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

 - Class of 1945

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 438 of the 1945 volume:

FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 COPYRIGHT BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES Uil n oro fa ' ' C a ' ' baW : ov oe Q_ af ° . . . " a " VAa ■a . -t - Sj • A da " " " " " , (acto " « =;, . as etes- , v-a. ■ ' -■ " ' ' T .- ' ' V ' " - tsate " " " ! and Won. af " ill 1 3 L St LESLIE CUMMINS • THELMA GIBSON • ATTILIO PARISI • ARTHUR JONES • GEORGE BROWN • JOYCE TURNER • hJ LEN HANSEN • EDITH GRIFFITH • KEIGH CROSBY • WILLIAM ACKERMAN • ZOE EMERSON • WALTER WESTCOTT JEROLD WIEL • GRANVILLE HULSE • FERNE GARDNER • RALPH BORSUM • FRED MOYER JORDAN • BURNETT HARC LDSON • PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKLIN MINCK • ALVIN MONTGOMERY • ROBERT KERR • JOSEPH GUION • IRENB PALMER • PAULINE DAVES • WILBUR JONES • JOHN COHEE • HAROLD WAKEMAN • DOROTHY FREELAND • LEG DELSASSO • MARY M. HUDSON • ALICE EARLY • BRUCE RUSSELL • FERN BOUCK • THERESA RUSTEMEYER • SY LVIA LIVINGSTON • MARIAN WHITAKER • MARGARET GRAY • HORACE BRESCE • MARIAN PETTIT • DAVID FOLZ • BETTY HOUGH • CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH • FRED HOUSER • HELEN JACKSON • HAROLD KRAFT • DRUZ ELLA GOODWIN • EARLE GARDNER • DAVID RIDGEWAY • FRANK BALTHIS • WALDO EDMONDS • NED M ARR • 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 • BARBARA BRINCHERHOFF • KENWOOD ROHRER • LAURA PAYNE • SCRIBNER BIRLENBACH • THOMAS CUNNINGHAM • FRANK CROSBY • GERH ARD EGER • JEANNE EMERSON • HANSENA FREDRICKSON • STANLEY GOULD • RUTH GOO DER • WILLIAM HUGHES • STANLEY JEWEL • JOSEPH LONG • GEORGIA O LIVER • KENNETH PIPER • MABEL REED • MARIAN WALKER • EVELYN WOODROOF • DAVID YULE • ROBERT KEITH • JACK CLARK EARL SWINGLE • CHARLOTTE McGLYNN • DOROTHY PARKER • LAURENCE HUSTON • DON LEIFFER • MARSHALL S EWALL • WALTER BOGART • JOSEPH OSHEREN KO • CARL BROWN • AUDREE BROWN • M ARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHELMORE • LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK • HELEN SINSABAUGH • L OUISE NICHOLS • SALLY SEDGEWICK • LUCY GU ILD • EDWARD HATCHCOCK • CARL KNOWLES • ROBERT BALDWIN • BEATRICE CASE • ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIN CAZEL • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUHLMAN • HOWARD HARRISON • CARL SCHLICKE • CARL SCHAIFFER • BETTY FRANZ • MARGARET BROWN • AL AN RENOLDS • MARTHA ADAMS • DOROTHY AYRES • MARTBUSHNELL • ELSIE FREEBERG • FRED HARRIS • RUT H LESLIE • RICHARD LINTHICUM • DEAN McHENRY • ALIZ McRITCHIE • IDA MONTERASTELL • MAXINE OLSEN • H OWARD PLUMMER • ARTHUR ROHMAN • WALTER STICKEL • JOHN TALBOT • LEONARD WELLENDORF • BIJOU BRINKOP • HARRISON DUNHAM • GEORGE ELMENDORF • FRANKLIN Fl EGENBAUM • GORDON FILES • DURWARD GRAYBILL • WAN DA HAYDEN • PORTER HENDRICKS • JEANNE HODGEMAN • GE ORGE JEFFERSON • PHIL KELLOG • DON McNAMARA • HOME R OLIVER • ROBERT PAGE • BETTY PRETTYMAN • MADELYN PUG H • MARY CLARK SHELDON • JOSEPHINE THOMAS • ARNOLD A NTOLA • FLORENCE BLACKMAN • WILLIAM BRADFORD • JOHN BU RNSIDE • LEE COATES • KATHERINE FABER • WILLIAM GRAY • M ARTHA GRIM • WILLIAM HENSEY • EMILY MARR • MARION McCART HY • ALICE McELHENEY • JACK MORRISON • GENE MIELSON • A RNOLD PEEK • IRENE RAMBO • ROBERT SHELLABY • JACK TIDBALL • JEANETTA YERXA • JOHN OLSON • ALBERT HATCH • LOUIS BLOU • FRANCES BRADY • LLOYD BRIDGES o MARGARET DUGUID • JACK BAGAN • TOMLIN EDWARDS • BERNICE GARRETT • ANDRES HAMILTON • CHAND LER HARRIS • MAY HOBART • BEVERLY KEIM • ROBERT McHARGUE • J OY MAY PARKE • BETSY PEMBROKE • JUDITH RYKOFF • BETTY SEERY • AL ICE TILDEN • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ • JEAN BENSON • STA NLEY BROWN • HELEN COLESIE • FRANK DOOLEY • ADELE GRATIOT • MAUR y GROSSMAN • KATHRYN HERTZOG • JEAN HODGKINS • THOMAS LAMBERT • CHARLES LEINBACH • MARJORIE ALICE LENZ • JAMES LOU VALLE • GRACE McGIL LON • JACKSON STANLEY • FRANK WILKINSON • JEAN BARDEN • SHIRLEY BRA DY • GERRY CORNELIUS • GEORGE DICKERSON • PHYLLIS EDWARDS • JUNE HA LLBERG • GILBERT HARRISON • JACK HASTINGS • JOAN HILL • DELBERT HOBL ES • JAMES LASH • KATHRYN MATTIOU • ARTHUR MURPHY • STANLEY RUBIN ' 0« JEAN MARILYN BAUER PATRICIA JOAN CAMPBELL ANITA CHESTER JULIA ANN COLYER PATRICIA ANNE COOPER FRANK FOELLMER SIEGLINDE HENRICH DONALD JAMES HITCHCOCK NEAL LINES HOSPERS ROBERT JAFFIE HARLAND BURTON JOHNSON MYRICK EBBEN LAND JEAN MARGARET LAPP HELENE CLARICE LICHT BARBARA BINGHAM MILLIKIN RAYLE PALCA HERSCHEL FRANKLIN PEAK, JR. MARGARET RAMSEY WILLIAM EDWARD RANKIN FRIEDA RAPOPORT MARY CATHERINE RAWLINGS PEGGY LEE ROBERTSON BARBARA ANN SHERIFF The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus IS given by the Associated student! to the men and women of the Senior Class who have best distinguished themselves as Cali- fornians in scholarship, loyalty and service to their Alma Mater. y BERT SCHROEDDER • DORIS WARD • MARVIN BERENZWEIZ • NORMAN BORISOFF • MARTHA ELIZABETH BRA • DONVEL W. FERGUSON • GEORGETTE FOSTER • LEE FRANKOVITZ • HELEN FREEMAN • MARY SUE HOW ARD • JAMES JOHNSON • ELLA LYMAN • GEORGE MARX • WILFRED MONROE • HELEN PUNCH • M ARy ELIZABETH RAGAN • CARROLL WELLING • DON BROWN • EVERETT CARTER • MARGARET DU MONT • FLORENCE GREENE • RICHARD HAYDEN • HAROLD HIRSHON • VIRGINIA KEIM • Ml LTON KRAMER • ROBERT LANDIS • DOROTHY McALLISTER • WILLIAM NEWMAN • MARTHA O TIS • VIRGINIA PYNE • JOHN RYLAND • RALPH SPOTTS • MAR GARET WILSON • ALISON BOSWELL • MILTON COHEN • FRED KOEBIG • MARY ELIZABETH LEE • VIRGINIA LINDSEY • M ARY MacCLELLAN • HENRY McCUNE • SCOTT MILLER • NORMAN PADGETT • RICHARD PRYNE • FRA NK SIMMONS • ROBERT STREETON • LUCR . ETIA TENNEY • KENNETH WASHINGTON f • VIRGINIA WILKINSON • JAMES DEVERE • TOM FREAR • G RACE FOX • WOLFE G ILBERT • JACK H AUPTLE • WILLI A MIRVIN • WILLIAM KU EHNE • HA RRIET LUKE • STEPHEN MELYNK • CAROL McBAIN • RUTH NELSON • ROBERT PARK • AYL E EN SEARL • VIRGINI A SCHMISSRAUTER • H ARRIET STACEY • BILLIE M AE THOMAS • JOHN VRBA • BOB ALSHULER • BOB BA RSKY • BRUCE CASSIDY • A NTONIA CHURCHILL • FRANCES CONRAD • MARIE DASHIELL • D OROTHY DODGE • HANFORD FILES • MARCELLE FORTIER • MARY JO FUNK • DOUGLAS HARRISON • MARJORIE MIDDLE MISS • DOROTHY RENFRO • JAMES ROSE • JACK THOMAS • HITOSHI YONEMURA • Wl LLIAM WILSON • PATRICIA NAN DARBY • JANE MARY EKLUND • WILLIAM CAMERO N FARRER • ANNE ELIZABETH GILLESPIE • OSCEOLA ELIZABETH HERRON • M ARGRET DALE KARL • DANIEL MU RRAYLEE • JACK GEORGE LESC OULIE • J. STEWART McKENZ IE • JOHN KIRK SINGLAUB • LISLE JOSEPHINE SWAB ACKER • JAMES ELLIS WALL ICE • ROBERT IRVING WEIL • MA RY CAROLYN WELCH • ELIZABETH WHITFI ELD • CHARLES BAILEY • WILLARD BELING • BOB COOLING • LEON COOPER • BEHY DOBBS • JAN ET DUNN • GLORIA FAROUAR • HELLEN HAILEY • MARIAN H ARGRAVE • ROBIN HICKEY • VIRGINIA HOGABOOM • CHARLOHE KLE IN • ANN B. KOPPELMAN • ALVIRA McCARTHY • JEAN McDONALD • MARG ARET McHAFFIE • VIRGINIA McMURRAY • HARRY PREGERSON • JANE RITTERSBAC HER • PEGGY R.SHEDD • JANE WALLERSTEDT • BARBARA WELCH • VIRGINIA WELLONS %mM A . • LEILA . A M L E S L i A D A ' ,OHN MEAO ,,,s NICOLAS T EST ROBE ' oB Al E BARDEE •i " loHN CLARK- 1 HERBERT lOHN foRD 0RV ' ' ' , c R c H A R L cRE o W ' ' M CROSS ELLEN cVJ ' ' ' i- - LAVERNE -f, M . L E V . - ' c oR EMERSON ;enrv ' a R E T E D %vylNC, 1 - HO- r O E ' FILES HAN ° " TrOBACK 1 ROBERT G i t M A R S H D D E N M ' V GOLDEN KATHRVN - oouD WILLIAM - . HAM DAVID - v.P R ELM H • " NAFORD VALERiE HiLL R V WAVNE K- , S E , ' ' HOEEMA ALBERT % iNCS AMES %ST0N T O ° ,OLD JONES ' " " u ORCENSEN oWen h. ) LEONARD t N E LAWRENCE H- 3, ON R0BERT 3 aETH OBER ° V LOSSE W ' MACFARLAND STANLEY McCREA THOMAS -.UN WiLLlAM S , S H E ' ' MAE NiCHOLS OOROTHV p,,KiNS G E R C E P_ E B E R ROBERT j,EiTX MARSHA RlMPA EDW ARD LLARD. EUZABETH M-J , , R . BURTON N. 0 R i C H A J ELSON EDWiNM.SAM ORVILLE V SCOTT ALER JmEV SCOTT :;,UN CORBALEV lOHN ■ -prEET T M V I L E S robeR _ WADSWORTH CHARLES VosWORT CK P rT WELLS CLAUSSTUART , ROBERT , L H AM S ERANK ;, ,MU A HiTOSHl Y 3,,»5K E dorRance 1 V «u « Dr. Sproui, who has occupied the president ' s chair for the past fifteen years, has long been recosnized as an educator of note, but today this recosnitlon has been extended to national boundaries. Within the last year he has been ap- pointed one of a connnnittee of five to formulate a national post-war educational plan, in spite of these increased respon- sibilities, Dr. Sproui has not forgotten the problenns of the individual student. In January he revived the tradition of the President ' s Reception held at his home for all new students on the campus, a reception which was met with universal enthusiasm. Small wonder that Bruins hated to see this popular president leave the Westwood campus for Berkeley where he will take up permanent residence. Top risht: Dr. Sproui and Bob Jaffie greet new Provost Dykstra at the student body rally in February. Lower risht: Jane Faries meets Dr. and Mrs. Sproui at the President ' s reception. 18 eovERyR un c. imu As President ex-officio of the Board of Resents, His Excellency Earl Warren, Governor of the State of California, heads the organization which is entrusted with the government of the University of California and its various branches. The twenty-four mennbers of the Board of Regents com- prise eight state officials and sixteen prominent citizens who are appointed by Governor Warren. These individuals have full control over all programs, policies and activities of the eight far-flung campuses of the University, and they have the responsibility of organizing and administering all finan- cial and academic affairs of the schools and colleges. They must also insure the smooth functioning and proper organization of all administrative machinery. The Board, which legally is the owner of the University, holds monthly meetings, alternating two meetings in the North to every meeting in the South. During these meetings appointments made by the President of the University are acted upon, appropriations are made, plans for the future arc decided upon, and gifts tendered to the school are accepted or rejected. Governor Warren ' s friendly cooperation and sympathetic attitude toward the problems faced by the University have shown him to be a loyal Bruin rooter and under his skillful guidance this great institution looks forward to a future bright with the promise of greater development and renown. 20 CXD Board of Regents: Earl Warren, Fredrick Houser, Charles Lyon, Walter Dexter, A. J. McFadden, George Hind, Paul Yost. A. Gianni, Robert Sproul, James Moffit, Edward Dickson, J. Neylan, Chester Rowell, Morti- mer Fleishacker, George Cochran, Charles league, Sidney Ehrman, President Moyer Jordan, Edwin Pauley, Brodie Ahlport, Edward Heller, Norman Sprague. Aubrey L. Berry, Teacher Placement Executive William C. Pomeroy, Registrar Lawrence C. Powell, Libr Mildred Foreman, Manager of Bureau of Occupations Hiram W. Edwards, Director of Relations with Schools George Taylc Manager Business 21 ADMIHinitUOIIS Westwood students welcomed the return of Dr. Clarence A. Dykstra to the cannpus in his new capacity as Provost. A former professor of poli- tical science at U.C.L.A., Dr. Dykstra has for the past seven years been President of the Univer- sity of Wisconsin. 22 Official intermediary between the A.S.U.C. and the Adminis- tration, Earl J. Miller, Dean of Undergraduates, is a busy man twenty-four hours a day. His friendly interest and whole- hearted enthusiasm in campus activities make him much in de- mand in an advisory capacity by the Student Council and Board of Control. Affable and understanding, Dean Helen M. Laughlin is sin- cerely interested in the many problems of the women students who come to her office in the Administration Building. Her sys- tem of encouraging friendliness and cooperation among Univer- sity women has met with great success. 23 Dean Boelter as head of the new college of engi- neering is the latest addition to U.C.L.A. ' s able fellowship of deans and is working overtime to establish his school which specializes in the field of aeronautics. hHe is rightly considered the number one man in the United States on the subject of heat transfers. In the field of acoustics Dean Knudsen is a past master, and the Navy department is finding his knowledge along these lines very valuable. Dean Hodgson, who heads the agricultural department, is an authority on sub-tropical horticulture, while Dean Lee guides future teachers into the right educational paths, and many are the excellent economists developed under the supervision of Dean Noble of Business Administration. Dean Bov- ard, head of the College of Applied Arts, also has the added responsibilities of director of the men ' s gym. In the College of Letters and Science versatile Dean Watkins holds an enviable position because of his broad view on world affairs. Despite the added problems of the three semester program of the University, many of the Deans give much time and effort utilizing their specialized knowledge In numer- ous phases of war work. Dean John F. Bovard College of Applied Arts Dean Howard S. Noble College of Business Administration Dean Gorden S. Watkins College of Letters and Science coinn 24 Dean Edwin A. Lee School of Education Dean Vern O. Knudsen Graduate Division Dean L M. K. Boelter College of Engineering Dean R. W. Hodgson College of Agriculture UhU 25 3:J . u«« Dr. Paul Dodd, Economics Dr. Yu Shan Han, History Dr. Charles Haines, Political Science U.C.L.A. -faculty members are a much traveled group, and perhaps the broadness of their vision and the understanding of student educa- tional problems is due in no little measure to their various sojourns in far off places. Dr. Dodd spent most of his recent three years absence from the faculty in New Zealand and Australia where he enjoyed to the fullest his hobby of photography, while Dr. Sherwood has interesting background as a teacher at the University of Cambridge. Perhaps Dr. Han has one of the most varied educational experiences. Born in China, he was educated at Yenchung University, Harvard, and Boston Univer- sity, and today is considered an authority on Asiatic history. Dr. Kinsey, who has spent seventeen years in the physics department, is a Johns Hopkins graduate with special research work to his credit on spec- troscopy. With leprosy as a study and photomicrography as a hobby, Dr. Salle is a personality worth meeting. In fact, his interest in leprosy is still so keen that he plans another journey to the Hawaiian leper colony at the close of the war. A graduate of U.C.L.A., Dr. McCullough is well known to many sturdy Bruins who struggle through Chem I A and I B. He is now working on X-ray crystal structure and spectrophometry. Dr. Haines, who has studied at the University of Paris and modestly carries an L.L.D., would be a vital addition to any faculty. At the present time he is completing the second volume of his book on " The Role of the Supreme Court in American Government and Politics. " I 26 i K i « 1 Dr. Geoige Sherwood, Mathemat Df. E. Lee Kinsey, Physics Dr. James D. McCullough, Chemistry 27 Mr. Arthur Carthew, Geosraphy Dr. Dean McHenry, Political Science 28 A wide variety of interests, both academic and national, typifies this busy faculty septet. Dr. Petran, official University orsanist, boasts a Ph.D. in Psychology from Johns Hopkins where he studied under Dr. Knight Dunlap, now of the U.C.L.A. faculty. For the past several terms this versatile in- structor has been teaching math to Navy men on campus. In the philosophy department we find Dr. Hocking who took his graduate work at the University of Berlin during the first year of Hitler ' s regime, while Dr. Crow received his Ph.D. at the University of Madrid. His extensive travels through Latin- America resulted in his writing several textbooks now used on the campus. Dr. Wecter, a Rhodes Scholar, boasts degrees from both Yale and Oxford and is the author of the best seller " When Johnny Comes Marching Home " . One of the most popular professors on campus is Dr. McHenry who held the office of student body president at U.C.L.A. in ' 32. Dr. McHenry has done graduate work in England, is now Naval Coordinator at the University, and thoroughly enjoys politics. A naturalist par excellence who served for a time as a forest ranger in Yosemite Is Mr. Carthew who teaches geography to Joe and Josephine Bruin. Thirteen years of teaching psy- chology at U.C.L.A. has endeared Dr. Davis to Westwood students. A graduate of Cal and a former teacher at the University of Honolulu, this professor is author of the book, " Human Learning " , soon to be published. Dr. John Crow, Spanish PROFS H P IH All work and no play would make even a professor dull, so U.C.L.A. ' s pedasosues and their charmins wives balanced academic pursuits with a round of social functions. Profs turned prom - trotter and, doing a mean rhumba, were very much in evidence at the Junior Prom. The Faculty Wives ' club took over the honors and enter- tained Mrs. Sproul at tea. Chosen stu- dents ' pet, Dr. Jule Charney of the Meteorology department, reigned in obvious contentment as Mardi Gras King. Frank S. Balthis, Jr., President Jackson, Executive Secretary The Executive Council, which is the ultimate governing body of the Alumni Association, meets regularly once a month to formulate its plans and policies and to conduct the affairs of the Asso- ciation. Frank S. Balthis, Jr., ' 26, the first president of the Alumni Association to have been elected for a second term, represents the alumni at University and civic functions while John B. Jackson, ' 27, Executive Secretary, is in charge of the Alumni Office in Kerckhoff Hall from which he directs and manages all activities of the Association. In addition to his other duties, he is Editor and Business Manager of the U.C.L.A. Magazine. Another member of the class of ' 26 is Waldo E. Edmunds who capably fulfills his duties as Assistant Executive Secretary of the Association and as Managing Editor of the U.C.L.A. Magazine. The Associate Editorship of the U.C.L.A. Magazine falls into the hands of capable Mollie Gaston Owen, ' 38, who has taken over the job as chief clerk, secretary, and stenographer in Khl 308. Waldo E. Edmunds 32 i f Ml Alumni Executive Council: Waldo Edmunds, Ralph Stilwell, Ozro Childs, Robert Webb, Margaret Michel, Walter Westcott. Frank Balthis, Mollie Owen, Virginia Lindsey, Bob Jaffie, Don McNamara, and John Jackson. it IS V f Last March marked the end of the first decade in the history of the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association. During the past ten years, its membership has grown rapidly, so that now it proudly numbers 6,000. Establishing as its aim the furthering of the development of U.C.L.A., the Alumni Association promotes better public relations between the University and the community, raises funds for Alumni Freshmen Scholarships by sponsoring an annual show, and keeps the alumni in touch with the University through Bruin Clubs, District Seminars, Alumni Banquets, Fall and Spring Home- comings, Class Reunions, the U.C.L.A. Magazine and vari- ous other publications. The Association, confident of a large Increase in the number of students, now has worked out a ten-year plan of development for the University. This plan calls for the establishment of graduate work in all academic departments, the development of professional schools, and a building program which will double the number of build- ings now on the campus. Other aspects of the proposed plan provide that the Alumni Association will help to raise funds for an International Center, additional dormitories, and a basketball pavilion. Mollie Gaston Owen 33 f sssis Senior Class leadership swung to the distaff side as members of the Glass of ' 45 placed their destiny in the hands of these four pretty bruinettes. Left to right: Mary Rawlings, Secretary; Phyllis Almquist, Treasurer; Sieglinde Henrich, Presi- dent; Phyllis Lake, Vice-president. FIRST ROW: Grace Ablow, Phyllis Almquist, Annlee Anderson, Virginia Anderson, Virginia Anderson, Eleanor Axe, Constance Benson, Marcia Brainard, Dorothy Britt, Patricia A, Carroll, Judy Colyer, Norma Jean Cone, Margaret Coop- er, John Derdivanis, Robin Erhart, Dorothy Faries, Dorothea Fitzgerald. SECOND ROW: Martha Fledderjohann, Loie Grace Gaunt, Betty J. Hanniver, Pat Hay, Joyce Hays, Henrietta Hodeck, Mary Ann Horton, Mary C. Horton, Sally Jones, Robert Knerl. THIRD ROW: Phyllis Lake, Robert Lindberg, Gloria Lucas, Bob Lusk, Barbara Millikin, Jacqueline Nugent, Esther Price, Frieda Rapoport, Mary Rawlings, Marilyn Rimpau. FOURTH ROW: Betty Mae Smith, Ginger St. Peter, Leona Teitelbaum, Roberta Thomas, Betty Jane Vesey, Betty Jane Walburg, Dorothy Walker, Mary Jane Walker, Barbara Jean Wright, Patricia Wright. Being the first class in the history of U.C.L.A. to complete fours years of college work in three, the Senior Class of ' 45 believes in getting things accomplished. As proof of this fact the Seniors were off to a flying start when they came out vic- torious in the competition between classes to sell the greatest number of War Bonds and Stamps during the Sixth War Loan Drive. By playing record requests with the purchase of stamps they managed to pile up the imposing sum of $ I 3,000. Continuing their record of achievement and working in conjunction with Mortar Board, they counselled the bewildered, incoming Freshmen and helped them to become acquainted with college life and its numerous opportunities for both social and academic activities. hHighllghting the social season was the Aloha Ball in Feb- ruary and Senior Week in June. February graduates, feted at the Aloha Ball, danced to the smooth music of Eddie Miller ' s orchestra at the Santa Monica Deauvilie Club in an atmosphere of soft lights and palm trees. During the second semester, the customs of having a class valedictorian and a Senior Week, which has long been a U.C.L.A. tradition, were revived. Included in this week of fun and fond farewells were the Women ' s Picnic, Men ' s Stag, Baccalaureate Service, Senior Pic- nic, Aloha Ball, and Senior Brunch. 36 S [ I 10 II s e t ' ,%f» f GORDON J. ADA DOROTHYH. ANDREWS, A.B. MARIE T. APGAR, A.B. General Spanish Los Angeles Puerto Rico Transfer from George Pep- Transfer from Long B perdine College. HAG. -C. AMH; ZAP. CAROLINE ARMSTRONG, s, Oregon r from Oregon Sta MELBOURNE F. AITKEN, A.B. Glendale Transfer from Glendale J.C. History Club. EVELYNE R. ARP, B.S. Home Economics San Fernando Home Economics Club; Phil PHYLLIS L. ALMQUIST, Burbank BETTY J. ASHWAY, A.B i M; Southern Campus Bruin Ad Staff 2; O.C.B. u MlLIE E. ALVEY, A.B. Iiwernational Relations IS Rngeles ELEANOR AXE, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles 2; AZ; nfM; Spurs; Class Cour IRENE RITA BARWICK, A.B. Arcadia ' KA; Red Cross 1; History Honorary BETTY J. BASKETTE, A.B. Alhambra Transfer Pasadena J C. Hilgard Club, Masonic Club Y.WCA; Areme; AW. 5.; Sawtelle Playground Advisor. JEAN M. BAUER, A.B. Psychology ne ; Spurs; Key and Scroll; Mortar Board; Cal Club; AS. UCLA. Vice-Pres.; Treas- urer A.W.S.; Sec. Y.W.C.A.; Ch. of Minute Maids. ANNETTA M. BELZER, A.B. Art Great Falls, Montana Transfer from U. of Colorado LIBBY ANN BELL, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles ZI; R.C.B.; Hillcl Council BYS BEN-EZRA, A.B. jl ' city, N.Y. Tr from Hunter College ALLISON BIDWELL, A.B. Art El Paso, Texas Transfer from College of Mines ETHELEE BIEBER, A.B. Spanish Inglewood lAH; Club Hispanico; Phra- tcres; HA . PAULINE BIRDWELL, A.B. Social Science Midway City KA; X0. GWYNN BLAND, A.B. Mathematics Los Angeles Transfer from L.A.C.C. WILMA N. BLECKMAN, A.B. History Los Angeles History Club MARGARET S. BLINCOE, A.B. Glendale " f L Transfer frH n 38 1 «. M A.B. MARCIA M. BRAINARD, Long Beach XO, Class Council, War Board; A.W.S. M VIRGINIA E. BRENNAN, A.B. MURIEL L. BRENNER, A.B. Bacteriology Music Los Angeles Los Angeles (til; MtE. JACQUELINE BRESNAHAN, English A.B Bakersfield, Calif. SIDNEY JACK BROWN, B.». ' KATHRYN E. E. BRUER, B.S. Accounting Brooklyn, N in; Orchestra Hillel, Cal-V Music Com CAROL-LEA BRESNICK, A.B. GRACE E. BRUMFIELD, B.S. Business Administration DOROTHY J. BRITT, B.S. MONttA BROOK, Physical Education Socijllogy AfA; War Board Sec; Dance WashiHfeton, DC. Recital 4; A.W.S. Sec; Class Council 3, 4; Student Coun- cilor; Women ' s Week; Elec- VELMA S. BUCHOLTZ, Psychology Hollywood THEO DELL BUEHRIG, General HELEN JANE BURY, A.B. JOSEPHINE C. BUTLER, B.S. RUTH ARVILLA CADY, B. Public Health Nursing Business Administration Long Beacti Transfer from LACC Transfer from Long Beach AAX. J C. Public Health Nursing Club. ERNST E. CALLMANN, B.S. PATRICIA J. CAMPBELL, MfARAH M. CAMPBELL, Industry and Management General Major A.B. Wmieal Science A.B. Darmstadt, Germany Los Angeles LUs AftB ' es Transfer Univ. of Darmstadt HAE; Spurs; Key b Scroll; Y W.C.A.; Bruin Editor; Mor- DALE LEO CARTMILL, A.B. B. WESLEY CATLIN, M.A. BLANCHE Y. CAVANAUGH, MARY C. CHAMBERS, A.B. VIRGINIA A. Political Science Microbiology General A.B. General General Glendale Pasadena AAA; Spurs; Key and Scroll; Los Angeles West Los Angi Transfer from Glendale J.C. Society of American Bacte- Cal Club; Guidon; YWCA Transfer Marymount College Newman Club, riologists. Cabinet; Class Council 3; Ar. AW5. CHAMPION, A. CHASMAN, 40 RbA r. BROOKS, A.B. MARY M. BROOKS, A.B. BARBARA A. BROWN, A.B. CYI Internalional Relations General Political Science G .vcmont A ii. AXA; RKI, AWS Los Angeles Los jnsfcr troni Pomona Cai Board. OC B . Southern Cam a IZ; Brum, Panhellenic, «Yr jc pus, 1,2,3, Asst Organiza- Trcas , Red Cross; O.C.B. D; Southern Campus, War tcons Editor; Election Com- .ard. mittcc Bd. BARBARA A. BROWN, A.B. CYNTHIANA E BROWN, FLORENCE E. BROWN, A B. HARRIET M. BROWN, A.B. Political Science General A.B. Gcmr.il General Ma|or Los Angeles Los Angeles t , . Lofig Geach " IZ; Brum, Panhellen Treas ; Red Cross; O.C.B. Club DONNA MAY BUKER, A.B. MARGARET P. BURKE, A.B. FRANCES A. BURNETT, A.! Geography General General ranster from LACC Alladena Glendale AXn; Class Council, 3; R.C B. « Yn; Westwood Club. Student Bd. PATRICIA M. BURNS, f RUTH BURR, A.B. English Beverly Hills BELLA BURSTEIN, HA , I AH! AMP; SIMON A. Music Alhambra CARFAGNO, A.B. FRANCES ANN CLARK, A.B. ETHEL JEANNE CLOUD, A.B. HELEN S. CLUCAS, A.B. Psychology Art Mathematics _ _ , . Scroll; Santa Monica AAA, Troll Lunctieon Club; Fullcrton ' S. Pres ; Southern Cam- Tennis Class Council. 