mo rrie Pechet, Bill Ewonus, and newcomer Don Prickett carried the brunt of activi- ties on the Bruin forward wall. How- ard Cannpbell and Clyde Christof- ferson were steady at defense while Jim Bartholomew could always be found in the cage. The pucksters fared about the same in both league and non-legaue competi- tion, winning 2 from Loyola, tieing 2 with S.C. and losing a total of 8 games to S.C, Bakersfield, San Diego, and Loyola in league en- counters. hHighlights of the season were victories over Loyola and the ties with S.C. Two of the league ' s outstanding centers met in this face-off between the Bruins and Trojans. Bruin captain Morrie Pechet was opposed by Eric Beauchamp, one of Troy ' s best. Jim Bartholomew was lost amid flying sticks and sharp skates as he blocked the flying puck shot at the goal. Waiting to retrieve were Christofferson and Trojan Harry Black. Bruin snow-plowers could boast of having more captains than in any other sport on the campus. Perennial star Wolfgang Lert led the pack until graduation promoted him into the coaching position. Bob Hannah took over until the faculty axe removed him and left the post at the mercy of Tom Shumaker. Snow-storms forced the postpone- ment of the Pacific Coast Inter- collegiate Tournament but the team was consoled by spending a prac- tice period at Sun Valley. The Bruins came out second in a three- way meet with the Trojans and Pomona, of course S.C. won. Pasa- dena J.C. lost to the Bruins after taking most of the first places, but had the skids put under them by Bruin second and third place points. Single-filing down the mountains at Nor- den on a practice run were Wolfgang Lert, Olto Kaus, and Bud Halley. The team was practicing for the Intcrcol- legiates. Coach Wolfgang Left gave his charges a demonstration of an expert ' s sicill in a sal- lom run. Wolfgang and skiing at U.C.L.A. have been synonymous terms for four years. HUNG California ' s finest snow crop in years was welcomed by Wolfgang Lert, Ray Avery, Bob Hannah, Bud Halley, and Otto Kaus. Lert became coach in February and Captain Bob Hannah lost his eligibility to leave the squad short on man-power. 277 FRONT ROW: Ramos, Fifer, Her- aid, Captain Ralls, Thompson, Moon, Southmayd. SECOND ROW: Nelson, Voce, Johnson, McKenzic, Haskins, Smith, Lcrt, Brown, Han- nah. THIRD ROW: Smith, Mc- Daniel, Hostler, Kaus, McRosltey, Larson, Jones, Hays, Coach Stev- enson, Rosenbaum, Kruger, Som- merville, Thompson. .John Somerville was blocked from be- hind as he started on a down-field jaunt dribbling the ball before him. John always turned in a high calibre game. Somerville relayed the ball to Larry Thompson on a drive toward the goal guarded by San Bernardino J.C. Thompson ran Into trouble as he met the defense. In the first yame of the season the Stanford team eked out a close -2 win over the locals, but the Bruins found a victim in the second game when they dominated San Bernardino with a 2-1 score. The annual trek to the Bay region resulted in California dishing out a hard 5-3 win and San Mateo J.C. taking over with a 4-1 beating. The third match ended in a tie of 2-2 despite the standout performances of Sommcrvillc, Ralls, and Haskins. When California played a return game on the local field, she again emerged a two point winner of 3-1, and San Mateo found themselves outplayed, but came out with a l-l tie. hlowever, in the final game the Bruins overcome the unex- pected opposition from San Bernardino J.C. with a 1-0 win. I 278 FRONT ROW: Coach Helt, Meyrowiti. Maggipinto, Austin, Levitt, Captain Boulian. BACK ROW: Epstein, Tamkin, Bar- lough, Stonebreaker. Crandell. Ready for any eventuality are team members Maggipinto. Boulian, Crandell and Barlough. Preparing for the Cal match were Frank Austin, Phil (Men ' s Week) Boulian, McCord Cran- dell, and Frank Maggipinto. HANDBALL Coach Tom Hcit was justly proud of the achievements of his boys despite the record of five wins, five ties, and six losses. When the high calibre of most of the opponents is considered the team deserves the rating of being the best in Westwood history. Most of the contests were with powerful athletic clubs throughout the southland who boast some of state ' s ranking players. Phil Boulian and Bernie Schwartz were the only returning veterans but were bolstered by Jack Austin and Frank Maggipinto of last year ' s Fresh, hloldovers from the 1940 team rounded out the roster, these being Harold Harrison, Ray Willhart, and Ray Rothman. This team won both of the intercollegiate matches on the schedule. The S.C. College of Dentistry was blanked 5-0 while the all- important games with the Bears at Berkeley found the invading Bruins taking away six wins while dropping three games. VUFORNIA ftT LA JOLLA In the past few years, the courses at Scripps Institution of Oceanography have been e tended to include the study and research of all forms of marine life. Located in La Jolla, this branch covering the study of marine life is a perfect example of the specialized work being done by the faculty and students of the University of California. Under the director of the institution, hHarold U. Sverdrupt, in the fall of ' 38 the students and faculty of the institution discovered a mud-core of world ' s-record length, and which showed the submarine geological formation of the Santa Barbara Basin. Then in the spring of ' 38 the institution took a seven- weeks ' cruise off the Gulf of California to make a hydrographic survey and to study the exchange of water between the Gulf and the ocean. The " E. W. Scripps " which has been named after the donor is now being used for all of the institution ' s research cruises. UNIVERSITY WOMEN r %« w t pal 0 . W LANKED by bustling newspaper offices and restful flagstone patio of Kerckhoff Hall nestles among trees,- offering quiet retreat or friendly companionship. Differing campus buildings in style, Kerckhoff houses student offices, a coopera- tive student store, coffee shop and cafeteria, publication offices and lounges for men and women. DEAN OF WOMEN Guardian angel of every woman student in the University, Dean of Women Helen M. Laughlin, serves to make the A.W.S. a more efficient, serviceable and helpful organization. Kept busy representing the University at in- numerable teas, luncheons, and other meetings. Dean Laughlin still finds time to keep an eye on her staff which is so efficient it can prac- tically run itself. She is well known for her informal teas for incoming women where from forty to sixty new students dine and chat with women leaders of the campus, and for her vocational lectures given regularly throughout the year. Women ' s Medical Advisor Lillian R. Titcomb supervises yearly med- ical examinations of all women students and cares for their emer- 9ency needs. Responsible for the biggest year of women ' s activity in the University were these members of the A.W.S. cabinet. In the front row: Nancy Tyler, Ann Sillespe, Connie Purkiss, Harriet Stacy, Jean Launer, Dorothy Renfro, and Marjorie Middlemiss. In the back row are: Katherine Prelster, Betty Beal, Betty Ann Carlisle, Marcella Sutton, Christine Backus, Elizabeth Whitfield and Lillian Helland. 282 ASSflCUTED WOMEN STUDENTS Crewed by an efficient council com- posed of the elected officers and the chairmen of the thirteen main commit- tees, the sood ship A.W.S. plotted out her course for the year in accordance with the wishes of her 4066 passengers, the women students of the University. The first port in this semester ' s trip was the Orientation Luncheon for new stu- dents on their first and worst day at U.C.L.A. — registration. At this time, Dean Laughlin, her staff, and several prominent campus women were intro- duced. From there the tour included a long series of programs, lectures, ban- quets, teas, and fashion shows until the year was climaxed by the Activity Ban- quet held early in May. Here the newly elected officers were introduced, special service awards were presented, and the new members of the different womens service honoraries were tapped. Serving most capably as Secretary on last year ' s council nnade it easy for Harriet Stacy to take over the office of A.W.S. President this year. Under her leadership the traditional activities were expanded to include an Assembly Committee to give general programs of interest to women students and a handicraft commit- tee for recreational purposes. To Vice-president Dorothy Renfro fell the engaging tasks of handling the newly in- augurated Women ' s Week and presiding over the traditional A.W.S. Hi-Jinks. Keeping records, minutes and correspondence in tip-top shape was only one of the many duties handled so capably this year by Jean Launer in her capacity of A.W.S. Secretary. Connie Purkiss as Treasurer busied herself with budgets and requisitions as she attended to the all-important task of juggling the precious A.W.S. funds. 283 eA ' - . ' :;:. " -V » ' ' a VO ' WOMEN ' S WEEK The outstanding innovation of the year ' s program was Women ' s Week, during which daily activities were held for the Bruin Coeds while the sup- posedly stronger sex spent long hours in lonely silence. The calendar in- cluded a sports playday, a luncheon and program on the lawn of the Wom- en ' s Gymnasium, a special Women ' s Week Mixed Recreational and an aquacade fashion show. The week was climaxed by the annual Women ' s hIi-Jinks held in Royce hiall Audito- rium on November 29. Refreshments, dancing, and awarding of prizes in the Women ' s Gymnasium followed the program. It was not until the following morning at the Mortar Board Breakfast Rally Dance that the men were again allowed to participate in campus activities. For women only! Disguised males were spotted by big feel and suspicious head- gear among Hi-Jinks spectators. Were made to perform and publicly humble themselves on the stage after being branded with indelible lipstick. Tom Shumaker vocaliied with vengeance for mistress of ceremonies, Dorothy Renfro. Boos, not cheers, welcomed invading yell leader Marv Katiman as he tried to take over at Hi-JInks. A rough fate was his at the hands of the Amalon Spurs who forcibly ejected him from the auditorium. Pat Darby, Lcona Wallin and Mary Brubaker took the roaring bull by the horns. 284 Eleanor Leonard modeled something new in latest styles at an A.W.S. 5ocial hour. Fashion-minded women gathered in the lounge for the show and refreshments, afterwards. Highlight of the annual A.W.S. banquet came when Harriet Stacy, president, turned over her office to Dorothy Renfro. Old and new officers are the interested onlookers. Outgoing President Harriet Stacy and Helen Matthewson Laughlin, dean of women, exchange pleasantries, while Billic Mac Thomas. A.S.U.C. vice-president, autographs her own program. Lucky initiates of the Mortar Board were capped at the A.W.S. banquet. This neophyte registers extreme joy. while her table mates approve with applause. W.A.A. The beginnin3 of the second semester saw the complete reorganization of the Women ' s Athletic Association and its en- largement into the University Recreation Association. This new organization, headed by an executive board and a recreational council, will sponsor weekly recreational pro- grams similar to the present Wednesday evening Mixed Recreationals and afternoon recreational hours, during which the facilities of the Women ' s Gymnasium will be avail- able to any student wishing a little recrea- tion. Intramural sports activities for women and women ' s organizations will be con- tinued. The program is planned to give men and women a better opportunity to engage in recreational activities together. Her past experience serving her well, Ruth Nelson presided more than capably as this years ' president of the Women ' s Ath- letic Association, becoming the leader of its complete reor- ganization. Those who served on the W.A.A. Board this year were; Left to right, seated: Jean Kunkel, Chairman of Publicity; Wilma Middaugh, Corresponding Secretary; Ruth Nelson, President; Marilainc Frey, Vice-President; Dolly Reeves, Chairman of Mixed Recreationals. Standing: Audrey Schufeldt, Chairman of Swimming; Claire Hasten, Chairman of Baseball; Rosalie Lincoln, Chairman of Badminton; Rita Germaine, Chairman of Tennis; Mary Erma Brown, Chairman of Intramurals; Martha Pattison, Chairman of Poster Committee, and Song Leader; Joyce Munson, Recording Secretary; Helen Friedman, Chairman of Archery; and Ruth Reynolds, Treasurer. 288 Guiding the destinies of the Women ' s P.E. Department are in the front row; Allen, Hooper. Gruenwald, Deane, Harshbcrger, Cubbcrley, Hyde. In the back row are; Anderson, Snavely, Fufton, Moore, Ketcilc, Thomp- son, Duncan and Johnson. Coordination of the athletic activity of the University coed was the aim of the Women ' s Athletic Association during the past year. After- noons of supervised games in the form of play- days provided for local and visiting students highlighted the year. Contests among different groups within the Department of Physical Educa- tion were other major undertakings of the W.A.A. Those coeds showing the most ability in this field of work were haridsomely rewarded by the asso- ciation with appropriate prizes. Qualifications for membership include a C average through an entire University career and an active interest in the work of the organization. The high standards fostered by the W.A.A. have given it a record through the years of which it is justly proud. As Vice-President and Social Chair- man, Marilaine Frcy supervised ban- quets, programs, and some presiden- tial functions. As Joyce Munson retires from her official position she advises, " Never be a recording secretary if you want any spare time. " The W.A.A. study table in the Women ' s Gym is always a studiously crowded rendezvous. Wilma Middaugh, W.A.A. Corre- sponding Secretary, found it necessary to engage an expert staff to help handle the profuse correspondence. Ruth Reynolds spent a busy year jug- gling the figures so that they would conform to those specified in the budget. ' t V . ' ' - -!k.. i ' 4 . " Fido " begs for a bone at the P.E. club banquet. Margaret Costcllo re- assures her that she can have any crumbs the P.E. majors may leave behind. One of the members is pinch-hitHng for the club ' s lost mascot for the occasion. The Children ' s Christmas party provided fun and entertainment for dozens of eager youngsters. Refreshments, music, games, puppet show, and Santa Claus with a pack on his back, were among the exciting surprises planned. Mi ' fM Wi Freshmen and sophomore women agree that all required courses are not dull and uninteresting especially those given in the Physical Education De- partment. Two hours a week seems all too little to spend at play when an efficient staff supervises classes in dance, swimming, golf, tennis, bad- minton, lacrosse, and archery, as well as the regular team sports of volley- ball, basketball, hockey and baseball. Special courses are given in life saving, both junior and advanced. Almost any time, any day. Bruin Coeds may be seen treking across Westwood Boule- vard to the fields carrying bats, balls and other equipment. Dr. Frederick Cozens, professor of Physical Education and Dean of the College of Ap- plied Arts, heartily applauded the activities dt the Mother Goose dinner given by the P.E. Department. 290 One of the major functions of the Women ' s Athletic Association has been the giving of Bi-monthly Mixed Recreational programs. From six to nine o ' clock on a Wednesday evening, the Women ' s Gymnasium buzzes with activity as five hundred or more care- free students engage in games of bad- minton, volleyball and ping-pong. So- cial and folk dancing are also offered, and during the latter part of the spring semester the pool is open for swimming. Refreshments are served outside on the pool balcony. In the future these evening programs will be held weekly under the sponsorship of the newly created University Recrea- tion Association. The men got out of hand at the Sadie Hawicins Dance and re- verted to the caveman stuff. Prizes were given for the best costumes. These two victors rushed off to celebrate. Santa Claus, tinsel and all, were featured at the Christmas Dance siven in the Women ' s Gym. Vic StancIIff ' s orchestra and vocalists provided the music and entertain- ment. Stressing out-door activities, danc- ing was relegated to the corner as ping-pong tables, badminton and volleyball apparatus were set up on the dance floor. Although producing no immediate rival for Helen Hiclts ' throne, golf classes were among the most popular in the curriculum. These ladies of the fairway had their sights leveled on the 200 foot mark. Amazing results of painstaking instruction in swimming classes found the pho- tographer shooting stars in broad daylight. This was but one of many intricate maneuvers taught to splashing mermaids. Cupid found the competition tough against archers like this. When the Women ' s Athletic Association began its career, it had as its main function the conducting of intramural sports competitions for women. Today these same activities hold an important spot on the program of the newly created University Recreation Association. At the beginning of each semester an orientation meeting is held to acquaint all women with the sports to be offered that season. The climax of the year ' s activities occurs at the annual spring banquet where athletic letters are pre- sented to those senior women who have best served the W.A.A. in their four years. This is not an award which can be earned, but an honor conferred on those deemed most deserving by the Association. The photographer managed to sneak up on this terrific action during a class tennis match, with eight girls rushing to the net for a kill shot. P.S. This picture absolutely was not posed. yjame The Intramural sports prosram spon- sored by the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation has a definite place on the calendar of every sorority and dor- mitory. The fall semester is taken up with the volleyball tournament, the trophy bein3 presented at the annual W.A.A. Fall Spread. The spring semes- ter finds the Coeds fighting for the basketball title, and as vacation nears the annual swimming meet is held. Plans are now underway to add bowl- ing and tennis competitions to the present program. Competition in the team sports is conducted through round robin tournaments. There is a separate cup for each sport which the victors may keep as long as their win- ning streak holds out. Entrance into these intramural games is optional, sign-ups being held before each sport begins. Such tournaments give the women students no longer enrolled in physical education classes, and those who enjoy extra exercise, a chance to engage in friendly athletic competi- tion while enjoying the companionship of their own particular group. A quick pass provides the action in this fast basketball game. Roughest and toughest of the women ' s sports is field hockey. Bruises and victory go hand in ' , hand. A little less strenuous, a little more " rhythmic arc the dancing classes. SORORITIES ' -T a » v V Sc ororiti cJ iPe Sororities have various effects on the new coed. Sometimes the prod- uct is a poised and confident miss, and then again she is typed, a house-run robot. But in either case is a handy place to eat and one meets the right ate material. Boasting of e most pretentious rows country, the houses on Hil- . rival country clubs in orate furnishings. Unique every national sorority is d, the row ranks among ree in the United States. bb hesitates on the brink of Slide while her friends try to ars and Jean Mair pries her er perch. Proving they aren ' t entirely sophisticated the Thctas engage the Alpha Phis in a water fight to end all water fights. Those lines at the upper right aren ' t engraving flaws but rather more water looking for sonncthing to wet. Typical of all sororities Is this group of Alpha Gams working frantically to get their float ready for the Homecoming parade after taking weeks to haggle over its design. An empty punch bowl, crushed paper cups, campus socialites milling around exchanging the latest bits of gossip — these arc the earmarks of a present. The place is the Dee Gee patio and the gen- tleman gesticulating is Fiji Bob Scott. 297 ZTA Janice Lipking. president AAn Louise Parker AE t) Adalie Margules ATA Aidamae Huston AOn Jo Ann McCandless A0 Jane Bowhay AHA Virginia Kennedy xn Bessie Bacto AAA Jean MacKenzie AT Florence Nelson AZ Barbara Wetherbcc r B Ethelin Bell KA0 Jane Cooper KA Dottic Dalton KKT Rachel Williams ctM Barbara Ward nn Marcclla LeGer Oil Lorraine Miller riBtP Barbara Basset EK Claire Newman 0 A Mickey McCorry 0Y Mary Nclle Graham ZTA Olive Zanella PUNHELLEWC , J0UHCZV The local Pan-Hellenic Council is oc- cupied with any question which affects the sororities, such as deciding whether to send their girls to any dances at Ft. McArthur or seeing that sorority publicity is suitable and equally distributed among the various houses. A complete revision of the local rushing rules took much de- bate and time this last year. Several of the new measures were creations of a Pan-hlellenic adviser, an extra-day added to the rush week calendar and registra- tion at a $2.00 fee for all those Uni- versity women who desired to be rushed. Outgoing Pan-hel Council president Janice Lipking hands over the gavel of the office to new prexy, Frieda Liebscher, at the Pan- hellenic Ball. AXn Harriet Stacy AAA Virginia Bulpitt riB Janet French AAn Betty Phillips AT Shirley Entriken IK Virginia Clapper AfA Mina Buckner AOD Faith Thompson A0 Jean Bradbury r B Mary Frances RickershauserKAO Sarah Belle Goodwin KKTAnn Pulliam 0CDA Mary Jo Smith «Y Mary Evans ZTA Jane Duling VEA Margaret Mary MacKenlie Xf! Joann Ratliff )M Eleanor Campbell (I On Helen Willey € fk ii 1 1 ,1 A mt Bonnie Turner, president SENIORS Texanna Bates Gcraldinc Frederick Constance Milton Lenorc Murdock Charlyne Nolan Jean Boycr Lois Bradbury Constance Curtis Marie Dashiell Jeanne Franklin (P) Harriet Hessel Betty Lou Jackson Dorothy Keating Miriann Otto Suzanne Roberts Betty Jean Stream Prudence Thrift Marion Wood SOPHOMORES Evelyn Bird (P) Virginia Flynn Margaret Gannon Ann Hagerman Mary Louise Hawlcy Betty Hays Theresc Olmstead (P) Arlene Patten Jean Patterson Mary Paul Jean Reynolds (P) Nancy Tyler Bctte Vandegrift FRESHMEN Helen Alair (P) Gertrude Arthur (P) Betty Davis (P) Ruth Elwood Gerry Penning Dorothy Leishman Harriet Stacy Mary Tompkins Barbara White JUNIORS Marjorie Beyer Virginia Fretter Dorothy Gaffney Charlolte Guinney Margaret Hershman Ethel Sherman Kathryn Spain Margaret Steclhead Paulette Steinen Barbara Boland Palsy Butterfleld Betty Cary Kathlyn Codd Jean Davis Bertha Kelly Elaine Lettlce Isobel McCoy Mary Jo McManus Gayle Rinck Betty Lou Rose (P) Pat Scott (P) Betty Stacy Dorothy Austin (P) Shirley Bogardus (P) Marian Boissler Virginia Lewis Suzanne Nietfeld Jamalle Norman (P) p) ALPHA Cffl OMEGA The Alpha Chi pledge dance at the Miramar really packed the house. Visible In Ihe crowd are Terry Olmstead, Marian Boisser, and Jack Howard. A mixture of types, but all with that old gel-up-and-go spirit admired by the males. Movie scouts ' favorite retreat. Founded Nationally 1 885 Founded Locally I ' 26 Founded at DePauw University Active Chapters 61 Inactive Chapters 2 Alumni Chapters 112 Membership 18,400 Nickname Alpha Chi Main Social Event Spring Formal Winter Formal Benefit Dance 300 ' hi St 1 i i A iJU. ULi U " .4 1 ., ........ - - -- ■ - ■ " - = ; Throughout the year Alpha Gannma Delta has kept up to its high standards of house dances. Joe Clifford, out in front as usual, seems to be taking it all in. ALPHA DELTA Politically-minded — seem to tend toward committees and boards. Hold their me etings in front of Roycc at eleven. Founded Nationally 1904 Founded Locally 1925 Founded at Syracuse University Active Chapters 47 Inactive Chapters 3 Alumni Chapters 50 Membership 12,02! Nickname Alpha Gam Main Social Events Spring Formal Christmas Formal Pledge Dance . Betty Crawford Harriet Luke Betty Morris Ruth ShedcJ Helen J. Shipley Betty Wakefield Betsy Lu Wells JUNIORS Eleanor Ankcorn (P) Elizabeth Brewer Shirley Bright (P) Eunice Brockway Mina Buckner Jeanne Cason (P) Patty Elam Helen Hall (P) Mary Magcc June Mayficid Marjorie Middlemiss Mary Moore Lola Munroe Lois Niemoellcr Pat O ' Brien Louise Pollock Dorothy Renfro Dorothy Schwcikert Nancy Sprecher Dolly Vaughan Marjorie Vaughan Barbara Whitelaw (P) SOPHOMORES Mary Aaronson (P) Gerry Ames Jean Bisbee Leona Bradfield Evelyn Brewster Claralee Brown Pauline Campbell Sally Pluck Jeanne Halsey Peggy Heath Elizabeth Hollman Ursula Kahic Helen Lund Janet McLaughlin Georgie Randle Paula Otto (P) Ellen Grace Pope Jo Ann Schmissrauter Jane Smithwick Joan Tingley Leona Wallm FRESHMEN Dorothy Adams (P) Carmen Chase (P) Carolyn Collins {P) Betty Doerr JP) Peggy Foster (P) Ruth Kean (P) Helen Kennedy (P) Charlaignc Kimball (P) Pat Lampton (P) Lois MacHarg (P) Marjorie Moone Helen Roche (P) Jacqueline Rorabeck (P) Jane Seymour (?) Susanne Shuman Virginia Sitteric (P) Aidamae Huston, president A ai SENIORS Marjorie Brown ( P) Helen Gilchrist Helen Gdynia Virginia Hunt Shirley Klken Patricia Mahoney Betty Phillips Jean Lcabo (P) Ann Mayer (P) Jennc McWaid (P) Barbara Neglcy (P) Arlinc Nelson (P) Gloria Nygard (P) Barbara Sherman (P) Marilyn Snyder ( P) Helen Spalding (P) Betty Mae White (P) Jean Zlcgler ( P) Louise Parker, president ALPHA DELTA PI The " house on the hill " . Employ a staff of gardeners to mow their lawn . . . dandelions keep the pledges busy. Founded Nationally 185! Founded Locally 1925 Founded at Wesleyan Female College Active Chapters 60 Inactive Chapters 9 Alumni Chapters 150 Membership 16,000 Nickname A.D. Pi Main Social Events Christmas Formal Founders ' Day Banquet Spring Formal Like all A D Pi ' s, Mary Filzsimmons gets around. Here she ' s trying her partner at ease with her pleasing smile at one of the nun campus events. " xrw Reminiscing over snapshots in their scrapboolc, this AEPhi contingent is having one merry time. ALPHA EPSILON PI Are on the top every time when official grade standings arc released. Founded Nationally 1909 Founded Locally 924 Founded at Barnard College Active Chapters 26 Inactive Chapters 7 Alumni Chapters 1 Membership 4,635 Nickname A.E. Phi Main Social Events Annual Charity Ball Senior Breakfast Mother and Daughter Brunch Adalie Margules, president SENIORS Lorraine Krasne Eddie Kunin Emily Wallerstem Muriel Wolfson Shirley Wolin JUNIORS Elaine Cowan Henrietta Davis Sylvia Friedman Jean Roddy Eunice Rothman Bertha Schneider Shirley Schreiber Eleanor Tyre Geraldine Wolf SOPHOMORES Ruth Adelman Jean Becker Joan Ferbstein Joyce Klein Henny Leiic Inez LiHman Minna Post (P) Roma Ratner Doris Robbin Jean Ann Roscnbaum Etta Sugarman Dons Wcisel Sclma Wise Winifred Wolfe FRESHMEN Barbara Allenberg Lillian Bennett Betty Berch (P) Paula Block Henrietta Browarsky fP) Tobian Goldman (P) Matilda Goral (P) Clarice Hattenback Mimi Hess (P) Eileen Levin (P) Esther Lucoff (P) Rosemary Miller (P) Marjorie Rosenthal (P) Tasher Ruman (P) Harriet Schireson (P) Shirley Shapiro (P) Nancy Wallerstein (P) m M SENIORS Mary Cunningham Faith Thompson JUNIORS Katherinc Key Eleanor Loomis (P) L.la Luklns (P) Natalie McCronc Jessie Officer Barbara Tilson (P) Doris Tuffree (P) Kathrine Williams SOPHOMORES Suzanne Brace { P) Fay Brininser Jane Campion Mary Jane Daze Delienc Jensen Norma Marshall Betty Pollard Barbara Snow Betty Thatcher Mary Wilson FRESHMEN Eve LaChapellc (P) Nancy Laughlin (P) Nancy Kunmick Bottom of the row on Hilgard but tops on the lists of the men on Gayley. Founded Nationally 1897 Founded Locally 1925 Founded at Barnard College Active Chapters 49 Inactive Chapters 7 Alumni Chapters 57 Membership 10.962 Nickname AOPi Main Social Events Christmas Formal Spring Formal Senior Breakfast Neva Moore ( P) Maxinc Movius ( P) Roberta Smith (P) Jo Ann McCandless, president ALPl -JP T ' PI Study time at the A O Pi house. No horseplay is allowed. Those assignments have to be In tomorrow. Well informed on most campus affairs, the Chi Alpha Delts keep up with the march of events by perusing the Daily Bruin. CHI JUPM DEm In the eyes of tKc Japanese boys about campus, not a cuter group exists. Chieko Vuzdwa, president SENIORS Miisuru Imoto Kay Kunoai Edna Saltimoto Mary Sawahata Sachi Tamaki JUNIORS Lilly Fujiolta Aki HirashikI Ikua Imon Nancy Kanega Tokiko Kuma Sally Kusayanag Betty Niiscki Toshiko Oshima Edna Suzuki SOPHOMORES Kiyoko Hosoura Tacko Kato Yuri Maruyanna Hatsuye Miiutani f Marie Shimidzu f Sumire Sugita l Nobu Tanaka Hatsuko Watanabe Frances Vamasaki 305 Masako Fukloka Fumio Kato Mary Oi Jane Bowhay, president Shirley Cameron Rosalyn Cuneo Nancy Fawcett Barbara Glaze Patricia Hillard Alice Holt Helen Malmsren Jean Mair Kathryn Wilson JUNIORS Jean Bradbury Aj Elizabeth Clifford O 0 Margaret Corrigan Joan Covert Frances Cushnnan Claire Gcldcr Ann Gillespie Betty Jane Lemon Margaret Lowhead Marjoric Proctor Constance Purlciss Marie Sala (P) Ann Scott (P) Sarah Shelnutt Carolyn Webb SOPHOMORES Barbara Chambers Marilyn Dennis Mildred Eason Eloise Fillmore Margaret Hails Audrey Hughes Barbara Hull Marsha Hunt (P) Betty Jane Izenour Mary Alice Loye Jane MacDonald Mary Lynnc Manuel Margaret McHaffic Virginia Molina (P) Nova Lou Parker Frances Snyder (P) Jane Varreuter Mary Ward FRESHMEN Betty Faulkner Jacqueline Hammond Jean Hillard (P) Patricia Hyatt (P) Helen Ingles (P) Letha Manders Mary Manning Sheela O ' Ncilly Dorothy Rayburn Jean Sullivan ( P) Cavorting about in the usual slap-happy Alpha Phoo manner are these Inmates of the Phoo house at their infamous Fun House Party. " Fun house " of Hilgard. The cut-up kids with a merry-go-round of entertainment. Water baggers de luxe. Founded Nationally ■• 1872 Founded Locally 1924 Founded at Syracuse University Active Chapters 37 Inactive Chapters I Alumni Chapters 85 Membership 13.029 Main Social Events Fun House Party Formal Dances Pledge Dances SENIORS Betty DeSerpa Bitty Bartlctt Betty Eaton Cecelia BUir Barbara Greenwood Eliisbeth Brown Kay Lewis Kay Clements Joan Ratliff Betty Rice Caroline Bohlkcn Jane Sheldonf elyn Christiansen (P) Roberta Zolle Peggy Cross JUNIORS Eliiabcth Dinnis (P) Marie Allen (P) Dorothy Dodge Bonnie Mitchell Josephine Jacks Pat Raub (P) Margaret Jones Frances Robichau (P) Jean Launer Joyce Ruegg nn McDowell (P) Jacqueline Richie (P) Bettie ScoH Joan Lewis Suianne Whitlock Virgene Myers SOPHOMORES Dorothy Nickel Jeanne Burger Phyllis Roduncr (P) Fiances Kramer Nancy Sheldon Virginia Ware Janice Crawford FRESHMEN Virginia Dasso Doris Bailey Happy Graves Barbara Busher (P) Barbara Hanna (P) Jean McDougall (P) MaryHebel(P) Jean McMahon eanor Leonard (P) Jean Ragan (P) Aileen Oliver (PJ Jane Rankin (P) CHI OMEGA Bessie Barto, president Dorothy Dodge, incoming vice-president of the A.S.U.C., and three sorority sisters wait expectantly for their boy friends. Barbara Wiggins (P) Best meals on the row. Healthy, happy play-time girls. A.S.U.C.L.A. Vlce- prexy in their fold. Founded Nationally 1895 Founded Locally 1923 Founded at University of Arkansas Active Chapters 95 Inactive Chapters 3 Alumni Chapters 72 Membership 29,609 Nickname Chi O Main Social Events Spring Formal Winter Formal Eleusinian Banquet 307 SENIORS Anne Gyle Virginia Kennedy Mary M. MacKeniie Charlotte Parsons JUNIORS Marlrma Brown Jclaire Chandler Vivian D ' Auria Carmel Feldman Gladys Hall Hazel Kissling Helen Picrson (P) Margret Wilton SOPHOMORES Anita Chavez ( P) Stanna Curtis Helcne Dillon Elaine Halperin I Evelyn NewhofF Jane Singletary FRESHMEN Mary Dant (P) Eleanor Davis Elaine Duernberger Frances Dunn ( P) Phyllis Fifield (P) Elizabeth Ghika-Weiller Violet Greer Marlylin Kemper (P) Patricia McDonald Patricia Ncffeler (P) XI DELTA i Joan Riley (P) Helen Ruby (P) Virginia Wellons Harriet Coston, president Pledging statistics show a great increase. Signifies they arc on the roatl to iam-t. Already are well in the political swirr. Fojnded Nationally 1893 Founded vocally 1924 Founded at Lombard College Active Chapters 54 Inactive Chapters ... 3 Alumni Chapters 59 Membership 14,008 Nickname Alpha Xi Main Social Events Rose Ball Spring Formal Founders ' Day The secret is out — here ' s the reason for all those healthy looking Alpha Xi Delts around campus — milk, and plenty of it. 308 Dottic Oditon, president SENIORS Vtrginid Carrigan Bonnie Doll Dclores Kicvcn Jean Litscy Mac Nye Ruth Reinecke Peggy Secor Loretta Vagct JUNIORS Janet Griffith Jane Hamlin Kathleen Lynch Doris Mansfield Emillc Oas Kdssy Priestcr Betsy Robinson Helcne Rodcclcer Lucille Adcrhold k S»f? M FRESHMEN Esther Anderson Jeanette Buest Simonc Fougcroussc Nancy Lcc Jenkins Wave Layman Lois Porter Marion Valentine KAPPA DELTA ib ' i The Kappa Delts arc noted for their Hawaiian dance. Here B. J. Rebcr and Kassy Priestcr worlc on Joe Clifford. Have all sorts of fun carrying on sixteen years of tradition made on the California campus. Founded Nationally 1897 Founded Locally 1926 Founded at Virginia State Normal School Active Chapters 70 Inactive Chapters II Alumni Chapters 108 Membership 18.042 Nickname KD Main Social Events Bridge Benefit Senior Breakfast Winter Formal 309 f 9M mMPm SENIORS Jeanne Beavon Maty Bellerue Ho Bergling Virginia Bulpitl Dorothy Cushman Carol Howard Carol Kingsley Ayleen Searl Peggy Vaughn Dorothy Warne JUNIORS Mary Jo Annmcrman Marjorie Bybee (P) Dorothy Hill Shirley HInie (P) Mabellu Hutton Dorothy Kowalski Betty Lissner Alva Lloyd Metty Peck Jane Vatcher Rhea Wilkinson Adelaide Winans Barbara Waara (P) SOPHOMORES Janice Beavon Dorothy Cornell Patricia Gibbs Jean Harvey Mary Haver Joan Herman (P) Peggy Holmes (P) Gertrude Klamm Florence Macrae Pat McKnight (P) Shirley McMullen Mary Paup Bernice Nelson Betty Reed Arline Saylin Mildred Weiler Mary Welch Helen Zellner FRESHMEN Tony Ackerman (P) Carol Christian (P) Helen Hailey (P) Virginia Knox Barbara Lush Mary Matthews Emily Ruppenthal Sydney Sanner Mardell Silvernail Jean Wright Blanche Young Jean MacKeniie, president Activity girls, unsophisticated and broad-minded. Seen thumbing rides to their secluded little villa near the bottom of the row. Founded Nationally ' 888 Founded Locally " 25 Founded at Boston University Active Chapters 88 Inactive Chapters ' AluTini Chapters ' - Membership 29,23 I Nickname Tri Delt Main Social Events Annual Benefit Spring Formal Homecoming Open House DELTA DELTA DELTA One of the most popular pastimes at the Tri-Delt house — and most other houses as well — is the evening swing session on the recording machine. 310 Here wc have some Gamma Phis who made good in the last year. They have all announced their engagements and are looking forward to early nuptials. PHI BETA Short walking distance from school talked up at all rush parties. Manage to have at least one Phi Bete a year. Founded Nationally 1874 Founded Locally 1924 Founded at Syracuse University Active Chapters 47 Inactive Chapters 3 Alumni Chapters 87 Membership 14.734 Nickname Gamma Phi Main Social Events Orchid Ball Fa ' l Formal Spring Formal SENIORS Eleanor Banker Mary Blahnik Margaret Cheeseman Helen Douglas Gerry Forney Miriam Grant Evelyn Olmstead Betty Quandt Betty Rhodes Marianne Starbuck Jean Tullock JUNIORS Mary Bailey Betty Beal Carin Bjorkman (P) Eloise Dorn Mary Jo Funk Nellilou Jennings Joan Kindleberger J Frances Lane Leonna Monteleon Mary F. Rickershauser Janet Southei Marion Vester (P) Betty Warren Jane Welcome Helen Weyman Pauline White Virginia Willoughby SOPHOMORES Eleanor Adams Anne Barnctt Anne Brown Mary Ann Coburn Margaret Costello Paddy Gates Jacqueline Coulette Beth Heinzeman (P) Peggy McConville Patricia Minier Virginia Nahas Anita Neeb Helen Rupert Arvia Swan Betty Jane Warfel FRESHMEN Lou Ann Buffum Sonia Clarabut (P) Jean Doty Jean Halstead Virginia Hilton (P) Hope Houston Marilyn Jaccard Phyllis Ketchum (P) Medea Krowitzky (P) Norma Patterson Jane Thompson (P) KatherineWallbridgelP) Doris Wilson (P) Ethelin Bell, president There ' s a minimum of ace trumping when the Dee Gees get together for their Culbertson. Florence NcUon, President SENIORS Alice Gilbert Ruth Jordan Barbara Nichols Betty Nixon Hattle Belle Root Peggy Stewart fl €£ € Barbara Warren Florence Williams JUNIORS Margaret Bennett Dorothy Browne (P) Mary Cletro Shirley Entriken Jeanne Farmer (P) Carolyn Johnson Lois Miller Judy Sayc Irene Spensley Jane Thornburg SOPHOMORES Nadine Anderson (P) Martha Austin Gale Chase Helen Cover (P) Betty Derrah Dorothy Franklin Pat Hamilton (P) Beryl Heisler Alice Hobson Kay Johnson Clara McNeill (P) Elizabeth Rand Patsy Urion Pat Weitzman Elizabeth Wilson FRESHMEN Pat Archibald Frances Brando (P) Suzanne Brun (P) Eleanor Ferguson (P) Peggy Hoyt Peggy Howland (P) Beverly Kracmer Betty Mason (P) Bunny Masters ( P) Marion McFall (P) Nancy Newton (P) Allison Ruby (PJ Connie Smith ( P) Joanne Stebblns ( P) Catherine Stocpel (P) DELTA GAMMA Few left without " frat pins " . Don ' t date the Delts as is generally presumed. Sit on their front wall and make faces at passers-by. Founded Nationally 1874 Founded Locally 1925 Founded at Lewis School Active Chapters 54 Inactive Chapters 13 Alumni Chapters 54 Membership 19,152 Nickname Dee Gee Main Social Events D.G. - Delt Ball Christm »s Formal Founders ' Day Banquet D E L T A Z E T A SENIORS Eliiabtth Beard Eleanor Cope Bettc Ryan Mona Scppi Janet Tate Mary Trent Betty Walte, JUNIORS Helen Adams Niva Allington (P) Beth Austin (PJ Barbara Butler (P) Marjorie Doyle Elisabeth Elworthy Dorothy Klimmer Betty Marrincr (P) Jane Price Lois Puffer Mitzi Ryan Marian Seyster Nadine Ward Elizabeth Warren SOPHOMORES Boniface Marie Bobb Brownee Corbin Betly Jones (P) Elizabeth Long Peggy Palmer Irma Sperry Vera Tillman (P) FRESHMEN Dee Bresline (P) Mona Burnett (P) Bcrnice Frcdriclcs Barbara Hagen Rose Koumjian { P) Eleanor Miller Nancy O ' Neill Alice Sultan (P) Jcanctte Thompson (P) Eleanor Wharton (P) | Barbara Wetherbee, president The bed-time story just completed by Prexy Barbara Wetherbee appears to have had a happy ending. Not too prominent in the activity line but are well known as a grand group of good sports. Founded Nationally 1902 Founded Locally 1925 Founded at Miami University Active Chapter: 61 Inactive Chapters 2 Alumni Chapter; 52 Membership 10,283 Main Social Events Christmas Formal Spring Formal Initiation Dance 313 Jane Cooper, president SENIORS Margaret Allen Jocelyn Bait Virginia Barnett Tony Churchill Mary Delaney Nancy Folks Margery Hall Margaret Howard Anne Mosgrove Lucile Otis Victoria Paey Aleene Zacher JUNIORS Rosemary Ball Barbara Black Susan Gibson Sarah Goodwin Ann Granger Betty Howell Thomasine Kl pstcin Betty Nichols Anne Reed Ann Rivers Jean Shaw Mary Lue Thrapp Pat Wirsching Gwendolyn Woodward (P) Josephine Wyatt SOPHOMORES Franccsca Ball (P) Sylvia Battle Virginia Bckins Virginia Chapman Beverly Douglass Ruth Dreusike Kathryn Ferguson Barbara Gastil Janet Hargreave Ann Helen Hams Marjorie Henshaw Osceola Herron Janet McNeely Sue Nourse Joan Riddell Phyllis Rowell Aletha Smith Dorsey Smith Norris Thompson Mary Van-Vranken FRESHMEN Mary Brown Arlinc Crowe Katherinc Haile Helen Haitbrink Phoebe Harmon Eleanor Leaman (P) Caroline McCarthy (P) Elizabeth Nettleton Barbara Parmclee Bettie Ramsey Robyn Smith Mary Whalen Geraldine Wilson KAPPA ALPl THETA I Society belles . . . seen at the best places with the best men. Junior " league " girls with plenty on the " ball. " Founded Nationally 1870 Founded Locally 1925 Founded at DePauw University Active Chapters 65 Inactive Chapters 9 Alumni Chapters 54 Membership 27,454 Nickname Theta Main Social Events Homecoming Open House Formal Soaking up the warm spring sun and sipping cokes, these Thetas have a lazy time of it in their patio. 314 Flying low over the present line our pho- tosrapher caught this Kappa present line being introduced to the campus male popu- lation. KAPPA KAPPA Every Kappa a queen and every queen a Kappa. Founded Nationally 1870 Founded Locally 1925 Founded at Monmouth College Active Chapters 74 Inactive Chapters 9 Alumni Chapters 148 Membership 30,665 Nickname Kappas Main Social Events Christmas Open House Fcill Formal Spring Formal SENIORS Susan Cranfield Barbara Hamilton Carmen Leppcr Catherine Pync Betty Ricltcr Billie Mac Thomas Ellinor Vcttcr Odette Walsh Lorraine Vourcll JUNIORS Donna Barnctt Mary Blenltiron Elizabeth Farrls Peggy Maltby Bernice Masters Kathleen O ' Conncr Ann Pulliam Nanci Rogers (P) Alice Wheaton SOPHOMORES Nancy Abrams Priscilla Bradburn Pat Darby (P) Nancy Garlinghouse Edith Huber Sheila Kerr Dorothy Ledger Helen Ledger Miriam Leeds Isabel Luce Molly Malcolmson Beverly Jean Mauerhan Barbara McKellar Beverly Joyce Newman Margery Pulliam Mary Louise Russell Marian Van Druff Betty Zolezzi FRESHMEN Mary Adams Mary Ann Betts Beverly Cawsten Cathryn Dixon Phyllis Doclceray Robin Hicltey Polly Hummel Virginia Hogaboom Donna Lee Jones Marjory Leeds Marjory Marvin Katherine Moore Mary Pabst Jackie Quinton Marcia Rennie Alice Schwab Gladys Tuttic Eleanor Wecdcn Margaret Williams Betsy Whisler Rachel Williams, president Barbara Ward, president SENIORS Catherine Albrccht Rosalie Brown Winifred Flen Joan Grim F Charlotte Thornc JUNIORS Muriel Blacic Jean Bowers Eleanor Campbell Annabelle Frederick Frieda Liebscher Dorothy Withcy SOPHOMORES Margaret Anderson Mcta-Marie Amiot Louclla Dcrmody Jeanne Herring Marilyn Moon Marionlou Powers Ailecn Rinehart FRESHMEN Betty Ashway Marilyn Clapp (P) Elizabeth Glancy Rosalie Halbouty (P) Anne Jack Christine Leypoldl (P) Lois Leypoldt (P) Arc a representative group. Make good grades and do the rounds socially. Founded Nationally 1852 Founded Locally 1927 Founded at Wcslcyan College Active Chapters 61 Inactive Chapters 4 Alumni Chapters 44 Membership 14,000 Nickname Phi Mu Main Social Events Christmas Formal Carnation Ball PfflMU Usudlly occupied with their studies the zealous Phi Mus seldom have time for things of lesser importance but when they do they do them up in fine style. 316 The Phi Omega Pi float i s an example of the elaborateness which organizations achieved on a very limited budget. PHI OMEGA PI Known affectionately as the " Pops " . Are famous for exploring gas heaters. Founded Nationally 1910 Founded Locally 1925 Founded at University of Nebraska Active Chapters 15 Inactive Chapters 3 Alumni Chapters 45 Membership 5,109 Nickname POP Main Social Events Christmas Formal Spring Formal Founders ' Day Banquet SENIORS Betty Jane Curtis Thcada Erikson Jean Fethcrolf Peggy Goulet Helen Willey JUNIORS Doris Beaver Helen Gorman Jean Stevens Norma Waterhouse SOPHOMORES Betty Goulet Jeannette Jellison Eleanor McAllister Cynthia Mills Darlyne Mohr Beverly Snider FRESHMEN Betty Brostom Ann Edwards Arlenc Grimson (P) Hallie Home (P) Marian Kerr (P) 317 . - Marcella Le Ger, president GRADUATE Mildred Blass SENIOR Florence Cohen Janice Heiman Dorothy Malinow Geraldlne Matyas Natalie Piatt Irma Rosenberg Joan Roscnfcid Dorothy Sackin JUNIORS Esther Chcrnishowsky Ruth Farbstcin Dorothy Firestone Muriel Freeman Dorothy Light Gladys Robinson Esther Schacffer Natalie Shostalc Arlene Solomon ii M Rosalcc Trope Shirley Wolff SOPHOMORES Anita Alpert Ruth Bretifcldcr Ruth Cohen Shirley Corcnblum Jewel Frisch Bernice Gross Louise Hoffman Elizabeth Lein Erma Martin Natalie Meyers Adelane Rich Rae Rudho Goldine Sparck FRESHMAN Bryna Ball Ruth Barnett Libby Bell Anne Braun Elaine Brown Rosillie Cowan June Crocov Joyce Davidson Betty Fricdenthal Roberta Grcenberg Jane Guttman Bernice Hackcl Marilyn Halpcrn Bcttc Kaplan Rosalie Kaplan Peggy Lassar Lorraine Mann Esther Pines Naomi Sattler Betty Shi pman Gloria Spitzer Lorraine Warner Lorraine Miller, president 318 Talking over their weekend dates, three of the Phi Sig social- ites give the boy friend ' s picture the once over. PHI Hang their hats at the very bottom of the row and must hike like the dickens to get down for lunch and back for a one o ' clock. Founded Nationally 1913 Founded Locally 1921 Founded at Hunter College Active Chapters 19 Inactive Chapters 7 Alumni Chapters 25 Membership 2,413 Nickname Phi Sigs Main Social Events Charity Ball Pledge Dance Active Dance PI BETJl PHI J SENIORS Janet French Sally Grady Patricia Hartley Hortense Norton Pat Jones Ethel McCarthy Emma Puthoff Ida Puthoff Mary Shorklcy Dorothy thornburg JUNIORS Barbara Buff Jeanne Fulchcr Vivian Harth Rosemary Pennington Virginia Snure Betty Upham SOPHOMORES Barbara Brown Corynne Cameron (P) Phyllis Crcighton Nancy Crouch Ruth Dazey Alice Grimes Betty Harvey Ann Kaiser Ella Keane Genevieve Kenmonth Margaret King Louise Magid Patrice McCarthy Mary McNcal Marjorie Moffat Jean Morse Suzanne Reynolds Jean Roberts (P) Jean Rouse Marjorie Schmid Louanne Spratlin Dorothy Stanley Barbara Tremaine Hersche Vincent Betty Wertz (P) Winnie Wood (P) Barbara Zeigler FRESHMEN Billie Anderson Betsy Belt (P) Phyllts Chandler (P) Kathryn Cody Eileen Daggett (P) Martha Darbyshire Eleanor Durbin Eleanor Ingram Sherrill Mason (P) Typical of the varied activity in a sorority house is this scene — studying, card playing, kibitzing, eating and just plain sitting. mm Barbara Bassett, president Mary MelcaU (P) Barbara Mitchell (P) Marlys Nelson (P) Sue Smart June Wise Only house on the row to sleep, eat and play bridge In their Chapter Room. Beauty and brains arc combined in this house. Founded Nationally 1867 Founded Locally |92| Founded at Monmouth College Active Chapters 83 Inactive Chapters 21 Alumni Chapters |28 Membership 31 759 Nickname p; phi Main Social Events Pi Phi Circus Founders ' Day Banquet Hungabu Party 319 THETA PI ALPl JUNIORS Marguerite Di£.rd Mary Reilly SOPHOMORE Mary Jo Smi!;h FRESHMEN Elsa Bur eind (P) Mary Jeanne Harper (P) Henrietta Hodek (P) Mary Kochmstcdt Gcraldinc Aellor. (P) Mickey McCoifv, president 320 These Thcta Phi Alphas are resting after ascending those front stairs of theirs. Out of breath in left front is p:cxy Micky McCorry. Rather quiet as far as their campus activity is concerned, but carry on Thcta Phi tradition within their walls. Founded Nationally ' 912 Founded Locally 1926 Founded at University of Michigan Active Chapters ' 2 Inactive Chapters 6 Alumni Chapters 18 Membership 2,669 TffiTA DPSILON Retiring souls. Sit around reading volumes of Shakespeare, Pope, and Shelley Founded Nationally 1914 Founded Locally 1927 Founded at ..Univ. of California at Berkeley Active Chapters 19 Inactive Chapters 14 Alumni Chapters 33 Membership 4,486 Nickname Theta U Main Social Events Winter Formal Spring Formal Christmas Formal Taking that pause that refreshes, the Theta U ' s gather around the piano for a songfcst. SENIORS Myrna Adams JUNIORS Carolyn Borchard Marion Borchard Shirley Bystrom Ruth Cutter Mary Evelyn Evans Harriettc Field Mary Gallagher Ruth Sates Anna Lu Larey Margaret Tcachout SOPHOMORES Florence McManus Margaret Phillips Kate Russell Peggy Sheldon Dorothy Walter FRESHMEN Dorene Davis Tlllie Dietcrle (P) Annette Kellie (P) Anne Malone 321 Dolly Reeves, president Jean Sutton Virsinia Wood (P) SENIORS Nelda Bowcn Virginia Clapper Jean Daniels Janice Froiscth Barbara Knuth Claire Newman Betty Schiotcn Emily Scott Barbara Sheldon Marsaret league Phyllis Ward Lillian Westman JUNIORS Velma Aldcn Midge Anderson Gcraldine Bachelder (P) Betsy Burns Adeline Oliver Jean Ramsing (P) Eleanor Taft Jean Voungberg (P) Lois Zclsdorf SOPHOMORES Gretchen Burns Betty Collins (P) Peggy Duff Loie Ga unt Jeanne McCartcr (P) Nancy Millar Lois Tuchschcrcr FRESHMEN Ann Gcorgeson Connie Hopltins (P| Georgiana Ktine SIGMA EJIFFA Carry their name proudly into the offices of the y.W.C.A. Dabble in politics. Founded Nationally 1874 Founded Locally 1925 Founded at Colb College Active Chapters 44 Inactive Chapters 6 Alumni Chapters 62 Membership 10,903 Main Social Events Winter Formal Spring Formal Christmas Party Janice Froiseth waves goodbye to the girls in the house as she hurries off to an 8 o ' clock. 322 Big moment In the undergraduate lives of these two Z.T.A. ' s was the moment they were tapped by Spurs. Spur president Pat Darby leads them to join other newly tapped members. SENIORS Janet Barry Cammilla Johnson ZETA TAD ALPl Janice Lipking Dorothy Torchia Olive Zanella JUNIORS June Cummings Elsa Edwards Irene Galvin With their own house as a good example, they were highly instrumental in making the Pan Hell a great success. Betty Lou Harris (P) Founded Nationally 1898 Florence Longsdorff Founded Locally 1926 Mary Ann Low Founded at Virginia State Normal School • ' ° ' = " ' Activ ' Chapters 63 Inectlve Chapters 16 Alumni Chapter: 100 Membership 13.500 Nickname Z.T.A. Roberta Shafer ( P) Winifred Walter (P) SOPHOMORES Lilajeanne Begue Irene Galvin Emmy Lou Johns Pamela Pam (P) Ruth Reaves Jean Warrlner FRESHMEN Barbara Buffum (P) Gloria Gaudino ( P) Jean Minonnl Virginia Shell Jane Duling, president PHRATERES Catering to a more independent and transient clientelle that their sorority neigh- bors, the dorms offer housekeeping facilities to girls living away from home, hiaving to prepare their own meals the girls gain val- uable homemaking experience. They fre- quently entertain their friends at open houses and house dances. Standing in the center to the rear Rudy prexy Juanitd Hempcrley pensively awaits her turn on the toboggan. Snow sports are only a few of the varied activities enjoyed by dornnitory girls. Characterizing the varied social life of dormitory women, Hersheyite Carol Lubic, Mary Wissburg and others enjoy themselves at one of the newly intro- duced Host Parties. This is the famed Hilgard Row and in the left fore- ground are located most of the dormitories. Towards the left center exists the only dormitory located on the campus — Myra Hershey Hall. 326 i PHRATERES CJlfilNET fl Membership in Phrateres Cabi- net is composed of the president of Philia and the presidents of the various women ' s domitories on the University campus. When it comes to the actual voting for the various officers of the group each member of Phrateres gets her chance to cast a ballot and it is from these six hundred or more ballots that these officers are chosen. The cabi- net is responsible for the coordina- tion of the various Phrateres groups as each dormitory has its own social functions. In addition to coordi- nating social activities, the cabinet endeavors to unify the vote of the membership into a Phrateres bloc. This attempt to organize at least a part of the non-org vote has met with only indifferent success, judg- ing by the last election. mn V Virginia Schmissrautcr, president SENIORS Laura Bishop Margaret Conner Kitty Cooley Margaret Gauer Juanita Hcmperly Ann Hendrickson Marjorie Howe Anne Mitchell Bcrnice Tramontini Bcttic Warnack Wllma Wiles JUNIORS Betty Jane Beattle Leia Bcrbcret Betty Crawford Bonnie Doll Elizabeth Dinns June Elliot Ruby Gentry Hellen Hall Margaret Lundahl Marjorie Middlemiss Pat Raub SOPHOMORES Betty Carbec Emily Lehan JoAnn Schmissrauter Lorraine Singer The members of the Phrateres are not always gay and full of fun. Affiliation with this group has its more serious side too, as depicted in this candlelight ceremony. 327 Ruby Gentry, president JUNIORS Irene Fredricltson Dorothy Morrison SOPHOMORES Betty Andrews Marion Boyce Myra Brannen Ida May Merrill FRESHMEN Suzanne Brace •r " Winifred Gunther 1 Marjorie Rosenthal i Betty Jane Waters Built at the same time as the University, Douglass Hall, upon its completion in 1929, became one of the sub-chapters of Phrateres. It has a full schedule of social events and takes active part in Phrateres affairs. DOUGLAS ILL While one girl puts the finishing touches on her fingernails and a second lets her locks dry in curlers, a third can ' t resist looking at the birdie. This donnesticity was at Douglass Hall. 32S Bannister Hall, as were other dornnitories, was built in 1929, and serves as the campus headquarters for about fifty women each year. Bannister is also a sub-chapter of Phrateres, participating in all of its varied activities. HALL Betty Ronan Yvonne Wolfe SOPHOMORES Jane McCornnicIc FRESHMEN Betty Cherbbonno Gladys Hcimcrt Lorraine Singer, president When the hall wasn ' t thrown open for a big dance, Hershey girls found other excuses to entertain their gentlemen friends. The game of bad- minton provided an excellent one. J , MM HERSHEY HALL Margaret Gauer, president Margaret Lundahl, presi dent I JUNIORS Louise Shade MarccHa Sutton Proud claimant to the title of the largest student residence at the University, Mira Hcrshey Hall was founded just a decade ago. More than ever this past year Hershey residents pointed to a colorful whirl of social and philanthropic activity in celebra- tion of the hall ' s tenth annivers- ary. Formal and informal dances, teas and an open house all were red letter events on the campus calendar. GRADUATES Virginia Anderson Barbara Chldester Virginia Stone Evelyn Allen Jeanne Bcswctherick Agnes Boland Betty Brockmeir Jane Christensen Jean Condie Elizabeth Early Charlotte Fallis Marjoric Howe Sheila Hughes Marcelle Jabour Lois Lyie Lofis McConneM Kay Nuffer Pauline Parker Patricia Peterson Frances Ridglcy Gwendolyn Ritter Virginia Schmissrautcr Vivien Spradlin Sachi TamaJti Bernice Tramontini Esther Zegar JUNIORS Marie Allen Betty Jane Beattic Marion Borchard Virginia Brown Peggy Burgess Marjorie Bybee Elizabeth Clarke Marion Cole Marian Doyle Annette Felando Virginia Gibson Lorraine Jabour Jean Kunkel Rosemary Laubender Grace Luppescu Betty Marriner Barbara McLaln Helen McPhec Muriel Morris Marian Munter Mary Murata Jacqueline Ritchie Nelda Row Gertrude Sallot Louise Wolf Lupe Zarraga SOPHOMORES Mary Arnold Margaret Barnes Edna Calvert Betty Carbee Irene Deck Bessie Ferina Barbara Fleshcr Jane Gardner Betty Mae Gelsin Gera Gidley Geraldinc Goccke Marjorie Goldman Barbara Halverson Joy Harris Dorothy Hedrick Virginia Hickok Marcia Hunt Kathleen Kidd Renee LeRoy Dorothy Masters Margaret McKee Bernadettc McPhee Lorraine Mouradick Joan Schmissrauter Sara Scofield Jo Sully Betty Tomson Lois Tuchscherer Mary F. Warren Margaret Whelan Elizabeth Williams June Zegar FRESHMEN Mary Brooks Barabara Lee Coker Lois Cooper Jeanne Green Barbara Hanna Robin Hickey Helen Ingles Margaret Knadler Viveen Kumpf Carol Lubic Barbara Morreale Barbara Phllp Phyllis Pifcr Helen Ruby Virginia Skaggs Mary Stanton Elizabeth Stoakcs Eleanor Wright Muriel Young Elizabeth Van Dyke mi Kitty Coolcy, president Wilma Wiles JUNIORS Harriet Elet Dorothy Hess Marjorie Middlcmiss Sylvia Schuli Roberta Shafcr Margaret Vaughan Marjorie Willtc Nancy Wilson SOPHOMORES Margaret Anderson Gretchen Burns Louella Dermody Barbara Estep Delienc Jensen Emily Lehan Marilyn Moon Paula Otto Ailcen Rinehart Peg Sheldon FRESHMEN Virginia Banker Bette Doolittle Ann Malone Philia is another sub-chapter of Phratercs, but is unique in that It docs not represent a particular dormitory, but rather is composed of both sorority and non-organization women. Membership is open to any woman who wishes to be a member of Phra- tcres. It is perhaps the most active of the Phrateres sub-chapters. pmiiA Peanuts, popcorn and craclcer-jack; keep out of the way or you ' ll get a whack. Maybe the girls are just brushing up on their boarding house tactics. Off on a knapsack luncheon go these cuties from Rudy. The gait would appear to be the girls ' own version of the Goose Step. RUEYHALL This sub-chapter of Phrateres was built in 1930 in response to Dean of Wonrien Laush- lin ' s call for more dormitories for women. The hall is named after its builder, Dr. Neil Rudy. One of the most active, the chapter has had six presidents of all-Phrateres. Jean Rcid Norma Rcid Melba Talmagc Carolyn Wilson Nancy Wilson JUNIORS Ruth Ehlen June Elliot June Ward SOPHOMORES Elinor Evans FRESHMEN Virginia Kacimaryn Jacqueline Rorabeck Juanita Hemperley President 333 Lcia Berbcret, president SENIORS Ho Bergling Geraldlnc Booth Bonnie Doll Betty Hoon Harriet Meyer JUNIORS Virginia Kramer Jean Ramsing Beverly Smith SOPHOMORES Ruth Adelman Moselle Warnock Margery Chcrnls 334 HALL Formerly the Doheny Hall, West- wood Hall came into the Phrateres fold in 1929, and holds a key position in that organization. It houses a hun- dred women, and more than keeps up its end in social and philanthropic activities. Ann Hcndncltscn, president ARMS SENIORS Elizabeth Dinnis Built in response to the 3rowin3 need for women ' s living quarters, Winslow Arms was first opened in 1929, but did not become a sub-chap- ter of Phrate;es until 1930. Named after its owner, Donald Winslow, the hall engages in all Phrateres affairs as well as holding its own social func- tions. Ann Golay JUNIORS Mary Anderson Evelyn Christcnsen Florence Cramer There ' s nothing like the nnan behind a camera to get four girls smiling all at once. These