3, 4; Southern Transfer Indiana U Copy Ed ; Class Coun- Campus, 2, 3; Chairman 4th Philia, 4. 1, 2, 3, 4; " I " House; War Loan Drive; Junior Prom ute Maid. Comm ; Student Counselor. PATRICIA CARROLL, A.B. Political Science Balboa Island KAG, Spurs; Minute Maic MILDRED R. COBB, Psychology Los Angeles Transfer from LAC BESS MAXINE CARTER, A.B. Psychology Pomona Transfer Pomona JC. ne ; Class Council. 3; War Board; Red Cross. JUNE P. COBURN, A.B. General Canoga Park 41 u MARILYN J. COLE, B.S. LOUISE V. C( Physical Educafion General Whittier Pikeville, Ken IK; A.W.S,, Treas. 3; Y.W. Transfer U. C A Cabinet 3; Physical Ed- Hilgard Club, ucafion Club. CLINTON N. COLLI NS JR., Political Science A.I Sherman Oaks MARGARET E. COX, A.B. General Sierra Madre Transfer Pasadena J.C. WAYNE G. CRAPSER, Psychology Los Angeles R.O.T.C. COLES, A.B. relish " Transfer from U. of Wash- ington and Scripps College. KKT; Campus Theater; Class Council 3; Student Council, R.C.B.; War Board, sec. JEAN P. CREGG, A. B. VIRGII General General jtte, Montana San Diego transfer Montana School of Transfer San Diego St ZK; AMr. RICHARD J. COLLINS, B.S. Management Industry Long Beach Transfer Morton J.C. Bruin Circulation Manager, Jimii Fo xnP CRONBURG, MARY F. CROSBY, B.S. ■ A ANN COLYER, A.B. derdale, Florida rs; Key and Scroll; luncil, 2, 3, 4; Pres., .; V. Ch. Red Cross; Phrateres, Treas. HARRIET ANNE CUMMINGS Sociology Los Angeles Phrateres President; MARJORIE A. DEAN, Alhambra Philia; Campus Theater Capella Choir, 3; Choral Club, I ; Glee Club, - - ■ MARY K. DUZENBERY, A.B. General Los Angeles Transfer L.A.C.C. AXA. ELIZABETH J. EATON, A General Long Beach South Pasadena Transfer from Long Beach AF; Class Counc J.C. AF; Class Council 3, 4. Prom Comm ft T JIAN CONE, A.B. ORTHA MAE CONSOLE, A.B. Bacteriology Tuslin ELEANOR J. CUSHMAN, A.B. MARIAN G. CUZNER, Commercial Art History Cherry Point, N.C. San Marino Transfer trom U ot Maryland KAS. AAA; " I " House Executive Board CONSTANCE E. COOKE, A.B. General Los Angeles KA0, Class Council 1 , 2, 3 Vice Pros Junior Class. JEAN DAVISON, El Segundo WILLIAM COPPINGER, A.I Economici ATO OCB Chairman KATHLEEN C. COWAN, A.B. Social Science San Fernando Tennis Club, Y WC A ; Cali- tornia Brum 1. A A. DAVIDSON, EDWIN VAN MAREN DAVIS, LORRAINE DAVIS, General A.B. General Sacramento Los Angeles IN, NR.OTC, Cadet Of- AAn wm VIRGINIA MAE DOTY, Home Economics ns® Red Cross Cantee fUEN ISABEL ER d AAA, ' Ol r Camnu T «r California EDITH DUKE, B.S. KATHERINE A. DULING, and Industry General A.B. ■-rigeles Hollywood cm Campus, 2, AW S Transfer L A C C, Production, Toy Loan AMH, Newman Club; Phra- .A.; Red teres; All-U-Sing Committee. GAYLE FAY DUNN, A.B. General Los Angeles Transfer Chapman College XO; AXA; Class Council 3, • AAA; Class Councils 2, 4; Campus Theater; Troll Lunch- eon Club. RUTH ANNE ERTEL, B.S. Business Administration ZTA Cross. BETTY M. ESSINGTON, A.I General Los Angeles Secretary K«Z; YWCA Luther Club 3. FREDRICA A. EWING, A.B. Santa Ana 4 B; Glee Club. Santa Ana J.C. Atp. JOAN FALCONER, A.B. Political Science JANET DUNN, A.B. Economics Los Angeles xn, Pres; Key and Scroll; Mortar Club; Cal Club; A Capella Choir; Junior Class Pres. DOROTHY H. FARIES, A.B. Economics Los Angeles AU , Pres.; t BK; AAA; AXA; 43 CARMEN E. FARMER, A.I Psychology A«, Key b Scroll; C Council, 3; Southern Camf Office Mgr,, 3; O.C.B. E Elec. Bd. Chairman; F Cross; Jr. Prom Commifte MARGARET T. FOOR, A.I General IK; Yn; Areme. CAROLYN B. FAR FRANK FORBATH, A.B. N.R.O.T.C; Class Council,; 3; A. M.S. Counci ' MOLLY J. FEATHERINGILL, EDWARD B. FERGUSON, A.B. FLOKNCE A. FINDLAY, Political Science Santa Monica lAE; Class Prexy, 1 Board. GAeral Pasa§na TranSer from f n B; A.W.S.; Plymouth Club. VIRGINIA K. FORD, A.B. History Angeles ELAYNE FOSTER, A.B. Long Beach Af; Class Council, 3; Treas- urer of Senior Class; Prom Executive Committee. CHARLES FRANKENBERGER, MARIE C. FRAZIER, General A.B. General St. Louis, Mo. Los Angeles Transfer Westminster College Xn. ATA. BARBARA L. GLAYZER, A.B. Psychology Santa Monica Transfer California Areme; Y.W.C.A.; Masonic Club; Phiha; Tennis Club; Roger William Club. OLIVER B. GARVER, JR., B. Business Administration Los Angeles rA; Class Counci, 1, . Conning Tower; N,R O.T.C. JUNE GLOCKNER, A.B. Political Science Glendale Transfer from Glendale BETTY ANNE GASPER, B.S. LOIE GRACE GAUNT, A.B. LEONOR B. GERUNDO, A.B General Spanish Los Angeles Beverly Hills IK; Class Council 4; Red lA . MIRIAM GOLOSTONE, A.I Music Los Angeles ADRIENNE S. GOLDWYN, Zoology A.B. Los Angeles Transfer from U. of Michigan MARIAN L. GOODALL, General Santa Monica Transfer Santa xn. J ica Santa Moiilea Transfer from U.S C Masonic Club. 44 UtUi p. fitch, B.S. DOROTHEA M. FITZGERALD, BARBARA JANE FLAM, B.S. h lutMr p. fitch, B.S. Accounting NANCY L. FRETTER, B.S. Physical Education Hollywood Axn, Drama 3. DOROTHEA M. FITZGERALD, BARBARA JANE FLAM, General A. 6. Home Economi AAA, Class Council 4, War AAH, Class Coui Board; I. House Committee. Cross Canteen. MARTHA FLtODERJOHANN, MARY P. FLYNN, A.B. General A.B, General TfjrTifcr ItijBi Pasadena J.C Sjn Fernando Red OYn, HistoA Hortorary; Ral Af; Minute Maids, ly Commit , 4; " I " Hous- Council, 1, 2; Guidon. 4; U.R.A. dau Counni. 4; Mason Klb. MARGARET C. FLYNN, B.S. San Fernando AH; Class Council, 4. New- man Club; R.C.B. Student LENORE C. FRIEDMAN, A.B. MARION M. FRIEDMAN, Accounting Psychology New York Miami Beach Campus Theater JUNE ROSI Los Angeles SUZANNE M. FRIZELL, A.B. DOROTHY A. FULGHUM, Economics General LosAngeles Huntington Park, Call Club; Arcmc. JACQUELINE A. GIBNEY, General Business e A. AXA BARBARA E. GILLOOLY, IRMA L. GILMORE, A.B. HOPE S. GIST, Botany A.B. Sociology Sociology Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles lAI, Sec; AZ, Vice-Prcs.; AKA. AKA A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MARILYN D. GOODRICH, DOROTHY GORDON, A.B. IE M. GORDON, A.B. JEAN GOSNELL, B.S. il Physical Education cics Los Angeles ,.W S 2, 3- Helen Matthewson Club BERNICE A. GOUDY, A.B. General Los Angeles 45 HELEN LOUISE JONES, A.B. French W«r Los Angeles Fullerton J.C. r«B; AMf, RA , Vice-Pres. Newman Club. Senior Class. SALLY JONES, A.B. Psychology Santa Maria A ; Class Councils, R.C.B., Red Cr JOSEPHINE E. JORDAN, A. B. Sociology Los Angeles AKA; University Negro Club. ZELMA A. JORDAN, B.S. Office Managerfient AAX; University Bm ' CTu KATHLEEN E. KANE, A.B Psychology Glendale AAn. ■ DELE F. KAPLAN, B.S. Home Economics Los Angeles 5Y ALICE KAUS, A.I SARAH J. KILLGORE, Bacteriology North Hollywood BETTYE E. KINGSLEY, Hollywood FRANCES M. KNOWLTON, Physical Therapy B.S Midway City Transfer from FuMerton J,C. ZK, U.R.A. Board, 1; O.C.B BETTY A. KNUDSON, B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Rally Committee, W.A.A. MYRICK E. LAND, A.B. BLANCHE C. LANE, A.B. JEAN M. LAPP, A.B. WALTER S. LARSON, A.B. MARY LEIGHTON, A.B General Bacteriology English History English Transfer Kilgor J.C. Hagerman, New Mexico Los Angeles Transfer L.AC.C. Santa Monica OKA; PAY; Student Exec. Transfer from Santa Barbara ns ; Mortar Board; Cal OTA; History Club. AXO; Campus Theater. Council, 4; Forensics Bd. Ch. State College Club; Guidon; Ainute Maids; 4; ' 44 Bru.n Asst. Ed. ' 43-43 Artemis Phrateres; West- Y.W.C.A., Pres ; Key and Debate Sqd. 3, 4, Calvets. minster Club. Scroll; Spurs. ROBERTA H. LITCHMAN, ESTHER LITTON, A.B. GALE E. LONG, A.B. MARJORIE W. LORD, A.B. JOSEPHINE D. LORGIO Psychology A.B. Spanish General General Art Los Angeles Inglewood Los Angeles Los Angeles Long Beach AE . lAO; AMf; cJ A ; Phrateres AXQ; Jr. Clas Vice-Pres.; Helen Matthewson Club; Transfer from USC Club Hispanico; Band 3; Or- Class Council, 1 2,3; Home OVn; nA0; Y.W.C.A Cabi- A ; (t B; Y.W.C.A.; U chestra 1, 2. coming Comm cana Committee ttee; Tropi- net, 2, 3. Campus Theater; Made selle. College Board. MARIE LEKEBUSCH, chology A. of Houston 48 ELI LURIA, A.B. Washington, DC Transfer from George Wash- Masonic Club; Hillel Council 2, 3; Homecoming Show. ROBERT HARRY LUSK, B.S. MALLIE MIN LYU, B.S. AccounNng Public Health Nuning Los Angeles Los Angeles IN; Pres. Bfl; Baseball 2; Transfer from Californii Class Council 2; All-U-Sing ATA. Committee. MARGARET E. McCOY, A Los Angeles Phrateres; Westminster Cli VIRGINIA I. MANN, Los Angeles Philia; History Club. JEAN E. Mac Art Board Pres ' GAY McGILL, SHIRLEY MARKS, A.B. General Los Angeles FRANK J. McGUIGAN, A.I Psychology Oklahoma City, Oklahoma N.R.O.TC; Crew; Track. LOIS VIRGINIA MARR, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles War Board, 4; Chairman of Secretaries and Sec ' y of 6th War Loan Drive; Hi House , A.B. REGMA McMANUS, A.B. Glieral Los Ingeles Ar; Senior Class, Secretary; Class Councils, 2, 3, 4; New- man Club. RUTH M. MARTIN, A.B. Los Angeles CELESTE A. MERRILL Psychology Los Angeles AGNES M. MITCHELL, B.S. Public Health Pasadena Transfer St. Vincents ' Hos- pital School of Nursing t Ke. BERTHA F. METZENBAUM, Political Science A.B MARIAN L. MEYER, B.S. Marketing Ruth, Nevada M; it xe; Masonic Club, CLARICE MAE MEYERS, B.S. Business Administration Lynwood 0X0; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. MARJY JEAN MICHELS, MARJORIE H. MONTELEONE, MARY V. MOODY, General A.B. English Hollywood Milwaukee Wiscons Hilgard Club; Red Cross NANCY S. MOORE, A.B. MARCIA MORELAND, Art Commercial Art San Bernardino rit B; Class Council, Southern Campus, I , IE M. MILHOUSE, A.B. 6««ieral Uos Angeles AKA. MARY MORROW, A.B. 50 ft T McNICOL, A B Piycheloav Santa Monica Transfer (rom Occidental AWS.; Y.WCA, Aremc; Masonic Club. Transfer from Taft . xn, Physical Educatii U R A. Board. ALINE H. McQUISTON. A.B. GERTRUDE M. McWHINNlY, GEORGE G. MAAS, Art Gcncr.ll AJ. General Long Beach Los Anr . h- S,inta Momc Transfer from Long Beach J C. A n, Prcs B V Transfer Polytechn AfA; Red Cross. PATRICIA MARTINSON, B.S. ROSE G. MASSER. B.S. Business Administration Home Economics Los Anqelcs Los Angeles A AXO, So Campus, 2, 3, 4; Student Counselor, 3, 4; Red Blood Bank Chair. 3, 4. MARY 1. MacGREGOR. A B. General Long Beach Transfer from Long Beach J C, MARRION L. MELOTH, A.B. Political Science n Los Angeles jss Council; Crew transfer from U of California Tropicana Queen 3 ns , K0 BETH CORENE General Burbank Transfer AAX. MARY JEWETT Mathematics Angeles ansfcr Horn Waltata b R«d Cro««; Wst roduc ;,A.B. VERNE JENSEN MILLER, B.S. BARBARA MILLIKIN, A.B. Accounting Psychology Salt Lake City, Utah roB; Spurs; Key and Scroll Transfer U, of Utah Minute Maids; Class Counc 4; Red Cross Chai Board Chairman; Hi-House RCB; Mortar Board ARTHUR J. MINKOWITZ, Accounting B.l Los Angeles Hillel, AZA Committei ar Campus Theatre HANNA E. M0S8ACHER, Political Science A. Key O Scroll; Class Council MARY 1. MULHOLLAND, B.S. Public Health Nursing Long Beach Transfer St Vincents Hos pita! School of Nursing ROLAND T. MUELLER, B.S. Subtropical Horticulture San Diego Transfer San Diego State ALICE G. MUNRO, A.B. Geography Transfer L A.C.C. AZA, Philia; Geography Club. ROBERTA D. MINTIER, A.B. ELEANOR B. MURPHY, Political Science Inglcwood, Calif. 51 LOIS MacHARG MYERS, RUTH MYERS, A Psychology Vulcan, Canada Transfer from W rado JACQUELINE NUGENT, A. 3. MARJORIE E. ONLEV KKT; Z«H, EI0, Mrnuic West Los Angeles Maids; Campus Theater; Stu History Club, dent C Theater Acfiviti 2, 3 u Everett, Washington Transfer from Washington State College BETTY ANN NELSON, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles ZTA. jiiEi fAic ' ; »A J. NELSON, A.B. NELDA A. OVERTON, A.B. EVA PACOVSKA, B.S. Psychology Chemistry Los Angeles Los Angeles AXA; Westminster Club. Transfer ' AMr, ALLYSON W. PAINTER, A.B. History St. Joseph, Missouri Transfer from Scripps KA; History Honorary; South- ern Campus; Race Relations GLORIA F. Fullerton Transfer Fullerton J Phrateres; Areme; EDITH LOUPE PINE, B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Transfer from Compton . Physical Education Club. ELIZABETH C. PRICE, A.B. History Los Angeles History Club; Stevens Club. ESTHER W. PRICE, A Long Beach AFA; AXA; AAZ; I. ETHEL EDNA PRINCE, B.S. Office Management Los Angeles Class Red Cross; Philia. EILEEN B. PRONIER, A.B. Long Beach Transfer Long Beach J.C. JACK GUY QUACKENBUSH, MARJORIE J. QUANDT, A.B. Administration MOE; Philia; A -.iCapjella. I 3, 4; Glee ClotS,- ' Wac 52 m Um. newcomb, a.b. vera newman, a.b. barba Ortmt G«n rjl ' ' - P.isji1CM.i San Pedro, Cjlif AHA, Spufs, Glee Club, 3, Transfer Compton J C Campus Theater, 4, Red Phralcrcs Cross; Southern Campus, I ; freshman Teas, 1. KATHRYN D. PALMER, A.B. ROBERT PANELLA, A.B. Philoiophy Camden. N J. Transfer from College South Jersey. Open-Foi Committee 3, 4; Postwar I cussion 3, 4; War Board. DOROTHY J. PARKER, A Mattiematics Los Angeles OARLENE M. NOGGLE, A.B. IRMA NORTON, A.B. General History M.inheim, Pennsylvania Los Angclc Transfer Santa Monica JC KAG ZK, Nurses Aide. LESLIE Mi ' WUlLn B.B. HERSCHEL F. PEAK JR., A.B. JOHN W. PEEK, B.S. General W General Sub Tropical Horticulture BOn Class Council, f, 2, 3, Los Angeles Bell 4; CjI Club; Conning , Tower; t Kf; Class Council, I, 2; Zf; Cal Vets; Student Board Intcrlraternity CouiWil; In- Cal Club; Conning Tower; RC.B. ternational House Commit- Phi Phi; Gym Team, tec Phi Phi; Crew. JOHN LOUIS PLACE, A.B. Los Angeles 4)K V, Class Council, 3; A.M. 5 , Vice President. DOREEN L. POLIQUU Music " ' " lie Choir, FRANCES B. POPPERWELL, DOREEN HELEN POST, A.B. General San Bernardino Transfer San Bernardino Val- ley JC. Yn. DORTHEA L. POULSEN, A.B. MARCIA R. PREACHER, A.B. History Bcllflower U R A ; History Club; Her- shcy Council. NYCE P. RALLS, B S. North Hollywood Phrateres; Southern Campus; AWS, Hi-Jinx, 1; A.W.S. Hello Day Committee, 1. MARGARET RAMSEY, A.B. FRIEDA RAPOPORT, A.B. MARIAN E. RASICOT, A.B. ELEANOR D. RASMESSEN, General Political Science Sociology IK; Spurs; Key and Scroll; Vice-Prcs Spurs; Key b Los Angeles Troll Luncheon Club; Y.W. Scroll; Cal Clut); Student Transfer from San Mateo J. C. C A, Cabinet; Vice President Council, 3; OCB Sec. 1, and Secretary of AWS; RCB Student Bd , 3, 4; Y W Student Counselor. C.A, Cabinet; Class Council, International Relations Santa Monica APA, Prcs; YWC A , 1 , 2, : 4, Red Cross Canteen Chair man; Class Council, 4; A.W 53 FRAN SCHEIN, Art New York City, RUTH SHACKNOVE, A.B. Sociology MARYBELLE SCHMIDT, Art Los Angeles MYRA J. SCHWARTZ, A.B. Psychology Chicago, Illinois ROBERT S. SHANHOLTZER, BLANCH SHAPIRO, Marketing B.S. General San Fernando Los Angeles Transfer from U. of Denver C.S.T.A. SOL SCHWARTZ, A.B. New York Transfer City College, ROSALEE SHAW, A.B. General Los Angeles LUCILLE SCHWARTZBAUGH, B.S. Management and Industry Vista t)Xe, Pres. Long Bead rTKX; Carr and Belte, SARA MARIE SCOFIELD, A.B. International Relations Beach Campus Theatre; Kap ernational Club; UCLA Inter- Ameriear Club. SHIRLEY A. SHEPPARD, A.B. BARBARA L. HERWIN, A.B. General General . IK; Spurs; Key and Scroll; Beverly Kllhv A.W.S. Council; Y.W.C.A. KA0. Council; Class Council 4; So. Campus; Hostess Club; Frosh Club; Frosh Teas Comm. 54 DIAMK LOUISE RISSE, B.S. JANE B. RITTERSBACHER, PEGGY L. ROBERTSON, A. B. M Horn Economicf Oramj A.B. Psychology Los Angeles A . Z H, 4 K0, Spurs, Key b AXn, Key and Scroll ' Cal C IK. Sr Attendant to 1 9-H Scroll; Prytanejn; Guidon, Club, Bd of Control, R.C.B. XI Homecoming Queen Campus Theater, ' 44 Ch. War Student Bd , Chair, of Elcc- 1 ; PEGGY L. ROBERTSON, A.B. MARY LOU ROBINSON, A.B. ELIZABETH ROBISON, A .B. Psychology Art Gsnorai Xb AXn, Key and Scroll- Cal Colton Whittier n. Club, Bd, of Control, R.C.B. XO; t B; N»ophyle Council Transfer from Whittier Col Ch. War Student Bd , Chair, of Elcc- 1; O.C.B. sic., 2. lego tion Bd.; Class Council, 3, 4; ' Publicity Chair. Jr. Prom. LOIS GLADYCE RUDOLPH, MARION RUNYAN, A.B. Sociology A.B. Spanish Los Angeles Los Angeles «M; Senior Council; Y.WC.A. Cabinet; Masonic Club; AW. 4ARGIEft RUSK. A.B.,f GencrtI - orrance W r.instor from Compm J C. 7 BETTY JEAN SANDS, B.S. Physical Education Hollywood Transfer from LAC C. P.E. Club. Angeles Transfer City College, N.Y. A« 0, Hillel; Calvets. SHIRLEY 8. SCHECTER, A.B. English New York City, f Y. JEAN D. SELDEN, A.B. Social Service Portland, Oregon Transfer from Willamette U, EVELYN B. SELI A.B. KAY M. SLATEN, A.B. Art Los Angeles Transfer from LAC C. KA; Areme, 3; Masonic Club, 3; A.W.S. Roster, 1. AMY LOUISE SMITH, A.B. Long Beach Transfer from Long Beach J ( Key Scroll; Phys Ed Club; U R.A ; Phrateres; Class Council, 3, 4, Dance Recital, BETTY MAE SMITH,A.B. Psychology Santa Monica AOri; Class Council, 4 BONNIE M. SEWELL, B.S. Public Health Long Beach Transfer from Long Beach 1 i JUNE LEE SMITH, A.B. Los Angeles Transfer from Pasadena J.C. Inter- American Club, Treas. LOIS ELWYN SMITH, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Transfer from Pasadena J.C. BK;. AMH; AAA; Inter- American Club; Student Pub- lic Affairs Committee. 55 MYRLA SMITH, Music Los Angeles L LELAND P. VAN SLYKE, B.S. f Accounting San Bernardino Transfer from U. of California AKE. BETTY JANE VESEY, A.B. General Manila, Philippine Islands RBO; Southern Campus; Class Council 4; Bond Committee; YWCA 1. 4 T KATinCEN S. STENDEL, A.B. ELEANOR V. STEPHENS, Piychalogy Miitonr A Los Angeles Los Angeles Transtef George Washington nB«, Panhclle JOHN C. STEVENS, Marketing Los Angeles NANCY ANN SWAIh Psychology Los Angeles MARLYS A. SWENSON, B.S. AUDREY E. TABER, A.B. MARY TA] Physical Education French Spanish Transfer from College of Pa- Ancon, Canal Zone Los Angele cific URA, Pres , Pfiraferes, Transfer L A C C. AZ; lAI; P E. Club; War Board 4, Phratercs; Rudy Hall, AMP, Boarct Inter-Collegiate Conference Pres.; A Capella Choir, 4; Dance Recital. Wesley Foundation, Pres. BILLIE C. STEWARD, A.B. MARY ALICE STORY, B.S. Spanish Business Administration Los Angeles Compton lAH; Spanish Club. Wesley Transfer from Compton J ( Foundation. AAX, 0X6. SHEILA R. TAYLOR, A.B. Music War Transfer from LA C C NADINE M. TIMMONS, B.S Physiotherapy Pasadena Transfer from Pasadena JC AAn, Homecoming Comi Red Cross; P E CI ' ' LUPE FRANK Spanish Garden Grove Los Angeles AOn; Phiha; ITARTHUR R. TRENT, JR Chemistry Toronto, Canada MARY S. WALKER, A.B. Physical Therapy Pasadena Transfer from U of Calif Class Council 3, War I Drive Committee; Mii HELEN L. TROUT, A.B. Long Beach Transfer from Long Beach J DOROTHY E. WALT, Psychology LaCresenta Transfer Glendale J.i KAe. MARIE UNCAPHER, A.B. BETTY VAN BUSKIRK, A.I Glendale AfA; Cli Red Cros ELIZABETH WAY, A.B. General San Bernardino Transfer San Be rnardino r B; t B: Women ' s Club, 3. Long Beach Transfer from Long Beach J.C. AE; War Board; Rally Comm; MARGARET R. WEIK, A.B. Glendora Transfer from Citrus J.C. 57 M NANCY WEIGASTER, A.B. EVELYN WESTERLU Physical Education Hollywood Anaheim Class Council 3; War Board; Transfer Jr. Prom Committee, P,E. B rateres Club. iS NAOMI F. WHEATON, A.B. MARGARET L. WHITE, A.B. MARTHA ANN WHITE, A.B. MARILYN WHITE, A.B. Diefeticj General Bacteriology History Anaheim Beverly Hills Pasadena Los Angeles Fullerton J.C. OKG; Y.W.C.A.; A.W.5.; Transfer from Pasadena J.C. Xf!; Undergraduate Historv Dance Recital. . .-- - -- ■.-. JANE WILSON, A.B. General San Fernando K 2, VIRGINIA WORTHY, A.B. Psychology Glendale r4 B, GRACE ELLEN WILTON, BARBARA J. WRIGHT, A.B. Political Science Los Angeles A , Class Council 1 , 2, 3, 4; Southern Campus. Social Ed.; Y W.C.A. ALICE M. WINTERBOURNE, RUTH Costa Mesa Transfer from Santa . AMf; Phrateres; Theater. CAROLYN WISE, A.B. Sociology Ontario Transfer from Chaffe BEATRICE E. WISHNOW, Music A.B. BARBARA J. WRIGHT, A.B General Los Angeles AAH; Class Council 4; Sc Campus; Neophyte Council O.C.B. Sec ' y. JEANNE A. WRIGHT, A.B. Spanish Los Angeles AAA. PATRICIA A. WRIGHT, A.B. NANCY E. WYNNE, A.B. English Art Los Angeles Dinuba KA0; Class Council 2,3,4. Transfer from Visalia J.C 58 MARILYNN A. WHITE, A.B. JESSIE WHITMAN, A.B. ISABEL WIELUS, A.B. Gantral General Hijtory Long Beach Berkeley San Bernardino Transfer from Long Beach J C. Transfer from U of California Transfer from San Bernardino Frosh Bible Commctfee; Xfl r B; Interfaith Council- J C. History Honorary. 2, 3, 4, Desk Ed., An t R C B tor; .Mortar Board; f Califflfnia Bruin, RUTH WILLHEIM, San Fernando AE . Student Board, RC !V. MARGARET WITHROW, B.S. BETTE L. WOLFSON, B.S. Physical Education Marketing Los Angeles Los Angeles Transfer from L AC C U R A; Studio Work Shop; P E Club. ELIZABETH J. WOLFE, Philosophy .B. ANNETTE WOLLMAN, B.S. Chemistry Los Angeles AMP. Transfer from U. i Westgard Co-op; Club. MARY SUE WOOD, History Los Angeles LORAINE I. YOCKY, A.B Los Ange ANN ELISE YOUNG, A.B. Political Science Oklahoma City, Okia Long Beach Transfer from U of Ok MURIEL YOUNG, B.S. LOUIS JAMES ZITHIK, A.B. JOSEPH H. LANG, B.S. Economics Chemistry Omaha, Nebraska New York Ain, »AK Pres , Winslow Arms; Physi- cal Education Club; A Ca- pella Choir; Glee Club. 59 B W M i; OUT It ' s curtains and bows for outstanding Seniors, and I945 ' s crop contains such unforgettable Bruins as Chuck Bailey, more familiarly known as " Cuddles " to his Beta brothers; Bruce Ferguson, the one woman man, whose likes are in order listed. Pi Phi Kathy Kistner (at time of writing), who wears his SAE pin, music of the classical variety, and porterhouse steaks. Bruce also prexied the Frosh and Soph classes and Cal Club. Mike " Vote Yes " Land got the largest number of students ever to poll votes at U.C.L.A. when his now famous " eleven propositions " hit the ballot in February. A character in her own right and a member of Trolls, Jean " Rain " Cloud of Tri-Delt fame, was more often than not seen at the Glen during her four years. Bob Waterfield attained emi- nence for two reasons: football and Jane Russell. A dark horse that shone bright was efficient Mar- garet Cooper, Theta, who took over duties as chair- man of the newly created Welfare Board. From the AOPi house came campus politico Mary Rawlings with her love of jokes, dancing, and plans for future teaching. Big brown eyes and a warm friendly smile completely describe ambitious Delta Zeta Rose Koumjian, another would-be teacher. One of the cleverest of Bruin editors, Pat Campbell was also one of the intelligensia. Pat took time out between her witty editorials to study Japanese. Neither suffered. The Bruin won the Ail-American Award, and the study of Nippon ' s language brought Pat an ' A ' . Chuck Bailey 60 . Bruce Ferguson Bob Waterfield - ' «-r ' ;jfcriST;,fc Mike Land Margaret Cooper 61 62 HIDH HD MIGHTY The closest of friends are Judy Colyer and Jean Bauer. In fact, so nnuch were they seen together that when both ran for A.S.U.C. Vice- president, very few Bruins knew which was which. Judy is very persistent, a good organizer, and always in a hurry. ChiO sisters are very envious of her large quantities of mail from " the one " . Blond Siggy Henrlch collects animals, insects, snails, and guppies . . . keeps ' em all happy at the Alpha Phi house. She ' s also fond of jazz, is usually found singing, and is con- tinually popping up with her " radical " ideas. A hard worker, well-liked by fellow students, and always good for a laugh is Gamma Phi s Barbara Millikin. An independent thinker, Bar- bara is forever seen in either a Red Cross or Nurses Aide uniform tearing her hair trying to get more money for this service or more blood for that drive. A " Y " habituee with dynamic personality is Ernie Mae Maxie, who is also Phyllis Almquist very talented in the art of terpsichore. Big idea boy of the ATO gang is Bill Coppinger, the slick politician with the amiable personality. Smooth Is the word for Bob " Lin Coo with that photogenic smile " Cooling, turned out by the Fijis. Before he graduated Bob took his turn as campus politician, was president of the Sopho- more class and Conning Tower. Darling of the Alpha Phis and sweetheart of the Betas Is blond, vivacious Phyllis Almquist. " P. A. " has a super plus personality, knows her campus poli- tics, and Is also a number one party gal. The Betas finally made It. They got their nugget, all of 6 ft. 4 In. Bill Rankin, otherwise known as " The Stick " . Another of the Beta clan is smiling boy Frank Foellmer, he of the mighty lung and Infectious grin. Frank may have been popular as yell king, but as Wednesday song leader in Psych 23 he was terrific. Frank Foellmer What will Kerckhoff be without Rapoport? What will Rapoport do without Kerck- hoff? Undoubtedly Frieda, Miss U.C.L.A., has spent more time in the student build- ing during her four years, with the possible exception of the Bruin scribes, than any other living soul. It has been said, and it has usually proved true, that any time Frieda has an idea it costs U.C.L.A. money. Jean Lapp Is a character par excellence as shown by her membership in Trolls. Besides her unique rendition of " Violets " which Pi Phi sisters beg her to sing, Jean managed to make Mortar Board ... was also " Y " president. God ' s gift to the SAE ' s was Joe Walt, char- acter of that off campus character magazine, The Claw ... If the " revenoorers " leave him alone he ought to do right well with his particular brand of humor. Lat- est word from the Alpha Chi house states that Prexy Gale Long has been delving Into the mysteries of the housewifely arts. Could It be that Hersh Peak figures in somewhere? Another Troll and consequently a character is Margaret Ramsey, whose fame has spread abroad for her soulful interpretation of " My Man " . Her favorite possessions are a red and brown plaid shirt and a baggy pair of jeans which Sigma Kappa sisters have been begging her to bury for years, hiandsome Les Paullin, another Beta, is probably best known as the male half of The Great Romance. For years and years, since Beverly Hi days, Les has been going with Pi Phi Mary Lou. Pierre Anderson is one of the most well liked men on campus. A Phi Delt, con- scientious, and more on the serious side, Andy has that rare quality that com- mands respect and makes him a leader of men. Another rather serious Bruin who got things accomplished in a big way is Janet Dunn, who was Mortar Board and Junior Class president and later wielded the gavel over Chi Os. Hersh Peak, being a Phi Psi, dabbled in politics, made his mark on the campus, graduated from the University, still found himself definitely involved with pretty, dark-haired Gale Long. 64 HE GETTERS |oc Walt Margjrct Ramsey Herschel Peak Pierre Anderson Cale Long Janet Dunn m f 0 %f rv4r JUNIOR COUNCIL First row: Grace Atkinson, Betty Ann Angell, Chuck Bailey, Jane Baughman, Jackie Black, Barbara Bohanon, Kay Breslin, Kay Cambell. Second row: Marilyn Carlson, Mitzi Chapman, Pat Chrysler, Pat Connolly, Peggy Davis, Bruce Ferguson, Marilyn Fine, Harvey Fiichmann. Third row: Frank Forbath, Evelyn Freed. Marilyn Gentle, Virginia Harrison, Steve Herron, Neal Hospers, Mary Ellen Hubbard, Ruth Hund. Fourth row: Harland Johnson, Muriel Kipps, Stan Loomis. Barbara Maltby, E. |. McGovern, Mary Ann Morganstern, Pat Neffler, Patty Nelson. Fifth row: Betty Lou O ' Hare, Anne Parks, Peggy Parsons, Paul Rapp, Jared Richter, Mary Ann Rubel, Barbara Ryan, Dick Schaub. Sixth row: Barbara Sheriff, Edna Singerman, Georgia Sleuman, Jim Thayer, Betty Ann Walker, May Belle Ward, Pat Watts, Darlene Wylie. 