Winslow Arms girls did it for art ' s sake. SOPHOMORES Alice Bridges 335 OUTSTANDING WOMEN 337 Crew, Homecoming Alums, and Junior Promenaders, has smiled her way into to the office of Vice-Presi- dent of the Associated Students. Dottie ' s poise, personality, and dignity well qualify her for her new capacity as official hostess. She is indeed a credit to her school, her class, and the Chi Omega house. - " rex if Ethel McCarthy comes from a long line of McCar- thy Spurs, Pi Phis, and " Y " workers. After serving a year at the helm of the y.W.C.A. ship, Ethel has succeeded in making that office an effervescent center of women ' s activities on campus. Modest, de- mure, and efficient, and thoroughly well-liked, Ethel wears very well her Mortar Board recognition. Judged on a basis of persd Hkadership, and service to the University, the eleven women portrayed in this section were chosen by a committee of three, a coed, a faculty member, and an off-campus per- son, as respresenting the best in their respective fields. lA orkei 1941 Suffragette, Dorothy Renfro, succeeded in dreaming up and inaugurating Women ' s Week on this campus, preceding the traditional night of revelry, the annual A.W.S. Hi-Jinx. The vivacious Dottie served so well as A.W.S. vice-prexy. that she was overwhelming selected President for next year. Is known for her efficiency and industry. cnola ■m I Outstripping most of her fellow Business Adminis- tration majors, Grace Fox won new laurels when she served as president of Phi Chi Theta, national scholastic honorary in that field. At the same time, proving that she wasn ' t a book worm, Grace became president of Mortar Board as a result of her untiring work in campus activities. cJLeade Known and admired by faculty and students alike, Alice Wheaton is truly a campus queen. Her untiring work in activities specializing in A.W.S. and class council work, has made her one of the most out- standing members of the class of ' 42. In true fraternal spirit " NX heatie " has chosen to withdraw from activi- ties in order to guide the Kappas on to greater fame. Charming, rather quiet, and very efficient is Alph Chi Omesa ' s Babs White. The Religious Conference, U.D.S. and the Homecoming Committee are only a few of the organizations which have profited from her efforts. Next year the campus will see her as a member of Mortar Board, as well as a prominent senior continuing her work in campus activities. ■ kiiantn - kiiantnromAt Sweet and charming Virginia Chapman put herself in the spotlight this year by organizing the Social Service Council whose duty it is to coordinate philanthropic work on the campus and in the com- munity. That Virginia is the moving spirit behind many benefit activities is evidenced in this organiza- tion. She truly adds an air of charm and affability to the Theta house. champion The praises of Evelyn Boldrick are far from being sufficiently sung. We all play at the game of bad- minton, but Evelyn ' s exploits in that field have se- cured for her several trophies and honors including the title of National Women ' s Badminton Cham- pion, a rank which she enjoyed until this May. Evelyn symbolizes the sports-minded college girl of today. cuuue Receivins recosnition in what is said to be a man ' s job in a man ' s world, Barbara Bettin rose to the position of Associate Editor of the Southern Campus. Her brow unfettered and her dimples still intact, Babs remains one of the pleasanter sides of life and literature. Is famous for her even temper and school- girl giggles. Voted one of the most outstanding women of the campus for the second year in a row, Ayleen Searl proved her worth by becoming the first woman to head the Dramatics Board. She is truly a queen in many ways — beauty, brains and personality, and will be greatly missed by the university in genera and the Tri-Delts in particular. A true newspaper woman is Alpha Gamma Delta ' s pride and joy, Harriet Luke. As a fitting climax to her three years work on the Bruin she served as Women ' s Page Editor this year. At the same time she was practicing her patience as a student teacher. Recognition of her efforts came when she was elected to Mortar Board, national honorary for senior 4 .UFORNlftRT RIVERSIDE o Sub-tropical and tropical flora are studied at Riverside, where 450 acres are owned by the University. From Riverside, bulletins and circulars are spread throushout the state in an attempt to present the results of experimentation to the general public. County agencies are maintained by this division of the University of California, and campus tours are con- ducted as an added service to the growers and other interested persons, hlere in the build- ings of the Riverside Citrus Experiment Station, the staff openly discusses scientific problems in open forums for the public. Also maintained by the University as a part of the Riverside division is the W. K. Kellogg Institute of Animal hlusbandry. The purpose of this institution has been to make available to horse breeders the finest and purest Arabian blood for the creation of a superior American horse. Today, research assistants working under Managers H. hi. Reese and C. E. Howell are creating champion horses through continuous experiment and painstaking care. UNIVERSITY MEN ( cttnnuS from orfh HOTO BY CHARLES KERLEE u, ' NNOTICED by the average person is the intricate detail of Royce hiall. Corresponding to the Lombardian style of dec- orating the porches of their public buildings, the upper Royce porch has a mural depicting the story of the Instruction of the World. Represented are the twelve disciples of learning with a key sentence from the work of each. Six fifteen-foot stained glass windows and an auditorium seating nineteen hundred people carry out the rich beauty of the building. ' M_ DEAN OF UNDERGRADUATES Exceeded In years of service as a dean only by Helen Matthewson Laughlin, Dean of Women, Dr. Earl J. Miller has completed his sixteenth year as head of the men students. In his official capacity, Dean Miller has a seat on the Student Council and Board of Control, actin3 as the connecting link be- tween the Associated Students and the Administra- tion. Tall, erect and handsome in a masculine way, he is also well qualified for the many social duties which go hand in hand with his difficult and all important position. Taking time off from tiis work to use the school directory. Dr. Donald Mc- Kinnon, men ' s physician, spends his days keeping the stronger sex strong. He also teaches a hygiene class Student body leader Jim Devere talks over A. M.S. problems with Bill Kuehnc, president. Ice cream replaces note- book for Jo Ann Hollister, A. M.S. board secretary. John Vrba, Veil king, leads an A. M.S. Frosh Orientation group in singing in the lounge of Kcrckhoff Hall. Coffee, doughnuts, and advice to the year- lings featured the program. 344 The Associated Men Students, or as it is known, the A. M.S., is the male counterpart of the A.W.S. However, instead of several officers, there is only one, the elective office of president. The Association is governed by the A. M.S. board, and on the whole, endeavors to orient freshmen, to better the men ' s housing facilities, and to put on a good Men ' s Week. Men ' s Week, an unforgettable period of free- dom for the beaten-down male about campus, was planned and presided over by A. M.S. president Bill Kuehne. Bristly beards, smelly bodies, dirty clothes and pipes were noticeable, as was the lack of the feminine dignity around school. Start- ing festivities off with a bang, the Bruin gridiron stars put on U.C.L.A. ' s first Varsity Show in the Royce Hall auditorium. Free tobacco and corn cob pipes were given to all males at the Co-op, and for the remainder of the week Westwood was hidden by a thick blanket of smoke. And the fun- fest still went on. Thursday, a " sissy court " was set up, and brandings were administered to all males unfortunately blessed with " that skin you love to touch " . The Men ' s Do held on Friday, and adding a fitting climax to the week, was high- lighted by the U.C.L. A. -California boxing match. Joe E. Brown and Alan Hale were there, and a lot of laughs and refreshments were had by all. Youth had ils fling in the A.M.S. office this year. Bill Kuehne, only nineteen years old when he assumed office, had a lot of fun at the helm. His biggest project of the year was the formulation of plans for Men ' s Week. Repre- sented the male population of the campus on the Student Council. Bill brought fame to the name of Kuehne not only by virtue of his A.M.S. capacity, but in the athletic field. Stars in water polo and was Captain of the swimming team. This looks like a scene from ' A Hundred Men and a Girl " but actually it is an informal dinner gathering of the A.M.S. Board and its secretary. Seated around the table are David Hurford, Hugh Geyer, Bob Park, JoAnn Hollister, Jim Devere, Bill Kuehne, Irwin Greenbaum, and Homer Dietrich. Standing are Hal Snyder, Bill Farrar, Llewlyn Williams, Norman Padgett, Joe Virzl, Armin Mardin, Rudy Massman, Bill Taylor, Jose C lon, Jim Gessner, and Ted Vasilopolos. MEN ' S WEEK Contented and happy aiiet eating their fill, members of the A. M.S. turn their attention to the words of Bernie Masterson. Chairman Bob Park leans back to catch his breath after a busy time planning Men ' s Week Activities. A group of hungry and expectant men surge out the gymnasium door to get a share, or at least a glimpse, of the refreshments after the Men ' s Do held on the last night of Men ' s Week. Because of a heavy downpour of rain, the proposed beer bust on the Blue C hill was switched to the gym. With pic on their faces, pie on their clothes and pie under their belts, the conscientious youths matched each others capacity and strive for the sought-after prize of the Men ' s Do — a large creamy pic. IP Members of the two largest or- ganizations in the school joined for a combined A.W.S.-A.M.S. dance in the Women ' s Gym. Monday nioht of Men ' s Week, U.C.L.A. ' s brawn, namely the Varsity footballers, took over the Royce hall stage. They took it over all right, and transformed it into a Broadway musical, complete with a shapely chorus, ham actors, and corny comedians to bring about a very successful beginning of another Bruin epic, the Varsity Show. Coach " Babe " Horrell ' s hefty crew kept the overflow crowd gasping for breath with their rendition of a rhumba fantasy in which the eighteen seductive chorines writhed and cavorted in true Earl Carroll fashion. Noah Curti, Ted Forbes, Stu McKenzie and Nate de Francisco were given tremendous ovations, not to mention Varsity Girl Marie Whitmore ' s version of a real stage beauty. The Bruin athlete ' s life — at work, in the classroom, on trips, during the game, and love interest — as contrasted with similar situations at a certain cross-town institution were portrayed by several of the more veisatile characters of the group. And then, too soon, the curtain fell on the first annual Varsity Show. Callins Surgery! Calling Surgeryl Whoops, wc have a doctor. It ' s Peanuts Wolcott a the table. Joe Doe and Sam Sale help. A group of the fair maidens joyously play " ring around the rosy. " The gorgeous creature in the center is little Noey Curti. Nate de Francisco, Don Toland, Queen Marie Whitmorc, Stu McKenzie, and Benny Kvitky present the Varsity Show chorus, which was one of the highlights of this madhouse review. The typical Bruin athlete at work around campus Is portrayed by two Varsity show entertainers during the program. 1 Y j_.- ' v 348 " S, 3( lV COLONEL Grades, make-ups, tests, information on this and that kept the office staff of the military department on their toes every day. Captain Peretsky, supervising officer of the office is shown issuing orders to his " non-com " sub- ordinates. The regular U. S. Army personnel in all their military pomp pose for the cameraman. FRONT ROW: Major Fcchet, Lt.-Col. Barker, Col. Severson, Lt.-Col. Andrews, Major Powell. BACK ROW: Capt. Cun- ningham, Lt. Young, Lt. Herald, Lt. Hednck, Lt. Velentine, Lt. Barnes. Colonel William Kugler not only won the award for the outstanding officer but also headed the entire unit for the spring semester. INFANTRY In spite of the great national defense measures, and the general trend of increase in the armies of the world, the Infantry unit at U.C.L.A. took a drop in its registration this year. Enrollment fell from 1,444 students in the Basic Course the first semester, to 1,291 in the second semester. As a consequence of the fewer lower division cadets, the quota of cadet officers in the Advanced Course was cut from I 50 to I 46. The decline in enrollment is due to the decrease in the general registration of the University, and to the enlarging of the Naval unit during the last semester. This decrease leaves room for Colonel Charles F. Severson and his staff of instructors to emphasize quality instead of quantity. i Scenes such as this were typical at nine, eleven and one o ' clock every Monday and Friday. Al- lowing only a few min- utes for donning uni- forms the Basic Course develops quick change artists. Kay Pyne made an at- tractive Scabbard and Blade queen. She is shown accepting a floral tribute from Roy Me- nashe. U. MM .4 ■ The final military parade climaxes one full semester of training and study by both officers and cadet soldiers. The fundamentals of rifle manual arc given to all new and freshmen members and precision in these fundamentals is stressed in the second year along with four semesters of theory taught by the regular army officers. The parade was composed of Coast Artillery. Bruin Rifles, Infantry and Machine Gun companies and the Naval units. The graduating seniors form a goodly sized squad as they await graduation ceremonies. They automatically become lieutenants in the reserve and, in times of stress, go right into regular duty. A large crowd witnessed the final military parade on the field lining the lower portion of the campus. Several thou- sand cadets gave a ftne dress parade and saw awards assigned to the top officers and non-commissioned officers of the battalion. 351 The officers who consistently turn out top-nolch Coast Artillerymen arc left to right: Captain Scott, Lieutenant Fro bach, Lieutenant Colonel Norris, and Major Smith. Major Smith explains to his Coast Artillery class the intricacies of the range finding instrument which is focused on a tiny ship model being towed across the drill field. Frank Michaelson did a f ne job as the Coast Artillery unit head. Ta« WW -T r.ELl llff Tl % - COAST ARTILLERY U. S. Army expansion for national de- fense nnade no changes in the local Coast Artillery unit. This branch has as its per- manent limited strength 281 Basic Course students, and thirty-five officers in the Advanced Course. The unit is composed principally of Pre-engineering and Physics majors, one of those courses being prac- tically prerequisite for this training. Major James H. Smith was recently made head of the staff of instructors, to fill the vacancy created when Lt. Colonel Don R. Norris was recalled to active service. Staff Scrscant Claude J. Tuttle, Assistant Arm- orer, hands out a fast line in addition to unifornns at the supply window in the R.O.T.C. wing of the Men ' s Gym. Ready for active duty after having received their commissions stand Bob Conrad, Lee Clark, Ben Sanford, Roger Applegatc, Carl Kruger, Frank Michaelson, and Bill Douglas. NAVAL R.O.T.C. The Naval unit at U.C.L.A., which is now three years old, was enlarged this year to a strength of 208 cadets. Next year in keeping with the government ' s two ocean navy policy, the unit acquire an additional I 10 cadets. This expansion will bring it up to full strength. In the relatively short period of the navy ' s existence on the cam- Dus, the P.N.S. T. Captain Charlton E. Battle and his staff have developed it into one of the prides o( the University. Naval cadet color bearers pass in review with " Old Glory " on the right and the naval unit insignia to its left. Cadet Commander Robert Scott, headed the naval unit the second semester. At port arms the naval unit stands in tull regalia waiting for drill and inspection. This is a familiar sight each Tuesday on the drill field. 353 ATHLETICS The people who keep the men ' s P.E. department on schedule are, Front Row: Wilbur John. Miss Watkins, Dr. Bovard. Dr. Coiens, Tom Hill, Roy Rosenfelt. Second row are Gene Billups, Paul Frampton, Cece Hollingsworth, Don Park, Mann. MEN ' S P. E. CLASSES Everyone knows about Physical Edu- cation, commonly known as " gym " , but little is known of the officers behind this popular department. Top mogul is John F. Bovard, Chairman of the Department and Director of the Men ' s Gymnasium. William H. (Bill) Spauld- ing, until recently hiead Football coach, holds down the important post of Director of Athletics. Briggs Hunt, " Cece " Hollingsworth, Don Park, Wil- bur Johns, Norman Duncan and Jim Schaeffer, all prominent coaches, along with Tom Helt, Ed Murphy and Paul Frampton have the status of " Supervisors of Physical Education for Men. " The department, so familiar to lower division men students, is incor- porated under the College of Applied Arts. The " lone female " of the Men ' s Gym aids Dick Daley in helping the boys with the programs, cuts, grades, or what have you. 356 Proteges of Cccc Hollingsworth in the advanced gymnastic class execute a diffi- cult mass formation. Coordination and balance make the successful gymnast. One, two, jab; one, two, hoolc, and with only a few minor casualties, Bruin men learn the manly art of self-defense in classes of mass mayhem. Head forward and arms pumping, this runner demonstrates two of the impor- tant essentials in winning a foot race. Field events, too, had top performers. Exciting moments such as these were a common sight on the athletic field as competing teams each strove for the league championships. Charlie Howard ' s Delts lost out to the Phi Dclts in the championship tilt while the Phi Psi eleven trailed. Interest in Interfraternity football this year was high among the followers of the sport and of the fraternities. Crowds were numerous at many of the contests and the three-way battle between the Phi Delts, Dclts, and the Phi Psis was a tossup until the very end. Spurred on from the sidelines by the cheers of fraternity brothers, Phi Kap runner Vic Stancliff flashes across the finish line a winnah. When not leading the pack Vic finds time to lead an orchestra. These events proved that all fraternity men do not train on beer. While a brother blocks out a would-be tackier, a fleet Alpha Sig makes a gain in one of the many interfraternity touch football classics. As the picture shows, uniforms on such occasions are not necessarily uniforms. When fraternity men play the referee Is kept busy with his whistle. 358 Tired but with the smile of victory, this ski team poses after providing thrills in one of the most colorful of interfrat competitions. Interfraternity athletics this year cen- tered upon the close battle between the Delts and the Phi Psis for the Gold Cup slsnifying the all-around champions. Win- ning only in track, and placing second in football, the Delts forged far ahead of the nearest rival at the start of the com- petition and then lost out to the Phi Psis at the very finale of the year ' s events, swimming. They came into the home stretch as runner-up by trailing the men of Phi Kappa Psi by fifteen points out of a total of 367 posted by the winners. In football, the powerful Phi Delta Theta eleven defeated the Delta Tau Delta team in the final playoff with the Phi Psis third. Basketball was not as evenly matched as the sparkling Sigma Nu quin- tet outscored and outmatched all other combinations to walk away with the Casaba Cup. Thcta Delta Chi was run- ner-up. The second semester of play was climaxed by the phenomenal rise of the Phi Psis and the weakening of the Delts. Volleyball and swimming proved to be the winning factor for the Phi Psis, while the baseball title went to the Phi Delts to assure them of third place in the all- around title. The Sigma Nu victory in the agility elimination gave them fourth place. The Delts and the Phi Psis, while not winning in many sports, showed strength in all events which accounted for their high scores. ■ r ' Hotly contested was the swimming competition, which saw the Phi Psis pile up winning points. This contestant shows perfect form executing the difficult one and a half reverse belly flop. From the looks of things, Jim Zastro must have connected with the ball. Then again maybe its just the Goodyear Blimp passing by. Baseball was one of the more popular Interfraternity sports. 4 FRATERNITIES ♦ In an effort to have fraternities play a more important part in University life a plan v as formulated this last year to make for better coordination of the various fraternity groups on this campus. By having ch fraternity donate a small sum to its upkeep, a fraternity affairs ffice was inaugurated and maintained. Unanimous choice for the head of this group was genial Clyde Johnson under whose guidance a complete foundation of organization was laid down. " King " Cable ably took care of the student end of the newly formed organization. ea o Opening affair In the fraternity year was a pledge banquet under the toastmastership of Conrad Nagel. Clyde Johnson had a busy year managing the duties of the newly formed fraternity affairs office. By enforcing attendance of pledges at a study table the fraternity average is expected to take a jump for the better. INTERFRATERNITY ft The 1940-41 Council was one of the most agsrcssive groups on campus. After in- creased pledging they were given new power from the University. In December was the Annual Ball. A study table for fraterni- ties cut flunk-outs in half. Guides to scholar- ship and chapter officers were published. Finances of houses were improved through hlouse Managers ' Association. In March the Tri-Campus banquet was the greatest ever staged. Philanthropy became a keynote of the Council. A new Fraternity Affairs Office was set up to handle work of administering fraternity problems. Dr. Kaplan (left) and Dr. Woellner (right) receive keys of honorary membership in the Interfraternity Council from Pierce Gannon because of their work in improvmg the fraternity system. V Arn AZ AZ Ben Ben x» x t AX AKE AKE AZ« ATA AY AY KA KZ AXA AXA OAG t Ae (OfA «rA (fKV «KZ KZ nAO lAE I AM IN IN zn TA TA« ex ZBT David Ncwquist Walter Allington Gene Winchester Hov ard Dous ' Pierce Gannon Earle Dorrance Bob Ward Harold Nygrcn Dave Duque Edward Gould Bill Coston Kingston Cable Sidney Hov ard Leiand Teets Bill Gray Re May Phil Halloran Charles Pinncy Peter Lane Dick Roche Jim Hensley Robert Scott Bob Alshuler Quin Frazier Robert Burnette Bob Streeton Jerry Levie Tom Freear Albert Hoffman George Partridge John Southmayd Jim Gcssner Penrose Desser Gustave Lindenbaum Robert McConville 0AX Wally Jones B- Don McReynolds Alvin Grossblatt Jack Perrin Wallace Kindell. president SENIORS Richard Killen Lloyd Anderson (P) Ralph Hil Paul Hamlin Donald Nelson Bob Pomeroy Ira Smith Frank Vanderhoof JUNIORS Leonard Boyd Paul Cox (P) Don Gales IP) Kenneth Schmilt (P) SOPHOMORES Kenneth Boyd Roger Davey Kcrmit Gryde William Lantz Perry Mode Roland Peterson FRESHMEN Milton Danielson , ■«r ' » • ■ Harvey Davenport (P) Arthur Fuschetti (P) f i 1 li s 1 Milton Lyons (P) William Vanderhoof David Newquist, prcs d ent Identified with successful athletic teams and actively engaged in the church and Christian activities. Founded Locally 1927 Founded at U.C.L.A. Nickname A.G.O. Founded by E. Harlan Fischer as an organization for true Christian Fellowship. fflPHA Down with the textbooks and study notes — Jack Benny ' s on the air. Or maybe it ' s Bob Hope. SENIORS John Chapman Gene Winchester JUNIORS William Anderson Bob Cowen Robert Hubbard William Knoll Pat Lains (P) Nelson Rosemont Robert Shirley (P) Walter Teubncr Howard Vcdcll (P) SOPHOMORES Howard Bodse. Roscoc Good Harry Hosford Beans Kinchcloe Homer Newman Mickey Panovich Jim Thurmond Ed Tyler FRESHMEN Keith Duke (P) Garner Hull(P) Bob Jones (P) Norman Newcomb (P) Ed Pullen Waiter Allington, president ALPHA SIGMA PHI " If you could only yodel, boys " must be the unanimous thought of these Swiss misses. Kim Seixas (P) Bill Swain (P) Athletes predominate. Efficient, energetic, and active about campus. Founded Nationally 1845 Founded Locally 1926 Founded at Vale University Active Chapters 31 Inactive Chapters 4 Alumni Chapters 27 Membership 12,000 Nicltnamc Alpha Sigs Main Social Events Black end White Beachcomber Benefit and Dance Christmas Formal [Red Rose Dance) SENIORS Travcrs Hilson Albert Phillips Allan Tarbell JUNIORS Cleon Ballctns William Ewonus Harry Kirby Paul Lane Albert Phillips, president ALPHA TAD Elbert Schinnmann John Sudduth Robert Wolcott SOPHOMORES Richard Call Alfred Handfuss John Wonder FRESHMEN William Davis Have been on the up-swing of late. Strong in Interfraternity ath- letics. All-around bunch of brothers. Founded Nationally 1865 Founded Locally ' " b Founded at Richmond, Virginia Active Chapters ' ' Inactive Chapters 26 Alumni Chapters " Membership 38,102 Nickname A.T.O. ' s Main Social Events Spring Formal Foothill Formal Paddle Dance Many a Saturday night date has been paid for by the friendly little games in the snooker room of the ATO house. The trumpet man and the piano boy collaborate with the large bass fiddle and the music goes ' round and ' round and it comes out solid. Take pride in their rumpus room in a made-over garage. Closely hooked up with journalism and the Daily Bruin. Founded Nationally 1890 Founded Locally 1934 Founded at Cornell University Active Chapters 35 Inactive Chapters II Alumni Chapters ' 3 Membership 12,620 Nickname Delta Chis Main Social Events Christmas Formal at the Del Mar Club Spring Formal Informal House Dance JUNIORS George Bush Robert Howard Leon Miller Norton Nelson Jack Swanfeldt SOPHOMORES Herbert Audet James Powers Palmer Campen (P) Taylor Caspary (P) Bill Fewell (P) Howard Van Horn (P) Harold Nygren. president DELTA CHI ■a. Howard Douglas, president BETA THETA PI SENIORS Orville Clarke Steve Donahoc William Field Pierce Gannon JUNIORS Thomas Baggoi John Culver Howard Gravelle (P) Robert Hummel Thomas Sortero Walter Switicr SOPHOMORES Donald Brubaker Cliff Dancer Guy Freutel Robert Hine Robert Thomas Donald Wells FRESHMEN Malcolm Brown Bill Crawford (P) Bradford Hovey Arthur Hughes Charles Johnson John Kuhl Howard McCrary John Quilico (P) PI Robert Rodman (P) Bruce Sellery |P) James Taylor Max Wiliardson AH - ■. Known as the tea drinkers of Gayley. Smooth cookies — always seen at the right places doing the right things. Founded Nationally 1839 Founded Locally " 26 Founded at Miami University Active Chapters ' I Inactive Chapters 22 Alumni Chapters 0 Membership 46,753 Nickname Betas Main Social Events Tahitian Dance Miami Triad Cowboy-lnd ' an Dance I The Betas go intellectual by indulging In a bit of bridge. Looks as though John Culver is a very enthusiastic kibHier. « --X ■7,.. 3a 1 TW -. , 7-— ' sr ' - ' Z ' . _j ' ' ■-■■■■ •:, . : s • " ?3 ' CHI PHI Don ' t let this picture fool you. It really is a lake. Chi Phi ' s do a ffl good job of impressing rushees with such propaganda as this. Put on the dog this year by moving into an exclusive estate, a la Hollywood, but much too big — plenty of work for the pledges. Founded Nationally 1824 Founded Locally 1931 Founded at Princeton Active Chapters 35 Inactive Chapters 22 Membership 14.550 Main Social Events Sormg Formal Open House Earic Dorrancc. president SENIORS Kirtland Broolcs (P) Robert Orwig O ' Neill Osborn S. W. Sperry Robert Ward JUNIORS Donald Arnes George Edwards Wade Hill Roy Knox Bertram Lawrence James Van Dyke (P) Robert Wiley SOPHOMORES Ray Ceccarini ( P) Ray Johnson ( P) Joseph Kelly George Reynolds (P) FRESHMEN William Deardorff (P) William Kraker (P) Theodore Toddjp) Winston Foster DELTA SIGMA PHI One icebox on the avenue thai doesn ' t have a lock on it. The boys (and the dog) do a bit of raiding. Anything to keep from studying. GRADUATE Allen Robertson SENIORS Hart DIouhy Martin Fisher Don Hardin (P) Bruce Johnston Gilbert Preston Bill Ramsdell Wayne Rives Ray Rosecrans Andy Smith Barry Sugden Bill Thomas Norman Todd JUNIORS Bill Alberts Phil Anderson Art Blight (P) John Bohn Frank Gary (P) Keith Cochran Frank Jones Lynn Polk (P) John Severson Howard Wurtz Jack Wynns SOPHOMORES Bill Brown Ralph Gabriel Bob Johnson (P) Fred Locwy (P) Bill Montigel (P) Zell Myers (P) Bill Pagen Frank Spearman Tom Walker FRESHMEN Don Wall Howard Bailey (P) Romney Ballantyne (P) Dave Brown ( P) Jim Gardner (P) Jim Hansen (P) Dave Jacobson (P) Dick Larson (P) Kenneth Machado (P) Russ Waldo (P) Bill Coston, president Row boats in their basement at parties just for the ducks of it, but are as inevitable as tides. Founded Nationally 1899 Founded Locally 1927 Founded at College of City of New York Active Chapters 43 Inactive Chapters 15 Alumni Chapters 19 Membership I 1,225 Nicknames Delta Sigs Main Social Events Carnation Ball Sailors ' Ball Catalina Boat Trip DELTA TAD DELTA Well liked, well acquired, well represented, the Delts draw big crowds at all their parties. Chief stair climbers and water drenchers. Founded Nationally 1859 Founded Locally 1927 Founded at Bethany College Active Chapters 75 Inactive Chapters 24 Alumni Chapters 73 Membership 33,751 Nickname Dclts Main Social Events Four-Way Formal Delt-DccGec Ball PUdge Formal Kingston Cable, president SENIORS Lane Bardeen Whitney Collins John HesscI Charles Howard Frank Kllngberg William Kuglar Jack Millikan William Orr (P) Jerry Sieck JUNIORS Douglas Anderson (P) Arny Ballantync Alvin Grclsdicck William Hardin (P) Richard Harris Mat Mahana Stuart McKcnzie Gordon Payne Nell Robertson (P) Robert Rogers Bob Winegardner Harriman Thatcher Dick Zacher SOPHOMORES Jerry Amodeo (P) William Duddlcson John Fryor (P) William Graham (P) Jim Howsc Frank Howard Phillip Hutchinson Edwin Server ( P) Clark Tinch Jack Young FRESHMAN Jack Bradley (P) AinsleBell (P William Bybce (P Herbert Cable (P Frank Cookson (P Robert Craig (P Allen Davis P Robert Griswald (P) Allen Haycox (P) Gordon MacClean (P) Robert McCann (P) Ralph Mitchell (P) Fred Montgomery (P) Usual scene at noon when the boys rush home and make a bee-line for the mail box. There is nothing more welcome than that long awaited check from papa. Paul Rich Tim Shaw Wayne Swigart Roger Williams f i IK QA KAPPA EPSILON SENIORS Ned Breen Franklin Dana David Duquc William Petit JUNIORS Harry Dickson (P) Edward Gair John Hutsler SOPHOMORES E. Freeman Sossett Terry Holberton Douglas Laidlaw Albert Ralphs FRESHMEN Raymond Dosta (P) Have controlling interest in the local brewery. Study only when the need arises and have be- come famous for their " parandas " . Founded Nationally 1844 Founded Locally 1932 Founded at ale University Active Chapters 47 Inactive Chapters II Alumni Chapters 82 Membership 20,000 Nickname DeVei Main Social Events Four-Way Formal Deke Ball Deke Open House James Evans (P) James Isaacs (P) Loren McGillis (P) Warren Harris (P) The Deke house sits a stone ' s throw from the Sawtelle Soldier ' s Home, so the Deke clan holds a song-fest in the old haunting grounds. f William Gray, presdient GRADUATES Richard Murdock KAPPA ALPHA They say most K.A. ' s turn into history profs. Pledscs don ' t worry about their grades and rushces turn a deaf car on the subject. Founded Nationally 1865 Founded Locally 1931 Founded at Washington College Active Chapters 67 Inactive Chapters 13 Alumni Chapters 58 Membership 29,343 NiclcHome K.A. ' s Main Social Events Convivium Dixie Ball Christmas Party Two little gongs on the dinner bell and this is the immediate result. Note that Norm Padgett got the head scat, where all the food first comes in. SENIORS William Irwin Scott Miller Norman Padgett Schuyler Van Rensselaer JUNIORS Bob Hodges Frank Johnson Don McPhcrson Frank Pederscn SOPHOMORES Don Brown Bud Duling Al Gammon John Ross FRESHMEN Jack Alexander Bert Lee DcVries Bob George Orin Riddcll John Teets, president SENIORS William Fratus Sidney Howard Fred McPherson Richard Moore John Vrba JUNIORS Bob Burk Bob Gray SOPHOMORES Floyd Carley John McGill David Poole FRESHMEN Dan Lyons Elliot Prindle Edmund Richardson (P) DELTA DPSILON Had a hard time living underneath the Dekes. Now their moHo is " Live alone and like it. " Founded Nationally 1834 Founded Locally ' " 9 Founded at Williams College Active Chapters ' I Inactive Chapters 4 Alumni Chapters " Membership 29,834 Nickname D.U. ' s I These fellows learned how to work by watching the football players around campus. Vrba must have been slipping. Is actually letting the grass grow under his feet. Av r CHI ALPl SENIORS Joe Clifford Victor Sllvagni John Sterling JUNIORS Jc(ry Cox Phil Halloran Clayton Riley Al Shinn Leo Sweeney SOPHOMORES Wilbur Dettmar John White FRESHMEN Earl Guse Harry Wagner Looks as though the whole house made it a point to mate this picture. But where ' s Joe Clifford? Charles Pinney. president Hard to pronounce if you arc chewing bubble gum. Seldom hit the headlines and conduct their business on the Q.T. Founded Nationally 1909 Founded Locally 1930 Founded at Boston University Active Chapters 106 Inactive Chapters ' . 20 Alumni Chapters 84 Membership 28,847 Nickname Lambda Chis Main Social Events Spji.ig Formal Pledge Novelty Dance Founders ' Day Banquet i " M 5 HI £tllM. SENIORS Frank Durl tee Harry Hurd Gene Palm Henry Shatford Roger Vandegrift Weldon Woods JUNIORS Frances Adams Art Anderson [P) Jack Cline Dudley Field Stacy Moorc John Newman Louis Thielen SOPHOMORES Roy Baber Larry Collins William Cooper Clayton LaVene Fred Nixon (P| Thomas Smith Ray Stone Ted Wfckman Leonard Wilson Kenny Men FRESHMEN Rolan Bradley - Robert Drew (P) Bob Farmer Robert Holtham (P) Eric Samuelson ( P) KAPPA Take their rushees on week-end yacht trips but otherwise only use high pressure on beer kegs for their popular house parties. Founded Nationally ' 869 Founded Locally 1926 Founded at University of Virginia Active Chapters 110 Inactive Chapters 24 Alumni Chapters 105 Membership 44,200 Nicknames Kappa Sigs Main Social Events Annual Sweetheart Dance Wild West Party Sp. ' ing Formal It ' s a good thing that the Kappa Sigs are all about the same siie. Notice the wifely touch of the lad with the crew hair-cut. PHI DELTA TffiTA After controllins the school for a year, the Phi Delts drop back into seclusion — still dreaming of that new house. Founded Nationally 1848 Founded Locally 1924 Founded at Miami University Active Chapters 106 Inactive Chapters 20 Alumni Chapters 57 Membership 51.476 Nickname Phi Delts Main Social Events Four Way Formal Miami Triad Hogwaltow Phi Delts included inhramural gridiron prowess among their varied accomplishments. SENIORS Warren Bettcher James Devcre Don Fellows Jerry Hawley Robert Hoag Dwight McCallum £JL£ Richard Roshe John Russell JUNIORS Howard Fitzpatrick Allen Ghcrini Langdon Gregg Roland Lagerlof Carl Randall Don Stadler Robert Stanford Don Toland Paul Tubman James West Robert Wilson SOPHOMORES Redmond Daggett Hugh Geyer William Godfrey Raymond Hake William Pratt Ted Tusler Stewart Bledsoe David Cooke (P) Theron Owen ( P) Art Perkins (P) Guy Wiggins ( P) Peter Lane, president Robert Scott, president SENIORS Albert Arp Harvey Galllnger Harvey Gilmer James Hensley William Reardon Fletcher White JUNIORS Bruce Alexander (P) Robert Fordyce John French (P) Richard Hesse James Hokom Harold Kern Robert Kern Ken Kllbourne (P) William McCall George Pcct Roy Potter Walter Ranney (P) Thomas Rounsavell SOPHOMORES Nicholas Angeles John Cain Stephen Cavanaugh William Farrer John Johnson Arthur Kaiser Leo Meacher Thomas Thompson Gary Todd Richardson Twohy FRESHMEN Richard Anawalt (P) Jack Armitage (P) Robert Bowker (P) Edward Breeding (P) William Cain Robert Cantwell (P) Harrison Carter (P) Thomas Clark (P) Paul Fornaciari Henry Harper Ralph Hoover (P) David Hurford (P) Harry Irwin Robert Ives Lionel Lebel (P) Robert Lee (P) Tim Leimert Robert Schminke (P) Ben Shepherd (P) John Strock (P) Arthur Webber m GAMMA DELTA Good guys. Super pledge class boosted their stock high, rated near the top with sororities. Palm tree branches are their downfall. Founded Nationally 1848 Founded Locally ' 93! Founded at Jefferson College Active Chapters 73 Inactive Chapters 23 Alumni Chapters Ml Membership 38,422 Nickname f ' ij ' s Main Social Events Kappa-riji Dance I This picture calls for a pun about the Fijis being in a Good Humor. Well, they are. Charles Woodward (P) Richard Young (P) PI KAPPA ?g SENIORS Stanley Aylmcf George Carmack Robert Doupe Dave Evans Harold Fraser Carl Ghormely Emmctt Harvey Luther Hiltnei Arl McCormick Hugh Plumb Jerry Roland Robert Strecton Lew Williams (P) JUNIORS Robert Brady Roy Doupe Hanford Files Robert Hall (P) Ed Hlllic Warren Hostler Tom Idle (P) Robert Morgan Jim McPhce VicStancliff Glenn Vance Carl Walker Paul Wolven SOPHOMORES Ray Avery Bernard Crasemann Neal Dundas (P) Max Dunn Robert Greenlees (P) Harley Taylor FRESHMEN Joe Axline Howard Bu!Icn Alexander Brown John Caldccott Don Fox (P) Robert Hohmann John Joseph (P) Harry Masser (P) Maynard Packer Vern Rowley Victoi RylanH Milton Shedd Tom Turbevillc This is the tragic pictorial record of what happens to a Phi Kap who misses an 8 o ' clock. IIM Robert Burnette, president Play-time boys with plenty of date luncheons and dinners making them ever more popular with Hilgard. Crew men predominate but the army places a close second. Founded Nationally ' 850 Founded Locally 925 Founded at Pennsylvania Active Chapters 39 Inactive Chapters ' ' Alumni Chapters 22 Membership 13,986 Nickname P ' i Kaps Main Social Events Hawaiian Party Skull and Bones Parly 9 C ' 9 MIAS: Robert Alshulcr; president Dick Woodard The all-around house — just won the Ail-Around Champions Gold Cup again in Interfraternity athletics. Also cleaned up in politics by electing next year ' s student body president. Founded Nationally 1852 Founded Locally 1931 Founded at Washington and Jefferson College Active Chapters 51 Inactive Chapters 23 Alumni Chapters 40 Membership 28,575 Nickname phi Psi Main Social Events Presentation of Pledges Washington and Jefferson Duo Dance Benefit Dance SENIORS John Beckler Edward Canavan Don Carman Doug Christiansen Robert Coates Quin Frazicr Grover Gaunt George Grassmueck William Marsh Bill McClellan Morgan McNeely Stephen Melnyk (P) James Morris James Ruby Clark Shaughnessy Hurd Thornton JUNIORS Sheldon Craddock Gardiner Craft Allison Deans Ed Fcaran Jack Howard Tom Packer Paul Sims Jack Simons William Tanner James Tigner William Vatcher Lcnnis Wlchman Frank Wood (P) Jack Brainerd John Carey SOPHOMORES Malcolm Edmiston Burctt Foster George Hallbcrg (P) Donald James Werner Marti Harrison Negley Jack Power Jack Quigg William Reld Joseph Seward Robert Taube (P) FRESHMEN Richard Bardwil (P) Turner Baxter (P) Don Byrnes William Janeway William O ' Brien James Tarbell (P) James VanDissen Jack Wagner (P) PHI RilPPJ PSI Sleepy time in the SAE house. All the little boys gather ' round for a bed-time story. S.A.E. " S " for standouts on Hilgard. " A " for any- thing you can think of. And " E " is for enormous pledge classes. Founded Nationally 1856 Founded Locally 1929 Founded at University of Alabama Active Chapters 114 Inactive Chapcrs 22 Alumni Chapters 105 Membership 52,419 Nickname S.A.E. ' s Main Social Events Masquerade Ball Boat Trip to Catalina Formal Dinner Dance SENIORS Jim Frincll Richard Fulmer Robert Hannah Joseph Howsc Gay Pryor Tom Shumaker Horace Stevens Dick Thatcher Ladrue Willardson JUNIORS Baiend Albers Rodger Applcgate Richard Deardon Jack Gardner Harry L ' Heureux Robert Marshall Byron Morton Robert Newcomb Burton Poorc Kirk Sinclair Archie Slover Frank Smith Harold Thompson John Tucker William Wilson SOPHOMORES Edward Almond Bill Divver Elwy Jones Edward Knowlton FRESHMEN Burr Baldwin Bud Davis Herbert Fleming Jack Gilchrist Jay Hamer Morris Harrison Tracy Lay Chuck May Arthur Moore Rex Oxford Roy Peterson Edgar Pike Warren Prestler Tom Frecar, president HLPl EPSILON Formerly known as Phi Betes. Now known as Lambdie Pis. Slrategically command the lower entrance to Gayley. Founded Nationally » 1895 Founded Locally 1922 Founded at Vale University Active Chapters 20 Inactive Chapters 7 Alumni Chapters 40 Membership 3,500 Nickname Pilams Main Social Events Photography Dance Pledge Formal Annual Spring Benefit Sunday afternoon finds George Goldman reading the funnies to the boys. Teddy Epstein doesn ' t catch on. SENIORS Al Elmer Marv Katzman Jim Maas Maurie Shapiro Alter Skolovsky Jack Wain JUNIORS Bernard Applefield John Freund Al Greenwald Morris Pechet MSLZ Arnold Rudin Ralph Stone SOPHOMORES Howard Brombcrg (P) Barnet Cooperman Harold Epstein Alex Fishman Daniel Gam Joseph Gantnnan Allen Hyman Donald Ktippcr Bob Lehman Dave Sacks Charles Sockett Norman Stern Bob Vickman FRESHMEN Seymour Brcitman Stewart Bowdan Erwin Cohen Norman Frcedman (P) Irvin Goldberg (P) Ben Harris (P) Bruce Miller (P) Bill Pearlman (P) Harold Pcssin Lewis Schinazi { P) Morris Schoenback (P) Jerry Levic. president PI PHI ALPl INice friendly game. Unusual number of people for a bridge game. What ' s that paddle drapped against the table for? SENIORS Kcrmit Bartlett Theodore Berlin Leo Cogen William Frank Sidney Gewirti Bernard Gross Leo Kaplan JUNIORS Si Cohen Robert Freedman Jerome Goodkin Lawrence Roman SOPHOMORES Daniel Brostoff (P) Howard Brown Leonard Goodman Robert Niesevitch Wallace Winniman FRESHMEN Don Berkus (P) Norton Brown Howard Jacobs (P) Orville Kelman AlLiier (P) Melvin Perry (P) S. Paul Strumwasser Leonard Swatt (P) Albert Hoffman, president Located out Wilshire way. Coat and tie boys with high scholarship averages. Founded Nationally " 0 ' Founded Loc ally 1926 Founded at City College of New York Active Chapters ' Inactive Chapters ' Alumni Chapters Membership 5,250 Nickname Sammies Main Social Events Spring Formal Dinner Dance Fall Formal Hawaiian Dance John Southmayd. president SENIORS , 3. . An?elo A.itonini v Richard Gillespie ■Tf Robert Hiclcs Bill jaccard A. J. Meyer Geor3e Partridge Ben Sanford - Bill Schmitz Robert Tavis George Thorson Harley Walther JUNIORS Phil Anderson Lester Frame BillGiel (P) Robert Jackson (P) Rod Ogilby (P) Robert Park AlShrader (P) BillSwingley (P) SOPHOMORES Charles Byrnes (P) Bill Christian (P) Jack Davidson Bill Kettler John Lindgren Nick Metal Dick Meriwether Dick Purcell Bill Taylor FRESHMEN Bob Aland (P) Jim Dougherty (P) Gordon McCorkell (P) Don McCorkindalc Jerry Moore ( P) Edwin Pannell (P) Kirke Powell Albert Solari (P) This is a more serious side of fraternity life. Odd how the Petty decorations inspire so much concentration. SIGMA 1 A diversified group — scholars, money bags, brawn, social bugs who all enjoy their schnaps. Their new house isn ' t going to hurt their up-and-coming name. Founded Nalionally 1868 Founded Locally 1930 Founded ab Virginia Military Institute Active Chapters 98 Inactive Chapters 14 Alumni Chapters 57 Membership 39,573 Main Social Events Fall Formal White Rose Party Spring Informal i - 1 r vtEff « : 1 o y M I M ..._-.-_,_» , , 1 fe P n T H E T A C H I SENIORS Lcc Biqicr George Bliss John Butler Bruce Casslday Harry French Edgar Holmson Joseph Jacobucci Richard Preslon Lofcn Wagner JUNIORS Earlc Dumont Paul Hunter (P) William Johnson Wallace Lane Joe Laurie Howell McDaniel William Orr Gale Windsor. Ill Paul Ziegler SOPHOMORES Warren Beck Joseph Bohnctt William Brodeic Edward Biown Douglas Jenkins (P) Conrad Kinstad (P) Jacic Meagher (P) Arthur Nelson (P) William Schroudcr RobcriViles (P) Wesley Williams Robert Young (P) FRESHMEN George Dcrry ( P) Robert Harcus (P) Vernon Mettler {PJ Harry Petro (P) George Vantubcrgcn (P) William Welter W.lburWest (P) Edward Wright Robert McConville president When one fellow calls his girl it means that she usually tallts to the whole house or else the hecklers make it lough on the caller. Strong in managerships and actively engaged in the Rally Committee. Take pride in their new peach colored house. Founded Nationally 1856 Founded Locally 1931 Founded at Norwich University Active Chapters 50 Inactive Chapters 4 Alumni Chapters 20 Membership 16,235 385 SENIORS Raymond Gillette Bruce Carpenter Norman Edmonston Theodore Ekiof Robert Gillette William Latham Nemo Leeman Carter Ruby Jack Sell SOPHOMORE Charles Adams William Bergcr John Hoffman Fred Martin Robert Reddingius (P) Spencer Williams FRESHMEN Robert Boyle (P) Raymond Clover (P| Carl Gross (P) John Hiss Paul Patterson (P) John Smith Walter Jones, president A typical fraternity man ' s room. Pretty women adorn the four walls of Ted Elclof ' s room from top to bottom. Ted swears he sleeps like a log. Amazing, isn ' t it? TITA DELTA Cifl Sincere, unassuming and generally able to keep that " C " average, Theta Delts will always be around. Founded Nationally 1847 Founded Locally 1929 Founded at Union College Active Chapters 28 Inactive Chapters 17 Alumni Chapters 25 Membership 14,356 Nickname Thcta Delts Main Social Events Winter Formal House Barn Dance Fall Theater Party SENIORS Richard Cdttcrlln John Hamncr Wallace Kindcl William McKcc James Mundell Wayne Thomas Pretty quiet — get full effects of the Alpha Sig ' s bell. Its energetic mem- bers seem to lend themselves effec- tively to committees. Founded Nationally I8 4 Founded Locally 1928 Founded at ., Rensselaer Polylcch. In. Actie Chapters 36 Inactive Chapters 2 Alumni Chapters 38 Membership I 1 .1 27 Main Social Events Spring and Fall Formats Post Mortem Open House SOPHOMORES George Bishop Howard Campbe John Carey (P William Murphy (P George Smith Roland Stoner Duane Walsworth FRESHMEN Phil Baker Jerry Bunker William Byron (P) Keith Johnson Roland Pierceall (P) Steve Truhan (P) Anthony Velick William Wallace (P) Harold Williams 1 . rr . . r f. r . I ■ .11 L I ll t Don McRcynolds, president Old stuff in the way of water fights, but none the less wet. In the far corner ' one proboscis looks more like a cold water faucet. Duanc Walsworth got his weekly bath early. Set him all off schedule for the next month. THETA XI Robert King Harold Mahn Raymond Schrecit Robert Thomas Donald Wheeler Stagie Zampathas JUNIORS Joe Beeson Stanley Cerro Jack Crickard Noah Curti Lane Donovan Ted Forbes Richard Gilliland CarlKrugcr (P) btNIURb Richard Bcnner Ross Bennett George Brcninger William Bugbey Pete Charlton Doyle Graves William Greenv alt Clement Jacomini P) Roy Menashe (P) Alex Palandech (P) Arthur Spielman SOPHOMORES Thomas Ham (P) Leonard McKeniie Charles Sickengcr FRESHMEN Baker Conrad p) Frank Cooper (P) William Cutbirth (P) Richard Dinning (P) Eugene Dye (P) Robert Fulkcrson Marvin Hall (P) Harold Jobe (P) Howard Ke George Metigcr (P) William Meyer Jim Gessner, president All the kind oi fellows you want to know. Monopolize all the sport managerships, but you still want to know them. Founded Nationally 1897 Founded Locally 1923 Founded at Vinccnncs University Active Chapters 27 Inactive Chapters 9 Alumni Chapters 23 Membership 7.387 Nickname Sig Pis Main Social Events Pirate Dance PI Stan Cerro hits the ivories and automatically whisky tenors and bath- room baritones gather ' round for a bit of harmonizing. T . 388 ZETA BETA TAD Looks as though the bending pledge Is really scared of loosing his pants. A typical scene of joy-time during Hell Week. Affectionately known as the Zcbes. Would rather be called Z.B.T. ' s. Socially and athletically active. Founded Nationally 1898 Founded Locally 1927 Founded at City College of New York Active Chapters 31 Inactive Chapters II Alumni Chapters 41 Membership 6,978 Nickname Zebes Main Social Events Pledge Formal Spring Formal All Day Picnic SENIORS Lester Adieman Armond Archerd Fred Gilbert Wolfe Gilbert JLLS. Irwin Greenbaum Jerome Karp Ralph Kunin Bcnnet Sprecher JUNIORS Joseph Godowitz Robert Green Marvin Kalin Bates Metzenbaum Jack Ostrofsky Jack Rosenberg Hal Wolfe SOPHOMORES Bayard Bcrman Orlan Friedman Alfred Hyman Harold Lurie Jerome Mack Harold Snyder Robert Weil FRESHMEN Al Barnett Julius Bell Owen dayman Leon Cole Milton Davidson George Epstein Robert Feldman Harvey Kates Leeman Katz Leonard Kroneck Harold Landson Eugene Levin Art Mayers Charles Paul Alvin Phillips Edward Rosensteil Eugene Safan Edward Sanders Dave Schwab Myron Stoboden Lawrence Udell William Willner Frank Wolfe Alvin Grossblatt, president SOPHOMORES Alan Aaron Daniel Brown Stanley Geller SENIORS Penrose Desscr Norman Sokolow JUNIORS Maurice Hyman Seymour Lindenbaum Marvin Rosenberg Chester Shapiro Gerald Sills FRESHMAN Norman Gurin (P) Sidney Ingbar (P) David Kaplan (P) Norman Smith (P) Norman Tyre ( P] Gustave B. Lindenbaum, president t ™ DELTA PHI f Their mothers always told them that it wouldn ' t hurt them to Itnow how to do dishes. Even if it is against their will, they arc learning. Quietly run their own business wtih ease and consistency. Founded Nationally 1910 Founded Locally 1928 Founded at City College of New Vork Active Chapter? 21 Inactive Chapter 5 Alumni Chapters 1 5. Membership 2,326. Nickname Tau Dells Main Social Events Winter Formal Spring Formal Draft Party Jack Pcrrin, president JUNIORS Robert Arthur Knox Bardccn Doran Brett Prank Buckley George Burriston Robert Danelson Herbert Evans Ted Jones (P) SOPHOMORES Marshall Cleland Jack Emery (P) John Giichrisl Shannon McCrary Alan Richardson Victor Smith FRESHMEN Richard DocI! (P Miles Gliddcn Charles Morgan (P George Phillips (P Jack Seile ZETA PSI Small, restricted and individualistic. Rely on their name for rushing. The " Barn " being located far from school makes eight © ' clocks hard to reach but they manage to make the front of Royce at eleven. Founded Nationally 1847 Founded Locally 1924 Founded at New York University Active Chapters 29 Inactive Chapters II Alumni Chapters 25 Membership I 1,914 Nickname Zetes Main Social Events Frontier Party Four Way Formal This is probably the last Zcte picture with the old house on the hill as background. The Zetes were finally forced away because the sewage system quit working. 392 OUTSTANDING PERSONALITIES Judged on a basis of personality, leader- ship, and service to the University, the eleven men portrayed in this section were chosen by a committee of three, a coed, a faculty member, and an off-campus person, as representing the best in their respective fiel ds. LEADER Ted Forbes is a sood example of " bis things in little packages. " Impressed campus men with his football agility; the women, with his smile and blonde hair. Chosen ' 42 Football Co-captain and A. M.S. head which proves his ability and like- ability. EXECUTIVE Bob Alshuler could easily be voted most likely to succeed. In three years has credit for being Soph president, varsity basketballer, and president of the Phi Psi house. SOCIALITE U.C.L.A. ' s sreatest social asset, Jerry McClellan is the party-boy of Westwood. Philosophy is to com- bine business with pleasure. Hangs out in the Man- agerial office of the Southern Campus. Enterpreneur of the record-smashing 1941 Junior Prom. JOURNALIST In the field of college journalism Jack Hauptii has proved himself an expert. Aside from the Bruin, he kept his grades well above par. His scholarship, lead- ership, character, and loyalty were recognized and rewarded by a Phi Beta Kappa key. ORGANIZER In his official capacities or as just plain Tom Freear, he is ever the same. His ingredients are a sense of humor, cool-headedness, sincerity, organizing ability, and, of course, a crew haircut. f N A w a rm ATHLETE " Isgie " is a chap who fits the " hale fellow, well met " phrase. Always has a broad smile and a cheery " hello " . Can ' t help making you feel good. The name Ignacio Quijada signifies the moving spirit behind U.C.L.A. crew development. ICONOCLAST Versatility is personified in Stephen Melnyk. Dem- onstrated originality in the publications line as South- ern Campus editor. Went to the top as a non-org and then went Phi Psi. ALL-AMERICAN In the minds of U.C.L.A. students, past and future, the number " 13 " and Kenny Washington will ever be synonymous. Nationally, he was acclaimed as a first-rate athlete; locally, as a boy with ability, per- sonality, and gameness. :i ' JT- .. RALLIER Most student leaders depend on the student body behind thenn. But Bob Park, as Rally Committee head, needed them before him. As an R.O.T.C. officer and OS head of Men ' s Week, he earns the title of " A Man ' s Man. " CHAMPION A McBain that ' s the real McCoy " . His capabili- ties are proved at the end of four years in which he was chairman of the Men ' s Athletic Board, Labor Board, and became an All-American 440 hurdler. WARWICK Wolfe Gilbert is the " benevolent despot " of Kerckhoff. Has unusual foresight as to doing the best things in the best way. Proved his worth at the desk of the Organization Control Board. VUFORNIA AT D A V I S L Since the University Farm and Agricultural College joined the establishment of the Uni- versity of California in 1906, the Davis campus has become one of the most outstanding and progressive branches of the University. Located on a 1,079 acre tract of land not eighty- seven miles from San Francisco, the branch at Davis is maintained for research and instruc- tional purposes. Scientific methods of farming as well as the age-old homely practices of milking and everyday farm chores are taught these modern agriculturalists, hiere though the enrollment does not reach 1,800, of which less than 150 are women, and with numerous new additions to the institution, the campus does not nearly accommodate those desiring admittance since Davis offers both degree and non-degree work. Thus on the University Farm and in the College of Agriculture both professional and non-professional students may study the raising of poultry, animal husbandry, and the culture of dry field crops. Professional students may study agricultural engineering and chemistry, and women may take advantage of the finest home economics course on the Pacific Coast. SOCIAL LIFE oLlbrarij ( iiildina OTO BY CHARLES KERLEE Wx «« J UST as the owl in the center of the arch over the entrance sisnifies wisdom, so the Library overlooks the quadrangle symbolizing the spirit of erudition. This building, modeled greatly after the Church St. Sepolcro of Bologna also combines the color and free style of Byzantine and fifteenth century Spanish architecture. Upon its central dome is found the symbolic design of the Tree of Life. . ?l ,« A ' :: rr ,1 ii • 0«W|M j ' - : •v57i -- w._.. g«lS5 W i ' ' -x ' r ' i- ' -:-- ■■■- • " r Ulk : - V v ' : f t ,if)- •« .-• ' ' :ivV-- Cft. -; ISNC i- ( _. . v. ■ A-iiej " : = v ri ' i?. jfi M in •s- V L Su %T " c " •= y " = -- 1 «« r- -- . . " = As queen candidate, B. J. Reber strutted her stuff for wolves George, Bill and Geurney. Here are two of the ambitious individuals who were responsible for piling up ' most everything for the bonfire. What with flying through the clouds with Queen Dorothy Broughton by his side, Strceton was in heaven. The Delta Sigs took home first priie because Zell Myers couldn ' t keep out of the teapot. Thcta U ' s encourage Pan American friendship with a float of Carmen Mirandas. U ' s " Strike up the band for Ucia " while the royal party awaits the crowning ceremonies. HEN ITS TEPEE TIME DOWN SOUTH Selected as the official theme ot the 1940 Homecoming after an all-campus contest, " NVhen It ' s Tepee Time Down South " became the stimulus for all types of activity from planning floats to dec- orating the men ' s gym for the dance. Tom Freear, as chairman of the hlomecoming Committee distinguished himself by or- ganizing a series of very successful events starting with an All-U-Sing and closing with the Alumni Dance at the Biltmore Bowl. Under his direction, the Committees conducted the usual contest for a Queen and made arrangements to house and otherwise accommodate the invading In- dians from Stanford. The Committees met the special train from Palo Alto and pro- ceeded to entertain the visitors royally. " ' ' ' ■ " 40 Ho ecom ng Chai " nian Judges Thomas, Kaplan, and Jack- son connpare notes on the parade. Tom Frecar discusses final prep- aration with his committee. FRONT ROW: Tom Freear, Chair- man. SECOND ROW: HItoshi Yo- nemura, Carl McBain. THIRD ROW: Frank Smith. Art Westbcrg, Harvey Gilmer, Babs White, Han- ford Files. Betty Bcal, George Oliver. FOURTH ROW: Bill Tan- ner, Tracy Moore, Rex May, Jerry McClellan, George Thorson, Marge Hall, Connie Purkiss. Bill Farrar. 