66 It ' s sufprisin3 what ideas these Junior Prom Committee members can dream up after a five-course dinner. Left to risht: Harland Johnson, Ann Parks, Pat Connolly, Jim Davy, Corrine Subith, and Barbara Maltby, Chairman. With the theme of " Yankee Yuietide " , members of the Junior class plunged with unprecedented enthusiasm into the traditional Junior Prom, this year held in December. Under the chairmanship of Barbara Maltby, prom-goers danced to Xavier Cugat ' s rhumba music, while the House Parties on Friday night were a great success. Sigma Kappa ' s prize winning house disguised as " Santa ' s Work Shop " took top honors, while Carol Newcomb, Pi Phi, was crowned Sweetheart of the Prom. With the tremendous job of the Christmas dance behind them, council members took time out in the spring to leave the campus en masse for the Uplifters Club where they enjoyed a picnic. May brought the class of ' 46 members with their new leader Dick Schaub, replacing Jim Davy who left with the V-12 in March, back into action putting plans for the Tropicana into effect. And to leave no stone unturned, a big picnic treat for the Sawte lle children was organized for the latter part of the semester. The class of ' 46 must gain inspiration over food. Here Junior Class officers are shown in their natural habitat. Neal Hospers, Treasurer; Jim Davy, President; Pat Connolly, Secre- tary; and Dick Schaub, Vice-president. Barbara Maltby Ray Burns Don Paul Cwen Symons 68 Alpha Chi Barbara Maltby was Red Cross chairman, commandered the Junior Pronn, but had to leave the campus in the middle of her Junior year. One of Kerckhoff ' s busiest women, Barbara still found time to carry on her " duties " as SAE rush chairman. Takins over Barb ' s job in KH-IOI, Gwen Symons carried on . . . was also Homecomins chair- man, and latest data states that she now wears Jim Davy ' s Beta pin beneath her DeeGee anchor. A capable, conscientious, and energetic Beta, Harland Johnson de- serves a lot of credit for making the whee ' s oo-round in •T , many a campus a Smrrfr m.B. managed the business end of both the Southern Cannpus and the Navy Year Book. With a passion for chopping her hair, a bit scatterbrained, ft rry-eyed Marge Schieber, wearer of the Pi Phi arrow, is really a most efficient Key and Scroll president. Don Paul, a Phi Psi with 215 lbs. of brawn and muscle, was co-captain of the football team, played in the East-West game, and has recently discovered that Billie Morgan is the light of his life. Lord and master of the Southern Campus office is Barbara Sheriff whose frown causes editors to tremble, especially the copy editor. Her battle cry, " We ' ve got to meet those deadlines " echoes daily from the third floor of Kerckhoff. Proud possessor of the coveted Conning Tower Key is Ray Bums . Phi Psi, who was head cheer leader, star of the " B " Football team and editor of the Navy Year Book. Undoubtedly the fastest riser to fame in U.C.LA. ' s history is Bob Fischer who revived those all student talent All-U-Sings. 69 c- ■ row Rcttv Ir, Ranks Charia Bisno lacqueline Block, Gertrude Boesike, Eleanor Brown, Adolph Brugger, Doret Bruner, Marilyn Burnside, First row. BettyJo Banks Charia Bisnojacq Franklin, Claire Freer.cks, Patty Hackman, Dorothy Ha.nes, Mar ™r°drorDoriKfr b " lean Laurenson Jean Laurence, MarJ Leonard, Ruth McHaffie, Marilyn Monroe, Virginia Neil, Roser ary Nielso " lourth w MarllynrPiper " ackie Pratt, Patricia Rineheart, Eleanor Robinson, Shirley Sinclair, Edith Mary Srri.th, Joe Srr„th, Joan Stevens SOPHOIUIUS Starting out the new year right, Sophonnore Council nnembers sold green clinks to all incoming Frosh, thus reviving a long sought for tradition, hlowever, Sophomore glee was soon to flee when the valiant Frosh, deter- mined to get rid of their loathsome dinks, defeated their rivals in the annual Brawl. This proved to be one of the closest contests held in years. Spirit ran high, and Spaulding field was a mass of struggling red and green paint besmeared underclassmen. Due to the loss of manpower, the girls donned jeans and plaid shirts and joined in the fray. Climax of the Brawl was the pie-eating contest between the two class presidents, Joe Smith and Ronny Kaplan, which ended in a tie. Joe E. Brown acted as referee for the event. With Green triumphing over Red, the Sophs, as was previously agreed, staged a show for the victorious Freshmen. In the spring the successful Frosh-Soph Barn Dance was held, while in May Council members brought their Sophomore year to a close with a picnic. 70 son. Elaine Diamond, Joan Dixon. Robert Hindle, lean Kimball, gard, Barbara Palmer. Pat Woodill. V These four Sophs led the class of ' 47 on to another successful and happy-30-lucky year. Left to risht, class officers are: Terry Ostengard, Secretary; Joan Stevens, Vice-president; Jean Kimball, Treas- urer: and Joe Smythe, President. 71 First row: Helen Second row: Mar Third row: Phyll Fourth row: Pat Alt, Mi •tha Gal is Levin Snuffin, If these ' r eager Freshmen are any indication of their fellow classmates, what will Kerckhoff be like mad years? ' On the march are Bob Underwood, Treasurer; Susan Feltman, Vice-president: Ronny Kaplan, Presi- dent; and Nancy Stevens, Secretary, ni Alpert Robert Bannon, Peggy Bates, Betty Blass, Clarice Campbell, Helen Carnahan, Bonnie Churchill, Betty Cohn, Bettie ager Kat ' hryn Cauer Francis Grill, Edward Cordon, Mickey Gorman, |ack Granger, )o Alyce Gugliotta, Veronica Ham, Gloria Lillian Manning, Bill Markling, Betty McCullough, Peggy Noble, Ella Norgard, Janet Oswald, Beverly Phillips. Don Pitts, Nina Sparti, Bob Stebens, Sue Stock, Betty Strachen, Elliott Sutton, Kay Toews, Gloria Uhl, Susan Van Dyme, Patty Webb. [ Un time o dink we socializii refreshm torn of h and was als supreme on Frosh-Soph striving desp Freshmen we All differe shirts, blu most successful able direction of President Ronnie Kaplan the members of the Freshman Class took lots of classes and studying this year to get together and become better acquainted with their fellow loth Frosh Deals, arranged by the Freshman Council, offered plenty of opportunity for le form of dancing, playing cards or merely talking, as well as offering plenty in the way of le Freshman Council, one of the largest councils any class has ever had, initiated the cus- exchange meetings with the Freshman Council of the University of Southern California, charge of Green Day. For twenty-four hours on Green Day the lowly Freshmen reigned ipus and relished every minute of it. Another social highlight of the year was the annual ' I where mud-splashed Freshmen and Sophomores grimly fought to the bitter end, each ely for victory. Although the outcome of the Brawl was a highly controversial matter, the inally conceded to be the winners and much to their relief were allowed to shed their dinks. er the Brawl, however, were forgotten at the Frosh-Soph Barn Dance held in April. Plaid ' and " shootin ' irons " were everywhere in evidence and helped to make this one of the inces of the year. Connolly, Connie Cooper. )oan touch. Pat Crouch. Sally Ann Cruse, )ack Curran. Susan Feltman, Jackie Fite Betty Fo " " Harr .son Ann Hart. Richard Hafct, Sheila Hope. Martita Howard. Shirley Jacobson. Aaron Kay. Alice Koestner. Ruth Lanrrian. Elsie Lazarus. Janice Ragan. Barbara Ray. Hel4 Rosenberg. Nancy Rosenberg. Helen Roswell. Eleanor Rowe. Buriny Selig.Lorrame Sharp. Sue Simon. Ed Weber. Sandy Wellins. Al ife. Brownie Williams, Paur ' Winkler. Jeanne Wreden. Helen Wood. Rosaline Yellen. IP UiniLUTING SOPHS Uclans know her best for her imitations of Virginia O ' Brien, Ella Mae Morse, even Beatrice Kay, for her per- petual state of confusion, which is nothing unusual for a president of Spurs, and for the gold Navy wings she wears. All of which is a thunnbnai! description of Alpha Phi ' s Ruth McHaffle. A definite Kerckhoff character is Ad Brugger without whom any Soph class council Is incomplete. Ad, who sports a closely cropped butch which Delta Sig brothers thought would be becoming, is known as the KH roamer or the only man, who as far as we know, can cover the four floors of Kerckhoff at once. Since the Sophomore class is full of characters, we thought we ' d add Johnny McEwan, of departed company. A KA from S.C., Johnny, in his short stay at Ucia, worked with Bob Fischer on the All-U-Sings and made himself known for his spontaneous wit. Moral: It is impossible to study while practicing All-U type humor with the coop flies. Ruth McHaffie Ad Brugger Johnny McEwan 74 Noted for her friendly smile, Dorothy Sullivan, Alpha Gam, plunged into " Y " activities in a big way during her Freshman year. On the " Y " Council and also as President of the Freshman Club her ability to get things accom- plished was well demonstrated. Shirley Nish, another Alpha Gam, who is well known as an all around girl with a wonderful disposition, is interested in people. Proof of this fact is evidenced in her membership in Freshman Club, Freshman Council, the Rally Committee and her position as secretary on the U.R.A. Board. Denny Petty also finds time between classes to engage in numerous activities. As she Is interested in the problem of racial discrimination, her main activities consist of being the Freshman representative of both the ' I " hlouse Execu- tive Committee and the Social Service Committee of the Welfare Board. voiounysH 75 Three times a year comes that inevitable day wheri Joe Brum sirds himself to run the sauntlet of resistration lines. Bewildered Freshmen clutter up the Quad, and even seasoned upper-classmen wear a wan and hasgard look. The endless line slowly migrates toward the Women ' s Gym where our sturdy Bruin is assailed by a batter of multi- colored cards of every size and shape. After signing his life away, he joins the mob that rushes to the Men ' s Gym, where he Is relieved of the usual $29.00 which entitles him to a registration card and the privilege of slaving away for another semester. From the gym he makes a record dash to Royce Hall, doing Janss ' eighty-one steps in nothing flat. Here he attempts to register for his chosen engineering courses but is lucky If he makes horticulture instead. The survivors of this ordeal come Into the home stretch with only the rigors of the Book Store line to be faced. Armed with his books or book, Joe Bruin has now reached his ultimate goal— the lecture room. Here he falls exhausted into the nearest chair, one eye on the prof, the other catching up on a much needed forty-winks. 77 i: ■ I I HOMECOMING The largest Homecoming held since pre-war days got under way at the successful rally in Royce Hall the night before the big game. Homecoming Queen Janet Hallberg and her court Diana Risse, Sigma Kappa; Jane Cushman, Tri-Delt; Sue Duryea, Delta Zeta, and Johanna Crouch, Tri- Delt, were presented to the student body. Floats were once more in the picture but only on a miniature scale. Grand Sweepstakes prize went to Chi Omega, while the SAE moonshiners took the comedy trophy. Though a high wind played havoc with the traditional bonfire, good spirits and hi-jinks prevailed at the gym-jig. Despite the fact that U.C.L.A. lost the game to S.C., Bruin enthusiasm, four thousand strong, kept up the spirit which was carried over to the Homecoming Dance that evening at the Beverly- Wilshire Hotel. 79 The role played by the Elections Board in U.C.L.A. ' s Student Govern- ment is a very significant one. This board, under the chairnnanship of Vir- ginia Anderson, who is also a member ex-officio of the O.C.B., has full charge of all student body elections. It arranges for the printing of ballots, takes care of the petitions, is in charge of the nomina- tions assembly, and most important of all counts the ballots. ELECTIONS Readin3 clockwise, beginning above: Junior Pronri Sweetheart Carol Newcomb, Pi Phi, escorted by lucky Jack Shultz. Must be a posed picture. Have you ever seen Les talking to anyone but Mary Lou on a date? Leave it to the SAEs to bring Shirley Tempi Jackie Nugent and Don Hamilton take refuge from " Janie " on the stairs. Must be spiked . . . Look at the Navy. Cugat, Newcomb, Davy, and Co. hit the network from coast to coast. Is it the company or the hour? 82 Zlsgie Elman beats it out at the summer Ail-U-Sing. Mike " Dan Magrew " Land looks shot as he swoons in sinewy arms of " Lou " Fischer, horrifying hial Michels. The manpower shortage has even hit the barber shops. Spring All- U- Sing chairman " Sleepy " Markham, introduces Coach La Brucherie to the Bruin public. " Glad to see yuh " 51035 this Bruin quintet in the openins act of the first All-U-Sins. Where ' s McEwan! He ' s taking this " By the Sea " number entirely too seriously. " Now evvvrybody sing! " 85 FROSH -SOPH BRAWL Talcing over Spaulding Field for the afternoon the Frosh and Sophonnores went through a series of refined tortures which is called the Frosh-Soph Brawl. The most distinctive feature of any brawl, and this one was no exception, is the annount of nnud and dirt which is distributed among the many participants. Obstacle races, a three-legged race, and a tug-of-war were among the many events which brought shouts of approval and encouragement from the tense spectators. Spirit ran especially wild at the climax of the pie eating contest held between the two class presidents. Joe E. Brown, one of U.C.L.A. ' s most enthusiastic rooters, refereed the afternoon ' s events while Bob Fischer held down the job of official scorekeeper. Due to a lost score sheet, there was much heated debate over which class had won, but it was finally conceded after a great deal of discussion that the Frosh had the honor of being the victors. The Co-op is a nice place. The walls are brown. So are the tables. The air is srey and thick. This is because of smoke. In the Co-op students smoke, drink cokes, eat pie and ice cream, and just sit when they do not like their ten o ' clock classes anyway. All those who " set around " have at least one Co-op hour. Some have all Co-op hours. These are not around long. The Co-op is full of girls all morning until I 1 :30 and all afternoon from 1 :30 until 3:30 when they put the chairs on the tables which makes it rather hard to sit down. Navy men must not be in the Co-op from I 1 :30 to 1 :30. 89 California is the land of sunshine. You ask why are the people knee deep in water? It is the rainy season. Girls wear boots and hats and bandanas and try to smile as if their nnascara were not running down their cheeks. Sonne people like rain because you cannot drill in the rain — they keep telling Captain Barker. After the sun come many from Westwood Hills to Sorrento in search of a tan. These lie side by side in ' the sand covered with oil and ask every five minutes what time is it so that they can go home. Some have asked — " Why do so many lie in such a small space v hen there is much empty beach around? " 91 -: :- i The library is a place where books are kept, or so they say. It is also a sood place in which to get cool on hot days or to sit when the Co-op is full and you have an hour before your next class. But most of all the library is a sood place to get a date for next Saturday night, or to see the cute Navy man in your Econ class. They have some good magazines in the library, and the ceiling is very pretty, so are the pictures on the wall. Some people go to the libe to study . . . they are eager. 92 I Seniors take over the Deauville Fugitives from Kerckhoff get to- Beach Club for the Aloha Ball. gether at the Aloha Ball. Taking time out between dances to enjoy the moon are Dee Stonesifer and Dick Stiores. ' Just call me ' hiitch ' , Siggy. ' 94 X ' 1 4 « 1 K With a nine-hour session of the Student Council " to innprove campus publications " the avowed highlight of his administration, amiable Bob Jaffie chalked up a noteworthy record for himself, inaugurating the very successful Presidents ' meetings and seeing the Welfare Board put into action. " Jaff " made a rapid ascent into K.hH. 204, aided by his personality smile and Farley-like aptitude for remembering names. His aim to create more interest in campus activities was definitely achieved as evidenced by capacity crowds at Council meetings and record voting turnouts. Other Jaffie innovations were the rigid enforcement of eligibility for student offices and the relntroduction of all student talent All-U-Sings. Far left: Bob goes over final plans for the Red Cross Drive with Gwen Symons and Bob Fischer. Left: Bob stirs up the old " Vote •or Jaffie " spirit at a Central ConDmittee meeting. 97 98 Top: U.C.LA. ' s official hostess we::-. D. snd Mrs. Dylcstra to the campus. Above: Enthusiastic Freshmen listen to Jean ' s advice at A.W.S. Orientation luncheon. Setting a sterling example for all potential B.W.O.C. ' s, Jean Bauer rose from the ranks of activity girls, garnering offices and honors as her capabilities were recognized and, after the most efficient campaigning in recent years, became Kerckhoff ' s first lady. Her list of accomplishments is astounding, including the organization of a smoothly run High School day; formulating, with Mortar Board, plans for a scholarship honorary; and aiding the editing of the Freshman handbooks, not to mention the hours spent toll- ing over copy for the Alumni Magazine. To promote better understanding between student officers Jean sponsored numerous " little office parties " for campus personalities and. In general, sparked Bruin doings. Pi Phi girl, Jean M. lays her ability to juggle dates, grade points and activities to efficient planning, of the outline and memoranda variety. 99 JOHNNY JACKSON Alumni Representative MYRICK LAND Forensics Board Chairman FRIEDA RAPOPORT Representative-a+-Large ROSE KOUMJIAN O.C.B. Chairman JACKIE NUGENT Theatre Activities Chairman MARLYS SWENSON U.R.A. President JACK PORTER A. M.S. President ANITA CHESTER A.W.S. President HELENE LICHT Publications Board Chairman BARBARA MILLIKIN War Board Chairman GWEN SYMONS Red Cross Chairman ROBERT JAFFIE A.S.U.C.L.A. President JEAN BAUER A.S.U.C.L.A. Vice-Pres. EUGENE LEE M.A.B. Chairman FRANK FOELLMER Representative-at-Large Acting as the voice of the Bruins, the Student Executive Council, headed by genial president Bob Jaffie, has served more than ever this year as a democratic clearing-house for all student problems and suggestions. Interest in student government reached its maxi- mum in February with the heated controversy over Myrick Land ' s eleven famous proposals for a sweeping revision of the personnel of the Student Executive Council. This led to one of the stormiest sessions in the SEC ' s history with student spectators as well as council members taking an active part in discussion and debate. A new member was admitted to the council this year in the person of Margaret Cooper, chairman of the newly created Welfare B oard which will henceforth be represented on the Student Council. Holding semi-monthly meetings in the Memorial Room of Kerck- hoff Hall, the members of the council have worked hard to coordi- nate their war-time activities under a unified, practical application of the A.S.U.C. Constitution. Far right: New Council members for spring term get acquainted. Bob Fischer, Representative-at-large; Mickey Maggiora, U.R.A. President; Margaret Cooper, Welfare Board Chairman; and Sally Jones, O.C.B. Chairman. Right: Bette Walburg, Representative-at-large, and h-lerb Glaser, Forensics Chairman, more new Council members, discuss a pertinent point. I i International House Connmittee, seated: Bob Jaffie, Frieda Rapoport, chairman; Anita Chester, Dorothy Fitzserald. Standins: Polly Ann King, Martha Fledderjohann, Luis Ramirez, Denny Petty, Mary Lee Prouty, and Bob Underwood. mm] COUNSEILORS The Student Counsellor plan, originated eight years ago for the purpose of acquainting new students with the advantages of the University and making them feel at home, has, this year, repeated its past success. Under the combined guidance of Joan Griffin and Jean Lapp, student counsellors, selected from the outstanding members of the junior and senior classes, served as guides and consultants to entrants during the first few weeks of the semes- ter. After interviewing the new students individually, they helped them to secure a place In the activities of their preference. Welfare Board: Ouida Pruit, Natalie Coles, Yosal Rogat, Margaret Cooper, chairman; hlolman Ekiund, Lee hierendeen. INTERWilTIONilL HOUSE With future trends toward international good will and understanding, U.C.L.A. ' s " I " House plays a vital part in developing nnutual respect for different races and religions of students on campus. The plans for the International House were given to the student body by Charles Cram who later gave his life for his country in Belgium. Money from the Alumni Memberships. Jr. Prom, and Aloha Balls has established a fund for the post-war construction of the House. Headed by co-sponsors, Dr. McHenry and Dr. Herrick, and chairman, Frieda Rapoport, international goodwill was fostered this semester by a series of Sunday night suppers. Joan Griffin, Ellen Sullivan, and Jean Lapp introduce Freshmen to the intricacies of Kerckhoff as part of their duties as Student Counsellors. iVELFHE BOARD An up and coming newcomer to Kerckhoff Hall this year is the Welfare Board. The purpose of this Board, as its name implies, is the welfare and co- ordination of the many activities on campus. The Board, through its four com- mittees, conducts investigations and makes recommendations to the Student Executive Council. The committees consist of the Bureau of Student Opinion, which Is in charge of students w ho are employed by the A.S.U.C., this term investigating the hours and wages of hashers working for living groups; the Student Library, which is designed to study students ' and library officials ' sug- gestions and put them to use; and the Social Service Committee which stu- dies all problems pertaining to student and faculty life, this semester inves- tigating Honoraries. This neophite organization is growing with the University, adding new committees to take care of the new activities that arise. 103 Board of Control: Jean Bauer, John Jackson, Mary Lou Brown, Bob Jaffle, Georse Taylor, Lee Robertson. William C. Ackerman, Peggy BOARD or CONTROL Acting mainly on the recommendation of the Student Executive Council, the Board of Control finds its most important task in maintaining a sound financial foundation for the Associated Student corporation. Presided over by Business Manager George Taylor, the Board, which is comprised of William C. Ackerman, Dean hielen Laughlin, Dean Earl J. Miller, Alumni Secretary John Jackson, A.S.U.C. president Bob Jaffie, A.S.U.C. vice-president Jean Bauer, and student representative Peggy Lee Robertson, approves all budgets, con- tracts and appropriations made by the A.S.U.C. The Board Is responsible for the yearly audit of the financial condition of the A.S.U.C, a summary which is published at the beginning of the school year. At the request of the Busi- ness Manager, the Board meets to advise him on the financial problems of the A.S.U.C, either concerning the financial status of the University or in conjunction with separate problems which may arise. 104 i [ [i:UTIVES Supervised by the Board of Regents, the Associated Stu- dent affairs are managed on a strictly self-governing and voluntary basis. Graduate Manager Williann C. Ackerman, the key man in all A.S.U. iffairs, controls all student enter- prises and directs fourteen different departments with his able assistant and right hand man, A. J. Sturzenegger, who supervises athletic budgets and expenses. Financial arrange- ments of the A.S.U.C. affairs are handled by George Taylor, Business Manager. A. J. Sturzene33er, Assistant Graduate Manaser George Taylor, Business Manager William C. Ackerman, Graduate Manager 105 A. s. y. c. op: Mary Lou Brown, Secretary to Graduate Manager op right: Herb Dallinger, Official Photographer eft: T. D. Stanford, Auditor and Purchasing Agent F r I c I u s Rowe Baldwin, Ticket Manager Eleanor Dixon, Cashier Joe Lennox, A.S.U.C. Accountant Fern Kelley, Cafeteria Manager Joe Felker, Warehouse Manager Ralph Stiiwell, Book Store Manager These Kerckhoff business officials are constantly on the job to see to it that all contracts, budgets, student speculations, and other such matters are kept on a sound financial basis by administering all collegiate business outside the strictly academic scope. Working in close cooperation with William C. Ackerman, Graduate Manager, as their coordinator, they do a fine and efficient job. It Is through their efforts that the students get athletic equip- ment, have a cafeteria and coop, publish an annual and paper, and get tickets and buy books, just to mention a few of the things under their care. It is because of these loyal and well known A.S.U.C. officials that the mechanisms of Kerckhoff are kept in smooth running order. 107 ORUNIZATION!; COH I Now doing practice teaching, Rose Koumjian ' s semester as chairman topped an outstanding campus career of A.W.S. work, positions on all class councils, membership in Spurs, and the presidency of Delta Zeta. Chairman Sally Jones, poised and charming Alpha spid rise to power the Freshman council, then transferred to the O.C.B. office as secretary. Sally ' s off-campus activities include Red Cross volunteer work and other phases of war work. the Organizations Control Board. It stipulates Facilitating the smooth running of campus activities is mc. , u, .. ., ..,.. . . . .. ...| dates and regulates all social functions. Annually the Board investigates the constitutions and academic standing of the members of all organizations. Commuting students are indebted to O.C.B. for able han- dling of transportation after the rush of the first two weeks of each semester. The re-addressing of all I missent to the university and maintaining an up-to-date file of organizations data are other services ren- I , r I ,1 A • 1 I rL.._i .__L_ :J__i.:-l :_4.«„ dered. The board consists of the chairman, elected by the Associated Students, a presidential appointee chairman. The board is broken down into smaller com jnd twelve to twenty members appointed by the mittees that handle transportation, and other problems. The chairman serves as president in the permanent or temporary absence of both the A.S.U.C.L.A. president and vice-president. She is personally responsible to the associated executive council for recognition and supervision of all campus organizations. Without the O.C.B., this year under the keen leadership of Rose Koumjlan and Sally Jones, a smooth running campus would be impossible. 108 ROl BOHD An activity gal from way back. Virginia Anderson has been an efficient elections chairman. Jinni, an Alpha Gam, was tapped for Spurs at the end of her Freshman year and served as Vice-president of the Junior Class. Ha rd members from left to right are Joan Griffin, Dorothy Licht, Mitzi Baumgarten, Ruth Levine, Sally my Jones, Rose Koumjian, Marilyn Fine, Betty Walburg, Ruth Oswald, Evelyn Stone, Mitzi Chapman, Auralie Ax Jacqueline Towers, Virginia Anderson. o A w u t a Mtj 110 i» ' .sk ' y A.W.S. Board Seated, Left to Right: Pat Connolly, Ellen Sullivan, Jane Lothlen, Anita Chester, Myrtle Hughes. Marilyn Fine. Marianne Perron. Betty Neiger, Betty Baker. Standing: Frreda Rapoport, Rose Mary Doerman. Co-ordinating the activities of U.C.L.A. vyomen with efforts to win the war and training them to be leaders in the post-war world were the aims of A.W.S. president Anita Chester and her able assistants, vice-president Gerry Krage, secretary Jane Lothian, treasurer Betty Baker, and the A.W.S. council, connprised of nnembers representing every field of wonnen ' s activities. Fulfilling her office capably, dark-haired, vivacious Anita leaped fronn the rigors of editing copy for the Book to guiding the destinies of the more than three thousand women students on campus. To meet the ever increasing need for college women trained as leaders In varied fields, the Associated Women Stu- dents Invited a number of authorities In their professions to divulge trade secrets and give would-be career girls advice at vocational guidance meetings. Another feature Introduced by Anita, Key and Scroller and former Spur, was a meeting and tea with " our cross town rivals " to promote better understanding between women on the two campuses. V ' y St ' " Kill,) " Josie Makes Hey " , Women ' s Week keynote, held true ■for the whole year of activities as feminine supremacy became an actuality even outside of KhI 222. Josie Bruin reigned uncontested during Women ' s Week and U.C.L.A. men, after being excluded from Hi-Jinks, luncheon and a tea, emerged to attend the turnabout dance. Bettering student faculty relations was a party at Dr. and Mrs. Beals ' home. In May, cotton-clad women picnicked in Sophomore Grove at the Cotton Carnival. The annual activity banquet, with a United Nations theme, climaxed the year ' s many events. 13 A.M.S. Board, top row, left to right: Don Warner, Frank Forbath, Bob Knerl, Ed Gleitsman, Vance Flernmg, Terry Irvine, Ad Brugger, and Joe Smith. Bottom row, left to nght: Mort Bender, Neal Hospers, Bill Matcha, John Place, Jack Porter, Ernie Wolfe, Bert Sherwood, Bob Hindle. Opening the Season ' s acti g the beason s activities with their Orientation Smoker, the A.M.S. Board spent the remainder of the winter semester reorganizing under the able guidance of Jack Porter, A.M.S. President. With the aid of Ernie Wolfe, Vice-president, he gathered some of the members to guard the bonfire at the Homecoming Rally. When the students turned out to greet ' Dr. Dykstra at the campus rally, the A.M.S. was duly proud that the success of the affair was due largely to the efforts of its Board members. Besides social events the A.M.S. plays an active part in student government through the representation of their President on the Student Executive Council. After several semesters of inactivity the A.M.S. is striving to regain its position among the leading campus organizations; and under competent leadership it has done this with success throughout the year. 114 AHOCUnD MEN STUDENTS m Above: Jack Porter, President Below: John Place, Secretary-Treasurer: Ernie Wolfe, Vice- President 115 m: w The smoke did rise, and the beer did flow when men students gathered in the gym for their semi-annual smokers as sponsored by the A. M.S. Entertainment was noisy as well as fluid. A medley of band music and University songs filled the air for blocks around, hiighlights of the pro- gram were boxing matches and mo- tion pictures, while the appearance of genial actors Misha Auer, Joe E. Brown and Pat O ' Brien added to the general hilarity. Above: Marlys Swenson, President (Fall Term) and Elizabeth " Mickey " Maggiora, President, (Spring Ternn). Right, U.R.A. Executive Board: " Mickey " Maggiora, Shirley Nish, Rochelle Mandel. Seated: Marlys Swenson, President, and Serena Sharp. 18 Hard-workins Marilyn Perkins wielded the gavel for U.R.A. durms the difficult summer term. Spurring the few students on through the hottest days with her attractive recreational program, Marilyn and her cooper- ative staff staged the big S.C.-U.C.L.A. rally recreational, the " Dance on Janss " . Providing pastime pleas- ures during the fall term was the job of vivacious Marlys Swenson. Extending U.R.A. facilities to all campus organizations and helping committee chairmen with their job of planning dances, tennis meets, tournaments, archery contests, and other playtime activities, Marlys also rendered her aid to U.R.A. vice-president Serena Sharp, in her big job of organizing the Mardi Gras. Clever Mickey Maggiora stepped into the president ' s chair for the spring term and set out to have bigger and better recs. The " Beach Ball " and the " Ship-a-Boy " . an outside dance to bid the graduating " R.O. ' s " a last goodbye, showed that Mickey had reached her goal. U R A. Board, seated: Ann Hebert, Evelyn Freed, Shirley Nish, Marlys Swenson, President; Serena Sharp, Rochelle Mandel, Marjorie Lund, Barbara McAllister. Standing: Elizabeth Magsiora, Ernestine Sondheimer, Barbara Auslander, Winnie Bowen, Judy Reisman, and Alice Mitchell. 119 R. Providins relaxation for book-fevered brains, the U.R.A., headed by presidents Marilyn Perkins, Marlys Swenson, and Elizabeth Maggiora, put on many of those bi-monthly Friday night " recs " which provided an opportunity for Joe and Josie Bruin to get acquainted informally. Navy students and returned veterans v ere especially v elcomed. With novel decorations and such themes as " The Casba " , " Hov dy-Do " , and " Ship-Ahoy " , the womens gym drew record crowds to dance, play badminton or volleyball, swim, and shuffle the cards. In February the annual Mardi Gras, under the chairmanship of Serena Sharp, was presented to raise funds for the U.C.L.A. ' s future Inter- national House. Living groups and honoraries sponsored booths while Jule " Stormy " Charney, Meteorology instructor, was chosen to reign as King. A " Down Basin Street " recreational served as a climax to the annual hiigh School Day when eager future Bruins had a chance to glimpse a part of U.C.L.A. ' s social life. A. 120 C R [ A T I M I S ' W«j ' I i l PUBLICATION!; I Left to right: Harland Johnson, Joe Morheim, Rayle Paica, hiannah Bloom, Mr. Morris, Tiny Licht, Jane Wallerstedt, Barbara Sheriff and Mary Rawhngs. Right: Jane Wallerstedt congratulates Lee Monteleone on her new position as Secretary of Publications. Far right: Mr. Morris, Mary Rawlings and Doris Willens go over some important reports. Mr. Harry E. Morris, efficient director of the Publications Board, looks up for a moment from his work. To be or not to be — It ' s up to the Publications Board to decide upon all problenns pertaining to campus publications. The perennial question of the Claw ' s official status and the advisability of a Literary Magazine on campus were two of the more important questions which came before the board this year. Pub Board Is composed of the editors of the Bruin and the Southern Campus, their business man- agers, the associate editor of the annual, the managing editor of the paper, and a presidential appointee. Chair- man of the group is automatically filled by the Editor of the California Bruin. Newly appointed director is Mr. Harry Morris who succeeds Mr. William Ackerman in the advisory capacity. Mr. Morris is also acting director of the Athletic l ' ews Bureau, Assistant Graduate Manager, and Assistant Purchasing Agent. Jane Wallerstcdt handled the post of secretary during the fall semester while Lee Monteleone ected as scribe In the spring session. 125 %U- Editlng a year book isn ' t as simple as it looks. It means more than holding down the num- ber one desk and assuming an executive expression. Ask Barbara Sheriff. She knows It means daily confabs with Kerckhoff officials, numerous trips to the printers and engravers, months of battling against time and all important deadlines. It means high-pressuring reporters, soft soaping photographers, and cracking the whip on the staff in general. In short, it is a twenty- four hour a day job, but one that Barbara has handled like a veteran In spite of the fact that she is the first Junior to edit the Book. Thanks to Barb ' s ingenuity and originality this twenty-sixth volume of the Southern Campus is one in which every staff member is proud to have had a part. Credit also to Mary Rawlings, self termed " Assoch " of the annual and " right hand man " whose untiring efforts helped Barbara over many a rough spot. But In giving " ye editors " their due let us not forget the ofHce across the way where Harland Johnson struggled and overcame the innumerable problems of Business Manager. " H.B. " Is one in a million with more than his share of efficiency and dependability. Who else could so success- fully handle the financial end of both the Southern Campus and the Navy Year Book? It must be remembered that much of the preparatory work In the business department was laid by Mary Lou Williams, third member of the " three blind mice " trio, who devoted many weeks of the summer semester to " the cause. " Tof3 left: Mary Rawlings, Associate Editor. Top right: Mary Lou Williams, Manage Summer. Bottom left: Barbara Sheriff, Editor. Bottom right: Harland Johnson, Manage Fall, Spring. 127 Left to right: Maryann Wheeler, Engravings Editor; Eleanor Robinson, Copy Editor; Sieglinde hienrich, Organizations Editor. Orchids to Maryann Wheeler, Engravings Editor; Eleanor Robinson, Copy Editor; Sieglinde Henrich, Organizations Editor; and Alice Harth, Art Editor. They put their shoulders to the wheel and the result nnay be another All-American annual. Others who can take a bow are Gene Lee, Sports Editor; Dorothy Haines, Photo-Librarian; photographers hHerb Dallinger, Stan Harkins, Don Aron; and Pat Watts and Neal hHospers who han- dled the social end. But it was not all work and no play to these top-flight Southern Campus workers. Even editing an annual has its lighter monnents. There are more laughs than growls in KhH 304, and when time hangs heavy there is always The View. Kidding the goldfish is more than a slang expression to the devotees of the third floor as witnessed by the pleased expressions habitual • to Buster and Betty Lou. Rumor has it that the gang is peti- tioning for a Southern Campus office on the first floor. They can be sure of the whole hearted support of every Bruin who has ever legged it up the four flights of stairs. Alice hHarth, Art Editor Patti Madsen, Office Manager 128 C " Left to right: Photographers Jack Millikin, Stan Harkins, Gene Jacobs, George Gourrich, Clarence Hill and Don Aron. 1 .,v- A Gene lee. Sports Editor Pat Watts, Social Editor te Herb Dalllnger, Photographer Alice Koestner, Appointment Secretary Dorothy Haines, , Photo-Librarian Hugh Sutherland, .J Assistant Sports Editor Bob Hindle, Assistant Sports Editor . 1 " l " l- -l-l- -«-(- - .T -l-»-,-,-,-,s- COPY STAFF: Top row from left to right: Carolyn Watts, Joan Yates, Sally Fox, Mickey Gorman. Phyliss Pedersen, Pat Nelson. Vivian Reed and Virginia Germain. Bottom row: Eleanor Robinson ICopy Editori. Mary Dee Hattic, Nancy Haney. Barbara Bodley and Joan Popenoe. ORGANIZATIONS STAFF: Top row from left to right: Helen Bradley. Mickey Gorman, June Reed, Betty Baron. Helen Edwards. Dorothy Kimble, Marian Moore, Connie Currey and Carol Spence. Middle row: Dolly Robinson, Cwen Myers, Bernice Shahbazian. Margaret Wiley. Alice |ean Newhouse and Trudy Johnston. Bottom row: Ria Timmerman. Mary Dee Hattic and Janice Miller. ENGRAVINGS STAFF: Left Wheeler (Engravings Editor Dorothy Haines and Shirley Smith. SALES STAFF: Left to right: Charia Bisno, Yolanda Bongiovanni. Lillian Manning, Joan Yates, Lorraine Champion, Alice Koestner. Kay Toews, Peggy Constance and Neal Hospers I Sales Manager). The forgotten cog in the nnachine that turns out annuals is the managerial staff, without which no Southern Campus could ever go to press. These unsung heroes of KH 304 are responsible for securing the largest volume of advertising on record in recent years. This takes brain as well as brawn, coupled with a personality that makes the customer sign on the dotted line. This year ' s advertising tycoons were Harland Johnson and EH Black. The life of the staff and dynamo of the sales department is " perennial glad boy " Neal hHospers, whose super sales campaigns, a la Muntz, made the books sell faster than L.S.-M.F.T. ' s in the co-op. I 130 Betty Ann Walker, Senior Reservations Manager Barbara Barton, Organization Contracts Manager Elinor Black, Associate Manager Neal Hospers, Sales Manager Ann!; 131 Helene Llcht, Editor (Fall) Living up to its tradition of publishing on an unbiased basis all campus news and messages of the A.S.U.C L.A. officers, faculty members, and students, the CALIFORNIA BRUIN became a symbol of the ideas, pre- judices and desires of a united student body. One need only glance at the articles published in the BRUIN to verify it as a representative of all issues which came to the attention of the Associated Students. As a source of information, education, and pleasure, the BRUIN found an important place in the lives of all those connected with U.C.L.A., from the freshmen neophytes to the departed alumni. Chief editorial posi- tions were held by women during the past year. Pat Campbell helped to enliven the summer semester by making the BRUIN as interesting and as full of spirit as was possible. Thanks to hielene " Tiny " Licht, the important issues dealing with the A.S.U.C.L.A. constitutional amendment were given lengthy publicizing during the fall semester, while Doris Willens proved to be a worthy successor as editor throughout the spring term. 132 I nilFOniA BRUIN BRUIN HIIIB[S Members of the Bruin sports staff look up from Healy ' s instruction into the photosrapher ' s flash bulb. Right: Jim Healy, Sports Editor Fraida Shapiro, Desk Editor Bill Stout, Night Editor Marianne Perron, Night Editor Anne Stern, Night Editor Ann Hebert, Desk Editor Elaine Diamond, Desk Editor Ellen Sullivan, Desk Editor Phylis Mindlin, Desk Editor i Kerckhoff 212, otherwise known as the Bruin Office, is renowned for its dilapidated type- writers, shouting desk editors and its constant state of confusion. In spite of all the noise and disorder, the Bruin nniraculously nnanages to ap- pear three times a week to give Uclans the low- down on campus affairs as well as the latest up-to- the-minute news of world events. Much of the credit for getting the paper assembled and out on time should be given to Night Editors Mari- anne Perron, Anne Stern and Bill Stout. These hard working scribes supervise the page composition and are on the lookout to catch all errors that may have been overlooked. They are held gen- erally responsible for the paper and get most of the blame if anything goes wrong. Desk Editors Elaine Diamond, Ellen Sullivan, Ann Hebert, Fraida Shapiro, and Phylis Mindlin diligently read all stories for style, errors and general content. They also keep a daily check on the United Press reports. Jim hiealy, in his capacity as Sports Editor, covers all athletic events in reporting the sports news. 135 liyUEIiUL HUFF Members of the Bruin Managerial Staff, standing, left to right, are: Elaine Lazurus, Lillian Mae Wilkman, Mary Lou Busath, Lois Everson, Margery Cheney, and Ferrill Patterson. Seated are Dick Collins and Mary Jane Tolton. e te. Rayle Paica, Mana3er Summer and Fall Richard Collins, Manager Spring Carroll Sugar, National Advertising Manager Mary Jane Tolten, Circulation Manager Wide circulation amons eager readers of the California Bruin rests upon the shoulders of Mary Jayne Tolton, Circulation Manager for the spring sennester, who is continuing the excellent record of nine thousand copies each issue which has been nnaintained in the past. Since the Bruin is issued three tinnes a week, this circulation involves more than one million copies during each school year. Large circulation means more and better paid advertising, and a part of this important field is directed by National Advertising Manager, Carroll Sugar. Richard Collins as Manager of the Bruin, supervises the work of the Circulation and Advertising Managers and is in charge of the pro- motion and general well-being of the periodical. The position was held last fall by Rayle PaIca, who started the publication on a financially successful school year. The Managerial Staff assists these managers and contributes greatly to the planning and hard work necessary for the successful appearance of the newspaper. 137 Members of the Theatre Activities Board are, I eft to right: Joan Gainsly, Jack Morrison, llyana Yankwich, Jackie Nugent, Barbara Wickham, Bob Burns, Jackie Dunham, and George Stern. THEUn BOARD Ralph Freud, director, is the guid- ing spirit of Campus Theatre. 140 Jackie Nugent, program representa- tive, and Jack Morrison, graduate director, are ardent Campus The- atre fans. Campus Theatre came into its own this fall when it returned to the Royce h all stage. An outstanding produc- tion of the semester was Elmer Rice ' s selective-realistic " Two on An Island " . Of especial note were George Arm- strong ' s sets which were standouts in the production. Convincingly suave was Waldon Boyle ' s portrayal of a producer harassed by an ambitious couple, sympathetically enacted by Mary Hasson and Jack Conradt. Of the multiplicity of minor characters Naome Stevens, llyana Yankwich, Dan Matthews, and Earle Herndan turned in lively performances. Back stage, student director Betty Mac Hernon, proved that wise use of staging, coordi- nation, and pacing makes for a success, but successfully. TWO ON H lUAND Jack Conradt, in character tot " Two on An Island, " takes a job as a waiter while waiting tor a job on Broadway. Outstanding set for " Two on An Island " was George Armstrong ' s cardboard and paint subway, Jackie Nugent and Dan Matthews emoting. " TH[ IMAGINARY INVALID " 142 If it isn ' t one thin3 it ' s another. Left, top to bottonn, " The Innaginary Invalid " Ralph Freud is by turns heckled, defied, and taunted by Phyllis Lockhart, Marilyn Clark, and Pat Englund, while left, above, his " daughter " Marilyn Clark pilots more trouble with her true love Emmanuel Lombard. An hilarious time is had by all, especially the audience. rbara Beldon, Lee Kendall, and Jack Conradt share top billing in the Campus Theatre ' s production of Saroyan ' s " The Time of Your Life " . Above, left to right, Waldow Boyle, Booth Goodman, Jack Conradt, Lee Kendall and " Boogie " Bob Rogers spend the better part of their life in Nick ' s Bar. Last January the flavor of the continent was brought to Royce hiall via Moliere ' s play of life in seventeenth century France, " The Innaginary Invalid " . Complete v ith period costumes, wigs, and inter- mittent ballet numbers, staged by the Dance Theatre, U.C.L.A. had a production on its hands. Pat Englund, in the role of the coquetish maid Toinette, and Ralph Freud, as the invalid, with Jack Conradt as his doctor, added confusingly to the satire-romance. With the premiere of the Saroyan saga " Time of Your Life " in March, Campus Theatre revived the custom of presenting a series of intergrated plays. This spring the theme was western — western plays by western authors for a western audience. Top-notch performances were turned in by Jack Conradt, Barbara Belden, and Lee Kendall. Outstand- ing among " Nick ' s " , Irwin F. Wohl, assorted clientele were Booth Goodman, Bob Rogers, Naomi Stevens, Dr. Richard h ocking and Waldon Boyle. With this production Campus Theatre launched Into a season of exceptional success, climaxed by the all-student production of " Rose of the Rancho " , a musical, and Maxwell Anderson ' s epic of the Southwest, " Night Over Taos " . 143 " THE THREE SISTERS " Orlando F. Weber, llyana Yankwlch, and Dan Matthews drink a toast to a Ions and successful run for " The Three Sisters ' The December presentation of the Anton Chekhov drama, " The Three Sisters " , marked the opening of the 1944-45 local theatrical season. Portrayals of the frustrated sisters, personification of a decadent Czarist Russia, were adeptly handled by Doreen hHanley as Olga, the eldest, llyana Yankwich as the over- bearing Marsha, and Nancy Lee Johnson as the idealistic Irma. The sisters were supported by an able cast Including Emanuel Lombard and Irene Ramos. Under the student direction of Jane Smissman, the Chekhov epic proved a prophetic prelude to the season of successes to follow. December was also the opening of the season for the Little Theatre Group. On stage in Royce Hall 170 aspiring young actors preview scenes from the Royce hiall production for the following week. It is from this experimental workshop, where all may try their hand that the Royce Hall thespians emerge. This year the workshop was under the super- vision of llyana Yankwich, an able actress in her own right. 144 Zeta Phi Eta girls, left to right, are: Helen Greene- baum, Valarie Bonapart, Madelyn Turner, Jane Smiss- man, Estelle Karchnner, Nanci Jepson, Jacqueline Nugent, llyana Yankwich, and Marilyn Clark. Below, left to right, are: George Armstrong, llyana Yank- wich, Robert Lee, Jack Morrison, Estelle Karchmer, Pat Cooper, Alice Cassard, George Stern, Romola Temken, and Nanci Jepson. Kap and Bells mennbers. Zeta Phi Eta claims for membership those women who have distinguished themselves in the speech arts. The first national professional sorority for women in the United States it was founded at Northwestern University in 1893. U.C.L.A. ' s chapter was established in 1930. Kap and Bells is the local, upper-division dramatic honorary for both men and women. Its purpose is to recognize the outstanding achievements of a select group of students representing all phases of play production, and to further the social activities of Campus Theatre. 145 Filling in the vacancies with wonnen and se University and Santa Monica High School students, the Bruin band has had its best year since the disbanding of its peace-time aggregation. With a repertoire of school and service songs, the band, in its appearances at the football and basketball games, led the Bruin rooters in an all- out show of Bruin spirit. The spring semester saw the revival of the concert band, replete with afternoon concerts for the University public. Leader Allen, proud of this year ' s band, is busy with dreams of a regular band room where the boys, and the girls, too, can beat the band to their heart ' s content. 146 A CAPELl A CHOIR With its ranks Invaluably replenished by Navy men, much thanks to the co-operation of Lt. Reynolds and Capt. Barker, the A Capella Choir has realized a very satisfactory year. The Christmas season was a busy one for the choir. Besides its usual Christmas-time appearances at various church functions, it trekked up to Port Hueneme to spread the Christmas spirit amons the Navy boys stationed there. In their spare time the choristers prepared a program of Christmas music for the Bruin public. To finish off the Christmas season the choir sang Men- delssohn ' s " Hymn of Praise " at a program in honor of the arrival of Dr. Dykstra at U.C.L.A. To round out the year, the A Capella gave a masterly performance of the Mozart " Litany " in its traditional Easter- tide program. Under the very capable leadership of its director, Raymond Moreman, the A Capella Choir had one of its most successful seasons this year. Not only did they contribute music for many campus prosrams, but they also entertained many audiences of servicemen and membe.s of the off-campus public. Readins clockwise: Royce Hall suest artists Included talented Robert Casadesus, Yehudi Menuhin, Alexander Kipnis, Patrice Munsel, and the Ballet Theatre. 