403 Supplied by a fleet of irucki scourins (he city for wood and fed by the co-ed auxiliary, bonfire workers piled up this huge stack in an all-night work session. . ' H ' ' . Beauty amid beauty — Homecoming Queen Dorothy Broughton (center) with attendants, Dorothy Austin, Barbara Gastil, Kathleen O ' Conner, Pat Jones. V n Lights, camera, action! We ' re off for a retake of I940 ' s Home- coming. As the cameras roll in on the first night we shoot a fun- packed All-U-Sinq for which Johnny Vrba and ol ' timer McCune outdid themselves. Highlight was the presentation of Queen Dorothy Broughton and her entourage including Pat Jones, Kathleen O ' Connor, Barbara Sastil, and Dorothy Austin. Sophomore Betty Lou Rose reluctantly handed over the Blue C cup to freshman Phoebe Harbon in recognition of the 3-2 Frosh Brawl victory. The Sing created so much pep that work began at full steam on the bonfire pyre. The men worked furiously piling up chairs, crates, telephone poles and almost anything that would burn. The women of the newly formed co-ed ' s auxiliary worked equally as hard hauling food to the builders. Varied events continued throughout the week including Hello Day, the Alumni Banquet, and the Grads Review in Royce. The parade on Friday night climaxed the pre-game fes- tivities. The judges finally chose Delta Sigma Phi as the grand sweepstakes winner; Alpha Gamma Omega for fraternities, and Chi Omega winner for sororities. Cal Men was chosen for the best of the non-Greek division and the Delta Tau Deltas received the vote for the funniest. The rally and bonfire followed the awards. As the embers died out, Orrin Tucker entertained dancers in the gym. 2600 celebrants " jammed " in the Men ' s Gym for Ihe after- parade dance. Wee Bonnie Baker warbled coyly to Itie accompaniment of Orin Tucker ' s orchestrations. The Yeoman repaint the big C after vandals had smeared it with an alien red. 405 Band leader Sunny Dunham rides out on his trunnpel while members of his band watch enviously. Dance bands still rank as the best All-U- Sins lures. PhoeW HaftTTbn, represc Wg .c PWfflus fresh mcn Wcd the loving cup from Betty Lou Rose after the Soph-Frosh brawl Chief Thundercloud was one of the central attractions at the first All-U-Sing. He presented a special routine of Indian songs and dances which proved most interesting. 406 All-University Sin3S are a traditional part of student activities and have done a great deal in providing clever and informal entertainment on Monday eve- nings which has helped foster school spirit. The Sings have brought such c t?riries of the entertainment world as Marjorie Weaver, Sonny Dunham, and Skinny Ennis. And from radio, came Braven Dyer who interviewed members of the U.C.L.A. football squad. Then there was Johnny Vrba, who as chairman of the California Arrangements committee was the man responsible for carrying on the tradition this past year. As master of ceremonies he presented these notables and also student talent in the Royce Hall Tonight series. Royce Hall Tonight! And here are Johnny Vrba, Dick Wilkes, and Les Buhal carrying on the tradition of presenting the Monday night audi- ences with a little comedy which was slightly on the corny side. Before the Bruins started their trek to Berkeley to battle the Bears, they gathered in Royce Hal! for one of the biggest rallies ever held. Midst songs and yells Babe Horrell was Interviewed concerning Bruin possibilities. Ignacio Quijada, aided by Tommy Thompson, master of ceremonies, presented Eleanor Vetter, newly elected Crew Queen, to the University at the final All-U-SIng which officially opened Crew Week. Football players galore took over the first All-U- Sing which was in their honor. Coming from the audience the members of the team enter- tained Monday nighters with songs and introduc- tions of fellow members. m A; N I T ' E LIFE Blue Monday is a thins of the past as that six o ' clock feeling spreads over cannpus. Off to the rows go Joe and Josephine, eager to usher in the week ' s social life. Although house meetings and big dinners call forth the deluge of Bruins, they fornn but a background for the other festivities. Eventually the conformist finds himself drawn to the Sing, recreational, or more often to just a casual get-togethe in the village. One of the places frequented by the loea Bruins on Monday night is Mrs. Gray ' s Drive Inn on Wilshire. Monday night after meetings. Sings, or dates, Crumpler ' s Bruin Rendezvous be- comes the center of social life. Typical of the library on a nice balmy evening, is the gathering of the clans on the steps outside for a gab fest. A bit on the more serious side Is this phase of Monday night life — study tables in the main reading room of the Library. The exclusive Delts spend their evenings in the playroom of the chapter house. Here they thrill each other with feats of sport over a ping-pong table. Delta Zetas spend their Monday evenings in the typical sorority way, discussing last weekend ' s dates and next week ' s work over the inevitable bridge game. 408 Frequented by non-orgs, the All-U- Dances, under the direction of the A.S.U.C., present ideal afternoon en- tertainment. A. M.S. and A.W.S. dances, presented in the women ' s gymnasium, are the gathering place of swing fans after a Sing. Presenting either the orchestra of Vic Stancliff, or his recordings, the All-U- Dances gather together the campus rugcutters. ta ANCES £1 The ideal medium for informal en- tertainment is found at the All-U Dances sponsored by the A.S.U.C. social committee, and held on the avera3e of once a month. They form an intesral part of U.C.L.A. social life, attracting numerous campus celebri- ties, and frequently highlighting spe- cial University activities such as Home- coming or Men ' s Week. Billie Mae Thomas, vice-president and official hostess for the A.S.U.C, planned the affairs, and saw to it that special entertainment, such as guest artists, were provided. Each month a social committee headed by such hosts as Bob Alshuler, Max Dunn, Peggy Law- head, and Hugh Geycr aided in en- tertaining new students and others at- tending the functions for the first time. im ' jr.-r A r..-y:-x . ff I ■ «■ ai Four memorable years of collese life came to a close with the com- pletion of Senior Week, which pre- sented activities from the informal and amusing to the solemn and im- pressive. Beginning with the Alumni show " A Year in Review " , the week gained momentum with the Bac- calaureate services, the informal Draft party, and President Sproul ' s traditional reception. The week was climaxed with an all-day picnic at Lake Enchanto and the Aloha Ball at the Lakeside Country Club. Senior week was not the only time for fun. Earlier in the year, the upper classmen had a class picnic, and in November, they enjoyed the Turkey Trot. Freshmen, sophomores, and juniors returned to classes after a brief respite for Homecoming activities, but the seniors gathered on the lawns of Kerckhoff for the traditional senior picnic. Sandwiches were munched to the accom- paniment of recorded music and yells led by Johnny Vrba, class president. The event being the Turkey Trot, Tommy Tucker gave out with melodies for the dancing pleasure of the Seniors. During the evening, Pat Jones was introduced as queen of the ball. Sitting around enjoying themselves were Phyllis Hobson, Wally Kindel, Virginia Ware, and Ed Banla. Exchanging the latest thing In jokes at the nineteenth hole during the Turkey Trot were Emo Williams, Ed Banta, Janice Lipklng, and Sid Howard. I «f ' Zy. W K - n - V: - Long • ' te ' be remethte f«a-.»y t«e eua coupes lucKy enough to get theif bids before the sellout, the 1941 Junior Prom set a precedent by being the first really big formal to be held in Kerclchoff Hall. Taking place during a terrific downpour, guests arrived via a leaky canopy which extended from the entrance to the road. West coast debut of Glenn Miller, the $2,000 worth of swing stopped unexpectedly at 3 A.M. causing a tre mendous check-room jam. , ■ .-r ' J ( yQ ( A On Saturday evening, the thirtieth of Sl grch, the Junior Class presented its musicahextrava- ganza " Of All Things " on the stage of Royce Hall auditorium. Under the direction of Charles Gaupp and with the music of Parian Myers, the jubilee helped fill the spot needed by a young University, that of tradition. But better yet was the fact that the show was good, the music and lyrics were excellent, and the audience was overly pleased. Leaving Roycc after the jubilee were many Bruin nota- bles such as Hitoshi yonemura, Bob Alshuler, Alice Wheaton, and Quin Frazier. The finale of the jubilee drew together personalities who had been individually outstanding in the show. Two of these were Kay O ' Connor and Bob Searles. After the junior show local B ruins could be found over on Gayley at the Open Houses. Here in front of the Phi Psi house, funsters are admiring the decorations. Typical of the continual migration from one open house to another was this scene of mobs of people moving from the S.A.E. house to parts unknown. FROSH-SOPH BARN DANCE The annual Frosh - Soph Barn Dance which was held as a climax to the Frosh-Soph brawl was a hila- rious succession of hay fights and hayrides which terminated at Whit- ing ' s Ranch for dancing. During the evening Joe and Josephine let down their hair to garb themselves in dimity, cotton, and cord, to ride wooden horses, eat pies from the floor, and dance one of the biggest and longest La Congas of the sea- son. Members of the councils and the presidents of the two classes. Max Willardson and Red Daggett, were the cogs in gathering the Bruins together for a grand informal outing. The La Conga at the Frosh-Soph Barn Dance was one of those things no one could resist entering. In this picture one can easily spot such people as Turner Baxter, Jane Vatcher, Gurncy Smith, Helen Zellner, Virginia Bulpitt, and Doug hHaig. Basket weavers Local No. 69, represented by Peggy Holmes. Arlene Patten, and Nemo Leeman, have a field day at ex- pense of non-interventionist block in foreground. While less hardy souls howl with fendish glee these daring Bruins flash across the finish line aboard their maple mounts. i ' V " - :i " :rv - yS- ' ' S ' " - ' -- A typical scene at the Interfraternity formal was this one with the Greek clans gathered around the bandstand watching the antics of the maestro and his men as they presented one of their novelty acts. A few of those seen in the foreground are Carl Randall, Lucretia Tenney, Bob Weir, Trudy Klamm. Bill Albers, and Florence Macrae. Sorority women added impetus to the fast closing social season when they pre- sented their annual Panhellenic Ball in May. Greek ladies and their honored guests of the evening donned formal at- tire to trek to the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel where they danced to the strains of Will Osborne, his or- chestra, and his slide trombone. Variety was added to the evening when Dean Laughlin installed the new Panhellenic officers and Janice Lipking, retiring presi- dent, turned her gavel over to Frieda Liebscher. Seen conversing between dances at the Interfraternity formal dance were Ted Jones and film starlet Anne Swynnc. Dancing during the evening at Pan- Hcl soon became somewhat of a task due to the crowds of Greek men and women. fpfi4 td fi )ks en Perennially starred in the date boo socially minded coeds is this festive gath- ering of the clans. Sponsored each fall by the Interfraternity Council, the formal dance is open to all members of Greek social fraternities on campus. This year the danceable melodies to which the Uclan ' s swayed, echoed from the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador hlotel. They were provided by the top bands of Victor Young and the late hial Kemp. Innovations in the traditional evening were the dinners given at fraternity houses before the ball. Notables recognized by dancers at the Pan- hellenic Ball were the sponsors: Dr. and Mrs. Kaplan, Mr. and Mrs. Russell, Mrs. Horace Mills, Dean Laughlin, Mr. Clyde Johnson, and Mr. John Stinebarger. % Rented or borrowed full dress suits and tuxedoes were in a definite minority several times during the social season. It was on these occasions that military officers and their ladies presented their formal balls. Traditionally, the officers were dressed in regular uniform and many a feminine heart fluttered at the sight of the highly polished brass and leather. The dances of both the Army and the Navy were very colorful affairs. The colors of the service, company uniforms and their banners all added to the military effect. At the Conning Tower closed affair the navy blue predominated and army khaki set the scene at the Officers ' Ball. Kay Pyne, who was elected Honorary Colonel last fall, reigned over the annual Scabbard and Blade Ball at the Riviera Country Club. Assisted by Morgan McNeely and Robert Graf. Kay was responsible for tapping all the new members of the organization. Dancers at the Scabbard and Blade formal dance at the Riviera Country Club included Franklin Wood, Bob Tavis, and Mary McNeal. Over five hundred other couples shared the music, the palm decorations, and the festivity of this military formal. Enjoying the Navy dinner dance were Silvia Battle, Roy Billings and Leiand Tcets, with his guest. These guys and gals were members of the select group admitted to the closed affair given by Conning Tower, the newly organized honorary for Naval R.O.T.C. Sitting around the table chatting at the Officers ' Ball were Jack Simons, Peggy McQuIlkin, Bob Alshulcr, Alice Wheaton, and Hitoshi Yonemura. As usual this affair was formal so that uniforms and fair ladies pre- dominated the scene. i Dancing under their ill-got- ten palm trees, Bruce Alex- ander and Johnny Johnson hula with their dates at their famous annual Fiji Isl- and party. Seen here are the Hershey Hall girls. They are noted for the number, hospitality, and the success of their dances. One of the more spectacu- lar parties was the Alpha Sig Alpine Dance which found Gene Winchester and his crew in mountain Tyrolean garb. Holding hands for the La Conga, Ann Gillespie and Bill Farrar were among the guests who enjoyed the Gamma Phi Beta Open House. m ' i - Not content with giving an ordinary house dance the D.U. ' s decided to follow the theme of the " Say Nineties. " Under the bowler is J. Leiand Tects who is more intent on watching the camera than the " Can-Can " girls. Prompted by the screen version of " Strawberry Bio. Je " the D.U. ' s decided to throw a dance following that theme. Down front looking very sharp is Sid Howard with Marjorie Lawson, Chi Omega. Proving that a uniform Is what attracts a woman ' s heart, were the Alpha Gams when they entertained members of the Air Corps with a dance at the chapter house. As a return courtesy, the girls visited the post. Dancing at the Westwood Club during the Christmas holidays were Jo Ann Hollister, Carl McBain, Barbara Bcttln, and Vic Smith. Decorated with tinsel and holly, the room presented a joyous holiday spirit. Giving the boys and girls down front an eyeful is this shapely member of the Kappa Delt clan who can really do a mean hula. Next to the Madhatters Ball, this was their most popular event. n m m Once during each semester the sorori- ties give what has come to be known as a " present " . At this time Greek women throw open the doors of their houses to the University public. Thus for a period OT a little over a week, students of the University entertain themselves by mob- bing the houses on Hilgard to meet the neophytes and to sample the punch and the dancing at each house. Invitations are sent to each fraternity and sorority, and the general public is notified of the " present " by way of the Daily Bruin. Through these means of advertising, liv- ing rooms and patios are transformed into crowded dance floors that the newcom- ers, the pledges, may be presented to their fellow students. And so the Uni- versity meets the girls chosen by each house to carry on its social career and solemn traditions.- Alpha Chi ' s go through their paces at the line sweeps on and on. After an hour of this, the present line breaks up, and the girls arc free to dance with all who ask. Kappa pledges brave the barrage of false names, and seem to be enjoying them- selves, judging by smiles up and down the line. After this long Chi Omega line broke up, the campus wolves moved in with their lines. Utterly charming in jeans by Schaparelli these Phi Psi nuggets smile demurely over their vegetable corsages. This fraternity Is unique in that it is the only fraternity to present Its pledges to the public. Every week-end during the past year has found Greek orsanizations busily en- 3aged in putting on all types of func- tions. Formal, informal, and costume af- fairs have filled the year ' s calendar with a never-ending round of excitement. Each fraternity and sorority tried to out-dazzle the others with formal attire and swank night life, and then not satisfied, they tried to outdo each other by dreaming up ideas for original costume dances. Then, too, the Greeks had their semi- annual formais, their pledge dances, and their house parties during the Junior week-end. And then with all the regular dances accounted for, the fraternities solved the problem of dance-less week- ends with informal spur-of-the moment get-togethers somewhere in the city. November found the Kappa-Fiji party in full swing at the Westpoft Beach Club. It was distinguished as the first affair of the year. " Last Chance " was the theme of the Guidon dance and L. Bradbury, A. Brown, B. Taylor, J. Norman, K. Cochrane, and P. Lawhead are making the most of it. Acclaimed by all who attended as one of the best dances of the year. Phi Psi Formal at the Bel-Air Bay Club proved almost too much for " Little Joe " Seward. Joe Luder seems to be giving Charlotte Guinney the inside at the Alpha Chi Open House. Marie Dashiell, Ruth Wiencke, Terry Olmstead and their escorts called the affair " highly successful. " GENERAL ORGANIZATIONS ' af«e4 During the past few years the organizations of the University have blossomed forth and have begun to take a more active part in U.C.L.A. social life. Auxiliaries to all the prominent men ' s organiza- tions have sprung up and seem to be leading the way for these groups to find more in the University than pure academic life. Even the most businesslike and scholastic of the honoraries has taken to having so- cial gatherings in the form of in- formal get-to-gethers and the more formal organization dances. By coming into the social whirl, the members of these honoraries have become a part of the University outside of the formal and stiff business meeting. Takins a much earned rest after an evening of heavy dancing are these members of the R.O.T.C. who attended the Bruin Rifles Dance. This was one of the first affairs sponsored by the newly named organization. Still new to the University are the Bruin Host Parties. Sensing a need for getting students acquainted with each other a plan was used which had already found a large following at Pasadena J.C. 424 Anne Brown and her Gamma Phi sorority sisters take time out from other activities to watch the waves break at Laguna during the Spring vacation. A carefree group of Bruins take advantage of a few minutes of sunshine to relax and enjoy themselves during Eastertimc at Laguna. Georgic Randic and her friends seem to be enter- tained by something during the Balboa week-end. Comes Sprin3 vacation, there is the annual hesira to Balboa. Aside from the annual trek to Stanford or Berkeley this is the only other attraction which can so read- ily empty the campus. Reverting to high school form, Joe and Josephine Bruin let down their hair and have a rip-snorting time. Despite this year ' s inclement weather they managed to catch a few rays of sunshine before returning to term paper worries. Sleeping facilities in Balboa during Easter vacation were at a pre- mium. Local Bruins found themselves bargaining not for couches but for floors instead of the great outdoors. Three of the victors, Dick Woodard, Lou Nordeen, and Joe Luder found themselves in the Breakfasting we find Connie Milton, Elizabeth Hays, Keith Covey, Betty Lou Jackson, and Jack Bralnard. Each seems to be lending a hand to prepare this late but hearty breakfast of bacon, eggs, and coffee at the Balboa residence of the Alpha Chis. garage. 425 VUFORNIA AT San Francisco has beconne the center for all Berkeley students desiring to carry their pro- fessional education beyond the university stage. For in San Francisco the University main- tains the California Medical School under the leadership of Emeritus Dean Langley Porter, the Hastings College of Law under David Snodgrass, acting Dean, and the California School of Fine Arts under the directorship of Lee F. Randolph. Prominent faculty and the numerous laboratories, clinic, and hospital buildings of the medical school make it one of the most outstanding in the country; for, here, the student is offered practical experience. Then at the Hastings College of Law, students may gather in the libraries of books for analytical study of case book systems, or they may receive practical training in the moot courts of the university. While at the California School of Fine Arts, the faculty is concerned with the train- ing of future teachers and of artists and craftsmen in the field of fine arts. COMMERCE M failO 79t( T. HE Women ' s Gym stands at the Westwood entrance to the campus proper as a fittins complement to the Men ' s Gym opposite. Women of the campus find relaxation the year throush at the sides of the outdoor pool and in the large gymnasium. Room 200 is famous also as the setting for All-U Dances and mixed recreationals. The wholesome structure of the building and the purpose for which it stands is symbolic of American youth. Women S K iim PHOTO BY CHARLES KERLEE f 1 • ■■■• is tTl . ' ' ■•■■■■ -r xrJS: ■-- ' ■ ' •:- 5s . -.; ' .: ■ : -v■ INDEX TO ADVERTISERS I Adohr Milk Farms 432 Allison Coffee Co 439 Beverly Hills Hotel 438 Biltmore Hotel 430 Blake, Moffitt Towne 434 Bower Goebel 437 Bundy Quill and Press 436 Campbell ' s Book Store 438 Collins Co 432 Co-op Cafe 432 Daily Bruin 433 Four S Baking Co 434 General Office Furniture Co 438 Henderson Cover Co 435 Hy-tone Cleaners 438 Jake Zeitlin Books 439 Martel-Howlett Studios 437 Monarch Laundry 438 Mother Cobb ' s Turnovers 432 Music Shop 438 Neithart ' s Market 432 O ' Melveny Myers 439 Potter ' s Hardware 432 Sawyer ' s 432 Scribner ' s 437 Underwood Typewriter Co 434 Union Oil Co 432 University Book Store 431 Western Badge and Button 434 Wright MacMahon 437 OF THE UNIVERSITY The Southern Campus makes grateful acknowledgment to those men and organizations of Southern California who have wished to express their appreciation for their association with the University in business. ALLISON COFFEE COMPANY BILTMORE HOTEL BUNDY QUILL AND PRESS HENDERSON COVER COMPANY JAKE ZEITLIN BOOKS MARTEL-HOWLETT STUDIO O ' MELVENY MYERS UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE i 428 THE BALLROOM Scene of Southern Califor- nia ' s most elaborate social events . . . the regal party room of the West. THE RENDEZVOUS A Night Club in the after- noon . . . an intimate ren- dezvous for partying. THE MUSIC ROOM The spirit of grace and charm captured In Its dec- orative motif enhances the most brilliant affair. THE BILTMORE BOWL Supper Club of the Stars . . . renowned the world over as western America ' s most glamorous entertain- ment spot. Plan Your PRIVATE PARTY ... at the BILTMORE Acknowledged the center of social activities in the Southland . . . Western America ' s largest, finest hHotel ... an ideal setting for memorable occasions. Every facility of this great organization is at your command to help you make your party an outstanding success . . . expert planning, sensible prices, exclusive features found only at the Biltmore, are but a part of the accommodations afforded. Attendants take and return cars without charge. LET BILTMORE ' S STAFF OF EXPERTS HELP YOU PLAN YOUR NEXT PARTY BIITmORE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 430 AT YOUR COMMAND The U.C.LA. Store is owned and operated by the Associated Students. As a nnember of the Associated Students you become a stockholder in the U.C.L.A. store and have every right to expect an efficient well-managed book store. Our regular staff plus seventy-five student clerks have worked hard to supply you with the authentic text-books and supplies and to be of service to you in every way possible. We endeavor to care for your needs by supplying you with free ink, free blotters, free index dividers and complete post office facilities, and we have maintained a Lost and Found Department, all for your convenience. You have shown your appreciation by patronizing your own Student Association. Each year we serve an increasing number of students. Consult the U.C.L.A. Store first for all your school needs, and remember we ' re always at your command. KERCKHOFF NALL STUDENTS STORE 431 Compliments of Mother Cobb ' s Turnovers, Inc. 7518 South Vermont DOm, MILK FARMS This is our invitation to you to visit America ' s Model Dairy and see the world ' s largest dairy herd at 18.000 Ventura Boulevard Los Angeles, California For Good Meals At Reasonable Prices Eat at the CO-OP CAFE WANTED COLLEGE GRADUATES WITH BUSINESS TRAINING Sawyer ' s free placement services report that there are always excellent jobs with high beginning salaries open to properly trained college graduates. A thorough course of study in all commercial subjects vastly increases your earning capacity. Enroll NOW at Sawyer ' s School of Business for the special course we offer college graduates. Small classes under University-Trained instructors. Both day and night classes. A Sav yer School at the U.C.L.A. gates . . . and one downtown, in Pasadena, and in Long Beach. ASK FOR FREE CATALOG SnUJV€R SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 94! Westwood Blvd., Wcstwood Village, AR. 31 185 Also Los Angeles, Pasadena and Long Beach HIGH SPEED BUT NO HIGH PRESSURE. We ' re fast! If you ' re in a rush we ' ll put you through on the double. If you ' ve time we ' ll give your car a thorough checking from stem to stern. Next time try our MINUTE MAN SERVICE! UNION OIL COMPANY WUuc A OH ' Seu cee NEITHART ' S QUALITY MARKET WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MEAT Specializing Frozen FruHs, Vegetables, Fish, Shrimp Phone ST. 5-0513 VAN NUVS 6271 Van Nuys Blvd. COLLINS AND COMPANY WHOLESALERS OF FINE MEATS 1139 East Pico VAndike 2131 POTTER ' S HARDWARE 10935 Weyburn Avenue Telephone AR. 365M 432 Graduation i not " ' Thirty 55 Graduation need not be your farewell to University life. The California Daily Bruin invites you, nnembers of the class of 1941, to join hundreds of other alumni who continue in close contact with all campus activity through the pages of this student newspaper. To you the Bruin offers a special subscription rate of $3.00 for a year, instead of the regular price of $4.00. The rate for a single semester is $2.00. U.C.L.A. has much to offer you in coming years in the way of academic, social and athletic programs. Your Bruin, delivered daily, will be your index to these events. As easily as this, then, you are the perennial sophomore. Subscriptions may be made in the publications office, Kerckhoff Hall, 208, or by telephone. Arrange for your Daily Bruin deliveries now! (EaUfomtafclu Bmn 433 COMPLI MENTS OF A . . . FRIEND W STRONGER ..SOfTIR umfT ae Use One . . . Instead of a Handful Are vou tired of having facial tissues wad up? Are you annoyed with the way fingers go right through ordinary facial tissues — that shred and tear coming out of the box? Then you ' ll welcome these new improved Test - Mark facial tis- sues that are so nmch stronger that you ' ll use one instead of several — yet softer and more absorbent. In new smarter boxes of 200 and 500 tissues. % TESTMARK WESTERN BADGE AND BUTTON COMPANY Celluloid Buttons Trophy Cups Athletic Figures Premium Ribbons Badges and Medals Rosettes Michigan 9336 1109 WEST SEVENTH STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA UNDERWOOD PORTABLES Made by the Typewriter Leader of the World THE UNDERWOOD TYPEMASTER CHAMPION PORTABLE There is an Underwood Portable Typewriter for every writing need at price for every purse. Underwood Portables embody many features of the world-famous Underwood Office Typewriters. Let an Underwood speed your personal progress. UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY One Park Avenue, New York. N.Y. 733 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, California Sales and Service Everywhere COMPLETE RESTAURANT SERVICE BREAD AND ROLLS 4S DOUGHNUTS AND COFFEE CAKES BAKING COMPANY 1801 BLAKE AVENUE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA OLympia 1131 434 COVERS AND BINDING BY . . . HENDERSON COVER CO. 2814 South Grand, Los Angeles tfcifi . . . OF MUTUAL CONSTRUCTION IN THE BUILDING OF EACH VOLUME OF ScutketH Catnpu HAVE PLACED THIS PERFORMANCE IN THE CATEGORY OF INSTITUTIONAL CO-OPERATION WE FEEL HIGHLY HONORED TO HAVE HAD THE CONFIDENCE OF THE OFFICIALS, THE FACULTY, AND THE STUDENT BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES INTHE PRODUCTION OF THEIR ANNUALS FOR SUCH A LONG PERIOD OF TIME CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228-30 South Flower Street LOS ANGELES TELE HON R O S P E C T 3 4 7 |?our Official ftotosrapfjer THE 1941 SPRING SEMESTER IS SOON TO BE CLOSED. THE STUDENTS WHO ARE ABOUT TO GRADUATE ARE CONFRONTED TO MEET THE PROBLEMS OF THE BUSINESS WORLD AND TO SUCCEED AS BUSINESS MEN AND WOMEN. WE WISH THE STUDENTS ALL THE SUCCESS IN THE WORLD IN THEIR FUTURE UNDERTAKINGS AND ALSO WISH TO THANK THE ENTIRE STAFF OF THE SOUTHERN CAMPUS AND PUBLICATIONS OFFICE FOR THEIR SPLENDID COOPERATION IN PUBLISHING THIS FINE yEARBOOK FOR 1941. WHEN PLANNING yOUR WEDDING PORTRAITS BE SURE TO CONSULT US. MARTEL-HOWLETT STUDIOS 3227 West Sixth Street Los Angeles, California DRexe! 