1944.45 ushered in the eighth season of the Concert Series in Royce Hall Auditorium. Six concerts were pre- sented, including the ever popular recital by the Young Artists Contest winners, four in number this year. The season was opened in November by Robert Casadesus, pianist virtuoso. In January Yehudi Menuhin, violinist of renown, appeared, followed in February by the Ballet The- atre and its company of stars including such artists as Alicia Markova, Anton Dolin, and Nora Kaye. The Metro- politan Opera was well represented by baritone Alexander Kipnis and Patrice Munsel, 20-year-old soprano, who brought the season to a successful conclusion. y ' im t ' . ' JJ H: CONCERT n R I ES r a The Forensics team, left to right, consists of Diane Hampton, Norman Barke Fred Masserik, Arthur Williams, Bob Feinerman, Herb Glaser, Dr. Lev ' r- -j._ i_.-:-ii__ c A-_-i.i._ r,-i:-.i... _-j i g Stevens ms, Duu reinemidn, neru vjidber, ur. Lewis, Jenniellen Ferguson, Annette Dolinsky, and J Dr. Wesley Lewis, faculty Chairman, the guiding spirit of Forensics. The 1944-45 Forensics activities saw the women talking their way into the spotlight. The Misses Dolensky and Ferguson started the season out right by taking second place in women ' s debating at the Pasadena College Invitational Contest. In the same contest, but working singly, Annette Dolensky placed second in women ' s oratory, while Jenniellen Ferguson came in second in women ' s impromptu speaking. Upholding the masculine honor was Bob Feinerman who took second place in men ' s oratory. After their initial success, the eloquent team of Ferguson, Feinerman, and Dolensky bore down on Stockton, California, to come home with a win and two places in the Western States Contest. Miss Ferguson took first place in women ' s extemporaneous with second place honors going to Mr. Feiner- man and Miss Dolensky for men ' s and women ' s oratory, hiighpoint of the season was the Pepperdine Contest, sponsored by the Pi Kappa Delta speech honorary society. Joan Stevens came out first and Adrienne Kosches, third in interpretations, while Annette Dolensky and Jenniellen Ferguson tied for first in women ' s debate. Leave it to the ladies to get in the last word. 150 Dr. Lewis 3lves Joan Stevens, Jenniellen Fersuson, and Annette Dolinsky a few pointers on how to win an argunnent. Handling all controversial issues ior Forensics are Herb Glaser, Joan Stever and Bob Feinerman of the Debate Squad. irriJ H ,nm Gettin3 tosether after classes at the " V " is a Phrateres traditior Philia members 3ather around the piano at the Phrateres Rumpus Party. U L P H n Bert Sherwood wears the crown as Kin3 of the annual Phrateres Ball. Chcrie Brubaker Lucille Clark Fay Clinton Kathenne Duling Patricia Eade T[li[S COUNCIL With their aim of creating friendliness among all women students on campus, both org and non-org alike, never forgotten, Phrateres was one of the busiest organizations at U.C.L.A. this year. Included among their numerous activities was their annual formal dance which Is always one of the outstanding dances of the season. Bi-monthly sports events such as volley ball and recreational swimming were also sponsored by Phrateres and proved to be very popular, hiighllght of their semester ' s activities, however, was the twentieth anniversary birthday party held at Hershey Hall last fall In honor of Dean Laughlin. Present at this formal gathering were Dean Earl J. Miller, Dr. and Mrs. Moore, and representatives from every sorority and residence hall on campus. Phrateres was first originated on this campus in 1925 by Dean Helen Laughlin and since then it has spread to college campuses all over the country. The officers for this year include Presi- dent Marjorle Mapes, Vice-president Dorothy Kelley, Recording Secretary Patricia Eade ar.d Treasurer Kathryn Hartlg. 155 To provide a medium of contact among girls who are economics and business administration majors, Alpha Chi Delta was founded in 1924 by Mrs. Eva M. Allen and Mrs. Estella B. Plough. Business women from many fields come to speak to the members and help them gain more knowledge of the sphere of their particular interest. A perpetual trophy is presented by the alumnae, which is a large and active one, to the Alpha Chi Delta girl who receives the highest all-university scholarship average at the time of her graduation. Another trophy, a perpetual loving cup, is awarded to the girl who makes the highest average during the time she was a lower division member. Dorothy Allen Shirley Davies Gayle Dunn Katherine Duzenberry Dorothy Fanes Jacqueline Gibney Ruth Hamblin Mildred Hankins Barbara Hunstc Gloria Jobes Clara Kibby Kathleen Noud Nelda Overton Esther Price Katherine Rush Deborah Shulman Nancy Thompson Mary Ann Whe HPHU CHI D[LH 156 Bernice Denton Grace Davis Jacqueline Allan Vernelle Gouthier Cullie Lee Hubert Jessie McDaniel Josephine Marshall Ouida Pruitt Beatrice Smith Constance Berryman Jessie May Brown Lola Coleman Gwendolyn Dusuau Gloria Ford Irma Gilmore Odessa James Josephine Jordan Evelyn Leonard Jessie Mae Millhouse Alphonsine Paltron Mary Pollard Winifred Smith Josephine Spearman Louise Terrell War activities held first place with Alpha Kappa Alphas this year. Once a month the service men convalescing at Birmingham Hospital were entertained by this cure-all group. Aside from bringing cheer to the bedsides with good- humored conversation, programs of song and dance were planned. Another possessor of the Alpha ' s time was the U.S.O. canteen service. Under the leadership of Odessa James, sorority representative on the War Board at the Univer- sity, the girls took over once a month supplying food, drinks, and entertainment. Alpha Kappa Alpha, founded in 1906 at Howard University, nationally maintains the Mississippi Health Project and a non-partisan lobbyist in Washington, D. C. Here on campus the girls have nicely put into effect a system of vocational guidance for high school graduates expecting to go to college. 157 Diana Pregerson Ruth Robertson Dorothy Shaber Artene Shufro Edna Mae Walte mU LAMBDA D[IIA Freshmen women with a 2.5 average at the end of their first or second semester are eligible to membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, national scholastic honorary. Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924 and today boasting forty-seven chapters, the local group was organized five years ago by Dean hielen Laughlin. The only freshman women ' s honorary on campus. Alpha Lambda Delta strives to promote living with an increased appreciation for study and the cultural phases of campus life. These young women have offered tKeir assistance on campus by helping with the reading and correcting of examination papers. Off campus activities included the supervision of play hours at the Children ' s Club Room at Saw- telle Playground, a recreational center designed to aid underprivileged children. A get-together with Phi Eta Sigma, the scholastic honorary for men of the Freshman class, was the social high- light of the year. This year ' s leaders were Diana Pregerson, Dorothy Shaber, and Arlene Shufro. 158 UPHU sicy upy Elizabeth Broggi Mary Ellen Cork Dorothy Loll One of the top honoraries on campus, Alpha Sigma Alpha, strives to promote physical, intellectual, social, and spiritual development of young women in the school of education. A vi ell-rounded program of activities this year demonstrated their ability to reach this goal. Starting off with a " Bit O ' Sweden " dinner and show pledge party early in the semester, the prospective educators also passed judgment on the " Drunkard " in April, held a party at the Holland ' s ranch, a Mother-Daughter break- fast, and in June, a beach party at Laguna. To do their share in the war effort, the girls spent many hours knitting for the Red Cross; and, in order to better prepare themselves for the future, the actives and alumni sponsored a lecture by Dr. WooTon on " Postwar Education " , followed by a joint buffet supper. Dorothy hlolland pre- sided as president the first semester; Elizabeth Broggi, the second. Miss Broggi also received the honor of having her name engraved on the Alpha Sigma Alpha Schol- arship Cup for having the highest scholastic average of the group this year. 59 Dorothy Allen Janet Allen Claire Bradford Laura Evans Martha Fledderjoha Marilyn Gentle Barbara Glayzer Betty Goodman Helen Greenbaum An honorary for service ren- dered within the Masonic Club, Areme is organized for women students interested in furthering philanthropic and social work on campus. During the past year members have been working for the benefit of the boys at Lark Ellen Home. The traditional rush teas, slumber parties, theatre parties, and a raffle also kept the girls busy. Outstanding members of the group this last year have been Dorothy Fulghum, presi- dent; Betty Goodman, past president; Wanda Smith, Ma- sonic Club president, and Carol Cattermole and Martha Fled- derjohn. 160 f a Composed of art majors who maintain a B average and are judged most capable in their department, Delta Epsilon set a record of outstanding activity last year. The group responded to all calls for help and drew posters, made decorations, and facilitated many campus func- tions. Delta Epsilon also assists the faculty in the art department. The campus group is not a chapter of the art honorary founded in Vermont in I 920 which became national in 1928. The present chapter is affiliated with Delta Epsilon West Coast National which was begun in order to continue work apart from the eastern organization. Serving as national president is Mrs. Sooy, while Norma Hagen presides on ths campus. 161 Oh, ho! Notice our man Jaffie. Looks hke a second term campaisn smile. But ' with Fischer across the table, anythins can happen, and evidently did. Always present when there ' s food on the program, Cal Club members honor Dr. Sproul at another food-fest. " Coop " and table while " Siggy " takes anothe ' Andy " smile across the bite and Foellmer gets distracted. Acting as an under-graduate inter-campus organization to maintain harmonious relation- ships and promote understanding among the several University campuses, California Clu ' is sponsored by President Robert Gordon Sproul who founded it in 1934. Each year he chooses twenty upper-division student leaders as members. Active chapters are estab- lished at U.C.L.A., Berkeley, and San Francisco. Bruce Ferguson is chairman of the U.C.L.A. chapter. The Berkeley members acted as hosts to U.C.L.A. Cal - Clubbers who traveled north in October to see the Cal-U.C.L.A. football game, while in January the southern chapter entertained Dr. Sproul at a luncheon in Sophomore Grove. In 1943 Cal Club founded the Deming G. Maclise Scholarship Fund which provides money for an inter- campus exchange arrangement to acquaint students with the state-wide facilities of then- University. This in turn gives the members of Cal Club a chance to travel, to meet fellow members, in order that they may return to their own campuses with a broad know ' edge and understanding of the University of California as a whole. 162 Dr. Sproul takes Cal Club prexy Frank Foellmer aside at the picnic in Sophomore Grove to dlvulse a few words of wlsdon-,. Pierre Anderson Charles Bailey Jean Bauer Jack Boyd Judy Colyer Bob Cooling Margaret Cooper Janet Dunn Bruce Ferguson Bob Fischer Sieglinde Henric Bob Jaffie Harland Johnso: Helene Licht Gale Long Leslie PauMin Herschel Peak Jack Porter William Rankin Frieda Raooporf Jack Schultz Gwenn Symons £ ? P.-i€» Bob Patrick John W Peek Jack Porter Robert Rogers Bert J Sherwood Douglas Stone Don Werner Originated by Johnny Peek, first ex-student returning to campus after combat duty, Calvets is rapidly becoming one of the leading campus organizations. The club is composed of all ex-service men and women of this war who arc attending U.C.L.A. under one of the scholastic subsidies provided by the government for returning vet- erans. Similar to organizations on other campuses, the Bruin vets hold their meetings at St. Alban ' s church, although plans are being made to establish a permanent club center. At present there are over seventy-five active Calvets, but with the large num- ber of veterans expected to return to the campus, this number will very likely be doubled or trebled in the near future. During the past year the club has been under the leadership of presidents Johnny Peek and Phil Ackley and the advisorship of Bar- ney Atkinson. Other members who had much to do in putting the organization on its feet during the initial stages were A. M.S. President Jack Porter, Gordon Cleator, Terry Levlne, and Mort Bender. Honorary members were Dean Hubberty, Guy Har- ris, y.M.C.A. director; Dr. Robert Webb, Coordinator of Veteran Affairs; and Dr. Dean McHenry, Coordinator of the Navy program. lgnorin3 the manpower shortage. Jewel Levin poses with fellow Cal Vets. The pause that refreshes seenns to please Holman Ekiund, Barney Atkinson, George Partridege, Jerry Moore, .and John Peek as they discuss Cal-Vet p-oblems. 165 The upper fifteen per cent of general elementary education majors are the only ones eligible for membership in Delta Phi Upsilon. This national women ' s educational honorary was founded on this campus in 1924 for the purpose of promoting professional attainments in the field of early childhood education and setting a high goal of achieve- ment before undergraduate students. The honorary was founded nationally in 1923 and the chapter at U.C.L.A. was the second to be established. Experts on childhood education are the featured speakers at their meetings which are held twice a month in hHailmann Library. This group also helps a great deal with Homecoming, and numerous teas and luncheons throughout the year are a part of their program. Officers for the past year have been: Lorraine hlolve, President; Marie Evenson, Vice-president; Phyllis Perelman, Cor- responding Secretary; Jeanne Bentley, Recording Secretary, and Marjorie Gordon, Treasurer. 166 woMfrs n[[ Winifred Bowen Polly Erwin Elizabeth Jones Barbara Stickney Barbara Cape!! Evelyn Gates Betty Lou Lamoureau ■ Wieler Accompanying John Charles Thomas in bring- ing Easter services to forty thousand men at Santa Ana Army Air Base, the Women ' s Glee Club climaxed a record of outstanding activity. Be- sides appearing at many army camps, the club entertained on campus at various Christmas pro- grams, including the Faculty Women ' s Club annual Christmas party and the annual Christmas concert at Royce hHall in conjunction with the A Capella choir and the madrigal singers. The group is directed by Ralph Moremen and consists of forty members who meet twice weekly in EB 132. Presiding over the group is Barbara Capell, at present only elected officer. 167 Bella Burstein Morton Korengold Hillel Council members under the directon of Rabbi Bernard Harrison gather at the RCB for one of their meetings. Founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois, Hillel now boasts one hundred and sixty chapters on cannpuses throughout the United States and Can- ada. Uniting Jewish students, Hillel strives to supple- ment acadennic attainments with the cultural phase according to the circumstances of each college. Rabbi Bernard Harrison is director of the U.C.L.A. Hillel chapter, while Bobbie Saks presides over Hillel Council meetings. Social events during the past year included an open house during which the drama group portrayed the life of Hillel, a dance combined with a Hillel officer election rally, and a dinner which helped to raise funds for the Jewish Welfare. ftf UPPA P H I I [ ] Marian Blackie Helen Bowen Margaret Brown Betty Essington Margie Haught Kathryn Kracht Harriet Sue Layne Martha Lou Manson Joyce Paul Jane Wilson Kappa Phi Zeta, professional library fraternity for women is headed this year by their efficient president Helen Bowen. The purpose of this group is to promote friendship among literary students and to increase their knowledge in the literary field. Most of their activities are centered around the study of literature and literary science. In 1931 in their capacity as a local committee of the National Student Federation of America they compiled " The American Bibliography " which was their contribution to the work of this national organization. This bibliography is used in our university as well as in the universities of many other nations. 169 Dorothy Koehmsted ranees Morrison Betty Neiger Patt Watts Maryann Wheeler Mary Lou Williams Key and Scroll is the goal of every underclass activity girl. Membership in this organization is linnited to those Juniors who have at least a 1.3 average and have achieved outstanding successes in campus activities. Names of these potential BWOCs are divulged at the annual Activity Banquet, and the sus- pense which accompanies the announcements is one of the highlights of this affair. This year ' s Key and Scrollers, under the guidance of Marge Schieber, raised money for their scholarship fund, given to some woman student of Junior standing, by staging a benefit bridge in May. They also sponsored a fashion show during Women ' s Week and took charge of the March of Dimes collections at basketball games. On the porch of their perpetual hangout are a bunch of Key and Scrolls who weren ' t around to get in the other two pictures. Efficient Key and Scrollers Doris Jones, Mary Lou Williams, Peggy Parsons, Muriel Kipps, Marge Schieber, and Ellen Sul- livan, look over the minutes. Proving that Key and Scroll is an efficient hostess, Muriel Kipps, Barbara Sheriff, Pat Sullwold, Doris Jones, and Maryann Wheeler serve punch during the Women ' s Week fashion show. 70 HMLl mum siuD[NU Enrique Beaun Mexico City, Mexico Rene Garcia-Zuazua Mexico City, Mexico Ernesto Guillermo Mina Mexico City, Mexico Alberto Meyano Bogota, Colombia Luis Ra Roberto Cladera Cossio La Paz, Bolivia Alberto Guerra (Rejonl . . .Mexico City, Mexico Pedroa Mecino Mexico City, Mexico Carlos Nicol Guatemala City, Guatemala Jauregui Tampico, Mexico nirez Santiago, Chile Santiago Martinson Santiago, Chile Miguel Ruiz Herrero San Jose, Costa Rica Humberto Tiburcio Veracruz, Mexico I Representing four of our good neighbor nations to the south, the Latin Anneri- can exchange students on cannpus have been sent to the United States to study nneteorology for a period of nine months. These students have banded together to form the Inter-American Club for the purpose of promoting good will between the countries of the Western h emisphere and to help each other with problems which invariably confront visitors to a new and unfamiliar country. This group is also intensely interested in the proposed International House, and since they had brought with them many lovely songs and dances from their native countries, it was only natural that they should have been asked to provide a great deal of the entertainment for the Pan American Day Fiesta which was held to promote the " I " House. They have also entertained on a great many other occasions, and the houses all along the row always look forward to their famous serenades with a great deal of pleasure. 172 Marian Meyer Wanda Smith Bob Stcbbins Doris Suppe J.icgucline Wright MHONIC ClUB The Masonic Club functions as a social organization for all Masonlcally affiliated stu- dents on cannpus. The club was first organized at Berkeley, but in 1925 the branch club at U.C.L.A. was established. In 1929 a club house was built on Le Conte Avenue, and club mennbers have spent many a pleasant hour there playing cards, dancing, and partici- pating in ping pong tournannents. Since the war, however, the Red Cross has taken over the house for the duration, but the group is still continuing its social activities as nnuch as possible at the Y.W.C.A. Roller skating parties, dinners, and bowling are well attended by the nnembers, and special events for the semester were an orientation afternoon dance, a dinner at Mrs. Gray ' s for all members, and a banquet given for the board of directors of the Masonic Club. Dr. Bjork acts as sponsor of the club while presiding officers include Bob Stebbins, president; Edward Gordon, vice-president, and Marian Meyers, executive secretary. 173 Lorraine Aderhold Audrey Lewis Mary Lou Williams |af f " Any bonds today? " was the query when wmsom tonn every Monday to promote the sale of war bon Pat Carroll and Anne Parks, little ChiO dynamo, w Maids, selected from the ranks of U.C.L.A. women f Cave one day each month to sell war stamps to th to the colorful atmosphere at football games, the gi halves. Prominent in the campus limelight for their a were ever present to lend their aid during nation-wid services of efficient workers like Mary Lou Wil MHIDS e Minute Maids canvassed hHilgard from top to bot- ds and stamps. Under the able generalship of Theta ' s ! " ;o was president during the spring semester. Minute or their personality and charm, staffed the Victory e Royce steps loiterers. Lending a decorative note ris solicited bond pledges from spectators between ctivities, both political and social, the Minute Maids e war loan drives and whenever U.C.L.A. needed the 3, Mary Ann Rubel or Kay Breslin. 174 can McDonald Natalie Coles ORUR um Proving that brains, activities and personality can be connbined, Mortar Board capped six new mennbers at the All-U-Sing in February. This was the first time men had been allowed to witness the ritual which was in marked contrast to the customary tapping at the Women ' s Activity Banquet. Mortar Board staged an active sea- son by hostessing a tea for Sopho- more and Junior women with a 1 .6 grade point average, by sponsoring an inter-sorority song contest with the A. M.S. at the spring All-U-Sing, and by selling war bonds during the Seventh War Loan drive. A feature of Women ' s Week was the beautiful tea staged by these Senior women for Mrs. Clarence Dykstra. Presidents for the year were Janet Dunn and Mary Morgenstern. 175 anlyn Goodrich PHI [PniON Mu Phi Epsilon, Women ' s National Music Sorority, was founded on U.C.L.A. cannpus in 1938. Since then its mennbership has been steadily increasing. Membership is limited to faculty recommended music majors who have the quality of leadership. Sophomore mem- bers must be in the upper twenty per cent of their class; and juniors and seniors must be in the upper twenty-five per cent of their respective classes. This year ' s officers, which are elected for a term of one year, include Vera hlules as president; hielen hlornig, vice-president; Gloria Yaberg, second vice-president; Marion Schide, recording secretary; Pat Needham, corresponding secre- tary; and Barbara Capell, treasurer. The many on and off campus musical programs, given by Mu Phi Epsilon, provided enjoyment for all audiences. 176 One of the younger organizations, Neophyte Council is nevertheless doing its part in student activities. The Council is nnade up of elected repre- sentatives from each new pledge class and new mennbers of the dorms, who meet twice a month to discuss problems and exchange ideas. The group was organized to help new girls on campus and to interest them in student activities early in their college careers. By working together, the members hope to bring about a happier Panhellenic spirit at U.C.L.A. The outstanding affair held each year Is the Progressive Dinner, to which all represented Neophytes on campus are invited. The girls start at either end of the row, meeting at Hershey hiall for dessert and community singing. Presiding this year were Bunny Kline, President; Noel Christian, Vice- President; Becky Bridges, Secretary; and Jerl Lamp- son, Treasurer. Becky Bridges Carol Davin Helen Edwards Virginia Harfranff Barbara Jean Wright Marydee Hatt.c Barbara Kibby Jen Lamson 177 MA Every morning in the dim early light, a pro- cession of students files into the chapel of the Newman Club to offer Holy Mass for those in our Armed Forces. Founded in honor of the great Oxford scholar, Cardinal Newman, the Club offers to the Catholic students and their friends on campus a well balanced program of spiritual, educational, and social activities. Lec- tures and discussions each week stress the har- monious relations between religion, philosophy, and science and help to clear up seeming con- flicts that sometimes arise. The Newman Club has contributed to the war effort by entertain- ing returned veterans, by aiding the Red Cross, and by preparing young people to meet the problems and responsibilities of life with atti- tudes that make for tranquil and happy living. Father Bowling, club chap- am, is known by the New- ' anites simply as " the Padre " . Mary Ann Brennan Mary Lou McCullough Mary Ann Morse Jerry Sti Barbara Tillmatl Joe E. Brown togethe 178 Dorothy Gerhart Mary Frances Gray Marian Jepsen Mary Jane Sfovall Carol Wade Elizabeth Way Beverly Brewster Elizabeth Jones Patricia Winter PHI B [ U To promote the best in music and speech is the aim of Phi Beta, national professional organization for women talented in music and speech. Under the direction of Frances Ceccarini and Mary Jane Stovall, this year ' s presidents, the group sponsored a Spring concert in Royce Hall. They also held a joint Founder ' s celebration with S.C. and Pi lota, the alumni chapter, on May 5. During the winter term Dr. Laurence Petran was installed as a patron at the Patron ' s reception. Phi Beta is duly proud of its thirty mem- bers, all of whom must be auditioned to qualify for membership. Out- standing members this year were Fredrica Ewing, Pat Winter, Dottie Gear- hart, and Renee LeRoy. Among the patrons of the group are Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Mormon, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nelson, and Mr. and Mrs. Jean Hersholt. 179 f f % Florence Casillas Lu Ella Hull Eleanor Prince Jean Cregg Margot Cruse Margaret Kiefer Dorothy Kline Josephine Rapada June Reed Virginia Dye Helen Fong Jean Foos Evelyn Freed Charlotte Lockskin Mary Belle MacDonald Helen Malm Frances Meuller Mary Savage Edna Singerman Virginia bmith Leah Belle Spange Mary Belle Miller calls a meeting to order in the Hershey Hall living roonn. Lcona Teitclbaum iric Gordon Marguerite Gray Helen Greenebaum )rie Onlcy Gloria Osofsky Marjorie Quandt Presley Strachan Gloria Sugar Virginia Tebbcts X r i u.Mi Philia has gone a long way toward fulfilling its objective this semester, namely that of affording girls who live at home an opportunity to meet socially and work with other girls on campus. Most active has been the social committee, which has sponsored small U.S.O. parties, beach parties, and a horseback riding club every week. The able chairman is Eleanor Prince, assisted by Virginia Mae Smith. Other activities include an orientation tea at Hershey Hall, dinner at Carder ' s restaurant, a Mother and Daughters ' installation tea, faculty dinner, and formal dance. Officers are Margot Cruse, president; Lu Ella Hull, vice-president; Virginia Dye, secretary; Jean Foos, treasurer; Marsha Swantek, historian. rin3 the fall. 181 Roger Han Douglas Graham Les Paulli Thomas Paterson Richard Blumenthal Pierre Anderson William Knauss Nelson King Richard Jones Glen Phillips Dean Witt Phi Phi, national honor -fraternity, was founded in 1917 at the University of Washington. The nnembers, chosen from among the campus fraternities, are selected for their outstanding participa- tion in activities and for their personality. These Phi Phis occupy a unique position among fraternities; they have a definite reputa- tion to uphold; they are the bon-vivants of the campus and the connoisseurs of wine, women, and song. During the past year Phi Phi claimed such personalities as George Johnson, president and Phi Delt; Hersch Peak, Phi Psi; Doug Graham, Beta and ex-Stanford " rough " ; " Mo " King, Phi Delt and end on the foot- ball varsity; Rog Harmon, SAE; Dick Jones, Beta; N.R.O.T.C. Battalion Commander Pierre Anderson, Phi Delt; Johnny Clark, Phi Psi; Dean Witt, Phi PsI and on football varsity; and Tom Paterson, Fiji and yell leader. Salud! Skol! . . . and they ' re the boys who have forgotten to say " when " . 182 PHI CHI TH [U Mary Alice Story Betty Jane Baker Marilyn Carlson Clarice Meyers To promote the course of higher business education and training for all wonnen and to encourage cooperation annong women preparing for such careers, Phi Chi Theta was founded in Chicago in 1924. Limited to women who are majoring In Business Administration or Commerce, the U.C.L.A. chapter was installed in 1938. Each year the Phi Chi Theta National Key award is made to the woman student in the School of Commerce who best fulfills the requirements of scholarship, leadership, and activities at the end of her Junior year, as decided by a committee of faculty representatives and fra- ternity members. Under the guidance of president Lucille Schwartzbaugh, members of the fraternity were entertained by speakers at dinner meetings, met with alumni and other chapters, and picnicked with faculty members. 183 A national social service sorority for college women, Phi Kappa Theta has shown a consistent record of philanthropic activities. Mennbers are particularly interested in war work and are selected on the basis of their previous social service work and for their social participation. Since 1940 the group has given a scholarship each term at the University. They have endowed two clinic rooms at the Orthopedic Hospital, have contributed to the Babies ' Milk Fund at the Florence Chittenden Home, have annually given to the West Los Angeles Toy Loan center, and have donated one camp- ship to the Religious Conference Camp project. Flowers and toys have been sent to the Children ' s Hospital and plans have been formulated for working with the hospitals for Veterans of World War II. On the second and fourth Sundays of each month a soiree is sponsored by Phi Kappa Theta. From fifty to one hundred service men are included in these gatherings at which many promi- nent speakers are presented. Patricia Reinhar " Margie Lou White WkmM9, N D[llll [PSIllll Last June Alpha Chi Alpha, women ' s journalism honorary, merged with Pi Delta Epsilon, national journal honorary, inactive on the campus since 1941. Founded in 1906 at Syracuse University, Pi Delta Epsilon is the oldest national honorary collegiate jour- nalism fraternity in the country. During its first year of revival at U.C.L.A., this hon- orary has proven itself to be an active and fast growing organization. The idea of Service is always the keystone upon which the fraternity is built. The work of Pi Delta Epsilon is educational in that it strives everywhere to teach the ethics, techniques, and mechanics of journalism. Its membership is limited to those men and women students who occupy the highest editorial and managerial positions on campus pub- lications. Under the presidencies of Mary Redding and Anita Chester, the first plans for a literary magazine were formulated. 185 Warren Badscr and some of his connmittee come out from behind their bis colored cards to smile for the photographer. The Rally Committee, under the leader- ship of able Warren Badser, Is responsible for the success of A.S.U.C. rallies and assemblies. In charge of the rooters sec- tion at games, the Committee fosters school spirit by supplying the cheering sections with blue and gold megaphones, pompoms, and banners, and organizing card stunts. Not to be outdone in the field of organization, the Committee works long and hard preparing the rooting section for football games. Truckloads of enthusiastic Bruins take over the Coliseum long before game time to organize card tricks and yells. Even rain fails to drown the enthusiasm of this spirited group. Ushering at assemblies and keeping the standard of conduct, as well as U.C.L.A. spirit high, conclude the duties of the Rally Committee. 187 $ p II s Barbara Auslander Eleanor Brown Eleanor Finch Sally Fox Nancy Frey Dorothy Haines Lee Herendeen Myrtle Hughes Jean Kimball Dorothy Kimble Mary Leonard Helen Malm RochelleMandel Ruth McHaftie Terry Ostengard Mary Lee Prout Eleanor Robinson Ruth Sessin Serena Sharp Gladys Sholin Barbara Smith Evelyn Snow Ernestine Sondheime r Joan Yates And still the wonder grew that one small group could accomplish all they do. These girls in white with the emblem of the Spur on their sweaters are the " eager beavers " of the campus, and not members of some equestrienne society. Spurs is an honorary service organization consisting of Sophomore women who have been tapped for this particular honor because of outstanding qualities of leadership shown in their Freshman year. These tireless workers who take their motto, " At Your Service " , seriously, usher- ing at All-U-Sings, concerts, conduct bussing in the cafeteria, collect for Red Cross drives, act as guides for high school students, help with the card stunts and direct seating arrangement at football games, serve at Freshman Teas and Orientation luncheons, and are in general, walking ticket agencies. Though one of the smallest but most active groups in U.C.L.A. Spur ' s history, this year ' s organization, under the capable leadership of Ruth McHaffie, set a record for service with a smile, and at the same time promoted friendship and good fellowship among the members themselves with a ski trip, a Balboa week-end, a bridge party, and an exchange with the Redland ' s Spur chapter. Time out for relaxation as Spurs hit the snow during a week-end at Mt. Waterman. Left: Even Eleanor ' s car seenns inspired by the Spur motto; or maybe from the looks of things it needs a bit of spurring itself. Right: Luring the customers into the Golden Spur Saloon at the Mardi Gras was easy for " Beatrice Kay " McHaffie of " Put Your Arms Around Me Honey " fame, Dorothy Kimble, Sally Fox, and Gladys Sholin. Judy Colyer joins Dr. and Mrs. Dykstra in meeting the students at a " y " sponsored recep- tion. Enjoying " V " hospital- ity, Dr. Hocking joins the Madrigal Singers in a song. " y " members gather at a monthly dinner and make merry. 190 VIrgini. Hirrison Mariorle Hodges Muriel K.ppt Bettv Je.n Kline Gerry Krage H«rriet-Sue L.yne GwenLyjII Terry Os«ong««rd Frieda Rapoport Margery Schieber Marian Taylor Pat Walts Frances Morrison Betty Ncigcr JV.CJ. CHIN[I Being one of the most activity-minded organizations, the Y.W.C.A. this year spon- sored a program characterized by friendship and fun. A Freshman Orientation Tea was held at the beginning of each semester to introduce new girls to the organization. Monthly dinners were given for the council at the homes of the advisory members and for the association as a whole in the " Y " Auditorium. Besides the dinners, a retreat was held for the council at Mt. Baldy during the spring semester. The reception for Provost and Mrs. Dykstra was one of the main events sponsored this year. Besides vari- ous committees, the " Y " has two active Freshman Clubs under the leadership of Frances Morrison, one for the Low Freshman and one for the High Freshman and also a Transfer Club organized for students coming to U.C.L. A. from other colleges. Some of the main speakers for the programs have been Dr. Carhart, Dr. Dodd, Huntley Duprey, and Rev. Coldwater. The officers for the last two semesters have been: Judy Colyer, President; Frances Morrison, Vice-President; Marge Schieber, Secretary; Virginia Harrison, Treasurer; and Midge Hodges, National Representative. 191 Adah Mae Adkins Mary Alice Baldwin Joyce Campbell Kathleen Freeman Catherine Ghio Barbara Gillooly Gloria Goldring Katherine Hartig Marie Hoser Irene Nemes Catherine Schwartz Helen Sherman Myria Smith Barbara Stewart Mary Tassopoulo! Founded locally in 1926, Sigma Alpha lota, national professional nnusic fraternity for wonnen draws its nnembers from those women who have a high degree of musical talent and who plan to work professionally in this field. Their aim is to promote a greater understanding between music stu- dents and to further the development of music in America. Most of their energies during the year were devoted to the plan- ning of their annual concert held in Royce Hall. Two other big events of the year were their Charter Day Banquet and an International Music Fund benefit, but many musicales, recitals and informal teas as well as an Arrowhead house party were also held. Capably directing all these varied activities were their officers, MyrIa Smith, Catherine Ghio, Laura Carlson and Jane Ann Pullen. 192 sk " I ' u e Wfles M. L I Realizing that athletics play an important role in college life even during war- time, the Men ' s Athletic Board has been revived again after two semesters of inac- tivity. In addition to governing the activities of the major and minor sports on campus, the M.A.B. decides upon awards and life passes to be given to the participating athletes and approves the appointments of student athletic man- agers. It also acts as an information center on athletic affairs for the Student Executive Council. Mr. William H. Spaulding, Director of Athletics, is advisor to the Board, which consists of nine representatives from the various fields of sports who are well acquainted with the problems of intercollegiate competition. Gene Lee capably filled the chairmanship of the Board this year. Top left: William Spauldins, Direc- tor of Athletics. Top n h : Gene Lee, MAB Chairman. Right: MAB members: hlealy, Torrey, Arnol Good, Paul, Lee, Childers, a Zitnik. Y [ L I KINDS Head yell leaders Frank Foellmer and Ray Burns w ith Bob Humphries and Tom Paterson, at left, as their capable assistants, did a grand job in promoting better Bruin spirit this season. 195 ail Co-captains Bob Waterfield and Don Paul topped a stellar season of football by repre- senting U.C.L.A. in the East-West ganne, where Bob was voted the nnost outstanding player of the day. SEASON RECORD u.s.c. Cal . . S. D. Navy St. Mary ' s St. Mary ' s Pf. Alr ' da C.G. . . 13 U.C.L.A . 6 U.C.L.A. . 14 U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. . 21 U.C.L.A. . , 13 U.C.L.A. . . 35 U.C.L.A U.C.L.A. 7 U.C.L.A. , March Field Cal . . . Col. Pacific . U.S.C. . ' Line coach Ray Richards, headman Babe Horrell and back- field mentor Bronko Nagurski formed the triumvirate that guided the Bruin squad through another thrilling season. A multitude of veteran backs and a dearth of trained line material faced the Bruin mentors at the year ' s start. Over-enthusiastic pre-season dopesters failed to note that of the starting eleven, five had no previous college experience. Never- theless, an early season spurt by the Uclans brought hope into the hearts of local fans, as a practice victory over the El Toro Marines and a thrilling tie with S.C. led to dreams of another Rose Bowl. But It was not to be, for the Bruins, at times playing superbly only to cool off icily the next week, failed to click consistently. The mid- season loss to Naval active duty of Roesch, Vanatta, Sheller, and Shipkey was a severe one. Especially was this true of Johnny Roesch, spark plug of the team. Mak- ing a habit of thrilling fourth quarter scores, Roesch tallied 54 points In the first five games of the season, more than two-thirds of the team ' s total to that date. As Babe hlorrell, in his last year as headman, looked back on his many years of service to the Blue and Gold, he could well remember the ' 44 Varsity as another fighting team in the Bruin tradition. 201 Top to bottom, left to right: Chief scout Cece Hollingsworth in the act of analyzing the offense of some future opponent. The bench occupants appear anxious, but without cause, for this shot was taken during a 54-7 rout of C.O.P. Mickey McArdle has the unenviable job of trying to keep Bruin athletes equipped for all sports. hlard-working managers Dave Tomlinson, Lou Zitnick, and Bob Knerl here demon- strate the art of washing a lemon. Elvin " Ducky " Drake, trainer, has few spare moments, particularly in between the halves of a game. ■ 1 Vic Smith (28) drives through the Trojan line behind some very able Dlockms ieo oy Vanatta pO;. u.s.c. 3 U.C.LA 13 The most thrilling finish in Bruin grid history left Westwood rooters yelling madly long after the final gun, as the Blue and Gold came back to counter twice in the last three minutes of the game to tie Troy. The game, played in 103 degree weather, attracted 60,000 fans. The cross-towners won an early lead after a disputed pass interference decision gave them the ball on the Ucia one, from where they scored. An interception set up the second S.C. touchdown, and the conversion made it 13-0. The second half was scoreless until, with three minutes to go, Russell fell on a Trojan fumble at midfield. A quick pass to Tauschek set the ball on the S.C. 34. Here, Johnny Roesch, commencing a one-man rampage, racked up gains of 3, 16, 12 and 3 yards to put the ball over for the first score. S.C. took the kickoff, but a series of penalties forced hlardy to punt with only twenty seconds remaining. Gathering the ball in on his own 20. Roesch twisted 80 yards to score again as the gun went off. Waterfleld ' s conversion bounced on the crossbar, and not until the referee raised his arms was It certain that the Bruins had come back from almost cerhain defeat to tie S.C. 13-13. 203 California Jack Boyd would appear to have been stopped by a fishting Cal line as Paul (57). and Vanatta (10) look for someone to block, and Waterfield starts to dream up another play. Traveling to Berkeley for the second game of the season, the highly favored Bruins were handed a rude setback by a hard-charging California line. One play, early in the game, spelled defeat for the Uclans when Harding, Cal center, broke through to block Waterfield ' s kick, chase the pig- skin toward the Bruin goal, pick it up and cross into the end zone for the day ' s only score. Although outgaining the Bears 322 yards to 69 and reeling off 15 first downs to 3, the Northerners ' fight- ing line, led by guards Hachten and Madigan, seemed to be impregnable whenever the Bruins approached pay dirt. Although Cal only crossed the midfield stripe twice in the remaining three quarters, this tenacity on defense was enough to provide the margin of victory, hlowever, with only four minutes remaining to play. Southland fans were brought to their feet as the Bruin squad, showing the power of which they were capable, marched 96 yards from their one-yard line. Myers and Boyd cut the tiring Golden Bears into scissors, and spectators sat wondering if it were possible for the Bruins to repeat their performance of the previous week. But it was not to be, for the Cal line stiffened on the three and held, forcing Waterfield to attempt two passes which fell incomplete. The Bears took the ball and the game 6-0. 204 San Diego Navy 14 U.C.LA. 12 Foster (51) of San Dler: _ . :: - ;:: :• Ell. Ci : ;- :iv (27), Tauscheic (2), Putnam, Shipkey and Waterflel i |7) close South in San Diego, U.C.L.A. took on a strong Naval Training Station teann before an audience of 5,000 bluejacicets. As was the case in the two previous games, the Bruins waited until the fourth period to show their power, scoring twice and almost upsetting the highly touted sailor eleven. Early in th: second quarter, San Diego drove to the U.C.L.A. three. There the Westwooders held for downs, but following Waterfield ' s kick, the Navy roared back to score and then convert. The third stanza saw the sailors again on the march as Foster skirted end for the second tally. The conversion was good. Ucla ' s hiansen recovered a San Diego fumble as the quarter ended. The Bruins got hot as Ship- key made thirteen and Roesch ran end for a TD, but the try for point failed. Later, the Horrellmen smashed again with Shipkey and Roesch exploding through the Blue- jacket line. Waterfield ' s pass to Roesch was good for 33 yards and a score, but again the conversion attempt was no good. Still the Bruins would not quit as, with time run- ning out, they drove deep into Navy territor on long passes from Waterfield to Roesch, but the gun sounded and the sailors left th:; field victorious, 14-12. Cal Rossi. R.H. Jerry Shipkey. F.B. CI It ' s Johnny Roesch (32) on his way to a score! Assisted by a beautiful block by West (9) and led by Myers (I I), Roesch went 56 yards on this play. Going info fheir fourth game still winless, the Bruins were ready to take it out on whoever happened along. The Gaels of St. Mary ' s were on the schedule, and it was against this young, scrappy squad that the locals garnered their first victory. The Westwooders, with Roesch and Myers averaging twelve yards a crack, exploded to score at will. The second time the Uclans got the ball they swept 58 yards with Tauschek leaping high to catch a Waterfiel d pass for the first tally. In the second period, Roesch dodged 26 yards to a touch- down. In the same quarter Witt threw to Roesch for another six-pointer. Soon after, Water- field intercepted a Moraga forward and lateralled to Roesch, who raced 56 yards for his third TD. Two more scores were tallied in the final stanza. Waterfield passed to Tauschek to climax a long drive and then made one of his deceptive sneaks to wind up the day ' s point gathering. Waterfield kicked two conversions and tossed to Sheller for a third. Final score: 39-0. lack Myers. F.B. Herb Boom, T. Hank Sheller. E. John Simons, T. 0 Jack Watts, C. s-f St. Mary ' s Preflight . . 21 U.C.LA. 12 -. s. t J . P.oesch and West asain, but this time Johnny v as collared by Airdevils Wheaton (32). Ravensbers, and Col- lier (39). Markham (29) strains to get into the play. A Pre-Flight team, victims of three previous setbacks, came to life in the Coliseum to hand the Bruins their second defeat of the season. Julian Davis, behind a forward wall of former college greats and following the blocking of All-American Sandy Sanford, led the Airdevil attack, personally accounting for 20S yards. That the visitors were determined to break into the win column was seen when they marched down the field to score after only four minutes of play. Davis taking the ball across. Second and third period drives resulted in two more tallies, Winninger and hlutchins scoring. Sanford converted all three. In the final frame. Roesch typically sparked a Bruin rally. With veteran George Phillips in the QB spot, the locals drove 56 yards, Roesch scoring from the five. A poor Pre-Flight kick gave U.C.L.A. the ball on the h ' avy 18, and Roesch covered that distance in just two plays to wind up the day ' s point getting. Real star for the Bruins was Jerry Shipkey, who was a terror on de- fense and averaged 8 yards a try ei fullback. Tom Ashcr. T. Bob Kcefcr. C. Brooks Biddle. R.H. Mike McCabc. T. •.1 Trapped by three Sea-Lions, Roesch (32) looks for a way out as Lee (18) tries not to soil his pants. Bob Keefer belonss to the Bruin head on the right. m . cm Out Alameda Coast Guard . . 13 U.C.L.A. 26 An underdog Bruin eleven, playing its only after-dark game of the year, seemed to find the night air to its liking and emerged victorious over a hitherto undef eated Coast Guard squad. The Horrellmen, although minus Paul and Ship- key, v ere definitely in top form. The highly rated Sea Lions scored first on a long pass from hHalber to Menicucci, but the Bruins quickly smashed back to take a first period lead which they never relinquished. It was Cal Rossi ' s turn to get hot, and the little scatback came through with three tallies to lead the Westwood attack. First U.C.L.A. score followed two long runs by Roesch, when Waterfield pulled his famous bootleg play from the seven and then made good on the conversion. Most spectacular play of the evening occurred In the second quarter when Roesch, playing his last game for the Bruins, found himself trapped near his own goal. After reversing his field several times, he unleashed a " prayer " pass far down the field to Myers for a 55-yard gain. Seven plays later Waterfield passed to Rossi for a TD and again converted. In the third quarter it was Rossi again, this time intercepting a pass and run- ning 32 yards for a score. The Coast Guard got back in the ball game in the fourth period when Morales complete a pass to Lewis for six and kicked the try-for-point. But the ever-present Rossi Iced it for the Bruins by stealing the ball out of Sea Lion Johnson ' s hands and racing 18 yards for the final tally. 208 March Field 35 U.C.L.A 13 A heavily favored March Field team, composed of the best in collegiate and professional football, was forced to extend itself to the utmost before finally breaking out in a wild fourth quarter flurry of scoring to defeat the Bruins. The Flyers jumped into an early lead on a 62-yard gallop by All-American Jimmy Nelson and conversion by All-American Ernie Smith. But the Westwooders, handicapped by the loss of Roesch, Sheller, Shipkey, and Vanatta to the Navy, smashed back in the second frame. Asher stole the ball on the Flyer 20. Waterfield quickly tossed a touch- down strike to Boyd and then split the uprights to tie the score. In the third period, All-American Jack Jacobs pitched a six-pointer to All-Coast Woody Strode. The pair repeated in the final frame, and when Waterfield began to attempt desperation throws, Meeks and Ray Smith raced two of them back from midfield for tallies. A Blue and Gold drive in the closing minutes scored when Biddle drove over from the 3. Outstanding play of the game was a punt by Waterfield that carried 103 yards, one of the longest kicks in the history of football. Brooks Biddle attempts to evade a would-be tackier as Asher (40) moves in to help. Other concerned Bruins are Wheeler (27), Woods (50), and Russell (48). r ▼•«« :.jiL? €UK f eo CH California ... U.C.L.A. ... 7 lig Don Paul, on the top of the heap, smothers Cal ' s Joe Stuart in one of the ganne ' s many pile-ups. Boom (31) gazes on from the side. hHardy Bruin rooters braved the elements to provide the smallest crowd for a Conference game in Coliseum History. Playinq in driving rain on a mudsoaked field, the Bruins gained revenge for their earlier defeat at the hands of the Northerners. Although most of the after- noon was spent sloshing around nnidfield, the Bruins took to the air late in the first half to gain the day ' s only touchdown. Waterfield passed to Rossi, who lateralled to Smith for a gain of 25 yards. Two at- tempted passes advanced the ball to the Cal eight as the Bears were detected interfering with the receivers. Waterfield faked a wide end run, stopped and threw a strike to King in the end zone. The try-for-point was good, and that was the game. For the Uclans, Co-captains Waterfield and Paul were outstanding. Waterfield ' s kicking of the soggy pigskin kept the Bears from advancing farther than the U.C.L.A. 27- yard mark, and Paul again demonstrated his great defensive ability. - 7- ' ' n ♦ Jack ' Moose " Myers (I I) attempts to level a potential tackier as Vic Smith (32) sets the block up for hii f Jtec 1 College of Pacific U.C.L.A. . 54 With the Bruin backs turning in peak performances, and the line seemingly impenetrable, the undermanned College of Pacific Tigers were no match for the Westwooders. Although there was little opposition, it was obvious that Bruins Vic Smith and Jack Boyd were definitely hot, and behind the blocking of Moose Myers, they really travelled. Smith scored two first period touchdowns, one from the six and the other from 5 yards out. In the second quarter, Boyd took a lateral from Waterfield and skirted left end for another tally. Three plays later. Ace Oestrich, whose fine kicking kept the Tigers out of frequent hot water, punted to the Bruin 30-yard line. Boyd took the punt and returned 70 blazing yards for six. The Staggmen scored following a Uclan fumble when Oestrich lateralled to Pohl, who raced around end for the tally. The Tigers, strangely refusing to receive after every touchdown, kicked off to the Bruins, and they responded by adding two more markers before halftime. Myers plowed over from the one, and Witt passed to Tauschek to make it 41-7 at the intermission. Two ' lore passes in the second half from Waterfield to Wheeler and then King wound up the day ' s scoring, hlorrell cleared the bench of all reserves during the final period, which remained scoreless, the game ending 54-7. This score, the biggest ever amassed against Coach Amos Alonzo Stagg, was the third biggest tally in Bruin history and the largest since 1929. Dean Win, Q.B. Vic Smith. L.H, Dean Markham, T. As cold as they had been hot the previous week, the Bruins seenningly could not " hit their hat " against S.C. ' s nnighty Rose Bowl bound squad. Nothing seenned to click for the Wcstwooders as the Trojan line functioned at per- fection. 