2234 REMEMBER UNIVERSITY CAMP Bower-Giebel Wholesale Co. SAyLOR ' S CHOCOLATE SCRIBNERS Breakfast. . . Lunch . . . Dinner Fountain Service Featuring Foell ' s Ice Cream C. M. TALIANIS, Prop. 10943 Weyburn Westwood Village AR. 37038 T. V. Allen -C. W. RITTER Company Class Rings — Pins — Diplomas and Cases Announcements and Cards 2922 S. Main St., L. A. HI. 9211 WRIGHT MACMAHON SCHOOL Secretarial Training for College Women Continuous Placement for Graduates BEVERLY HILLS PRESBYTERIAN HOSPITAL - OLMSTEAD MEMORIAL Lessee HOLLyWOOD HOSPITAL Approved by American College of Surgeons X-Ray and Physio-Therapy Departments newly equipped 1322 NORTH VERMONT AVE. OLympia 1151 437 MONARCH LAUNDRy COMPANY, Inc. 3612 Crenshaw Boulevard Los Angeles PArkway 9118 Save on all your CLASS SUPPLIES, BOOKS, STATIONERY at CAMPBELL ' S BOOK STORE 10918 Le Conte Ave., Westwood Village BR. 21077 AR. 33770 In Appreciation of Your Patronage THE MUSIC SHOP 943 Westwood Blvd. AR. 30000 TANNER MOTOR LIVERY Annerica ' s finest cars at your disposal by the hour, day, week or month. LIMOUSINES with liveried chauffeurs. Special 5 -passenger ECONOMY Cars with Chauffeurs for as low as $2.00 per hour or ISc per mile. U-DRIVE CARS— Low rates Include gas and oil. Complete insurance protection. De Luxe PARLOR CARS for SIGHTSEEING and CHARTER PURPOSES Regularly scheduled. personally con- ducted tours take you to all outstanding points of interest. For further information, Phone: MUtual 3111 TANNER-GRAY LINE MOTOR GRAY mi TOURS 320 S. BEAUDRY AVE. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. something ' s always BRU-IN at beverly hills hotel in fact, it m ll-acre parad from u c 1 a, bruin campus, is a sorority affair to be beautiful sur vice and the the choice is many private beverly hills ight be said that this ise, just down the road is an extension of the for, whenever there , fraternity or club held that calls for roundings, suave ser- best of food and drink, invariably one of the party rooms of the hotel. and, when joe and Josephine bruin become dative, their goal is often our popular thursday night buffet dinner dance ($2 per, and no cover) or our Sunday night dinner dance ($1.50 per, and no cover), last, but not least, when good bruins get together to toast the mighty golden bear, the scene, usually, is our polo lounge. beverly hills hotel CRestview 1-8131 AR. CAMPUS CAMERA SHOP FILMS - SUPPLIES - REPAIRS CUSTOM FINISHING 31405 10928 Le Conte Westwood Best of Luck HY-TONE CLEANERS 9320 SANTA MONICA BEVERLY HrLLS CR. 6-4312 B;ll O ' Connell Lee O ' Connell STEEL WOOD GENERAL OFFICE FURNITURE COMPANY OFFICE AND SCHOOL FURNITURE 1049 S. Los Angeles St. PR. 5123 i 438 X -A — Aaron, Alan 3 ' 0 Aaronson. Mary 301 ACADEMIC LIFE ' 0 Abbott. Harold J Abels, Daniel 0 Abcams, Nancy ,-.V ,i„ Aaerman, Bill 107,238 Ackcrman, Toni 310 ADMINISTRATION ' Adams, Charles 386 Adarrs, Dorothy 30 Adams, Elcanore 311 Adams, Francis 376 Adams, Helen 313 Adams, Mary 315 Adams, Myrna 321 Adclman, Lester 40, 389 Adelman, Marion : ' ' 0 Adelman, Ruth 303, 334 Adcrhold, Lucille 309 Ahlroth, Arlinc 40 Ajioka, Dewey 40 Alair. Helen 300 Albers, Barend 381 Alberts, Bill 370 Alberts, June 40 Albrechl, Catherine 40,154,316 Alden, Velma 322 Alder, Gene 203 Alexander, Bruce 378 Alexander, Helen 40 Alford, Alice I " Allen, Evelyn 40, 168,330 Allen, Margaret 314 Allen, Marie 307, 330 Allen, Mary 40 Allen, Mary Anne 165 Allcnberg, Barbara 303 ALL U AFFAIRS 397 Alley, Maxine 40, 161 Allmgton, Niva 313 Allington, Walter 40, 164 Almond, Edward 381 Alper, Harry 40 Alpert, Anita 318 ALPHA CHI ALPHA 142 ALPHA CHI DELTA 144 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 300 ALPHA CHI SIGMA 143 ALPHA DELTA PI 302 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 146 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 303 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 301 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 148 ALPHA OMICRON PI 304 ALPHA PHI 306 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 145 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 147 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 365 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 366 ALPHA XI DELTA 308 Alshuler, Bob ...151, 157, 176, 216, 380 ALUMNI 29 Amadio, Jerry 371 Ames, Gerry 301 Amiot, Mcta-Maric 316 Ammerman, Mary Jo 310 AMS 343 Anawalt, Richard 378 Anderson, Art 201, 376 Anderson, William 365 Anderson, Benjamin 18 Anderson, Billie 319 Anderson, Charlotte 180 Anderson, Douglas 371 Anderson, Esther 309 Anderson, Frank 40, 156 Anderson, Lloyd 148, 151, 153,221 Anderson, Margaret 316, 332 Anderson, Mary 40,335 Anderson, Midge 332 Anderson, Nadinc 312 Anderson, Niel 369 Anderson, Pat 320 Anderson, Phil 148, 370 Anderson, Phillip 384 Anderson, Shirley 40 Anderson, Virginia 330 Anderson, William 386 Andow, Harry 40 Andreve, Delia 41 Andrews, Betty 329 Andrews, Edna 41, 150, 170 Angeles, Nicholas 378 Ankcorn, Eleanor 301 Anton, Hector 156,158 Antonini, Angelo 384 Applebaum, Minerva 41 Applebaum, Morton 41 Applefield, Barney 381 Applegate, Rodger 381 Archerd, Armond 41,389 Archibald, Patsy 312 AREME 150 Arensmeyer, John 242 ARETA ALPHA 149 Armitage, Jack 378 Arndt, Patricia 41 , 147 Arms, Dorothy ISO, 179, 180 Arnold, Mary 331 Arp, Albert 378 Arpon, Lucille 41 Ames, Donald - 369 Arthur, Gertrude 300 Arthur, Robert 391 Ashen, Don 224 Ashway, Betty 316 Athlcns, Donald 143 ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION .... 187 Audet, Herbert 376 Austen, Alma 41 Austen, Beth 313 Austen, Dorothy 300 Austin, Martha 312 Avery, Ray 379 AWS 281 Axline, Joe 379 Aylmer, Stanley 41,379 Ayres, Doris 322 — B — Babcr, Roy 376 Bachelder, Geraldine 322 Bacon, Robert 41 Baddeley, Jack 371 Badger, Howard 365 Baggot, Thomas 368 Basher, Edward 41 ' Bailey, Doris 307 Bailey, Howard 370 Bailey, Mary 311 Baker, Erwin 41 Baker, John 41 Baker, Phil 387 Balashoff, Zoia 41 Baldwin, Burr 381 Baldwin, Rowe Rader 30 Balkms, Cleon 366 BALL AND CHAIN 152 Bally, Bryna 318 Ball, Francesca 314 Ball, Jocelyn 41, 160. 314 Ball, Rosemary 172, 314 Ballantyne, Arny 371 Ballantyne, Romney 370 BAND |38 Bangs, Marguerite 165 Banker, Eleanore .41 ,144, . 185, 31 1 Banker, Virginia 332 BANNISTER HALL 328 Baranger, Walter 41 Bardeen, Lane 371 Bardine, Knox 391 Bardwil, Richard 380 Barja, Cesar 25 Barnbrack, Ruth 41 Barnes, Margaret 331 Barnes, Roy 177,184 Barnett, Al 389 Barnett, Ann 311 Barnett, Donna 315 Barnett, Ruth 318 Barnett, Virginia 42, 159,314 Barrows, William 178 Barry, Janet 323 Bartlett, Betty 42, 307 Bartlett, Kermit 42,383 Bartlett, Ray 202, 229 Barto, Bessie 42, 307 Baruch, Anne 300 BASEBALL 327 Bashoy, Nancy 149 BASKETBALL 2 5 Bassett, Barbara 319 Bates, Texanna 42, 300 Battle, Sylvia 314 Baxter, Turner 38t Beach, Marion 42, 168 Beal, Betty 115, 142, 166, 311 Beard, Elizabeth 313 Bcardslcy, Marion 150 Seattle, B. J 119,327,330 Beaumont, Mary 17 " Beaver, Doris 317 Beavon, Janice 142. 310 Beavon, Jeanne 42,310 Beck, Kathryn 161, 167 Beck, Warren 385 Becker, Jean 303 Beckler, John 42,380 Beebe, Elinor 21 Becson, Joe 388 Begue, Lilajeanne 323 Behrens, Renata 302 Bckins, Virginia 314 Belden, Dorothy 37,42, 173,306 Bell, Ainsle 371 Bell, Ethelin 42, 311 Bell, Julius 389 Bell, Libby 318 Bellerue, Mary ...42, 167, 171, 183,310 Belt, Betsy 319 Bemis, Fred 368 Bcmiss, Vivian 320 Bender, Lowell 42 Benney, Richard 388 Bennett, Lillian 333 Bennett, Margaret 312 Bennett, William 42, 388 Berberet, Lela 327, 334 Berch, Betty 303 Berdeley, Marilyn 309 Berger, William 386 Bergling, llo 42, 310, 334 Berkus, Don 383 Berlin, Theodore 390 Bcrman, Bavard 389 Bermel, Charlotte 42,144 Berneger, Sidney . 42 Berry, Aubrey L. . 13 Beswctherick, Jeanne 42, 147, 330 BETA THETA PI 328 Bettcher, Warren 377 Bettin, Barbara , , . .42, 81, 115, 142, 181 Bcust, Jeanelte 309 Beyer, Marjoric 300 B FOOTBALL SQUAD 267 Bichowsky, Robert 387 Bickford, Helen 43, 149 Bidwcll, Russell 43, 146 Bigler, Lee 152, 153, 158, 164, 385 Bird, Evelyn 300 Birnbaum, Janice ISO Bisbee, Jean 301 Bishop, George 387 Bishop, Laura 43, 168, 172, 327, 333 Bjerknes, Jakob 25 Bjork, David 19 Bjorkman, Carin 311 Blacet, Frances 20 Black, Barbara 314 Black, Muriel 316 Blahnik, Mary 43, 311 Blair, Cecilia 43, 163, 183,307 Blair, Ramona 169 Blair, Syble 43 Blaney, Ethel 43 Blass, Eleanor (82 Blass, Mildred 43, 318 Bleak, Ralph 238 Bledsoe, Raleigh 43 Bledsoe, Stewart 377 Bleiberg, Miriam 43 Blenkiron, Mary 315 Blewett, Jim 194 Blight, Art 43, 370 Blinn, William 43 Bliss, George 43,151,158,176,385 Block, Paula 303 Blonskv, Alfred 43 BLUE C SOCIETY 153 BLUE KEY 151 BOARD OF REGENTS 10 Bobb, Boniface 313 Bogardus, Shirley 300 Bogle, Hugh 43 Bohlken, Carolyn 307 Bohn, John 370 Bohnett, Joseph 385 Boissier, Marian 300 Boland, Agnes 330 Boland, Barbara 300 Booher, Virginia 43, 149 Booth, Geraldine 43,150,334 Borchard, Carolyn 321 Borchard, Marion 321,330 Bosshardt, Dorothy 181 Borstelmann, Lloyd 43 Boulian, Phil 43, 152, 158 Bovee. Dorothy 44 Bowdoin, Otis 44,176 Bowen, Nelda 322 Bowdan, Stewart 362 Bowers, Jean 316 Bowhay, Jane 43,306 Bowker, Robert 378 BOXING SQUAD 275 Boyajian, Aram 44 Boyce, Marion 329 Boyer, Jean 300 Boycr, Jack 373 Boyle, Robert 386 Brace, Suzanne 304,329 Brach, William 44 Bradburn, Priscilla 173, 312 Bradbury, Jean 300 Bradbury, Lois 300 Bradfield, Louise 301 Bradford, Dorothy 44 Bradley, Helen 182 Bradley, Rolen 376 Brady, Robert 44,379 Brainerd, Jack 380 Braithwaite, Charles 44, 143, 376 Brando, Frances 312 Brannen, Myra 302, 329 Braun, Barbara 182 Brazil, Burton 44 Breeding, Edward 378 Breen, Ned 372 Breitman, Seymour 382 Brelsfoid, Jeane 169 Breninger, George 44, 388 Breslin, Dee 313 Brett, Doran 391 Bretzfelder, Ruth 318 Brewer, Elizabeth 301 Brewster, Esther 44 Brewster, Evelyn 149,301 Bridges, Alice 335 Bright, Herbert 44 Bright, Shirley 301 Briningcr, Fay 182, 306 Broberg, Eugene 44,178 Brockmeier, Betty 44,330 Brockway, Eunice 161 , 301 Brodek, William 385 Bromberg, Howard 382 Brookings, Frank 44 Brooks, Buell 44, 146, 178, 183 Brooks, Kirtland 369 Brooks, Mary 168, 31! Broscmer, Ann 44 Brostoff, Daniel 383 Brostom, Betty 317 Browarsky, Henri etta 303 Brown, Anne 142, 173, 182, 311 Brown, Barbara 319 Brown, Bill . 377 Brown, Claralee 301 Brown, Colin 44 Brown, Daniel 39 Brown, Dave 370 Brown, Don 373 Brown, Dorothy 312 Brown, Ed 184, 385 Brown, Elaine 318 Brown, Ethel 37,44,77,116,171,307 Brown, Howard 383 Brown, Malcolm 368 Brown, Margie 302 Brown, Marjorie 45 Brown, Marirma 308 Brown, Mary 165 Brown, Mary 314 Brown, Norton 383 Brown, Rosalie 316 Brown, Virginia 149 Brown, Virginia D 330 Browne, Earl 45, 170 Brubaker, Donald 368 BRUIN 122 Brun, Suzanne 312 Brush, Henry 24 Bryant, Jackson 45 Bryant, Shirley 175 Bucans, Rhoda 45, 155 Buckley, Frank 391 Buckingham, George 108 Buckner, Mina 301 Buff, Barbara 323 Buffum, LouAnn 311 Bugbey, William 388 Bullen, Howard 379 Bulpitt, Virginia 45, 310 Burfeind, Elsa 320 Bunker, Gerry 387 Burger, Jeanne 307 Burgond, Harry 143 Burgess, Peggy 330 Burk, Bob 374 Burk, Norma 161, 165 Burnett, Mona 313 Burns, Betsy 150, 322 Burns, Gretchen 150, 182, 332 Burriston, George 391 Burstein, Lloyd 124, 146 Burwell, Miriam 180 Bush, George 376 Busher, Barbara 307 Butler, Barbara 313 Butler, John 45, 305 Butterfield, Patsy 300 Bybee, Marjorie 310,330 Byrnes, Don 380 Byron, William 387 — C — Cabeen, Charles 45 Cabeen, Ruth 45 Cable, Herbert 371 Cable, Kingston 44, 47, 151, 153, 251, 371 Cain, John 378 Cain, William 378 CALIFORNIA CLUB 15. ' CAL MEN 156 Caldecott, John 379 Call, Richard 366 Calvert, Edna 147, 183, 331 Cameron, Corynnc 185, 319 Cameron, Shirley 45, 306 Campbell, Eleanor 316 Campbell, Howard 387 Campbell, Lily 26 Campbell, Pauline 301 Campen, Palmer 376 Canavan, Edward 380 Cannon, Patricia ' 63 Cantor, Leo 207 Cantwell, Robert 378 Carbee, Elizabeth 182, 327, 331 Carey, Charles 380 Carey, Jean 144 Carey, John 387 Carico, Calvert 45 Carley, Floyd 374 439 Carlisle, Catherine 45 Carmack, George.. 45, 151, 164, 176,379 Carman, Don 380 Carpenter, Bruce 386 Carrigan, Virginia 71,144,309 Carter, Anita 177, 185 Carter, Frances 149 Carter, Harrison 378 Carter, Robert 143 Carver, Lillian 45 Cary, Betty 300 Casebeer, Dorothy 163 Caspary, Taylor 376 Cassiday, Bruce 120.385 Catlin, Patricia 302 Catterlin, Richard 176,357 Caughey, John 19 Cavanaugh. Stephen 378 Cavett, Virginia 301 Cawston, Beverly 315 Ceccarini, Frances 302 Ceccarini, Ray 329 Cerro, Stanley 388 Chambers, Barbara 306 Chambers, Mike 194 Chandler, Jelaire 308 Chandler. Phyllis 319 Chapates. Sally 165 Chapman, John 242, 365 Chapman, Virginia 314 Charlton. Catherine 169, 302, 388 Chase, Carmen 301 Chase, Gale 312 Chavez, Anita 308 Chceseman, Margaret 45,311 Chcrbbonne, Betty 328 Chernishowsky, Esther 318 Chcrnis, Margery 334 Chesnut. Mary 45 CHI ALPHA DELTA 305 CHI DELTA PHI 154 Chidester, Barbara 45.147,330 CHI OMEGA 307 CHI PHI 369 Chisholm, Louise 45 Christensen, Doug 46, 53,380 Christensen, Evelyn 335 Christensen, Jane 46. 330 Christian. Bill 384 Christian. Carol 179. 310 Christensen, Evelyn 307 Christy, Lorraine 46 Churcn.ll, Toni 314 CIRCLE C SOCIETY 158 Clapp, Marilyn 316 Clapper, Virginia 179,322 Clar, Flora 46. 160. 172 Clarabut, Sonia 311 Clark, Isabelle 302 Clark, Lee 73, 257 Clark, Thomas 378 Clarke, Elizabeth 330 Clarke, Orville 73, 363 Clary, Marion 46 CLASS AFFAIRS 411 CLASSES 35 dayman. Owen 389 Clayson. Nancy 44, 150 Cleland. Marshall 391 Clements, Katherine 46. 367 Clendennin, John 18 Cletro, Mary Lou 312 Clewette, Esther 46, 160, 172 CliHord, Elizabeth 306 Clifford, Joe 46, 375 Cline, Jack 376 Clover, Raymond 386 Coates, Robert 380 Cobb, Eleanor 174 Coburn, Mary Ann 311 Cochran, Ruth 370 Codd, Kathlyn 300 Cody, Kathryn 319 Coffman. Janice 46 Cogen. Leo 390 Cohen. Erwin 382 Cohen, Florence 41.318 Cohen. Jack 205 Cohen. Milt 125 Cohen. Ruth 318 Coker. Barbara 331 Colbath. Ellen 177 Cole, Leon 389 Cole. Marian 330 Colin. Simon 383 Collins, Betty 322 Collins, Carolyn 301 Collins, Dorothy 165 Collins, Hulda 46 Collins, Larry 376 Collins, Whitney 371 Colville, Margaret 46 Compeon, Jane 304 Compton, Vynn 233 Condie, Jean 46, 330 Conner, Bruce 45 Connor. Margaret 46.327 Connor. Patricia 177 Conrad. Baker 388 Conrad, Frances 173 Conrad, Frank 157 Conrad, Robert 46 Cooke, David 377 Cookson. Frank 371 Cooley, Kitty 46, 332, 327 Cooling, Margaret 180 CO-OP ADVISORY BOARD 105 Cooper. Elise 47. 165 Cooper, Frank 386 Cooper, Jane 47, 314 Cooper, Loise 331 Cooper, William 376 Cooperman, Barney 382 Cope, Eleanor 47,313 Corbin, Beryl 47 Corbin, Brownee 313 Corenblum, Shirley 318 Corn, Don 380 Cornell, Dorothy 310 Corrado, Robert 177 Corrigan. Margaret 306 Coryell, Charles 20 Costeilo, Margaret 311 Coston, William 47.370 Coston, Harriet 308 Cover, Helen 312 Covert, Joan 306 Covey, Keith n ' t, H ' Cowan, Bob 365 Cowan, Elaine 303 Cowan, Rosalie 318 Cowan, Violet f Cowan, Warren " Cox, Claire 47, 1 20 Cox, Don 230 Cox, George 24 CREW 256 CRICKET SQUAD 2M Craddock, Sheldon 380 Craft, Gardiner 380 Craig, Robert 371 Cram, Charles 1 " Cramer, Florence 335 Crandell, George y Cranfield, Susan 47,315 Crasseman, Berma 379 Crawofrd, Betty 47, 185 Crawford, Betty 47, 185.301,328 Crawford, Bill 328 Crawford, Dudley 47 Crawford, Janice 307 Creighton, Phyllis 319 Crickard, Jack 388 Crockett, Ray 14 ' Crocov, June 318 Crone, Gilbert ' 43 ronin, Helen 47 CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD 274 Crouch, Nancy 319 Crowe, Arline 314 Crowe, Walter 47 Cullinson, Cherie 47 Culter, Ruth 321 Culver, John 368 Cuneo, Roselyn 47 Cuneo, Shirley 307 Cunningham, Mary 304 Cunther, Winifred 329 Curti, Noah 206, 388 Curtis, Betty 47,317 Curtis, Constance 300 Curtis, Stanna 182,308 Cushman. Dorothy 47, 91.310 Cushman, Frances 306 Cutbirth, William 388 — D — Daggett, Eileen 319 Daggett, Redmond 87. 377 Dahl, Bonnie 327 Daic, Roslyn 181 Dallinger, Herbert 109 Dalton, Dottie 309 Dana, Franklyn 48, 119, 152, 372 DANCE RECITAL 133 Dancer, Cliff 368 Danelson, Robert 391 Daniel, Robert 48 Daniels, Jean 48, 322 Dant, Mary 308 Darby, Pat 150. 173.315 Darbyshire, Martha 89,319 D ' Arcy, James 145 Darnell, Beatrice 48, 301 Darnell, Clifton 48 Dashiell, Marie 115, 142. 300 Dasso, Virginia 307 D ' Auria, Vivian 308 Davenhill, Margaret 48 Davenport, Grace 169 Davidson, Jack 152, 384 Davidson, Joyce 318 Davidson, Milton 389 Davis, Betty 300 Davis, Bud 381 Davis, Dorene 321 Davis, Eleanor 308 Davis, Frank 184 Davis, Henrietta 303 Davis, Jean 300 Davis, Marjorie 48 Davis, M. Phillip 30 Davison, Lucile 48 Daze, Mary Jane 304 Dazey, Ruth 319 Deacon, Elizabeth 48 Deans, Allison 380 Deardorff, William 369 Dcardcn, Richard 238. 381 DEBATE SQUAD 135 Deck, Irene 331 DeFrancisco, Nate 205 Deitchman. Irv 48, 146 Delaney, Mary 48,173.314 DELTA CHI 376 DELTA DELTA DELTA 310 DELTA EPSILON 160 DELTA GAMMA 312 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 372 DELTA PHI UPSILON 161 DELTA SIGMA PHI 370 DELTA UPSILON 371 DELTA ZETA 313 DeMond, Arnold 48 Dempsey, Mary 48 Dennis, Marilyn 306 Dermody, Louella 316,332 Dcrrah, Betty 312 Derry, George 385 DeSerpa, Betty 48,307 Desser, Penrose 4ff Dettmar, Bill 375 Devere, James 48, 55, 100, 101, 151 157, 377 De Vries, Bert 373 De Wolf, Doris I77 Diard, Marguerite 320 Dickerman, Robert 48,155 Dickson, Harry . ' 372 Dieterle, Tillie 321 Diez, Phil ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 2Aa Dillon, Helene 3O8 Dinning, Richard 388 Dinnis, Elizabeth 174,327,307,335 Dittmar, Fred 40 Dituri, Frank 49 Divyer, Bill ' . ' . ' . ' .184, 381 Dixon, Cathryn 315 DIouhy, Frank -. . , . " 49 370 Dobbs, Betty ........ ' 177 Dockeray, Phyllis ! ! ! ' ! 315 Dodge, Dorothy 159, 173 ' , 307 Dodson, Dorothy 49 175 Doell, Richard ' 391 Doerr, Betty .... ' . 301 Doll, Bonnie 3Q9 334 Donahoe, Steve ' . ' , ' 49 ' 363 Donovan, Lane ' 333 Doolittle Bette 332 Dorrance, Earle i 5 1, ' 152 369 Dorn, Eloise 31 j Doss, Barbara 49 |5q ' (70 Dosta, Raymond ' ' 372 Doty, Jean 31 1 Dougherty, Jim 3iti Douglas, Helen ' ..49 311 Douglas, Howard ' ' 343 Douglass, Beverly 514 DOUGLASS HALL ! ! ! ! ! ' . ! ! 329 Doupe, Doupe, Dowell, Dowey, Downey, Doyle, Marian i°i rt 49, 379 J°y 379 Armstrong igj Robert ' ' ' ' 49 ' -° ' ■. ' .■ ' ■■ ' 147 30 Doyle, Marjorie . V]5 DRAMATICS ... 128 Drew, Robert . 37? Druesike, Ruth ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 314 Du Barry, Montague 40 Duddleson, William 37) D " «. Peggy ::;:; |;! Duke, Keith ' " Vix Duling, Bud . ' . ' !. ' ;. ' . ' ; " " 373 Duhng, Jane Dumont, Earle Duncan, Eleano 323 385 49 Dundas, Neal ■. ' .■. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' , ■. ' .■.■■ ' 379 Dunn, Frances ... ino Duque, David .. „? Durbin, Eleanor ,1, Durkee, Frank ... 4, Dye, Cec ' Dye, 376 205 " " ;:;;!;; 388 — E — Early, Elizabeth 49,330 tason, Jean 301 Eason, Mildred 306 307 49 Eaton, Betty Eberle, Mary Ekioff, Theodore ' .. ' .. ' . ' . ' .. ' " 334 Edinger, Calvin . 49 160 Edmiston, Malcolm . . ' 330 Edmondson, Norman 334 ;!; " " . :;:;:::::3i7 David 49 Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Elsi Edwards Edwards, Eger, Arnold Eggart, Wray 49 Ehlen, Ruth ' Ekiund, Jane ... en iot Patty " ' " r 323 " =eo ' ge 349 Mary 49 " ' ' ' IS 146, 177 333 Elarr 105 332 c, , , •, 301 elder, Lucile 147 ELECTION BOARD |f. H, ' " ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ .0. i ' °V[ " ' 144,327, 333 Ellis, Barbara jq II ' " ' " ' ' : ■.■. " . ' .■.■.■.■.; 382 timer, Carlos 337 Elser, Enid . ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' 50 Elvebak, Flora ' . ' .. ' . ' . ' . " . ' . ' " " I49 Elwood, Ruth 300 Elworthy. Elisabeth ! ] ! ! 1 ' . ! ! ! 3|3 Emciman, Don ijl Emery. Jack 39| Emcrzian, Jacob Engel, Walter . Entriken. Shirley Epste 50 50 , 312 = ' eofge 389 Epstein, Harold . . . 382 Eres, Frieda 50, 154 Erickson, Eugene 50[ 178 Erikson. Theada 50,317 Estcp. Barbara 332 Evans, Dave 379 Evans. Elinor 333 Evans. Herbert 391 Evans, James 372 Evans, Mary 32| Evcrson, Donald 50 Ewing, Jean 50 Ewonus. William 366 — F — FACULTY 17 Falcon, Dan I84 Fallis. Charlotte 50. 330 Farbstein. Ruth 313 Farmer, Bob 376 Farmer. Jeanne 3I2 Farmer, Wilfred 50 Farmer, William 87. 152, 184. 378 Farris, Elizabeth . ' 315 Faulkner. Betty 306 Fawcett, Nancy 50.306 Fearon. Ed . ' 330 Fears, Chuck 205 Feild. Harriette 321 Felando, Annete 330 Feldman, Carmel 308 Felker. J. W [ i08 Fellows, Don 377 FENCING SQUAD !. ' . " ' . ' . . ' 268 Fcnning, Gerry 300 Ferbstein, Joan 303 Ferina, Bessie ] ] 331 Ferguson, Eleanor 3I2 Ferguson, Kathryn . 314 Fetherolf, Jean 50 3I7 Fewell, Bill . ' . ' .... " 376 Fidler, Hilda 50, 165 Fteld, Dudley 376 Field, William ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 2bB Fifield, Phyllis 308 Files, Hanford 153.157,256,379 Fillmore. Eloise 306 Finlay. Jack 201 Finn. Pearl 50 Finney. Marjorie 147 Firestone, Dorothy 3|8 Fish, Eugene 50 Fish. Shirley )80 Fisher. Helen |80 Fisher, Martin 50. 370 Fiske. Claude ' 51 Fitt. W.ll.am ' i 183 Fitzgerrell. Gcraldine 149 Fitipatrick, EInora 51, 181 Fitipatrick, Howard 377 Fitzsimmons, Mary 302 Fitzsimmons. Robert 5) Fleischmann, Dorothy ||6 Fleming, Herbert 381 Flesher, Barbara 331 Fletcher, Robert 25 Fluck, Sally 30 1 Flynn, Jack 51 Flynn. Virginia 300 Foalkes. Gertrude I80 Fogg, Leiand |78 Folks, Nancy 314 FOOTBALL ' ., 193 Forbes. Ted 199, 218. 388 Fordyce, Robert 373 Forkcr, Alice 165 Forker, Mary 51 Fornaciari, Paul 373 Foreman. Mildred 13 Forney. Serry 3| | Fortrer, Marcelle 166, 183 Foster, Burritt 380 Foster. Frances |50. 170 Foster, Peggy . ' 301 Fougerousse. Simone 309 Fouther. Janet 3| | Fox, Don 379 Fox, Grace 51. 62. 171. 174 Frame. Lester 334 Frank. Margaret 1 16. 142 Frank, William . ' 383 Franklin, Dorothy 312 Franklin. Jeanne 300 Eraser. Harold 51 379 FRATERNTIES 361 Fratus, William 374 Frazier. Quin 330 Frederick. Annabcllc 316 Fredricks, Bernice 3I3 Fredricksen, Irene 329 Freear, Tom.48. 51. 113. 146, 151. 157,381 Freeman, Jerry 5| Freeman. Muriel 3I8 Freese. Alice 314 French, Janet 3I9 French. John 378 Fretter. Virginia 300 Freud. Ralph |28 Freund, Hans P 382 Fruetel, Guy 368 Frey. Marilaine 51 Friedenthal. Betty 318 Friedman, A. K 5| Friedman. Arlon 389 Friedman. Norman 382 Friedman. Robert 383 Friedman. Sylvia 303 Frisbee, Ira 18 Frisch. Jewel 3I8 Frizzell. Louis 51 Froiseth. Janice 51.332 440 t FROSH BASEBALL SQUAD FROSH BASKETBALL SQUAD FROSH CREW FROSH BASKETBALL SQUAD . ,. FROSH CREW FROSH FOOTBALL SQUAD FROSH TRACK SQUAD Fryer. John 217. Fuiioka. Lilly ■ • Fuiioka. Masa 51, Fulchcr. Jeanne Fulkerson. Robert Fuller. Thomas 51, 153, 178, Fulmcr. Richard 52, I M, Funk. Mary Jo 119. I«, 166, Furnivell, Jim 234 225 261 225 261 243 252 371 30S 305 319 388 257 381 311 381 — G- 370 300 52 27 , 372 321 . 373 300 Gabriel, Ralph Gaffney. Dorothy Galley, Helen Gaines, Lucy Gair. Edward Gallagher. Mary -, „. Gallinscr. Harvey 37, 52,378 Galvin. Irene c-, ' III Galvin. Mary 52,323 Gam. Daniel |»f GAMMA PHI BETA 311 Gammon, Al Gannon, Margaret . , ,,« Gannon! Pierce ' ' ' ' l« Gantman. Joe 382 Gardner, Genevieve =2 Gardner, Jack 38 Gardner. Jane |3I Gardner, Jim 37a Garlinghouse, Nancy 31 = Garman. Betty I|l Garratl, Genet ■ ■ 52 Garrison. Nancy ' 50,302 Garrov»ay, Duane |2 Garson, Warfield =2 Gast.l, Barbara 3H Gaston, Dave 2 Gates. Patricia 31 Gates. Ruth 321 Gaudino. Gloria -323 Gauer. Margaret 52,168,327,330 Gauntt, Grover " • ' ?S Gaunt, Lore 322 Gay, Carol ■■ " I Gdynia, Helen 52,302 Gelder, Claire ' " ' 52$ Geller, Stanley 370 Gelliland, Richard 388 Frederick, Geraldine 51,300 Gelsin, Betty • ■ ■ 331 Gentry, Ruby 327, 327 George, Bob 373 George, Charlotte 52, 150 Georgeson, Ann 150, 322 George, Clark 217 Gerry, Arthur 52 Gessner, James 52,151,152,388 Gewirta, Sidney 52,390 Geyer, Hugh 377 Gherini, Allan 377 Ghormley, Carl 52,145,379 Gibbs, Patricia 310 Gibson, Susan 314 Gibson, Virginia 330 Gidley Geraldine 331 Giel, Bill 384 Gilbert, Alice 53, 312 Gilbert, Fred 53.389 G.lbirt, Orrin 143 (Gilbert, Wolfe 53,64,104.389 Oilchrist, Helen 53.302 Gilchrist, Jack 381 tulchrist, John 391 306 Gillespie, Anne Gillespie, Richard 53,164,384 failiette, Ray 43, 53, 136, 151, 158 164, 386 Gilliam. Harold 53 Gills, Marion 309 Gilmer, Harvey 53.59,148,378 Gillette, Kobert 366 faittes, Kuth 160. 172 Gitler, Larry 220 t .ancy, Elizabeth 316 Glaze, Barbara 53 G,aze. Marguerite 150, 170, 306 Glazier, Harriet 27 GLEE CLUB, MEN ' S 137 GLEE CLUB, WOMEN ' S 137 Gleitsman, Virginia 165 Glendinning, Robert 18 Glenn, Martha 53, 175 Glick, Ruth 177 Glidden, Miles 391 Globerson, Jack 53 Godfrey, William 377 Godowitz, Joseph 389 Goecke, Geraldine 147.183,331 Golay, Ann 53, 335 Gold, Frances 123, 142 Goldberg, Irwin 382 Goldman, Lobian 303 Goldman. Marjorie 331 GOLF SQUAD 267 Golway. Hugh 53 Gonong. Dolores 53 Dood. Roscoe 365 Goodkin. Jerome 383 Goodman, Leonard 383 Goodwin, Sarah 314 Goral, Matilda 303 Gorman, Helen 317 Gosset, E. Freeman 372 Gould. Edward 372 Goulcl. Betty Lea 53, 317 Goulct, Margaret 317 Goulettc, Jacqueline 311 Grady, Sally 53, 319 Graham, MaryNclle 53.321 Graham, William 371 Granger. Ann 314 Grant. Martha 31 Grassmueck. George 380 Graves. Happy 307 Gravelle. Howard 368 Graves, Doyle 388 Gray. Bob 374 Green, Alice 53 Greene, Jeanne 147.331 Green, Miriam 54 Green, Pearl 54 Green, Robert 389 Grcenbaum, rwin 54, 389 Grecnberg, Max 54 Greenberg, Roberta 318 Greenlaw, Virgil 54 Greenlecs, Robert 379 Grcenwald, Al 382 Grcenwalt, Bill 54,388 Greenwood, Barbara 54.307 Green, Violet 308 Gregg, Langdon 377 Gresser, Keith 54 Griesedieck, Alvin 371 Griffith, Janet 309 Griffon, Gwendolyn 165 Grim, Bob 117 Grim, Joan 316 Grimes, Alice 319 Grimson, Arlenc 317 Grisat, Oscar 54 Griswold, Robert 371 Guttman, Jane 318 Grondahl, Virginia 54 Gross, Bernard 383 Gross, Bernice 318 Gross, Raymond 386 Grossblatt, Alvin 54,389 Grossblatt, Louise 182 Grubb, Gerald 207,384 GUIDON 159 Gumney, Charlotte 300 Guldner, William 54, 146 — H — Hagen, Barbara 313 Hagerman, Ann 300 Hahn, Ray 54 Haig, Douglas 387 Haile, Margaret 306 Haile, Katherine 314 Hailey, Helen 310 Haitbrink, Helen 89,314 Hake, Raymond 377 Halbouty, Rosalie 83,316 Hale, Barbara 54 Hale, Ruth ISO Hall, Donald 54 Hall, Gladys 308 Hall, Helen 55, 77. 301 Hall, Margery 51. 55, 314 Hall, Marvin 388 Hall, Holly 185, 327 Hall, Robert 379 Hall, Rose 165 Hallberg, George 189,380 Hallett, Edith 55 Hailey, Jane 172 Halloran, Phil 375 Halpcrin. Elaine 308 Halpern, Marilyn 310 Halpin, Richard 55 Halsey, Jeanne 301 Halstead, Jean 311 Halverson, Barbara 183 Ham, Chris 177, 183 Ham, Thomas 388 Hamanaka, Tadao 55 Hamer, Jay 361 Hamilton, Barbara 315 Hamilton, Pat 312 Hamilton, Yvonne 55 Hamlin. Jane 309 Hammond. Jacqueline 306 Hamner, John 55, 367 Hand, Elizabeth 169 HANDBALL SQUAD 278 Hancox, Allen 371 Handelsman, Ernie 218 Handleman, Stella 55 Handfuss, Alfred 366 Hangen, Marion 55 Hanlin, Albert 55, 152, 145, 156, 158 Hanna, Barbara 307, 331 Hannah, Bob 55, 158, 176, 381 Hansen. Marjorie 174 Hansen. Jim 370 Hanson. Claire .50, 55, 142, 159, 161, 171 Hanson, John 55. 