77,000 fans saw Troy waste no time establishing its superiority. A quick score by Whitehead followed by second period TD ' s by Garlin and hiardy gave the cross- towners a 20-0 margin at halftime. The third quarter saw S.C. on the march again as Hardy, truly a great performer, sneaked around end for a tally. Later, Garlin repeated to give Troy their fifth marker. A fourth period score by Murphy added six more. With Witt quarterbacking, the Bruins gained two consolation scores with 3 minutes to play. A lateral to Smith was good for one and a pass to King landed just before the gun. Smith drop-kicked a conversion. Simons, Paul, and King were outstanding on the Bruin line, and Waterfield and Myers battled valiantly on defense. % Alt Bruins are identifiable but the ball-carrier, whom Troy ' s Callanan (38) has just halted. Asher (40), King (6), Paul (57), Simons (49), McCabe (47) and Higgins (86) are all in on the play. u.s.c. 40 U.C.L.A. 13 213 B FOOTBALL ■ Outshining their big brothers in the win-lose column, the Bruin B team had a highly successful year. Losing only to an undefeated Cal Tech eleven, the jayvees climaxed their season with a stirring victory over a strong Trojan squad. An extra tribute must be given to Coach Jack Montgomery when it is realized that his squad was reduced almost in half by Naval orders at the mid-season mark. Nevertheless, the team shook off the blow and recovered its stride. The squad during the first part of the season was paced by a backfield quartet of Palmer, hHammond, Barnes and Thomas. Other outstanding men who left at the halfway mark were the two ends, Kemmler and McCabe, and Orr at guard. Filling up the depleted ranks. Bums, Brown, and Madsen came through fast to star in the closing games. Performers who shone throughout the entire season were Traube and McKeever, tackles, and Childers, who was the backbone of the team, at center. The opening game with S.C. saw the Bruins score first after a long pass from Thomas to Jones had put the ball on the three. Madsen bucked over and Childers converted, h owever, the crosstowners came back in the final period to tie the score as the game ended. A 14-6 victory over Redlands featured scores by Barnes and Palmer. A strong Cal Tech squad handed the jayvees their lone loss of the year, but the Bruins bounced back to defeat Santa Ana J. C. 20-13. Ft. MacArthur, led by former Uclan Ned Matthews, battled the B ' s to a 6-6 tie. Madsen tallied for the locals. In the season ' s last game the Bruins reached their peak in defeating the Trojan jayvees I 8- 1 3. The Uclans scored first on a run by Madsen, but S.C. came back quickly to score and convert to lead 7-6. Unleashing a potent passing attack, U.C.L.A. connected for two TD throws, McConnell to Jones and Burns to O ' hHare. A fourth quarter rally put the Trojans back in the game, but the gun sounded with the score 18-13 for the Blue and Gold. With this thrilling victory the B ' s rang down the curtain on a grand season. Left to right, top row: Coach Montgomery, Sarvak, Orr, Traube. Svensgaard, Barnes, Childers, Palmer, Frankenberger. Middle row: McKeever, Earl, Kemmler, McCabe, McKersey, Burns, Thomas. Bailey. Bottom row: Clarke, Groberg, Mannschrect, Clark, Wilson, Bush, McReynolds, Payne. . V2 35 ' .,, .. ' 5- Top: A Trojan player gets rough treatment from an unidentified Bruin as Madsen (43) moves in. Bottom: Elder (6) stretches to out- reach an opposing player for the ball, but it appears to be a bit beyond reach. SEASON RECORD u.s.c. . . 7 U.C.LA. . . 7 Redlands . . 6 U.C.L.A. . . 14 CalTech . . 33 U.C.LA. . . Santa Ana J.C. 13 U.C.L.A. . . 20 Ft. MacArthur 6 U.C.L.A. . . 6 U.S.C. . . 13 U.C.L.A. . . 18 215 fVi ; - a s h e r b a I I U.C.L.A. U.C.LA. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.LA. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.LA. U.C.LA. U.C.LA. U.C.LA. U.C.LA. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.LA. U.C.LA. U.C.LA. Counted SEASON RECORD 44 L.A.C.C 30 35 Occidental 36 33 Ei Toro Marines 37 33 Pepperdine 36 29 San Die30 Marines .... 53 45 Occidental 47 32 San Diego Navy 35 35 Santa Ana Army Air Base . . 47 42 Cal Tech 37 56 20th Century-Fox .... 76 25 U.S.C 53 44 Camp Ross 50 37 California 26 46 San Diego Coast Guard . . 40 41 Pepperdine 28 41 U.S.C 36 40 San Diego Navy 37 26 Fairfield-Suisun Air Base . . 29 29 Cal Tech 28 47 Camp Ross 42 50 California 44 34 U.S.C 28 20 U.S.C 37 in P.C.C. Southern Division Standings. Herb Furth and Si Schnitzer, manaqers of the teams, respectively, did their share to keep the champs happy. Left to right: Si Schnitzer, Manager, Hal Michaels, Clen Grant, Dick Hough, Bob Arnold, Co-captaii Stewart. Dick Birnie, Ralph Witt, Grant Clothier, Coach Wilbur Johns. Co-captain Bill Putnam, Chuck r l t t m a Coach Wilbur Johns laushinsly points out some undisclosed object to his co-captains, Bill Putnann and Bill Rankin, both of whom were unanimous choices for All-Division honors. The greatest team come-back in Bruin sport ' s history resulted in the first division crown in Westwood basketball annals. Starting slowly, the locals, after taking the opener, had to wait eight long games to taste victory. But never losing confidence in themselves, the Bruin quintet rallied to hit the win column, and with increasing regularity rack up a series of impressive victories, winning nine out of ten at the close of the season. Greatest honor of all rightfully rests on the shoulders of Coach Wilbur Johns. Never losing faith in his squad, Coach Johns patiently drilled and worked with his charges, always confident In their ultimate triumph. Three Bruins were selected for the All- Southern Division first team. Repeater Bill Rankin, this year shifted to forward, was third in the division scoring race. The other co-captain, Bill Putnam, was also a unani- mous choice. Bob Arnold was a pillar of strength at the other guard spot. Proving the supremacy of the Bruin five was the placement of the two remaining regulars on the Division second team, forward Hal Michaels and Dick Hough, at the pivot position. Backing up the first five were Ralph Witt and pint-sized Grant Clothier at forwards. Glen Grant at center, and Chuck Stewart and Dick Birnie at the guard spots. Early sea- son standouts Jack Myers and Earl Corin were of valuable assistance In the first games, but were forced to discontinue play at the mid-season mark. These then are the men who will always be remembered as the perfe :t example of what patience and confidence, together with flawless teamwork, can accomplish. 219 220 Traveling North, Intent on proving that any attennpt to count thenn out of the Division race was premature, the Bruins promptly handed their big Berkeley brothers a sound shellacking. Taking a 12-3 lead in the first six minutes, the Johnsmen were never headed during the rest of the contest. Led by hHal Michaels, high scorer with I I points, the Uclans were ahead 21-12 at halftlme and 37-26 at the final gun. The defensive work of Bill Putnam In holding Cal ace Gus Mota to nine points was typical of the fine play demonstrated by the Bruins. The return engagem ent, played in the Westwood gym, saw the Golden Bear hungry for revenge. Paced by Farrell, Cal held a 17-10 lead after 12 min- utes of play. The Bruins then settled down, tightened their defense, and at halftlme led by 27-24. hHandicapped by the loss of Mota late In the firsl " half, Cal never again threatened, and the game ended with Ucia out in front 50-44. Rankin, not fu ' ly recovered from an Illness, played only half the game for the Bruins, but his sub, little Grant Cloth! sr, came through with I I points to tie hHal Michaels for local scoring honors. Closely following them was Dick Hough with ten. Little Grant Clothier (4) jumps hish to snas the casaba from the hands of an opposin3 Bear. Bob Arnold, far left, and Hal Michaels (23) are the interested Bruins. Ti ' S. , Senie i Four games were played a gainst the Trojans this year, but only two counted in Conference standings. The first ganne marked the Bruins ' lone loss in Division competi- tion. The contest started slowly, and at halftime U.C.L.A. led 13-12. The Trojans came to life in the second half. A steamroller attack quickly gave the crosstowners a com- manding lead, and the gun sounded with the score 53-25. The second game, a non- conference battle played in the Westwood gym, saw a revitalized Bruin quintet outplay and outscore a rough Trojan team 41-36. It was essentially a team victory, for the scor- ing was divided between the starting five, Bob Arnold being top man with eleven. The closing moments of the contest saw first Arnold and then Rankin knocked cold by the caveman play of the boys from Figueroa, but the officials and the final gun contrived to bring the rest of the squad out unharmed. Dick Hough, c Chuck Stewart, g Frank Freriks, Jack Myers, g In this ballet-like shot Trojan Graham has hold of the apple. Bruins Rankin (3) and Michaels (23) join in the dance with S.C. ' s Bowman (7), while hlougS (13) breathes down Nichols ' back. Bruins Rankin (3) and Putnam (20) appear to have Nichols (19) neatly sandwiched as hlough (13) waits for the descent of the ball. The all-important third game arrived with the Bruins and Trojans tied for the Division lead. Wilbur Johns had carefully brought his men to a peak for this battle. For seventeen long minutes an air-tight Bruin defense kept S.C. from taking anything but prayer-shots from far out, none of which hit the mark. Meanwhile, the Blue and Gold boys were finding the hoop with regu- larity. The score was 14-3 when Troy ' s Graham finally found the range and, with the help of his teammates, closed the margin to 18-12 at the half. The second half saw Graham again fire from far out and, with 10 minutes remain- ing, tie the game at 25 all. At this point, the Bruins, showing their true cham- pionship form, shifted into high gear. While holding the Figueroans to but one field goal, the Johnsmen continued to pour the ball through the net to take the game. 34-28. " Stick " Rankin played his best game of the year to cop scoring honors with 14 points, but again it was a team victory of five men playing as one. A slow-moving non-conference game ended the season. The finale was marked by the absence from the line-up of All-Coasters Rankin and Arnold, already off on Navy leave. With the possibility of a playoff in sight, Coach Johns gave his reserves much needed experience by playing them almost the whole game. Remaining regulars Putnam, Hough and Michaels scored 60° of the points, although playing only five minutes each half. The score, with S.C. on the long end, was 19-10 at the intermission and 37-20 at the gun. 223 JL0?J: ' i WMU % I i 224 Clen Grant, c Dick Birnie, g Ralph Witt, f Grant Clothier, Hough (13) makes a horrid grimace for the camera as he leaps for the ball Bruin teammates Birnie (16), Putnam and Rankin (3). jnded bv Service teams played a large part on the Bruin schedule this season. Army, Navy, Marine, and Army Air Force quintets all put in an appearance at the local gymnasium. Although the Bruin record against these teams was none too impressive, these games were of great value in giving experience to the Blue and Gold five, experience which paid off In the drive for the Division crown. Two earlier defeats were reversed, when, late in the season, decisive victories were scored over San Diego Navy and Camp Ross, led by former Bruin ace Don Barksdale. Other practice encounters were played against 20th Century- Fox and Los Angeles City College. The battle with the movie five was a thrilling high-scoring battle with Fox coming out ahead 76-56. U.C.L.A. had little trouble in subduing the City Col ' ege team in the season ' s opener 44-30. pneUmiM afUeA Competing in a newly formed Southern California League in early season play, the Bruin five had an up and down record. Most of the contests were played before the local squad found itself in mid- season. Nevertheless, the League competition was marked by close, exciting battles. Typical of these were the two defeats at the hands of a surprisingly strong Oxy Tiger, the first by one point and the last by two. Cal Tech fell twice before the Blue and Gold, but the Johnsmen were forced to divide a pair with Pepperdine. The last encounter with the Pep squad marked the turning point in the Bruin season. Completely smashing the opposing five, regarded as one of the nation ' s leading independents, the Bruins reached the peak of form they were to show in later Coast Conference battles. The toss-up finds U.C.L.A. ' s Rankin (3), Arnold (17), and Michaels (23) on their toes to see if Hough No. 13. outreach Navy ' s !iC- " Top row: O ' Neill, Beklns, Harris, Lowe, Porter, Birnie, Markham, Humphrey, Montgomery. Bottom row: Glen, Cianelli, Clothier, Len Freriks, Thomas, Saltzman. Not wishing to be outshone by the fine record of the Varsity, the Bruin B ' s came through with a highly successful season. Taking two out of three games from S.C. and making a clean sweep of other local colleges, the B ' s ended the year unoffi- cial Southland jayvee champions. Serving as a training ground for future Varsity performers, the Brubabes were hard hit at mid-season when Co- captains Clothier and Birnie were advanced to the A squad, for these two had paced the team in the early games. Their loss was offset by the addition of Frank Freriks to B ranks and the fine play of Gene Harris in the closing games. It was Harris who garnered 2 1 points against the Mojave Marines, the B ' s top individual scoring mark for the year. Regular starter Bill O ' Neill was a stellar performer at the center spot, while Ray Glen proved a pocket-sized Putnam from his guard position. Other off and on starters were Ken Saltz- man and Chuck Humphrey at forward and guard, respectively. These were the standouts who did their share to make this the greatest all-around season in Bruin basketball history. Bekins (15) and Navy ' s Farrell (I Harris (9) waits below. go for the ball as I BAHETBUl Co-captains Grant Clothier and Dick Birnie, advanced to the Varsity at mid-season, were of sreat value to Coach Montsomery in early games. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. SEASON RECORD ' s 34 Occidental B ' s ' s 63 Vultarians . . B ' s 38 Birmingham Army hisp. 37 ' s 41 Occidental ' s 24 San Diego Navy I ' s 34 S. Ana Army A ; ' s 41 Cal Tech B ' s i ' s 33 Victorville Army I ' s 36 U.S.C. B ' s . Cs 30 San Diego Navy . 21 B ' s . 29 • Base 31 . . 33 Air B. 28 . . 29 B ' s .31 46 Mojave Air B. Marines 48 40 Cal Tech B ' s . . . 32 38 Santa Ana Medics . 35 45 Santa Ana N. Air Base 43 28 U.S.C. B ' s .... 34 41 U.S.C. B ' s .... 35 227 . SEASON RECORD U.C.LA. . U.C.LA. . . 16 . . Hueneme S. Bees U.C.LA. . . . 1 S.D. N.T.S. U.C.LA. . . . 2 S.D. N.T.S. . 20 U.C.LA. . . . 4 Hueneme S. Bees U.C.LA. . . . 2 Douglas, S. Monica U.C.LA. . . . 5 U.S.C. . . U.C.LA. . . . 3 U.S.C. . . . 1 1 U.C.LA. . . . 4 Pepperdine U.C.LA. . . . 12 Occidental U.C.LA. . . . 2 S.A.B. . . U.C.LA. . . . 14 Pepperdine . 20 U.C.LA. . . . 5 California . UCLA . . 4 California . U.C.LA. . . . 3 Victorvilie A.A.B. Russ Torrey proved to be a most capable manager and also helped represent that group on the M.A.B Left to right top row Coach Sturzenegger, Woods, Porter, Mays. Smith, Roberts, Pearson, Wheeler, Cox, Torrey. Manager. Bottom row; ' Desserich. King, Simonson, Lindblom, Rossi, MacReynolds, Croner, Bartel. Hiatt. Miller. Co-captains Frank Freriks and Vic Smith provided Coach Sturzenegger with a veteran battery connbination. Defending State and Southern California champions, the 1945 Varsity nine was smack dab in the middle of another pennant race at the mid-season mark. With both the California Inter- collegiate Baseball Association and its Southern California counterpart in full sv ing, the Bruins were kept busy. hHowever, the Blue and Gold seemed to thrive on competition, and at this writing, were tied for first in the California League and a close second in the local standings. Leading the Sturzenegger men, Co-Captains Frank Freriks and Vic Smith provided a veteran battery around which was built a completely new infield. Longest hitter in the club was first baseman Cal Rossi, who knocked out the longest home-run drives in the history of both Bovard and Edwards Fields. The keystone combination saw Bob MacReynolds at second base and short- stop Bill Mays turn fine fielding into numerous double plays. Capable George Hiatt held down the hot corner and was one of the team ' s leaders at the plate. Out in the garden were out- fielders Bill Woods, Dick Roberts, and pitcher Jack Porter, whose value at the plate insured his regular presence in the line-up. Alternating with these men were Nelson King, Rocky Childers, and early season flash Dean Knouse. Completing the roster were Bob " Chief " Morman and " Jeeter " Miller, relief hurlers, and Don Lindblom, utility. 231 Vic Smith lays down a perfect bun t and starts off for first as the catcher goes after the ball. e - - - The California Inter-Collegiate Baseball Association, reduced to three teams by war-time obstacles, saw S.C., Cal, and U.C.L.A. knotted in a three-way tie at the mid-season mark. The Bruins, however, had completed all of their road games and were to meet both the Trojans and Bears in return battles at the h ' ome park. The first double-header was played against the Figueroans at Bovard Field. The opening game saw Freriks pitch brilliantly and the Bruin batsmen climb on to Troy ' s hurlers to give the Westwooders the game 5-2. Extra-base hits included Morman ' s double, hHiatt ' s three-bagger, and a home-run by Rossi, the longest drive in Bovard Field history. The second game was another story as S.C. jumped on Bruin chucker Jack Porter for frequent hits to take an 11-3 decision. Smith and Rossi hit triples to drive in the Bruin runs. Travelling north to Berkeley, the Westwooders split a double- header with the Bears. Freriks scattered eight hits over the nine-inning route in the opener. Rossi led the local batters with three hits to give the Bruins the game 5-3. Porter held the northerners to only six hits in the night-cap, but they were good for five runs and a 5-4 ball game. Rossi hit the longest home run in the memory of Edward ' s Field old-timers to pace the Bruin batters. 232 I Left: Free-swin3in9 Cal Rossi was one of the team ' s leaders at the plate and hit the longest drives of the year in more than one game. Right: It looks like Nelson King crossing the plate as the opposing catcher appears to be rather disgusted with the sudden turn of events. i . 233 Dean Knouse Bob McReynolds 4Afim With over half the schedule completed at this writing, the Bruins were still very much in the running for the S.C.I.B.A. crown. Yet to play the league leaders, Cal Tech, the locals had won decisions over S.C., Oxy, and Pepperdine to take a strong second position in the race. The opening game saw U.C.L.A. defeat S.C. 5-2 in a game reported on the previous page. Only the opening games of the two Trojan double-headers counted in the Southland standings. A tight 4-2 victory over Pep- perdine temporarily landed the Bruins atop the league. Timely hitting by hHiatt and the clutch pitching of Bob " Chief " Morman featured the battle. Taming an Oxy Tiger, the Blue and Gold smashed out an I I- 1 victory. Five-hit hurling by little Frank Freriks, a dozen errors by Oxy, and a towering homer by Jack Porter marked the day. A wild scoring battle with Pepperdine was next on schedule. The Peps garnered 17 hits to 12 for the locals and came out ahead 20-14 in the run depart- ment. The return conflict with Oxy was a thriller. The visitors, featuring a new line-up, rallied to tie the game at 4 all with only one inning to play. hHowever, the Bruins came back In the last of the ninth to push across one run and take the con- test, 5-4. Far risht: Outfielder Bill Woods lines one out and goes for another hit against the Santa Ana Air Be 234 jv WiMi il lDlM t- tactice ( cupte4 A scries of early season and Wednesday after- noon contests against service and industrial nines proved an important factor in preparing for the race for the league crowns. The season ' s opener saw the locals trounced 16-0 by the L.A. Police. The Port Hueneme Seabees canne out on the long end of a 3-0 decision, and a major league studded San Diego Navy nine took both ends of a double- header 9-1 and 20-2. The Westwooders bounced back with a 4-2 victory in a return battle with the Seabees. Frerik ' s six-hit pitching and Rossi ' s triple with the bags loaded were the major factors in the win. A Douglas Santa Monica Club took advantage of three Bruin errors to gain a 5-2 vic- tory. A 3-2 decision was dropped to Santa Ana Army Air Base followed by another close loss, 4-3, to the Victorville Army Air Base. This game featured the return to the local mounds of former Bruin coach and player Art Reichle, now a Major in i-he Air Force. ( : € s " I fl 11 i s r ' Veteran mentor Bill Ackerman had a fine, steady player in Captain Ralph Witt, leader oi this year ' s sreat Bruin squad. Giving promise of what was to become one of Bruindom ' s greatest tennis teams, one of the largest turnouts in Westwood history was on hand to greet Coach Bill Ackerman at the year ' s start. Quickly thinning through the ranks of some fifty eliglbles, the veteran mentor reduced this number to some twenty stalwarts, ten A ' s and ten B ' s. At the mid- season mark, the Varsity squad had played five matches against the strongest col- legiate competition to be found in the Southland and was still undefeated. Led by Captain Ralph Witt, former Redlands University flash, the squad had won ten straight matches at this writing and seemed well on its way to one of the best seasons in recent years. Playing In the Important No. I spot was capable Bill Beale, recent V-12 transfer from CO. P. Against outstanding stars of Southern California, Beale had the remarkable record of 12 sets won and only 4 lost. Closely pressing Beale and Witt for top honors was colorful Martin Veselich. Following this trio of aces were Hugh Sutherland and Bob Schlesinger, freshman sensations. In close order behind these men came Kelly Clark, George Jacobs, - . M. Wammack, Jack Schultz, and George Englund. Constant inter- squad competition kept positions on the ladder changing as the tennis team went for- ward to a really outstanding year. 239 U.C.LA. U.S.C 4 In reversing the score of last season ' s match with our cross-town rivals, the Brums fought a long and bitter battle. Led by Cap- tain Ralph Witt, the team overcame its pre- game nervousness, a result of the 8-1 loss by the Bruin B ' s to the Trobabes. Bill Beale led the way with a 6- 1 , 6-3 triumph over Don- nell, Troy ' s No. I ace, and Veselich, Witt, and Sutherland followed suit with convincing victories. In the doubles, Beale and Veselich were the only winners, finally coming through in the third set to give U.C.L.A. the match and its first win over the Trojans in recent years. OCCIDENTAL OCCIDENTAL U.C.L.A. . . U.C.L.A. . . Two matches were played against the Oxy netmen this year, both being won by the same score. In the first match, the team had little trouble disposing of the opposition with the exception of the first singles, in which Tiger star Noel Brown, a protege of Bill Tilden, emerged victorious over Veselich. Witt, Beale, Clark, Sutherland, and Schle- singer all won their singles, while Beale and Veselich, Witt and Jacobs, and England and Schultz took all the doubles matches. In a return match on the local courts, the Bruin team ran its string of victories to nine by again copping all but the first singles. This time it was Bill Beale who went down under the powerful racket of Brown, the match going to three sets. Witt, Veselich, Englund, Sutherland, and Jacobs were victorious, how- ever, and Englund and Clark, Wammack and Schu ' tz, and Schlesinger and Swanson again made a clean sweep of the doubles. 240 i - :: ' 5 of Upper left: 1st man Bill Beale takes a low volley. Lower left: Martin Veselich, No. 2 man, 3ets ready for a placement and another point for the Bruins. Upper right: Bob Schlesinger comes up to cover as Hugh Sutherland puts one away. Lower left: Kelly Clark shows fine form in out-maneuvering his opponent. 241 [•« X.l_ George Englund slams another one away as George Jacobs views the opposition. U.C.L.A 5 CAL TECH 4 U.C.L.A 7 CAL TECH 2 The Bruins journeyed to Pasadena in their first battle with the Engineers. Captain Witt and Veselich went down to defeat in hard matches, but Beale brought U.C.L.A. back into the running by winning his match. Clark and Sutherland took their matches, and as the doubles began, the score was tied. Beale and Veselich were defeated, but Witt and Sutherland and Englund and Jacobs won theirs to give the Bruins the match. On the home court, the Uclans trimmed Tech 7-2. The outstanding match of the day was Beale ' s fine victory over St an Clark, Southland star. Veselich suc- cumbed to Cardall, I 1-9, 0-6, 6-0, in a wierd trio of sets, but Witt, Eng- lund, Sutherland, and Jacob took their matches. Witt and Sutherland lost a long match to Cardall and Clark. Englund and Jacobs won their match easily while Swanson and Schlesinger were out-classing their opponents. PRACTICE MATCHES In practice matches, the Bruins met several high school teams on our courts. Los Angeles, Venice, South Pasadena, and Beverly High Schools were played by mixed A and B teams which were victorious in all encount- ers. Pepperdine and the Olympic Tennis Club offered more competition, but they too were turned back after some hard fought matches. 