143 Hanson, Virgil 143 Hanson, William 55 Harcus, Robert 385 Hardin, Don 370 Hardin, William 37! Hardinghaus, Charles 156 Hardman, Betty 55 Margrave, Janet 314 Harmon, Phoebe 314 Harp, Merle 150 Harper, Henry 378 Harper, Mary Jeanne 320 Harris, Ann Ellen 314 Harris, Ben 362 Hams, Betty Lu 323 Harris, Evelyn 55 Harris, Joy 331 Harris, Nancy 55 Harris, Richard 371 Harrison, Douglas 148 Harrison, Morris 381 Harrison, Frank ' 76 Harrod, June ' 81 Hart, Miriam 55 Harth, Vivian 319 Hartley L,ucille 56, 301 Hartley, Pat 56, 319 Harvey, Elizabeth 56,165.319 Harvey E,mmett 56, 379 Harvey, Jean 310 Harvey. Verna 56 Haske ll, Dclbert 1 1? Hattenbach, Clarice 303 Hatton, Lydia 149 Hauptii, Jack 56, 120 Hauter, Fred 178 Hauxwell, Edna 165 Haver, Mary Ellen 310 Hawley, Jerry 377 Hawley, Mary Louise 300 Hayden, Robert 56 Hayes, Everett ' 23 Hays, Betty 300 Heap, Martha 56 Heathy, Peggy 301 Hebel, Mary Alice 317 Hecht, Norma 56 Hedrick, Dorothy 331 Hedrick, Earle R 12 Hcidenreich, Margaret 180 Heiman, Janice 56, 318 Heimert, Gladys 328 Heinzman, Beth 311 Hcisler, Beryl 312 HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB.... 165 Hellman, Gladys 56 Hempel, Ruth 56 Hemperley, Juanita ...56,147,327,333 Hemsath, Vivian 322 Hendricksen, Ann 56,327, 335 Hendricksen. Lill 56 Henshaw, Marjorie 314 Hensley, James 378 Hermann, Gunter ' 83 Hcrrcra, Freda 165 Herrick, Samuel 25 Herring, Jeanne 316 Herrlich, John 56 Herron, Osceola 182,314 HERSHEY HALL 330 Hershman, Margaret 300 Hess, Dorothy 332 Hess, Mimi 303 Hessell, Harriet 300 Hesscll, John 371 Heussenstamm, Peter 143 Hevenor, Margaret 56 Hewson, Gordon M6 Hickey, Robin 331 Hickok, Virginia 331 Hicks, Robert .46, 151, 153, 157, 164,384 Hiehle, Grace 56 Hieshima, Asaichi 145 Higgins, Betty 57 Hill, Dorothy 310 Hill, Helen 57 Hill, Merton E 13 Hill, Valerie 161, 175 Hill, Wade 153. 176,369 Hillard, Jean 306 Hillard, Patricia 57,306 Hillen, Bob 260 Hillie, Ed 379 Hillis, Roger 220 Hilson, Travers. .57. 63, 152, 176, 239. 366 Hiltner, Luther 57,379 Hilton, Virginia 311 Hine, Robert 368 Hinze, Shirley 173, 179,310 Hirano, Roy 57. 164 Hirashiki, Akiko 305 Hiss, John 386 Hoag, Robert 56, 57, 377 Hobson, Alice 312 HOCKEY SQUAD 276 Hodek, Henrietta 320 Hodges, Bob 373 Hodges, James 57 Hodgson, Robert W 24 Hoeger, Roger : 247 Hoegstcdt, Kingsley 257 Hoenk, Jessie 167 Hoeriger, Kathryn 57 Hoffman, Albert 57, 383 Hoffman, Ann 57 Hoffman, John 386 Hoffman. Louise 182,318 Hofmann, Lorraine 119, 142 Hogaboom, Virginia 315 Hohmann, Robert 379 Hokom, James 378 Holberton, Terry 372 Holcomb, Robert 156 Holden, Alice 57 Hollingsworth, Cece 194 Hollister, Jo Anne 67, 173, 181, 182 Hollman, Elizabeth 30J Holmboe. Jorgen 25 Holmes, Fcnwicke 57 Holmes, Peggy 310 Holmson, Edgar 57,385 Holnback, Peter 57 Holt, Alice 57, 336 Holsinger, Irene 57, I8I,18j Holtham, Robert 376 HONORARIES 141 Hoon, Betty 58, 141, 334 Hoover, Ralph 378 Hopkins, Connie 322 Home, Hallie 317 Horowitz, Vetma 58 Horrell, Babe 194 Horton, Hortcnsc 319 Hosford, Harry 365 Hosoura, Kiyoko 305 Hostler, Warren 152,158,164,379 House, Jim 371 Houston, Hope 318 Hovey, Bradford 368 Howard, Carol 310 Howard, Carol 56,310 Howard, Charles 58,371 Howard, Frank 371 Howard, Jack 380 Howard, Margaret 58,314 Howard, Robert 376 Howard, Sidney 151, 374 Howe, Marjorie 58, 148, 330, 327 Howell, Betty 314 Howell, Galen 58 Howland, Peggy 312 Howse, Joseph 58,164,381 Hoyt, Peggy 312 Hubbard, Robert 365 Huber, Edith 315 Huey, Joanne 181 Hughes, Arthur 368 Hughes, Audrey 173,306 Hughes, Sheila 58,330 Hull, Barbara 182, 306 Hull, Garner 365 Hummel, Polly 315 Hummell, Robert 366 Hunt, Bruce 177 Hunt, Eleanor 169, 181 Hunt, Marsha 306, 331 Hunt, Virginia 302 Hunter, Paul 385 Hurd. Harry 376 Hurford. David 378 Hussey. Roland 19 Huston, Aidamae 58,301 Hustvedt. Sigurd 26 Hutchins. Philip 371 Hulslcr. John 372 Hutton. Mabellu 310 Hyatt. Patricia 306 Hyman. Alfred 389 Hyman. Allan 382 Hynes, Jack 58, 151 Hyman, Maurice 390 lanell, Allan 58 Idle, Tom 377 Imon, Ikua 185, 395 Imoto, Mitsuru 58, 305 Ingbar, Sidney 390 Ingles, Helen 306, 331 Ingram, Eleanor 319 Inouye, Frank 58, 241 Inui. Koto 58 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ....363 Irvine. Pat 172 Irvin, William .58,67, 155, 134, 167,373 Irwin, Ewing 146 Irwin, Harry 378 Isaacs, James 372 Ishizuka, Henry 58 Itkin, Florence 58 Ives, Lora 59 Ives, Robert 378 Izenour, Betty 336 Izumo, Akira 59 Izmirian, Albert 251 — J — Jabour, Lorraine 330 Jabour, Marcelle .57, 154, 171, 185,330 Jaccard, Bill 57, 384 Jaccard, Marilyn 311 Jacobucci, Joe. 57, 118, 152, 153, 176,385 Jacomini, Clem 151,152,164,388 Jack, Anne 316 Jacks, Josephine 307 Jackson, Betty Lou 300 Jackson, Jane ' 47 Jackson, John 31 Jackson, Robert 384 Jacobs. Howard 383 Jacobson, David 370 James, Donald 330 James, Walter 59 Janeway, William 383 Jellison, Jeannettc 317 Jenkins, Douglas 385 Jenkins, Nancy 309 Jenkins, Ralph 59 Jennings, Claire 59, 147 Jennings, Wilma 59 Jennings, Nellilou 31! Jennings, H. S 21 Jensen, Deliene 182,304,332 Jepson, Helen 97 Jermyn, John 59 441 Jetl, Katherine 59 Jewett, Henry 146 Jobe, Harold 145 Johns, Wilbur 216 Johnson, Betty 59, 180 Johnson, Bill 176 Johnson, Cammilla 59,323 Johnson, Clyde 362 Johnson, Donald 59,148 Johnson, Ethne 59 Johnson Gloria ' 49 Johnson, Louise 150, 170, 174 Johnson, R. Bruce 59,256,370 Jones, Alan ■ ■ 59 Jones, Gwendolyn 59 Jones, Marion Lee 147 Jones, Pat 59, 67 Jones, Vida 60 Jones, Walter 386 Jordan, Clance 60, 168 Jordan, Ruth 60 Jorgenson, Mabel 60 Juline, Ed 148 JUNIOR COUNCIL 84 Jurey. Edward 60 — K — Kaelin, Al 114 Kacznnaryn, Virginia 333 Kagawa, Kijoshi 60 Kahle, Ursula 183,301 Kaiser, Ann 319 Kaiser, Arthur 378 Kaiser, Lucia 60, 160, 172 Kalin, Marvin 178,389 Kalpakian, Angagh 60 Kane, Kathleen 302 Kanegai, Nancy 305 Kaplan, Betle 318 Kaplan, David 390 Kaplan, Joseph 25 Kaplan, Leo 383 Kaplan, Rosalie 318 KAPPA ALPHA 373 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 314 KAPPA DELTA 309 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 315 KAPPA PHI ZETA 163 KAPPA SIGMA 376 Karl, Margaret 117, 181, 182 Karlin, Myron 60 Karp, Jerome 60, 389 Karrenbrock, Wilbert 18 Kates, Harvey 389 Kato, Fumiko 305 Kati, Leemond 389 Katzman, Marvin .145,152,158,176,382 Kaufman, Frances Kawamura, Gcnji 60 Kean, Ruth 301 Keane, Ella 319 Keating, Dorothy 30J Keene, Arthur 63 Kell, Delorcs 179 Keller, John 239 Keller, Howard : 38b Kellie, Annette 321 Kellstrom, Carl 60 Kelly, Bertha 300 Kelly, Fern 109 Kelley, Joseph 369 Kelly, Margaret 60, 181 Kelly, Marvel E 60 Kelman, Orville 383 Kelso, Charlotte 60 Kemper, Marilyn 308 Kendall, Maxine 60 Kenne, Art 233 Kennedy, Betty 175 Kennedy, Helen 301 Kennedy, Marjorie 161, 167 Kennedy, Virginia 60, 308 KERCKHOFF HALL 7 Kcrckhoff, William G 6 Kcrmode, Leota 60 Kern, Harold 37!) Kern, Robert 378 Kerr, Marion 317 Kerr, Sheila 182,315 Ketchum, Phyllis 311 Kettler, Bill 384 KEY AND SCROLL 166 Key, Catherine 304 Kidd, Kathleen 331 Kiehm, Ivan 61 Kiken, Shirley 302 Killen, Richard 364 Kilbourne, Ken 378 Kimball, Charlaigne 301 Kinchel oe, Beans Kindel, Wallace 61, 387 Kindleberger, Joan 311 King, Lorna 61, 162 King, Margaret 319 King, Robert 61, 33B King, Virginia I8J Kingsley, Carol 61,310 Kinstad. Conrad 385 Kirby, Harry 366 Kissling, Hazel 308 Kiyohiro, Yoshio 61 Klain, Peter 61, 183 Klamm, Gertrude 310 Klapperman, Clara 185 Klaus, Wanda 180 Klein, Joyce 303 Kleven, Delores 61,309 Klimmer, Dorothy 313 Kline, Georgana 322 Klingberg, Frank 61, 371 Klipper, Don 382 Klipstein, Thomasine 314 Knadler, Margaret 331 Knapp, Rilla 61, 144 KINCKERBOCKER HOLIDAY 132 Knight, Harriet 150 Knight, Helen 150 Knoll, William 365 Knox, Roy 369 Knox, Virginia 165, 179, 310 Knudsen, Vcrn 14 Knuth, Barbara 61,322 Koehmstedt, Mary 320 Kokubun, Herbert 145 Kolb, Victor 143 Kollman, Eleanor 61 Koumjian, Rose 313 Koverman, Howard 61, 178 Kowalski, Dorothy 310 Kowan, Frances 181 Kraemer, Beverly 173,307,312 Kraker, William 369 Kramer, Jean 302 Kramer, Mary .Jean 61,149 Kramer, Frances 182 Kramer, Virginia 334 Krasne, Lorraine 61,303 Kroeck, Leonard 389 Knox, Virginia 165 Kroopf, Henry 389 Krowitzky, Medea 311 Kruger, Carl 388 Kuehne, Bill 58, 61, 151, 158, 345 Kugler, William . . .61, 151, 152, 153, 164 350, 371 Kuhl, John 368 Kumai, Hiroshi 61 Kumai, Kay 62, 305 Kumai, Toki 62, 305 Kumnick, Nancy 304 Kumpf, Viveen 33 1 Kunin, Edith 62,303 Kunin, Ralph 62, 309 Kunkel, Jean 166, 185, 330 Kusayanage, Sally 305 Kvitky, Ben 201, 382 — L — La Argentinita 97 LABOR BOARD 105 La Chapelle, Eve 304 Lafler, Lloyd 62 Lafler, Miriam 181 Lagerlof, Roland 377 Laidlaw, Douglas 372 Laing, Pat 365 Lake, Kenneth 177 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 375 Lampton, Pat 301 Lane, Frances 179,311 Lane, Frances 179, 311 Lane, Paul 365 Lane, Peter 377 Lane, Wallace 385 Lanham, Lucile 167 Langsdorff, Florence 323 Lanson, Harold 389 Lantz, Bill 184, 364 Larey, Anna Lu 321 Larson, Dick 370 Lassar, Peggy 318 Latham, William 386 Laubender, Rosemary 179,330 Laughlin, Helen M 282 Laughlin, Larry 62 Laughlin, Nancy Jean 304 Laun, John 148 Launer, Jean 166,173,185,283,307 Laurie, Joe 385 Laurence, Marjorie 62 La Vene, Clayton 376 Lawhead, Margaret 306 Low, Mary Ann 323 Lawless, Dolores 181 Lawrence, Bertram 369 Lawrence, Marjory 144 Lawson, Tom 62, 164 Lay, Tracy 381 Layman, Wave 309 Leabo, Jean 302 Leaman, Eleanor 314 Leavitt, Barbara 62 Leavitt, Doris 62, 142, 154 Le Bel, Lionel 378 Ledger, Dorothy 315 Ledger, Helen 315 Lee, Dan 184 Le Ger, Marcella 317 Lee, Edwin 14, 22 Lee, Robert 378 Leeds, Marjory 315 Leeds, Miriam 315 Leeman, Nemo 386 Lehan, Emily 182, 327, 332 Lehman, Bob 382 Lehman, Margaret 167 Lehmann, William 62 Leimcrt, Tim 378 Lein, Elizabeth 182, 318 Leishman, Dorothy 300 Leiie, Henny 303 Lemon, Betty 306 Lennox, Joe 108 Leonard, Eleanor 307 Lepper, Carmen 62,315 Le Roy, Renec 179,331 Lettice, Elaine 300 Levie, Jerry 121, 382 Eileen 303 Eugene 389 Kathryn 62, 167, 307 Flora 62, 123, 171 Harry 156 Joan 307 Virginia 300 Wesley 134 Levin Levin Lewis Lewis Lewis Lewis, Lewis Lewis Leyhe Edward 62 Leypoldt, Christine 316 Leypoldt, Lois 316 L ' Heureux, Harry 381 L ' Heureux, Azilda 62 Liebscher, Frieda 316 Liffman, Inez 303 Light, Dorothy 318 Lightner, Mildred 62 Lindenbaum, Gustave 390 Lindenbaum, Seymour 390 Lindgren, John 384 Lindop, Boyd E 62 Linville, Elizabeth 181 Lipking, Janice 62, 323 Lisowitz, Ralph 63 Lissner, Betty Jane 183, 310 Litsey, Jean 63, 309 Little, Lillian 63 Little, Virginia 63, 161 Lizer, Al 383 Lloyd, Alva 85,159,166,173,310 Lloyd, Virginia 63 Lloyd-Morris, Tony 257 Lobanov-Rostovsky, Andre 19 Lockman, Eleanor ........... 63, 149 Locy, James 178 Loewy, Fred 370 Long, Elizabeth 313 Loomis, Eleanor 304 LOS ANGELES CAMPUS THEATER BOARD 128 LOVE ' S LABOUR ' S LOST 132 Loye, Mary 306 Lubic, Carol 331 Luce, Isabel 315 Lucoff, Esther 303 Luke, Harriet ..63,66,68,142,159,171 301, 341 Lukins, Lila 304 Lund, Helen 301 Lundahl, Margaret 327,330 Lurie, Harold 389 Luppescu, Grace 330 Lush, Barbara 310 Lusher, June 150 Lyford, Robin 160, 302 Lyie, L ois 63, 147, 330 Lynch, Kathleen 309 Lyons, Dan 374 Lyons, Milton 364 — M — Maas, Jim 382 Macbeth, Hugh 63 MacDonald, Jane 306 MacDougall, Agnes 63 Machado, Kenneth 370 MacHarg, Lois 179, 301 Mack, Jerome 389 MacKenzie, Jean 54, 63, 159, 171 183, 310 MacKenzie, Margaret 63 MacKenzie, Margaret Mary 308 Mackcy, Clarence 250 MacLean, Gordon 371 MacLennan, Billie 63 MacLennan, Marilyn 302 Maclise, Deming 13, 30,106 MacPherson, Don 68, 197,203 Macrae, Florence 310 Madaras, Irene 63 Mahan, Harold 388 Mahana, Mat 371 Mahon, John 176 Magee, Mary 301 Mahoney, Patricia 63,302 Mahn, Harold 388 Magee, Mary 301 Madaras, Irene 63 Magill, Louise 319 Maggard, Ray 251 Mahler, Jeanne 63 Mahoney, Patricia 63 Mair, Jean 306 Malcolmson, Molly 315 Malmgren, Helen 63 Malinow, Dorothy 318 Mall, Dorothy 63 Malone, Ann 321, 332 Maloney, Gertrude 126 Malone, Mary 64 Maltby, Peggy 315 Mandess, Letha 306 Manerhan, Beverly Jean 6 Manfield, June 301 Mann, Lorraine 318 Mann, Pauline 64, 149 Manning, Mary 306 Mansfield, Dons 309, 183 Manuel, Mary 306 Marden, Armin 64 Margules, Adalie 64,160,172,303 Markman, Mildred 64 Markowitz, Ernie 124 Marlatt, Walt 210 Marquardt, Emily 64 Marriner, Betty 313, 330 Marsha, Donald 64, 148 Marsh, Stewart 64 Marsh, Velma . 64 Marsh, Wiliiam 164, 380 Marshall, Norma 304 Marshall, Robert 381 Marti, Werner 380 Martin, Erma 318 Martin, Fred 386 Martin, Glen . 64 Martindale, Ramona 64 Maitrae, Marguerite 309 Marvin, Marjory 315 Mascot, Paul 176 Mason, Betty 312 Maslach, Marianne 64, 180 Mason, Marjorie 64, 180 Mason, Shcrril 319 Mason, Wendell 24 MASONIC CLUB 170 Massman, Rudy 184 Masters, Bernice 315 Masters, Dorothy 331 Masser, Harry 379 Masters, Bunny 312 Masterson, Bernie 194 Matchett, Bruce 64 Matheson, Martin 203 Mathews, Mary 310 Mathews, Ned 197,210 Matyas. Geraldine 64,318 Maurer, Jack 148 Marilyama, Yuri 305 Mashbir, Forrester 117 Maverick, Lewis 18 May, Chuck 381 May, Rex 1 18, 376 Mayer, Ann 302 Mayers, Art 389 McAllister, Eleanor 317 McAnulty, John 241 McBain, Carl 65, 153, 188, 249, 397 McCarey, Strannon 391 McCartty, Caroline 314 McBride, George 18 McBride, Katherine 64 McCaghren, Geraldine 65 McCall, William 378 McCallum, Dwight 377 McCandless, Jo Ann 304 McCann, Robert 371 McCann, Samuel 65 McCarter, Jeanne 322 McCarty, Ethel 65, 171, 185, 338 McCarthy, Patrice 319 McClellan, Jerry 85, 1 18, 39 5 McClellan, Myrta 27 McClellan, William 380 McConnell, Loris 65,168,330 McConville, Peggy 182, 311 McConville, Robert 65,385 McCorkell, Gordon 384 McCorkindale, Don 384 McCormick, Arl 148,178,379 McCormick, Dorothea 149 McCormick, Jane 328 McCorry, Mickey 320 McCoy, Helen 65 McCoy, Isobel 300 McCrary, Howard 368 McCrath, Mary 65 McCrone, Natalie 183, 304 McCune, Hank 45 McDaniel, Howell. 151, 158, 176, 164,305 McDonald, Elizabeth 144 McDonald, Patricia 308 McDougall, Jean 307 McDowell, Ann 307 McFall, Marion 312 McGannon, Pat 65 McG 11, John 184, 374 McGillins, Loren 372 McGrath, Mary 63, 320, 332 McHaffie, Margaret 306 McKee, Margaret 179, 331 McKee, William 387 McKellar, Barbara 315 McKenna, Agnes 65 McKenzie, Leonard 388 McKenzie, Stuart 203 McKibbin, Shirley 65 McKinlay, Arthur P 27 McKnight, Pat 310 McLain, Barbara 179, 330 McLarty, Leona 65 McLaughlin, Jane 301 McLean, Robert 65 McLeod, Marguerite 150 McLeod, Marguerite 179 McMahan, Jean 307 Florence 321 George 136 Mary Jo 182, 300 William 65, 143 Shirley 310 Mary 319 Janet 314 Morgan 80, 164, 380 Claire 312 Benadette 331 Helen 330 151, 152, 158, 178, 379 373 McManus, McManus, McManus, McMillan, McMullen McNeal, McNeely, McNeely, McNeile McPhee, McPhee, McPhee, J McPherson Don McPherson, Fred 65, 151, 176, 374 McReynolds, Don 65, 66,387 McWaid, Jeanne 302 Meacher, Leo 378 Meagher, Jack 184,385 Mears, Marguerite 65 Melendy, Dorothy 65 442 Mellon, Gcraldme 320 Mclnyk, Stephen 384 32? 376 364 41 65, 114, 1 4B, 176 380, 396 Mclicnbaum, Bates ■ 389 Menashe. Roy ' ' „? MEN ' S ATHLETICS 3 " Meriwether. Dick Merrill, Ida May Men. Kenny Metal. Nick j ' .„ Metcalf. Mary ' i Vj ion Metro. Dorothy " ■ I ' " ' ' 8° Mcttler, Vernon " ' :j?; : ' A r ' " .-.66;,si,is3,-2SM34 Meyer. Harriet " • " Meyer. William -f " " Meyers, Cecilia .. Meyers, Natalie ■■■■■■,,,■;„, ■,,7 33, Middlcmiss, Mariorie. . 166, 301, 327. iil Mihm, Homer MIkol, Arthur ■• Miles, Eileen ' 1 MILESTONE :•• ° Millar, Nancy 46 Miller. Chcrrie ., Miller, Elinorc ' ' ' Miller, Earl J. ■■ Miller, Hugh Miller, L. Gardner -jji, 1A7 Miller. Leon f J° ' °, ' Miller, Lois Miller, Lorraine . . . Miller, Mclva .... Miller, Marthacain Miller, Rose Marie Miller, Ruth 344 20 94 159, 312 66, 318 .. 66 ... 150 . . 303 ;me;:5co;t ------ ' ' . ' si.ismh Millikan, Jack 256,371 Millhauscr. James " Millman, Dorothy • ■ ■ °° .1:11, r-.,nth.j I ' 5, iu .. 66 66, 300 .. 66 ... 66 ... 311 323 Minorini, Jean " i MINOR PUBLICATIONS 125 MINOR SPORTS 263 317 307 66 Mills, Cynthia Mills. John Milton. Constance Minami, Kiyoshi . Minick, Blanche . Minier, Patricia . Minorini, Jean Mitchell, Anne Mitchell, Barbara Mitchell, Bonnie . Mitchell. James . Mitchell, Joan 66 Mitchell, Ralph 371 Miyamoto, Miki ° ' Miyasaki, Katsuyc " = Mock, Ronald ° ' Mode , Perry ■■■■■■ f°J Moeller, Charlotte 67, 144, 155 Moffatt, Marjorie J ' Moffat, Pauline ' Mohr. Darlyne -, ,nl Moir, Jean " ,306 Molyneaux. Norman ° ' Molinu, Margaret 306 Monroe, Jane 302 Monteleonc, Lcona 31 Montgomery, Fred 371 Montigel, Bill 370 Moody, Ruthella 1° ' Moon Marilyn ' " .316,332 Moore, Arthur 381 Moore, Bernard 67 Moore, Ernest Carroll 27 Moore, Jerry ■ -384 Moore, John 67, 153, 178,228 Moore, Katherine 315 Moore. Margery 30 Moore, Mary ' 5,301 Moore. Neva 304 Moore. Richard 67, 153, 374 Moore, Stacy 376 Moran. Margaret 169 Morgan. Charles 391 Morgan. Frank 67 Morgan. J. D 67, 153, 178,23 ' Morgan, Robert i64, 379 Marlett, Walt 210 Morreale, Barbara 331 Morris, Betty 67, 301 Morris, Harry 109 Morris, James 380 Morris, Muriel 330 Morrison, Dorothy 328 Morrison. Jack 128 Morse. Jean 319 MORTAR BOARD 171 Morton. Byron 3BI Morton. Mary 182 Moss, Mary Ann 67 Mossgrovc, Anne 67, 314 Mouradick, Lorraine 331 Movius. Maxine 304 MU PHI EPSILON 169 Mulholland. William 143 Mulroy, Fred 146 Mundell. James 387 Munroe. Lola 301 Munson. Joyce 67 Munter. Miriam 330 Murata, Mary 330 Murdock. Lenore 300 Murdock. Richard 373 Murphy. William 387 Murray. James 134 MUSIC AND SERVICE BOARD 136 Myers. Cecelia 123 Myers. Virgcnc I ' 3, 307 Myers, Zell 310 — N — Nahas, Virginia 311 Naito, Mitsuko " 7 Nakachi, Kaiuhisa ' 7 Nakaiawa. Masao ' 7 Nason. Maybcllc 68 Naughton. Thyra 68 Neal. Arminta ' 65 Ncbcrsall. William 68 Necb. Anita 311 Neffclcr. Patricia 308 Neglcy. Barbara 302 Ncgley. Harrison 380 Nelson. Arline 302 Nelson, Arthur 152, 184,385 Nelson. Audrey 68. 154. 187 Nelson, Bcrnice 310 Nelson, Donald 6B, 148, 364 Nelson, Florence 68,310 Nelson, La Verne 68 Nelson, Marlys 319 Nelson, Norton 367 Nelson, Ruth 68, 288 Nerling, Lillis 333 Nesbitl, Robert 68 Nettleton, Eliabeth 314 Ncwcomb, Norman 365 Newcomb. Robert 381 Newlen, Dika 180 Ncwhoff. Evelyn 308 Ncv man. Beverly Joyce 315 Newman. Claire 68, 322 Newman, Homer 145, 365 Newman, John 376 Newman. Leonard 68 Newman. Norma 68 Newquist. David 68,364 Newton. Leslie 181, 183 Newton. Nancy 312 Nickel. Dorothy 301 Nichols. Barbara 79, 312 Nichols. Betty 314 Nicklett. Georgia 180 Nielson. Paul 177 Niemoeller. Lois 150,170,301 Nicnburg. Williamine 302 Niescvitch, Robert 383 Nietfeld, Suzanne 300 Niisato, yutaka 145 Niiseki. Betty 305 Nixon, Betty 68, 179. 312 Nixon, Fred 376 Noble, Howard Scott 5, 15 Nogami. Kazuo 68 Nolan, Charlyne 300 Norman, Jamalle 300 Norsikian. Isabelle 68 Norton, David 177 Norton, Mark 68, 381 Norton, Sally 302 Nourse. Sue 314 Nowak. Chester 68 Nuetzman, Nyda 68,163,183 Nuffer. Kay 69, 330 Null, Bob 223, 229,230 Nunan, Winifred 149 Nye, Gerald P 93 Nye, Mae 69, 309 Nygard, Gloria ISO, 302 Nygren, Harold 176, 367 — O — Oas, Emelie 183, 30? Oatman, Helen 165 O ' Brien, Pat 301 O ' Brien, William 380 O ' Connor, Kathleen 315 O ' Dcll, Betty 69, 14? Officer, Jessie 301 Offner, Harry 6? Ogan, Reginald 6? Ogilby. Rod 384 Oi, Mary 305 Oliver, Adeline 322 Oliver, Eileen 307 Oliver, George 6?, 78,155 Olmstead, Thcrese 300 Olmsted. Evelyn 6?, 311 Olson. Culbert L 10 Olson. Patricia 300 Olsen. Richard 6? O ' Neill, Nancy 313 O ' Neilly, Sheila 306 ORCHESTRA 138 Orcutt, Ruth 6? ORGANIZATIONS CONTROL BOARD 104 ORGANIZATION AFFAIRS 417 Orland, Bob 384 Orr, Robert 69 Orr, William 371, 385 Ortman, Paul 69 Orwig, Robert 36? Osborn, O ' Neill 36? Osherenko. Joe 113 Oshima, Toshiko 305 Ossipoff, Nickie 177 Oster, Fred 212 Ostrofsky. Jack 389 Otis. Lucile 69. 314 Otto, Miriam 300 Otto, Paula 301, 332 OUTSTANDING MEN 393 OUTSTANDING WOMEN 337 Ovcrlin, Bill 210 Owen, Perry 309 Owen, Theron . 377 Oxford, Rex 381 Jabst, Mary 315 Packer, Maynard 379 Packer, Tom 380 Packman, James 6? Padgett, Norman . .6?, 151, 153, 158, 373 Pacy, Victoria 314 Pagen, Bill 310 Paiarola, Anna 69 Palandech, Alex 388 Palm. Eugene 164, 376 Palmer, Alice 302 Palmer, Peggy 313 Pam. Pamela 324 PANHELLENIC CUNCIL 297, 298 Pannell, Edwin 384 Pannunzio, Constantinc 23 Panovich, Mickey 225, 365 Park, Bob 152, 153, 157, 164, 176 384, 397 — P — Parker, Louise 69, 302 Parker, Nova 306 Parker, Pauline 69, 160, 172. 330 Parmeiee. Barbara 314 Parr. Bob 184 Parsons. Charlotte 69, 308 Partridge, George 164, 384 Partridge, Mildred 182, 183 Patrick, Lee 309 Patten, Arlene 300 Patterson, Jean 300 Patterson, Norma 311 Patterson, Paul 386 Patterson, Virginia 177 Paul, Charles 389 Paul, Mary 300 Paup, Mary Kay 310 Payne, Gordon . 371 Pearlman, Bill 382 Pearson, Paul 70 Pease, Everett 70 Pechet, Morris 382 Peck, Betty Jane 310 Pcderson, Frank 373 Peet, George 378 Penberthy, Pearlita 167 Pennington, Rosemary 319 Penwarden, Carmen 70 Pcrigord, Paul 24 Perkins, Bert 377 Pcrrin, Jack 70, 391 Perry, Melvin 383 Person, Ben 108 Pessin, Harold 383 Peslolesi, Gloria 147 Peterson, Orrisa Jane 70 Peterson, Roland 364 Petit, William 178, 372 Petro, Harry 385 PHI BETA 179 PHI CHI THETA 174 PHI DELTA THETA 377 PHI GAMMA DELTA 378 PHI KAPPA PSI 380 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 379 PHI OMEGA PI 317 PHI MU 316 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 318 PHI UPSILON PI 175 PHILIA 332 Phillips, Albert 70, 366 Phillips, Alvin 309 Phillips, Betty 70, 172,183, 302 Phillips, Edith 149 Phillips, George 391 Phillips, Harriet 163, 165, 183 Phillips, Margaret 321 Phillips, Virginia 70 Phillips, William 70 PHILOKALIA 172 Philp, Barbara 311 Phink, Herkimer Q.. .8, 98, 186, 280, 342 3?8, 426 PHRATERES 325 PHRATERES COUNCIL 327 PI BETA PHI 31? Pidgeon, Charles 367 Pierccall, Roland 387 Pierson, Helen 308 Pifer, Helen 70, 169, 333 Pifer, Phyllis 331 PI KAPPA DELTA 165 PI KAPPA SIGMA 168 PI LAMBDA PHI 382 PI LAMBDA THETA 167 Pike, Edgar 381 Pines, Esther 318 Pinney, Charles 70,375 Pittman. Helen 302 Pitts, James 143 Piatt, Natalie 70, 124,318 Piatt, John 70, 143 Plough, Ruth 16? Plumb, Hugh 70,37? Polk, Lynn 370 Pollard, Betty 304 Pollock, Louise 301 Pomcroy. Bob 364 Poole, David 374 Poore, Burton 381 Pope, Ellen 301 Porter, Lois 30? Post, Minna 303 Potter, Roy 378 Powell. Polly 70, 172, 384 Power, Jack 380 Power. James 184, 367 Powers, Marionlou 316 Prescott, Nancy 181 Prescott, Penelope 181 Pressler. Warren 381 Preston, Dick 70, 151, 164, 176, 385 Preston, Gilbert 370 Price, Claudia 180 Price, Jane 313 Priciter, Kassy 30? Prindle, Elliott 374 Proctor, Marjorie 306 Prodan, Tony 23? Pryor, Gay ...70,146,148,151,164,381 PUBLICATIONS Ill Puffer, Lois 313 Pullen, Edward 365 Pulliam, Ann 315 Pulliam, Margery 315 Purkiss, Constance 15?, 283, 306 Puthoff, Emma 31? Puthoff. Ida 15?, 31? Putnam, William I? Pyle, Robert 145 Pync, Catherine 71, 72, 159, 172, 315 -O- Quandt, Bctlye 71, 15?, 311 Quigg, Jack 380 Quijada, Igancio 71,83, 151, 153 256, 3?6 Quilico, John 368 Quinton, Jackie 315 — R — Raabe, Paull 71 RADIO 3?4 Raffloer, Wanda 71 Raker, Jim 256 Rakcstraw, Thomas 71 RALLY COMMITTEE 176 Ralphs, Albert 372 Ramsey, Bettie 314 Ramsdell, Bill 370 Ramsing, Jean 322, 334 Rand, Elizabeth 312 Randall, Carl 377 Randall, Ralph 145 Randle, Georgie 142, 301 Randolph, Virginia 150 Rankin, Jane 307 Ranney, Walter 378 Rathfon. Mary 71 Ratliff, Joann 71. 307 Ratner, Roma 303 Raub, Pat 307, 327 Rayburn, Dorothy 306 Reddirgius, Robert 386 Reed, Anne 314 Reed, Betty Jane 310 Reed, Turalu 150 Reeder, Robert 109, 112, 113 Reel, Stanley 109 Reeves, Dolly 52, 58, 71, 322 Reeves, Ruth 323 REGENTS. BOARD OF 10 Reher. Erna 71, 174 Rehor, Clara 71, 169 Reichcnbach, Hans 20 Reichle, Art 228 Redi. Jean 71, 154, 162, 333 Reid. Norma 71, 174, 333 Reid, William 380 Reilly, Mary 320 Reinicke, Ruth 71 Reinsch, Frank 22 Renfro, Dorothy . . 166, 185, 283, 301, 339 Rennie, Marcia 315 Renzi, Jo 323 Reordan, William .71,148,158,164,378 Rexroad, Jerry Ann 71 Reynolds. George 36? Reynolds, Jean 300 Reynolds, Pete 70 Reynolds, Suzanne 31? Rhode, Rolland 148 Rhodes, Betty 71, 311 Rice, Betty 72, 307 Rich, Adelane 318 Rich, Paul 371 Richer, Mary 72 Richard, Virginia 72 Richards. Joy 72, 177 Richards, Ray I?4 Richardson, Alan 3?l Richardson, Audre 223 Richardson, Edmund 374 Richer, Mary 72, 315 Richershauser, Mary ..142,157,166,311 Riddell, Homer 18? Riddell, Joan 314 Ridd ell, Orin 373 Ridgley, Frances 330 RIFLE TEAM 264 Riley, Clayton 375 Riley, Joan 308 Rinck, Gayle 300 Rinehart, Aileen 182,316,332 Rinkel, Catherine 72 Rippeto, Frances 72, 14? Ritchie, Jacqueline 17?, 307, 330 Ritter, Gwen 330 Rivers, Anna 314 Rives, Wayne 72, 370 Robbins, Doris 72, 160, 172, 303 443 Roberts, Caryl 302 Roberts, Jeanne 319 Roberts, Joffre 72 Roberts, John 72, 143 Roberts, Suzanne 300 Robertson, Allen 370 Robertson, Grace 317 Robertson, Neal 2IB, 371 Robeschan, Frances 307 Robin, Mary 72 GAL 158— U CLA Robinson. Betsy 3D9 Robinson, Edith 72 Robinson, Gladys 318 Robinson. Jackie 40, 203, 222, 249 Robinson, Ruth 72 Robinson, Virginia 165 Roche. Helen 301 Roddy. Jean 303 Rodecker. Helene 179,309 Rodenbeck. Jane 72 Rodman, Robert 368 Roduner, Phyllis 159, 182, 307 Rogers, Nanci 315 Rogers, Robert 371 Rohde, Rolland 148 Roland, Ferry 379 Roman, Lawrence 383 Root, Hattiebellc 72, 312 Rorabeck, Jacqueline 301, 333 Rose, Betty Lou 300 Rosecrans. Ray 72. 75, 124, 146, 370 Rosemont, Nelson 365 Roscnbaum. Jean Ann 182, 303 Rosenberg, Benjamin 72 Rosenberg, Irma 318 Rosenberg, Jack 389 Rosenberg, Marvin 390 Rosenfeld, Joan 72,318 Rosenteil, Edward 389 Rosenthal, Mar orie 303, 329 Roshe, Richard 73,164,377 Rosio, Mary 174, 177 Ross, Irene 73 Ross, Sylvia 73 R. O. T. C 349 Rothman. Eunice 303 Rounsavell. Thomas 378 Rouse. Jean 319 Row. Nelda 330 Rowe, Margaret 73 Rowan, Betty 328 Rowell, Phyllis 314 Rubenstein, Arthur 97 Ruby, Allison 312 Ruby, Carter 386 Ruby, James 380 Ruby, Helen 308, 331 Rudin, Arnold 382 Rudin, Milton 73, 155 Rudin, Rae 318 RUDY HALL 333 Ruegg, Joyce 307 Ruman. Tashcr 303 Rupert. Helen 160 Ruppenthal, Emily Jane 310 Russell. John 377 Russell, Kate 321 Russell, Mary Louise 315 Ruth. Margaret 73 Ryan. Betty 313 Ryan. Mitii 313 Ryland, Victor 379 — S — Saari, Matthew 73,158,170 Sackin, Dorothy 73, 318 Sacks, Dave 382 Safan, Eugene 359 Saito, Sachio 73 Sakaguchi, Mary 73 Sakimoto. Edna 44, 73, 305 Sakurai, Takeshi 73 Sala, Mane 306 Sallol, Gertrude 330 Salmon, Eleanor 73, 181 Saltsman, Ralph 73 Samuelson, Eric 376 Sanada, Kazuya 73 Sanders, Edward 389 Sanford, Ben 73,384 Sanner, Sydney 310 Sargent, Joe 146 Sariero, Thomas 368 Sarson, Frances 168 Sasson, Edward 73 Sattler, Naomi 318 Saunders, Jack 73 Savoian, Henry 74 Sawahata ,Mary 305 Sawyer, John 74 Saylin, Arline 310 SCABBARD AND BLADE 164 Schader, Betty 177 Schieve, Carol 74 Schilling, Jack 250 Schinnmann, Elbert 366 Schierson, Harriet 303 Schlatter, Eda 74,169 Schleip. George 74 Schlichting. Anita 165 Schlichting. Charlotte 165 Schlosser, William 74,177 Schloten. Elisabeth 74 Schmid. Jean 74, 168 Schmid. Marjory 319 Schmidt. Marv 314 Schminke, Robert 378 Schmissrauter Joan 301,327,331 Schmissrauter, V.rginia .71 . . 74, 144,327 330 Schmitt, Kenneth 364 Schmitz, Bill 74, 384 Schneider, Bertha 303 Schneider, Robert . 74 Schninazi. Lewis 382 Schoenback. Morris 382 Schocnberg. Arnold 22 Schooten. Betty 322 Schorouda. William 385 Schow. Margaret 74 Schrcck, Ray 74, 164, 388 Schreiber, Shirley 303 Schrouder, Bill 184 Schulman, Joe 74 Schuiz, Sylvia 332 Schultz, Jeanne 149 Schultz, John 155 Schwab, Alice 315 Schwab, Dore 389 Schwartz, Lorraine 74 Schwartzer, Paul 74 Schweikcrt, Dorothy 301 Schwerin, Audrey 175 Scofield, Sara 183, 331 Scott, Ann 306 Scott, Betty 307 Scott, Emily 322 Scott, Leonard 74, 148 Scott, Pat 173, 182, 300 Scott, Robert 74, 164, 378 Scott, Wayne 366 Scougall, Eliabeth 302 Scudder, Cedric 153, 257 Searl, Ayleen 49, 75, 128, 310, 34! Searle, Phyllis 169, 172 Searles, Scott 75 Secor, Margaret 75, 152, 185, 309 Seibel, Martha 162 Seid, Daniel 75 Seiler, George 391 Seitel, Florence 75 Seixas, Kim 365 Seligman, Manny 184 Selkirk, Mary 75, 162 Sell, Jack 386 Sellery, Bruce 368 Seppi, Mona 75, 175, 313 SENIOR COUNCIL 36 Server, Edwin 371 Service, Randolph 75 Severson, Charles 94 Severson, John 370 Seward, Joseph 380 Seymour, Consuelo 75 Seymour, Jane 301 Seyster, Marion 313 Shabo, Mary 75 Shade, Louise 331 Shafcr, Jean 181 Shafer, Roberta 323, 332 Shaffer, Esther 318 Shannay, Rosanna 182 Shanbaum, Sam 75 Shapiro, Chester 390 Shapiro, Maurice 75 Shapiro, Shirley 303 Sharpe, Eugene 156 Shatford, Henry 42,75,121,376 Shaughnessy, Clark 380 Shaw, Jean 314 Shaw, Tim 371 Shedd, Ruth 301 Shedd, Milton 379 Sheen, Fulton J 93 Sheldon, Adrian 75 Sheldon, Barbara 75, 322 Sheldon, Jane 75,307 Sheldon, Nancy 307 Sheldon, Peggy 321,332 SHELL AND OAR 173 Shell, Virginia 323 Shellnutt, Sarah 306 Shepherd, Ben 378 Shepherd, David 143 Sherman, David 143 Sherman, Barbara 302 Sherman, Ethel 300 Sherman, Robert 75 Shillam, Dennis 75 Shima, Hachisabuko 76 Shimidzu, Marie 305 Shimo, Ccdrick 76 Shinn, Al 375 Shipley, Helen 76,301 Shipley, Vaughn ..; 76 Shipman, Betty 318 Shirley, Robert 365 Shoaff. Paul 248,250 Shook. Alice 76,165 Shorkley, Mary 319 Shostak, Natalie 183,318 Showman, Harry M 13 Shrader, Al 384 Shumaker, Tom 76,381 Shuman, Susanne 301 Shydler, Harold 76, 148 Sibbett, Laing 76 Sickcnger, Charles 385 Sieck, Jerry 76, 371 Siegcl, Clara 165, 166, 185 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 381 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 180 SIGMA ALPHA MU 383 SIGMA KAPPA 322 SIGMA NU 384 SIGMA PI 388 Sills. Jerald 390 Siivagni, Victor 76, 375 Simmons, Verna 76 Simon, Jack 146, 380 Simpson. Bob 199 Simpson. Fred 76 Simpson. Russ 116 Sims. Paul 380 Sinclair. Hal 76. 251 Sinclair, Kirk 153, 229, 381 Singer, Loraine 327, 328 Singlctary, Jane 308 Sirdevan, Joanne 142, 166 Sitterle, Virginia 301 Skaggs, Virginia 331 Skcllenger, Verncttc 76,181 Sket:hley, Harry 233 SKIING SQUAD 277 Skolovsky, Alter 76, 155, 183, 382 Skutl, Forrest 178 Slater, Evans 156, 176 Slattery, Jeanette 76 Slobodien, Myron 359 Smart, Sue 319 Smith, Aletha 314 Smith, Andy 370 Smith, Beverly 334 Smith, Cliff 376 Smith, Connie 312 Smith, David 76, 178 Smith, Dorsey 314 Smith, Elsie 165 Smith, Frank 152, 381 Smith, George 357 Smith, Ira 364 Smith, Irsne 300 Smith, Joan . 76 Smith, John 386 Smith, Louise 168 Smith. Mary Elizabeth 165 Smith. Mary Jo 320 Smith. Milt 211 Smith. Norman 76 Smith. Roberta 304 Smith, Robyn 314 Smith. Sherman 77 Smth. Thomas 123, 376 Smith, Victor 391 Smithwick, Jane 182, 301 Snavely, Parke 77 Snider, Beverly 317 Snow, Barbara 304 Snure, Virginia 319 Snyder, Frances 306 Snyder, Harold 184, 389 Snyder, Marilyn 302 SOCCER SQUAD 278 SOCIAL SERVICE COUNCIL 105 SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT 178 Sockctt. Charles 382 Sokolow. Norman 77, 390 Solari, Al 212, 384 Solomon, Arlene 318 Sommers, Jack 201 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL 86 SORORITIES 295 Soricro, Thomas 368 Southmayd, John 384 SOUTHERN CAMPUS 117 Spain, Kathryn 300 Sparck. Goldine 318 Spauldmg. Helen 302 Spaulding, William 188 Spearman, Frank 370 Spcnsley, Irene 159,312 Spcrry, Irma 313 Sperry, Simon 369 Spiclman, Arthur 388 Spiller, Ruth 149 Spindt, Herman A 13 Spitzer, Gloria 318 Spofford, Libby 307 Sponsler, Olenus 21 Spradlin, Vivian 77. 330 Spratlen, Lovanne 319 Sprecker, Nancy 301 Sprccher, Bennett 77.389 Sprinkel, Ruth 181 Sproul, Robert Gordon II, 93 SPURS 182 Stacy, Betty 182, 300 Stacy, Harriet 60,77,171,283,330 Stadler, Don 377 Stancliff, Vic 379 Stanford, Robert 377 Stanford, T. D 108 Stanton. Mary 331 Starbuck. Marianne 311 Stebbins. Joanne 312 Stcffy. Bea 309 ' Steigenga. Cornelia 77 Stein. Norman 382 Steinen. Paulette 300 Stciner. H. Arthur 23 Steinlauf .Malcolm 121 Stephens. Marjorie 77, 167 Slerett, Peggy 150, 180 Sterling, John 77, 178, 375 Stevan, Margaret 302 Stevens, Horace 381 Stevens, Jean 180,317 Stevenson, Eva 77 Stewart, Frank 23 Stewart, Peggy 51, 77,157,312 Stibolt, Martha 172 Stilwell, Ralph 109 Stirdivant, Edwin 77 Stoakes, Elizabeth 307,331 Stopel, Catherine 312 Stolph, Beth 309 Stone, Ralph 382 Stone, Ray 376 Stone, Robert 77 Stone, Virginia 149,330 Stoncr, Rolland 387 Stover. Archie 381 Stream. Betty Jean 300 Streeton. Bob 77, 151, 153, 379 Strock, John 378 Strumwasser, S. Paul 383 Stryker, Jane 26 Stuart, Velma 77, 180 STUDENT COUNCIL 102 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 99 Stulhead, Margaret 300 STUNTS, BAND 159 Sturzenegger, A. J 107 Sudduth. John 152. 229. 336 Sugurman. Etta 303 Sugden. Berry 370 Sugita. Sumire 305 Sullivan, Jean 306 Sully, Jo 331 Sultan, Alyce 313 Sund, Jane 77 Sutton, Jean 322 Sutton, Marcella 115,142,166,331 Suzuki, Edna 305 Suzuki, Nobuko 77 Swabacher, Leslie 182 Swam, Bill 365 Swan, Arvia 311 Swanfeldt, Jack 367 Swatt, Leonard 383 Sway, Dorothy 77 Sweeney, Leo 375 SWIMMING SQUAD 271 Swingley, Bill 384 Switzer. Walter 368 Swigart. Wayne 371 — T — Tabata. Yoshio 77 Taft. Eleanor 322 Talbert. Janet 180 Talmage. Melba 333 Tamaki. Sachi 78.335.330 Tanaka, Nobii 305 Tang, Lin Vu 93 Tanner, William 383 Tanner, Winnifred 169 Tarbell, Allan 78, 366 Tarbell, James 380 Tate, Janet 78, 163, 175, 313 TAU DELTA PHI 390 Taube, Richard 380 Tav s, Robert 78,164,384 Taw, Margaret 73, 175 Tayler, Bill 152,184, 384 Taylor, Helen 78 Taylor, Harley 379 Taylor, James 368 Teachout, Margaret 321 Teague, Margaret 78,312 Teets, John 374 Teets, Leiand 164 Telson, Barbara 304 TENNIS 237 TENNIS SQUAD 238 Tcschc, Barbara 78 Tete, Dorothy 163, 183 Teybner, Walter 365 Tevis, Lloyd 376 Thatcher, Betty 304 Thatcher, Dickinson 78,148,381 Thatcher, Harriman 371 THE ARTS 127 THESPIAN TOUR 132 THETA CHI 385 THETA DELTA CHI 386 THETA PHI ALPHA 320 THETA UPSILON 321 THETA XI 387 Thiclen, Louis 376 Thomas, Billie Mae 57,78,101,315 Thomas, Jack 78 Thomas, Robert 388 Thomas, Robert 368 Thomas, Wayne 78, 387 Thompson, Faith 304 Thompson, Harold 381 Thompson. Jane 311 Thompson. Jeanette 313 Thompson. Jessie 78 Thompson. Norris 314 Thompson. Ruth 78 Thompson. Thomas 378 Thornburg. Dorothy 78.319 Thornburgh. Jane 312 Thome. Charlotte 78.316 Thornton, Hurd 380 Thornton, Mimi 302 Thorson, George 384 Thrapp, Mary Luc 314 Thrift, Prudence 300 Thurmond, Jim 365 Tiefenbrun, Gertrude 78 Tigner, James 380 Tillman, Vera 313 Timson, Iris 169 Tinch. Clark 371 Titcomb. Lillian 282 Titlcy. John 155. 178. 387 Todd, Gary 378 Todd, Norman 370 444 Todd. Theodoie 3 " Toland, Don 205, 377 Tombcrlin. Betty 162 GAL 160 U C L A Tompkins. Mary 79,300 Tomson, Betty 331 Totchia. Dorothy 79,323 TRACK SQUAD M4 Tramontmi. Bccnice ...79.185,327,330 Trcmaync. Barbara 319 Trent, Mary 313 Tnnkkellcr. Paul 145, 154 Tropp. Rosalee 31B Trotter. Harry 246 Tubman. Paul 377 Tuchscherer. Lois 322, 331 Tucker. Carroll 79 Tucker. John 381 Tuffrec. Doris 304 Tuslcy. Jean 301 Tullock. Jean 311 Turbevillc. Tom 379 Turner. Bill 381 Turner, Bonnie 159,175,300 Turner. Pat 79, 249 Tuslcr. Ted 377 Tuttle. Gladys 315 Twohy. Richardson 378 Tyler. Ed 365 Tyler. Elsie 79, 168 Tyler. Nancy 182, 300 Tyre. Eleanor 303 — U — Udell. Lawrence 389 U.D.S 129, 183 Upham. Betty 319 Urion, Patsy 312 Utter. Robert 79 Valentine. Marion 309 Vance. Glenn 379 Vancott. Robert 79.146 Vandegrifl, Bette 300 Vandcgrift. Roger 79.152.376 Vanderhoof. Frank 79, 364 Vanderhoof, William 364 VanDissen, James 380 Van Doom. William 376 Van DruH. Marian 315 Van Dyke. Betty 331 Van Dyke, James 369 Van Gelder. Jack 79 Van Horn. Howard 367 Van Lohn. Francis 79.148 Van Rensselaer. Schuyler... 79. 148.373 Vantubergen, George 385 Van Vranken. Mary 314 Van Wie. John 79 Van Wy. Evel yn 33! Varrenter. Jane 306 VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD 223 VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD 217 VARSITY FQOTBALL SQUAD 196 Vasilopoulos. Ted 61.158 Vatcher. Jane 310 Vatchcr, William 580 Vaughan, Dolly 301 Vaughan. Margaret 332 Vaughan. Marjoric 301 Vaughan. Peggy 79,310 Vedell, Howard 365 Vellck. nthony 387 Vellom. Betty 150, 182, 185 Vener, Beverly 116. 182 Vetter, Ellinor 79, 315 Vickman, Bob 382 Viles. Robert 385 Vincent, Charles 79 Vincent. Herschc 319 Vinson, David 79 Vinson, Shirley 80, 169 Vinten, Ruby 80 Viai, Joseph 145. 156 Vrba. John 37, 76, 80, 156. 374 — W — W.A.A 2 7 Waara. Barbara 310 Wade. Irvin 80 Wagntr. Anne 331 Wagner. Harry 375 Wagner. Holly 80 Wagner. Jack 380 Wagner. Loren 385 Wai. Conkling I " Wain. Jack 80 Wakefield. Betty Jo 30! Waldo, Ralph 177 Waldo. Russell 137, 370 Walker. Carl 379 Walker. Frank 143 Walker. Mary 80 Wall. Don 370 Wallace. Anthony 80.148 Wallace. Jim 257 Wallace. Ralph 184. 387 Wallace. William 387 Wallace. Lillian 80 Wallbridge. Katherine 311 Wallerstem. Emily 8D. 303 Wallerstein. Nancy 303 Wallin. Leona 182. 301 Wallis. Ben 256 Walsh. Odette 83,315 Walsworth. Duanc 387 Walter. Betty ISO. 313 Walter. Dorothy 321 Walters. Winifred 323 Walther. Harley 83.38) Wallher, Larry 80 Ward, Barbara 80. 316 Ward, Clare Jean 302 Ward. June 333 Ward. Mary 182. 306 Ward. Nadinc 313 Ward. Phyllis 83. 322 Ward, Robert 80. 369 Warden, Gladys 149 Ware. Virginia 307 Warfel. Betty Jane 311 Warnack. Betty 80, 327. 332 Warne. Dorothy 80, 168, 175, 310 Warner. Lorraine 318 Warner, Mildred 81 Warnock, Moselle 334 Warren. Barbara 81,312 Warren, Betty 311 Warren, Elizabeth 174,313 Warren, Hazel 149 Warren, Herbert 372 Warren. Mary 331 Warriner. Jeanettc 182.323 Washington. Kenneth 396 Watanabe. Hatsuko 81.335 Waterhouse, Norma 317 WATER POLO SQUAD 270 Waters. Bettv Jane 328 Walkins, Gordon 15 Watson. Thomas 26 Webb. Carolyn 306 Webb, Irving 143 Webber, Arthur 378 Wceden. Eleanor 315 Wegener. Betty 81 Weigman. Lucille 81,144 Weil. Robert 389 Weiler. Mildred 310 Wciner. Herb 206 Weir. Stanley 177 Weirbach, Robert 81 Weisel, Doris 303 Weiss. Hubert 81 Weitzman. Pat 312 Welch. Mary 163, 183,310 Welch. Harry 81 Welcome. Jane 311 Wellman. Gretchcn 81 Wellons, Virginia 308 Wells, Betsy Lu 81, 301 Wells. Donald 368 Welter. William 385 Werfz. Bettie 31 ' West, James 377 West. Wilbur 385 Wester. Marion 311 WESTGARD COOP 177 Westman. Lillian 81, 322 WESTWOOD CLUB 181 WESTWOQD HALL 334 Wethcrbcc, Barbara 81,313 Weyman. Helen 311 Whalen. Mary 3 4 Wharton. Eleanor 313 Whcaton. Alice 157,315,339 Wheeler, Donald 388 Whelan. Margaret 331 Whisler. Betsy 315 White. Babs 163. 183. 173. 303, 343 White ' . Betty Mae 302 White, Fletcher 378 White. Jean 177 White, Pauline 311 White, Robert 81 White, Sid 241 Whitcbook. Milton 81 Whitelaw. Barbara 301 Whitfield. Elizabeth 182 Whitlock. Don ' ' ■ IF Whitlock. Suzanne 3D7 Whittcnbcrg, Mildred 81,171 Whyburn, William 24 Wichman. Lennis 380 Wickman, Ted 376 Wiefels. Howard 81 Wiggins. Barbara 307 Wiggins. Guy 377 Wilcox. Betty 8 Wilcox. Lenore 81 Wiles. Wilma 82,327,332 Wiley, Robert 369 Wilhelm, Mary 331 Wilke. Marjorie 175,332 Wilkinson, Rhea 166,310 Willardson, Larue 82,381 Willardson, Max 89,368 Willey. Helen ' ' ' IT Williams. Elizabeth 331 Williams. Florence 312 Williams. Harold 387 Williams, J. Harold 14 Williams, Katherine 304 Williams. Llewelyn 152. 379 Williams, Margaret 315 Williams, Martha 82, 160 Williams. Rachel 82, 159,315 Williams, Robin 20 Williams. Roger .371 Williams. Spenser 306 Williams. Wesley 38 Willner. William 389 Willoughbv, Virginia 172. 31 1 Wilson. Bill 82, 333 Wilson. Doris 311 Wilson. Elizabeth 82.142.312 Wilson, France 302 Wilson, Geraldine 314 Wilson. Janice 82 Wilson. Jeanette 82, 162 Wilson. Kay 306 Wilson. Leonard 376 Wilson, Mary 150, 304 Wilson, Nancy 82,332 Wilson, Nancy 333 Wilson, Ray 184 Wilson. Raymond 143 Wilson, Robert 377 Wilson, William 381 Wilton. Margaret 308 Winans. Adelaide 310 Winchester. Gene 82,365 Windsor, J. Gayle 385 Winegardner, Bob 371 Winniman. Wallace 383 WINSLOW ARMS 335 Wintner, E 82 Wintner. Nancy 82, 142 Wirsching, Pat 314 Wise, June 319 Wise. Robert 82 Wise. Selma 303 Withey, Dorothy 316 Wolf. Frank 155, 389 Wolf. Geraldine 303 Wolf, Louise 331 Wolfe, Hal 389 Wolfe. Winifred 303 Wolfe. Yvonne 328 Wolff. Shirley 318 Wolfson, Muriel 82,303 Wolfstein, Barbara 82 Wolin. Shirley 82. 303 Wolven. Paul 178.379 Wonder, John 366 Wong. June 82 Wood. Eula 82. 168.330 Wood. Franklin 14B. 380 Wood, Marion 300 Wood. Winnie 319 Wood, Virginia 322 Woodard. Dick 380 Woodruff, Margaret 309 Woods, Weldon 376 Woodward. Charles 378 Woodward. Esther 83 Woodward. Gwendolyn 314 Wolcott. Robert 366 Workman. Lewis 83 WORKSHOP. FALL 130 WORKSHOP. SPRING 131 WRESTLING SQUAD 266 Wright. Charles 83, 145 Wright, Edward 385 Wright, Eleanor 150,331 Wright, Frances 119 Wright, Jean 310 Wright, John 83 Wright, Rella 83 Wright. Robert 83 Wurti, Howard 370 Wyatt. Josephine 314 Wynns, Jack 370 — Y — Yager. Loretta 74, 83,309 Yamaguchi, James 83 Yamasaki, Francis ' ' , 5 YEOMEN 184 Yokata, Victor ■ 83 Yonemura, Hitoshi 85,189 York, Edward =3 Yost. Robert 387 Young. Blanche 310 Young. Jack 37 Young. Muriel 331 Young, Richard 378 Young. Robert 385 Young. Virginia ,,, Youngberg. Jean ■ 322 Yourcll. Lorraine 83,315 Yuzawa, Chieko 83. 305 Y.W.C.A ' 85 — Z — Zacher, Aleene 83, 159. 314 Zacher, Dick 371 Zampathas. Stacie 388 Zanella. Olive 323 Zarraga. Lupe 331 Zegar. Esther 147,330 Zcgar. June 149, 331 Zeller, Margaret 83 Zellner, Helen 116. 310 Zelsdorf. Lois 179, 322 ZETA BETA TAU 389 ZETA PHI ETA I ' 3 ZETA PSl 391 ZETA TAU ALPHA 323 Ziegler. Ethelwyn ' 79 Ziegler, Jean 302 Ziegler, Paul 176, 385 Zimmerman. Arlcnc 83 Zitel. Pauline 83 Zoleizi. Betty 315 Zolle. Roberta 83. 307 0 = O Q 445 EDITOR ' S SWAN SONG With the 1941 Southern Campus coming at long, long last to a final conclusion (really a final final) many, many thoughts come to mind as I think over the hectic year: All summer spent looking over annuals, checking the good points and the bad. . . .slowly the form of the book materialized. . . .This was going to be the super book. ... Going around to all of the printers, engravers, and binders made me realize how much there was to learn.... Hap Fraser took the art editorship again.... he went to art school during the summer so no layouts were made.... came registration, came the sad news that Hap couldn ' t keep the job.... had to scout around — finally found Kaelin . . . . best thing that happened all year.... all of the super art work is his.... even after his work was done, Aloysius Q. stuck around helping out after almost everyone had deserted the ship, often working i4 to 16 hours a day.... if It ever came io a choice between Al and the rest of the staff, I ' d take him. . . .biggest disap- pcintmcnt of the year was the failure of many of the top staff members to live up to expectations. ... Inexperience was the bugbear of the staff.... undoubtedly better organization would have helped a lot.... of the five main divisions of the staff: engraving, copy, photography, art, and organizations, the first three were off form, sometimes drastically so. .. .fortunately the art this year made up for almost all of this. . . . Marcella Sutton ' s department, with Margaret Karl second In command, clicked beautifully and was one of the bright spots of the book. ... Ricky ' s unexpected fadeout was quite a jolt.... ur, familiarity with the job plus eye trouble were the primary causes. ... Marie Deshiell, stepping in after the second semester was under way, did a f ne job under the circumstances. ... Betty Beal didn ' t haunt the office as she used to last year, due to outside work and Education 350.... this put too much work on her inexperienced helpers for the good of the book. ... Marge Frank v as a peach, always right in there, especially at the end when she took over ....Eased In with Bill Johnke ' s blessing, Keith Covey was appointed head photographer as a high freshman. . , .his inexperience and bungling experimenta- tion kept us In despair for months but finally all this practice produced results. Johnny Closs ' pinch-hitting for the photography department and Bob Grim ' s painstaking lab work saved the day.... The book probably never would have come out if Bob Pritchard hadn ' t come to the rescue with his excellent ncgs (which were manhandled somewhat unmercifully) ... .a big vote of thanks is due him. ... Barbara Bcttln, on the gravy train as associate editor, started out with the best of intentions but inexperience and an uncooperative photography department caused her early retirement. The book editors were an assorted lot this year. . . .everything from sopho- mores to seniors .... Russell the Muscle Simpson did a super fine job on athletics. . . .in addition he was right on schedule. . . .his love life was a hectic one, and usually somewhat dismal, according to him. . . .he was closely followed by Beverly Vener, whose section is the best in years.... The other book editors, Dorothy Flelschmann, Bee Brown. Gordle Hewson, did excellent jobs when they got around to them .... Helen Zellner, a newcomer, took over the slow-moving social section and got it Into high gear.... she will be best remembered for ail of the long hours she spent photomounting, etc., and sticking with the book until the very end. Relations between the editorial and managerial staffs were quite a contrast to last year ' s. . . .we got along beautifully. . . .our relations with the outside were extensive and quite varied, what with borrowing prints here and there.... The Westwood Branch of the Continental Advertising Service did not hinder us much — in fact at times was very useful. ... Bob Reeder should have been offered condolences along with congratulations when he was appointed new Director of Publications. ... he had to clean up the mess that should have been taken care of by Uncle Joe.... we are deeply grateful to him for all his help.... best of luck next year and many years thereafter. Bob.... a coupic of our main props were Waldo Edmunds of Mission Engraving and Johnny Morley of Bundy Quill and Press. . . .Johnny took quite a beating. . . .we really appreciate all of the hard work he put in getting the copy out (which was like pulling teeth).... we are also deeply indebted to Mr. Preter of Mission and Mr. Jcssup of Bundy ' s for the excellent work they put into the book. There are many who contributed to the book — some a great deal, some only a little, but all were invaluable . . . . people like Bill Dettmar, Martha Heap, Jack Mahon, Eleanor Leonard, Terry Olmstead, Mary Lester, to mention only a few.... to all these, known and unknown, the book Is their debtor, and Is nvuch the finer for their work. Even though It was a headache at times, I really enjoyed working on the book and with the people on the staff. I only hope that everybody else enjoyed it as much as I did and gained as much in pleasure and knowledge. STEVE STEPHEN MELNVK Editor AL KAELIN Art Editor BARBARA BETTIN Associate Editor KEITH COVEY Photographer MARIE DASHIELL Engraving Editor BETTY BEAL MARGE FRANK Copy Editors MARCELLA SUTTON Organizations Editor Beverly Vener Academic Editor Dorothy Flelschmann Activities Editor Bee Brown University Women Editor Gordon Hewson University Men Editor Russell Simpson Athletics Editor Helen Zellner Social Life Editor ACADEMIC STAFF Beverly Vener, Editor Cathryn Mastopietro Isabel Moore Peggy Palmer ACTIVITIES STAFF Dorothy Flelschmann, Editor Marge Frank Helen Zellner Bill Dettmar UNIVERSITY WOMEN STAFF Bee Brown, Editor Marge Frank Betty Beal UNIVERSITY MEN STAFF Gordon Hewson, Editor Bee Brown Al Kaelin ATHLETICS STAFF Russell Simpson, Editor Phil Baker, Minor Sports Editoj John Becker Jim Vcnto Homer Mihm Travcrs Hllson SOCIAL LIFE STAFF Helen Zellner, Editor Peggy McConville Al Kaelir- PHOTO MOUNTING STAFF Marie Dashiell, Editor Helen Zellner Bill Dettmar Mary Frances Rickcrshauser Jim Tarbell Eleanor Leonard Terry Olmstead Mary Lester ART STAFF Al Kaelin, Artist PHOTOGRAPH STAFF Keith Covey, Photographer Bob Grim, Laboratory Bob Pritchard John Closs Forrester Mashblr Jean Levie Champ Clark COPY STAFF Betty Beal, Editor Marge Frank, Editor Russell Simpson Beverly Vener Helen Zellner Dorothy Flelschmann Bee Brown Gordon Hewson ORGANIZATION STAFF Marcella Sutton, Editor Margaret Karl, Photo Librarian Carol Lubic Mary Margaret Brooks Mary Jo Ammerman Ann Baruch Betty Berry Edna Calvert Jacqueline Clark Mary Jane Daze Bill Dettmar Bessie Mae Ferina Phylis Fernandez Ann Georgeson Gera Gidley Barbara Glaze Jeanne Green Martha Heap Connie Hopkins Anne Jacks Phyllis Ketchum Kay Kidd Georgann Kline Terry Lester Betty Lindvllle Cathryn Mastopietro Alvira McCarthy Leslie Newton Terry Olmstead Carrie Lee Partridge Nancy Prescott Caryl Roberts Elizabeth Scougall Virginia Skaggs Barbara Sherman Gladys futtle Ruth Wechtel 446 TOM FREEAR Manager MARY JO FUNK Associate Manager ANNE BROWN LORRAINE HOFMANN DOUG CHRISTENSEN Sales Manager Senior Reservations Manager Publicity Manager FRANK DANA JERRY McCLELLAN FRANCES WRIGHT Advertising Manager Organizations Manager Office Manager ADVERTISING STAFF Frank Dana, Manager Herb Flenning Jo Funk Doug Laidlaw PUBLICITy STAFF Doug Christienscn, Manager Marian Boissier Etty Mae Gcabhart ORGANIZATION STAFF Jerry McClellan, Manager Mary Margaret Brooks Peggy Jane Brow n Bob Farmer Rex May Gcorgic Randle Jane Wallerstcdt SALES STAFF Anne Brown, Manager Rex May, Sales Captain Pat Archibald Virginia Banker Evelyn Bird Myra Brannen Mary Margaret Brooks Barbara Buffum Mcna Mae Burnett Mary Ann Co burn Margaret Costello Dorene Davis Frances Dunn Arlene Grimson Helen Hailcy Jane Hamlin Janet Hargravc Betty Lou Harris Charlene Hough Eleanor Ingram Polly Hummel Nancy Lee Jenkins Mary Alice Loyc Sara Belle Lustig Ann McDowell Jean Minorinl Charlotte Moellcr Maxine Movius Evelyn Newhoff Suzanne Nourse Mae Nye Gloria Nygard Perry Owen Peggy Palmer Carrie Lee Partridge Norma Patterson Ellen Grace Pope Georgie Randle Betty Lou Rose MItzi Ryan Norris Thompson Barbara Tremayne Marion Valentine Jane Wallerstcdt Carolyn Wilson Blanche Young Olice 2.ane a Alice Zanella Helen Zellner OFFICE STAFF Frances Anne Wright, Manager Dorothy Anderson Esther Anderson Virginia Banker Anne Baruch Evelyn Bird Myra Brannen Shirley Bright Mary Margaret Brooks Evelyn Brewster Dorothy Bryant Barbara Buffum Lou Ann Buffum Dorothy Cogar Margaret Costello Carol Christian Mary Dlehl Bettc Doollttic Jean Franklin Kappy Glenn Loie Gaunt Kathcrine Halle Helen Halley Martha Heap Virginia Hilton Virginia Hogaboom Chalene Hough Polly Hummel Nancy Jenkins Ursula Kahle Anne Kayes Helen Kennedy Georgana Kline Virginia Knox Nancy Laughlln Azilda L ' Hcureux Ann Mayer Jeanne McCarter Alvlra McCarty Jean Minorinl Betsy Norse Marlys Nelson Jamelle Norman Sue Nourse Mae Nye Patlie Olson Adelainc Oliver Perry Owens Peggy Palmer Barbara Parmeic Carilec Partridge Norma Patterson Grace Pope Caryl Roberts Mary Margaret Roth Allison Ruby Mitzi Ryan Bibsy Scougall Ruthita Schwickert Helen Spaulding Norris Thompson Marian Valentine Jane Wallerstcdt Doris Wilson Mary Wilson Esther York Blanche Young MANAGER ' S SWAN SONG Out iob is well done and the job is the thing. The 1941 Southern Campus gave us the woik. We built a plan to do the job. We gathered about us .1 staff to fit the organization. We developed a spirit to direct us. By it we worked hard when there was a problenn before us and relaxed in our time. This change of pace kept work done and people happy. We had a job and a plan and a staff and a spirit of hard fast work. The link of leadership was the way to success. Each manager did his job his way but got the results on time. Mary Jo Funk as Minute Man of the staff did most of all for the Southern Campus. Jo is the most loved and most respected of our group. Jerry McClellan gave us our best organized division and ran it faultlessly. Every army has its self-less hero. Anne Brown became ours when she sacrificed all things to do the finest sales job in years by selling out a record edition before the 1st of June. Frank Dana held that the best way to have his job well done was to do it himself. His was well done. Lorraine Hofmann, Frances Ann Wright, Doug Christensen, Joe Jacobucci and Rex May produced when it counted. All of them were outstanding. These people with their staffs worked together, with a common spirit and a common place, and they produced a record indicating highly successful management of the 194! Southern Campus. I thank them all. I admire them for the results they produced and the spirit with which they operated. The full friendship of the editor and his staff has made cooperation there an easy pleasure. The freedom the Director of Publications has allowed and the advice he has given I appreciate. I think the results approve his policy. I recall and will remember the unselfish help rendered in times of need by Alice Tilden at the crossroads of her desk. I appreciate that these people have found the job and worked hard and earned honestly their results. They have shown that in all efforts, fine people arc the thing, and they are fine people. TOM Joe Jacobucci, Sales Captain Esther Anderson Margaret Anderson Marian Boissier Evelyn Browster Mary Brubaker Lou Ann Buffum Edna Calvert Betty Carbee Carol Christian Bette Doolittle Elaine Duernberger Patty Elam Jeanne Franklin Loie Gaunt Barbara Hagen Patricia Haws Virginia Hilton Ursula Kahle Helen Kennedy Marilyn Kemper Phyllis Ketchum Georgana Kline Nancy Jean Laughlin Jean Lebo Emily Lehan Eleanor Lcnard Christine Leypoldt Bette Linvelle Jean Macdougal Anne Malone Cathryn Mastopietro Ann Mayer Betty Nuseki Sara Norton Adeline Oliver Patsie Olson Pamela Pam Connie Patterson Jean Ramsing Caryl Roberts Mary Roth Helen Ruby Peggy Secor Bettie Scott Irene Smith Doris Wilson Joan Wright SENIOR RESERVATION STAFF Lorraine Hofmann, Manager Dorothy Anderson Margaret Anderson Virginia Banker Lou Ann Buffum Carol Christian Barbara Cogar Margaret Costello Bette Doolittle Betty Jane Eaton Annabclle Frederick Miriam Green Margaret Hails Jackie Hammond Irene Harrod Mary Ellen Havci Ann Hendrlckson Virginia Lewis Mary Alice Loyc Jane MacDonald Mary Beth Newcom Susanne Nourse Norma Pntterson June Pelphrey Mitze Ryan Ruthita Schweickert Jane Seymour Sue Smart Priscilla Thompson Hersche Vincent Jane Wallerstedt Virginia Wellons Barbara Wiggins 447 JACK HENDERSON With typical Irish bluster, Jacic Henderson brought the book to a hectic conclusion with the binding and coveting. Called upon for a hurry-up job, his staff at Henderson ' s Trade Bindery came through handsomely. His was the final artistic touch to a book which struggled, sputtered and then burst forth in all its belated glory. ifm H ' WALDO EDMUNDS Waldo Edmunds was right at home in the South- ern Campus office, having held down the editor ' s chair in 1926. Service man for the Mission En- graving Co., dapper Waldo bolstered sagging staff morale with his colorful collection of chapeaux, sport coats, and engraving proofs. At home with a pipe, Waldo knew the answers to many questions that didn ' t concern engrav- ings alone, and was associate editor emeritus. JOSEPH FLEISCHER Mr. Joseph Fleischer, official portrait photogra- pher for the Southern Campus for the past three years, has been of great assistance in the pro- duction of the Bruin yearbook. A product of Detroit, he has operated the Martel-Howlett Studio here for almost a decade. JESSE JESSUP Jesse G. Jcssup, general manager of Bundy Quill ' and Press, has with this volume produced thirteen editions of the Southern Campus. The quality of the printing is a reflection of his broad knowl- edge and experience In this field. Capable and cooperative, he has repeatedly shown his real interest in U.C.L.A. by helping us make this book among the best In a long line of outstand- ing books. Showing remarkable restraint with an over-exacting staff, Mr. Jessup unravelled the many technical problems which arose. V JOHN MORLEY Representing Bundy Quill and Press, John Morley had the unenviable job of getting copy from sterile typewriters. Johnny so loved the Southern Campus that he gave up golfing engagements to be handy at all times, and jeopardized his family life by sitting up all night with all two of the staff. To his good advice and willing cooperation we owe much of the success of this volume. ART PRETER Art Prcter was the dynamo behind the super engravings in the book. The cuts for the color reproductions typify the high standards of work- manship at Mission Engraving Co. Always willing to make an extra cut, trim an edge or even remake a cut when editors changed their minds, he was the staff ' s friend in need. For all his extra work we say thank you. BUILDERS OF THE BOOK The editor wishes to express his apprecia- tion to the following for their invaluable contributions to the 1941 Southern Campus: BOB PRITCHARD WALT DISNEy PRODUCTIONS WILBUR STREECH CHARLES KERLEE SUMMER SESSION OFFICE W.P.E. OFFICE RALPH SAMUELS CAMPUS CAMERA SHOP MRS. GRAY GUy WALLACE BUCK BUCKINGHAM POP BORCHARD JACK MORRISON H n REGENTS M . MILLER FACULTY DR. H E N R y DR. CHARLES y O S H I S DR. JOHN A. R . BRUSH L. CONNOR K U N O MARSHALL ALUMNI WILLIAM N. ALCORN LUCy H. BRADLEy T. OGDEN CHAPPLE CALVERTON COLES F. BARNEy LEHIGH JOHN W. McNICHOLS PEARL B. MURRAy NORA STERRy HOWARD STOFEN JOHN STUBBLEFIELD JAMES J. WEIGEL NELLA A. WEST JAMES WICKIZER W . H . WRIGHT STUDENTS JOHN COLLA ip K V ' t v , V? %%m


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

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

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

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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