242 I! T [ N M S In spite of the fact that they played only a few matches as a team, the Bruin B ' s showed steady improvement throughout the season. Best proof of this was their surpris- ing defeat of the Trojan B ' s late in the season following an earlier loss to the same squad. Other victories were scored over Venice High School and the Olympic Tennis Club B team. Valuable experience was also gained by the Brubabes in teaming with the varsity players in some high school matches. Outstanding performers for U.C.L.A. included Jim Potter, Bob Keller, Wes Lutzker, Frank Forbath, Ben And, Roger Burt, Jack Schultz, Bob Swanson, H. F. Tebbetts, and Dick Turk. Season record: U.C.L.A.— 1, U.S.C.— 8; U.C.L.A.— I, Venice High School— 8; U.C.L.A.— 7, Venice High School— 2; U.C.L.A. —5, Olympic Tennis Club B ' s— I; U.C.L.A.— 4, Venice High School— 5; U.C.L.A.— 5, U.S.C— 4. Left to right, top row: He.nback, Cole, Tibbefts, Wammack, Swanson, Potter, Turk, Burt, Coach Ackerman. Bottom row: McMahan, Ard, Keller, Forbath, Lutzker. Schultz. i i i § ft t i y .. ■ r a c K i i Hard-workin3 managers, answering the trackman ' s every need (and also missing P.T. were Jack Breyer and Pat Lowe. Back row, left to right: Coach Drake, Co-capt. West, Russell, Co-capt. Boyd, Monger, McMahan, Nelson, Carr, Carlstead, Tausheck, Lowe, Perkins, Boom, Harris, Weatherly, Lockhart, Coach Trotter. Middle row: Breyer, Manager, Engiman, Metcalf. Edwards, Schaupp, Karle, Shirley, Case, Kiefcr, Nelson, Wolfe, Jones, Lewis, Norton, Junghans. Front row: Phelps, Trueblood, Skousen, Clarke, Manus, Morgan, Biddle, Solid, Brown, Newell, Hoo, Hubbard, Lowe, Manager. • n aci.4| L cc V i ■■n Conferrins over meet stratesy, Coaches Harry Trotter and Ducky Drake sive the word to Co-captains Bert West and Jack Boyd. A surprising Bruin track teann proved itself second only to the perennially powerful Trojans in state-wide connpetition. Another U.C.L.A. " first " was recorded when, at Edward ' s Field, the Westwooders nosed out California in a thrilling dual nneet for the first time in history. Providing a veteran nucleus around which Coaches Trotter and Drake could build their team, Co-captains Bert West and Jack Boyd proved to be exemplary leaders both on and off the field. West led the quarter-milers and anchored the relay, while Boyd was Ucla ' s ace sprinter and also competed in the broad jump. Two ex-Cal lettermen aided the local cause. Little Bob Russell pushed West all year in the quarter, frequently ran the sprints, and was on the relay. Big Russ Tauschek was the team ' s leading point maker, performing in the high jump, shotput and discus. Another versatile per- former was Chuck Case, who combined the javelin and pole vault. Stan Perkins turned in good times in the 880, while Oscar Shirley proved a real threat In both the one and two-mile races. Don Nelson led the hurdle forces as well as excelling in the broad jump. Shining light of the season was the Bruin relay team. One of the top combines in the nation. West, Perkins, RusseO, and Brooks Biddle teamed together to trounce the best on the Coast. Many others, too numerous to mention, did their share to insure the success of this year ' s cinder squad. 247 Chuck Case Russ Tausheck U.C.L.A. ... 66 CALIFORNIA . . 65 U.C.L.A. ... 49 U.S.C 82 North at Edward ' s Field, history was made as U.C.L.A. squeezed out its first dual meet victory over Cal. The meet, a triangular affair scored as three dual meets, saw S.C. ' s strong squad pace the day ' s scoring. Outstanding Bruin perform- ances in the three-way competition saw West and Russell take 1 , 2 in the quarter, Tauschek dominate the discus, Nelson win the broad jump, and the local relay team sweep in for a first place. In the dual meet with the Bears, Bruin first places were won by Boyd in both sprints and Tauschek, shot- put; ties for first by Case, pole vault, and Taus- chek again in the high jump. Shirley raced in to beat out two Trojans for first place in S.C. dual meet scoring. S.P.A.A.U. Taking two firsts in a star-studded field of Southland tracksters, the Bruins placed third in team scoring. Tauschek won the discus, while the Bruin relay sped to a 3m. 24.7 victory, equaling the best time in the nation to that date. Brooks Biddle Ken Soli d . ' Jack Brown Ken Kiefer 248 Brooks Biddle lay team romps off with another victory. Stan Perkins brousht honne many wins for the Blue and Gold in the half-mile, as well as running a lap in the relay. He breaks the tape here several yards in front of a Cal Tech man. 249 Dick Schaupp Dick McMahan Bill Hubbard Orville Newell U.C.LA. U.C.L.A. 68 I 10 CAL TECH 63 POMONA 20 After being behind 61-38 at the end of eleven events, a fighting Bruin cinder squad staged a valiant comeback to nip a favored Engineer spike team. It was Co-Captain Jack Boyd who finally achieved the necessary margin of victory by winning the broad jump with a beautiful leap of 23 ' 1 2 " , the best mark of his life. Boyd also won the century dash in a " photo finish " race. Other double winners were Chuck Case in the pole vault and javelin and Don Nelson in both hurdle events. Stan Perkins won the 880, and the Bruin relay team raced in 20 yards ahead for a win. U.C.L.A 85 2 3 OCCIDENTAL. . . . 45 I ' 3 Competing on the wind-swept home oval the Bruin tracksters easily won a victory over a small but strong band of Oxy Tigers. Pacing the locals was Russ Tauschek with a double win in the shot and discus and a second place, at 6 ' I " , in the high jump. Oscar Shirley also came through with two firsts in the mile and two-mile runs. Brown in the 100, Perkins in the half-mile, Nelson in the broad jump. Case in the javelin, and the Uclan relay quartet all gained victories to lead the team ' s scoring. 250 Only one in a Ions line of great Bruin broad jumpers, Co-captain Jack Boyd also doubled in the sprints and was kept busy half-backing in the fall. Co-captaln Bert West, anchor man on one of the best relay teams in Blue and Gold history, also led the local quarter-mile forces. This shot was taken as Bert brought home the bacon against Cal Tech. 251 I inor sports A I [ R P I Starting the season with a green, inexperi men through a tough schedule. Opening th High School and Blacke-Foxe Military Acad Conference, competing against Cal Tech, O Fred Latrash, and Marc Robert, freshman se plugs of the team, the future appeared to b and injuries reared their respective heads t cess. High pom it of th. e season was a aecisi enced squad, Coach Don Parks splashed his e season with games against Beverly Hills emy, the squad later entered the Southern xy, and S.C. With Bob Good, Pete Phelps, nsation from Beverly Hills High, as the spark- z reasonably secure. However, ineligibilities o seriously hamper the team ' s possible suc- ve i 2-7 victory over a strong Cal Tech team. Coach Don Parks engages in a bit of pre-game chatter with Captain Bob Good. A host of Bruins leap for the ball in this action-filled shot. Left to right, top row: Brugger, Fielder, Phelps, Davis, Sauter, White (manager). Second row: Schaub, Latrash, Kane, Cray. Kaplan. Bottom row: Robert, Petersen, Captain Cood, Leavitt, Crane. ' i r. vA Jo.. beer iy from the swin3 of a Cal •3c Latka watches. Captain Bob Keefer plants a hard risht into the punching bag under the discerning eye of popular Coach Mike O ' Gara. Left to Captain right, Standing; Hislop ' manager Keefer. Chllders. Teveldahl. Roth. Lindblom. Rosa. Wilson. Clark. Poblete, Evans, Brockc Dbson. Coach O ' Gara. Kneeling: The largest turnout in Bruin boxing history faced Coach Mike O ' Gara at the season ' s start, as over twenty prospective pugilists were at the ringside when practice sessions got under way. However, a lack of competition reduced the local schedule to but two matches, both with Cal. The Bears from Berkeley proved too strong for the locals and took both matches by a score of 5 bouts to 3. Lone returning letterman on this year ' s squad was heavyweight Bob Keefer, who was elected captain by his teammates. Al- though deprived of the advantage of previous experience, the rest of the squad came along fast under Coach O ' Gara ' s excellent tutelage and displayed some fine boxing before the season ' s end. Victorious in both bouts with Cal was Jose Poblete, who showed fine form in the 1 27-pound class. Other winners were Floyd Wilson, Jack Roth, Don Lindblom, and Captain Bob Keefer. B )1 I K G s I M I N G Entering the season with a few returning veterans and a number of new dark horses, Coach Don Parks led the Bruin mermen through another thrilling year. Captain Dave Maynard proved to be one of the outstanding men of the squad in the free-style sprints. Taking their turn in the spotlight were Jack Sauter, the Westwooder ' s distance star, Gerry Piers in the fifty free-style, and Reynold Lindroth in the backstroke. The season ' s opener was marked by a close five-point loss to the Trojans from S.C. A strong Cal Tech squad took the locals into camp, but the Bruins bounced back the next week to win a thriller from the Oxy Tigers by a slim 38-37 margin. Mid-season found the tank squad with return battles still to be fought against the teams of S.C, Cal Tech, and Oxy, as well as the annual Southern Conference meet. Coach Don Parks leans down at pool-side to qive a v ise word to his team captain, Dave Maynard. Awaitins the starting gun, a quartet of Bruin swim- nners take their marks. Left to right, to row: Sauter, Fielder, Crane, Bleeker, Williams. Second row: Coach Parks, Lindroth, Wolf, Riddick, Leavitt. Bottom row: Pi. Captain Maynard, Bloom, Mina. in ' :Ui m K ' t£ . ,. . ■ ) ._ n-.-inalistlc smile 6:11 Graves, veteran harrier. Starting off on another practice run, teammates Moehle, Carlstead, Schaupp, Leonards, and Kiefer take the steep hill in full stride. ,CL4H .cu. lU i- i k :- - CL. iCti i J X J nwr ight: Coach Drake, Kiefcr. Captain Graves. Moehle. Carlstead. Lcovas. Le Lack of competition, tosether wi-ih ar-time transportation difficulties, seriously ham- pered the activities of this year ' s Brtfin harriers. However, Coach Trotter ' s men met with reasonable success against the opposing squads available. Compton ' s squad was the first to be downed in the season ' s opening meet. Later, in conference competition, the Bruins dropped a decision to Cal Tech, 21-37. Out to avenge this setback, the Westwooders later defeated Cal Ttch by I 5 points. A 13 point loss to a strong Occi- dental squad was followed by the Southern Conference meet in which the locals took third place against squads from Oxy, Redlands, and Cal Tech. CROSS COUNTRY 257 RIFLE TEAM The rifle team, coached by Lt. Nielsen, had a very successful season. Composed en- tirely of Naval personnel, the team was captained by Max Carman. Eleven matches were fired, nine of which were won. A shoulder to shoulder tie with S.C. was followed by a deci- sive victory over the Trojans in a later match. The team scores were consistently high, in only one match falling below 900. In the William R. hHearst Trophy match, two Bruin teams placed eighth and ninth, the total score of the two squads being the highest in the nation, hierschel Peak, veteran of two seasons, was consistently the best shot on the team. Topping off his college career with the National N.R.O.T.C. Pistol Championship, Peak was also one of the nation ' s leaders with the rifle. Providing Peak with his closest competition were Carman and Larry Thompson. Lt. Nielsen shows team captain Max Carman some of the intricate details of the rifle. Rapp, Hamilton, and Carman demonstrating the fine form that made this team a great one. m ' m Captain), Thompson, Rapp, Crenzbach, Svendsgaard, Lindberg, Left to right, top row. Ad Brugger. Roy Smith, Ed Kauf H«rb Furth, Eggbert Tai, Coach Ira Brant. Stan Radon. Irv Bush, Chuck Stone The Bruin squad took part in a city cricket league connposed of teams fronn Pasadena, Hollywood, and Venice. Advised by Doc Severn and Sir C. Aubrey Smith, local cricket experts, and coached by Ira Brant, the team was soon molded into a smooth-working outfit. Popular Stan " Bunny " Radon, one of the few returning lettermen, was elected captain by the squad at the beginning of the regular league season. Other men who played a large part in the campaign included Eggbert Tai, Irv Bush, Chuck Stone, and Ad Brugger. Making the Bruin task a tough one was the fact that opposing squads were frequently composed of United Kingdom service men, cricket veterans all. But never at any time did the Blue and Gold team fail to put up their best efforts. CRICKET 259 c I Added to the usual set of troubles which befront a golf team, sand traps, narrow fairways, and the like, this year ' s squad was seriously hannpered by the lack of man- power. Season ' s start found genial mentor Bill Spaulding out with a magnifying glass searching for an adequate number of men to complete the roster. However, even with the loss of veteran golfer Warren Badger early in the year, the team entered the season with that old drive for which Coach Spaulding ' s past squads have been known. This year found basketballer Bob Arnold the principal threat to par, while Captain Bernie Wane- tick and Joe Smith came through with consistently good games. The season ' s abbreviated schedule saw the Bruins open against a strong Trojan squad and drop a one point match, 14-13. Two matches with Cal Tech and a return engagement with S.C. were yet un- played as the book went to press. Captain Bernie Wanetick and Coach Bill Spaulding led the golf team through a thrilling year. Bernie Wanetick and Bob Arnold check on the swing of teannmate Bob Engle. Top row: Joe Smith, Bill Stout, Coach Bill Spaulding, Charles Stone. Bottom row: Bob Lutz, Bernie Wanetick, Bob Engle Coach Cecc Hollingsworth gives game captain Babe Jampol a few pointers on proper form. The Bruin gym squad gets together to provide a demonstration of strength and balance. rf) © Q ,f ( Left to right, top row: Coach Hollingsworth, Newell, Jampol. Paul, Ransom, Fall, Claussemi Chaffee, Peterson, Wasserman. Braslow. Bottom row: Coleman, Pilt2 Cece Hollingsworth started the year with a squad composed of only one veteran and a group of green Navy nnen. Team captain " Babe " Jampol, the lone letterman, proved his skill on the parallel bars and long-horse. Jack Coleman became high-point man with his consistent victories in the all-around and free exercise events. The Navy came through this year with John Fall and Roger Ransom in tumbling, gridders Don Paul and Ray Burns in hand balancing, while Orville Newell proved to be the outstanding Navy find of the year on the parallels. A scarcity of competition faced the team and a short schedule resulted. Southern California, with one of its strongest squads in history, had little trouble in vanquishing the Bruins 70-19. The next week saw the locals bounce back in a meet against San Diego State and the San Diego Athletic Club, the score read- ing 521 2 for U.C.L.A., 31 for San Diego State, and 2II 2 for the Athletic Club. G Y TEAM NAVY INTRAMUIillL SPORTS One of the main functions of the Naval program is to see to it that the trainees are in the best possible physical condition. Most popular part of the athletic program was the intra-mural competition between the various Navy houses. Several leagues were organized in baseball, football, basketball, and volleyball. Emerging as the sports power of the unit was the 2nd Company of the N.R.O. ' s. Topping all other houses in baseball and basketball, this sports-minded outfit was also leading in football as the book went to press. Volleyball saw the 1st Company, N.R.O.T.C. come through to nab top honors. Win, lose, or draw, the competition was featured by thrilling, hard-fought battles and was a great success. 262 --I I . y % A 4 I ( K J- Wi? - This mass waterpolo game was one of the popular sports of the Navy men. Close inter-house competition featured the soft-ball leagues. Roush, toush, exciting action filled the season dt ing basketball competition. 264 % % ., . r m. % paternities Beta fheta Pi Kapp« Sigma ' vi) ' " ' s ' tccnbcroc 1 . . Alpha Gamma Omega Sandy Huntloy INI[|{niAT[yiTY COUNCIL Last winter saw Ions stasnant Interfraternity Council suddenly become revital- ized and reorganized by. popular Barney Atkinson, inter-Greek advisor and ass ' t to the Dean of Undergraduates. Aided by energetic president Gene Lee, the coun- cil quickly filled its former footsteps and marched back into the campus whirl. Spring found Clyde S. Johnson, Atkinson ' s predecessor, taking over while Barney moved onto a new university job. Highlighted by the Interfratemity ball, council activities included a rejuvenated Judicial committee; Social committee; and Greek news-sheet, FRATERNITY FRONT, edited by sec ' y Neal Hospers. From left to right, seated, we find suave council dictators Bill Coppinger, ATO; Neal Hospers, Phi Kap; and Les Paullin. Beta. Attempting to distract the cameraman with his usual hail- , Kap, — ■ - , d-vote-for-me " smile is popular Phi Psi Gene Lee, council prexy 267 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA The brothers of Alpha Gamma Omega, although few in number this past year, stuck together and even had courage enough to operate a house. Under the capable management of Glen Guyer, former house prexy, the boys took over the old Alpha Sig abode on Landfair, turning it into a boarding lodge and using it also for fra- ternity meetings and get-togethers. Founded at U.C.L.A. in 1929, AGO established its Beta Chapter at Cal soon after that, and now has laid plans for extensive chapter expansion on other university quads at completion of the war. In recent house elections, Neil Van Steenbergen took over the gavel, while brothers Mo Chang and Wilbur Rees were elected vice-president and secretary, respectively. Active in intramural basketball and football competition, the group also participated in the social field which was high-lighted by several open-house parties with Alpha Delta Chi. Having tumed out notables like Dave Fainer, Dan Falcon, Mode Perry, and Willard Beling, Alpha Gamma Omega looks for big years ahead to be keynoted by con- struction of a chapter house on campus. Well, one good thing about a small house is that you can work up a darn fine quartette. The fellows are really doing a fine job of keeping the ball rolling though. Just checking the talent on the front steps is the AGO clan Keeamoku Chang, Glen Guyer, Wilbur Rees and Neil Van Steenburgen. With lots of spirit they really stick together and have some good times. Evidently the boys like milk — that ' s The W.C.T.U. will LOVE this pic. vhat we like to see in the younger generation. Neil Van Steenbergen I 268 i M M Richard Anderson Tom Asher Russell Johnson Roger Kislin Joe Base ermaker Ed Gleitsi nden Don Lonr Don Brubeck Roger Burt Bob Gregg Richard Harder Al McCluney bugene McMinn Dick Carncros Richard Haup Hans Morkisc Bill Coppinger Bob Hindle Walter Richards David Savill With a fast rise along Gayley credited mostly to large pledge classes, the members of Alpha Tau Omega made themselves known up and down the long winding avenue on the other side of the campus too, thus completing a very successful year. Best known to the campus eye were O.C.B. and Student Board chairman, Bill Coppinger; another Student Board member and also football manager, Lou Zitnik; and up-and-coming freshman treasurer, Bob Underwood. With many men on Rally committee and Frosh council, ATO ' s were also proud of their potential Phi Betes Sterlyn Steele, Al Schaaf, and brothers Zitnik and Coppinger again. The boys won the championship in their intramural football league, while Tom Asher and Don Earl held down positions on the varsity and jayvee teams respectively. hHaving successfully maneuvered back to Gayley, Alpha Tau used its new home to good advantage with capable manager Zitnik opening a commissary de- partment and filling the house with brothers. Important events included a Founder ' s Day banquet and a unique Ditch day when the pledges retreated to Mexico taking the house silverware with them. Prexied in the fall by big man Coppinger, and in the spring term by well liked Ed Sleitsman, the ATO ' s rushed almost entirely civilians and once again took in the biggest spring pledge class. Talcing a day out at Tijuana, these ATO ' s found the trip well worthwhile (and also found some gas coupons to get back on). 270 HPHA HU OM[U - Y Mi££££i Albert Schaaf Calvin Seeman Ronnie Stallnaker Bob Stebbins Sterlyn Sfe Underwood Ted Way And here we find smooth man Coppinger again, this BMOC Bill Coppinger takes the floor while Ed Gleitsman. Bob Underwood, Lou Zitnik, time with Tri-Delt Peggy Cavanough. while Tom and others look on. Asher and Dot Brown, ChiO, ignore the cameraman. r ' j ' »r.vft«-.-; iiHti BITA THIU Dick Ralphs George Ramsey Bill R £|l£ From left to right: Alpha Phi ' s own Phyliss Almquist, Johnny Stewart, Pi Phi Mary Lou Williams, Les Paullin, and Theta Clorice Curtis with Jim Knecht. A typical Beta clam-bake. Seated, from left to right, are: Thetas Maryann Rubel, Onie hiargrave, Clorice Curtis, and Sally Jones, Alpha Phi " Cuddles " Bailey and P. A. just get their heads in, while Les and Mary Lou show that " Completel - out-of-it " expression. Camera-shy Harlcins holds up the bridge game while Harland Johnson corners Perk with a cigat at a Theta exchange. The Beta clan played another smooth round this year and took several tricks over on sorority row with the aid of capable representa- tives like suave Les Paullin and genial Jim Davy. Pledging mostly basketball stars, the boys made a grand-slam when they came up with such names as Bill " Stick " Rankin, all coast guard; Chuck Stewart; Dick Birnie; and hHal Michaels. Not content with their social popularity alone, Beta ' s flooded Kerckhoff with BMOC ' s Frank Foellmer, repre- sentative-at-large, ex-Cal Club prexy, and head yell leader; Jim Davy, Junior class president; Harland Johnson, Southern Campus business manager; Jack Porter, A. M.S. chief; and character-man Harkins with his flash-bulb camera ever present. The old stalwart of the clan and cx-student body president, Don hiitchcock, kept his fingers in R.C.B., while other brothers swarmed into Student Board and Cal Club. The Betas helped to decorate the winning house for the Christmas Junior Prom, played hard-to-get by hanging few pins, and even came out of the dark to hold one big party with a few lights. An all around house, the brotherhood of Beta Theta Pi would be incomplete without Doug (Graham who manipulated the smoothest hashing machine along hiilgard way. 273 DELTA SIGMA Grieving over the loss of BMOC Jim Thayer to the army, the Delta Sigs, in the capable hands of house president Ernie Wolfe and former prexy Bill Pagen, overcame their loss with nugget reinforcements like all around athlete and boxing star Joe Karam, and first string base- baller Bob MacReynolds. Nor should Kerckhoff ' s most constant wan- derer, Ad Brugger, Sophomore politician and water polo man, be ignored. Wolfe gained well deserved fame when he ran for secretary- treasurer of the A. M.S. in the fall election and came out victorious. Big events on the winter semester social calendar included the tradi- tional Carnation Ball with the S.C. contingent, and a combination pledge ditch and exchange with the Alpha Gams and Tri-Delts. Later, in the spring, the lads outdid themselves with originality when they flooded their basement for nautical atmosphere, and rowed couples into their fabulous Sailor ' s Ball. A happy-go-lucky bunch of guys known for their friendliness. Delta Sigs can usually be found lounging around their house at 620 Landfair. 274 P HI Max Charlton and Milte Roberts turn on the great personality stuff for ADPi ' s Pat Chrysler and Dolores Johnson. Here we find Bob Wilkinson, Delta Sig, intently watching the game while Mike Martini and Gamma Phi Joan Murphy plot for another trick. Around the room we go spotting Col. Barker, Anita Chester, Dave Johnson, Joe Karam, and Mike Martini overshadowed bv the biq Delta Sig banner in the back- KAPPA SIGMA El presidente Ned Weiler passes the Havanas to let the boys Bill Foster rolls his eyes tor the cameraman while Bill Campbell, Bob know about his engagement to Liz Fuller, which Sandy FHuntley, McMahan and Rick Gill get set for a little " pledge entertainment " . Bob Goode, Jack hiargis and Dick Peterson seem to ok. ' f " vbove: Here we have brothers Torrey. Mussati, Corin, Sullivan, with the personality boy smile, Watts nd Sejnost in one of the less snnoky corners at a Kappa Sig nneeting. A steady flow of Navy transfers, particularly from Figueroa way, kept the brothers of Kappa Sigma with an active nnembership of about twenty-five during the past year. Well known campus hombres included smiling house prexy Sandy Huntley, towering Labor Board chairman hHolman Ekiund, and star trackster and footballer Jack Boyd. Ned Weiler, president during the summer and fall semesters, led the " ring-nose " parade with Dick Sejnost, Bill Campbell, Jack Hargis, and Dick Lovejoy not far behind. Surprise of the year came when Sejnost, Hargis, and Lovejoy hung their pins within a week after their initiation. Naturally, serenades were in order and were enjoyed by all, even the girls. The Kappa Sig domicile, now affectionately known as Laughlin Hall, houses some thirty women, while the KZ ' s claim use of the chapter room for their meetings and parties. One can understand how the boys dislike having meetings in a house filled with beautiful girls, but they ' ve stood up well under the strain. A couple of get- togethers were highlighted by brother Hoagy Carmichael who really got the joint jumping with his sing-song music. Another successful year already behind them, the Kappa Sigs look to an even better year ahead. 277 " Sure, I ' ll have another, " say -footballers Nelson King and hierb Boom while Ronny hiam holds the tray and Gamma Phi sister Betty Adams looks on. George Johnson shows off a Phi Delt trophy to Nancy Dreisbach, Gar Phi Lorraine Jenkins, and Bill Minor. P H D E I U Piloted by quiet, capable Pierre Anderson during the summer term, and later by amiable Harry Stewart, the Phi Delts better than tripled their size and prestige during the past year. " Lucky Pierre " , long experienced battalion commander of the N.R.O.T.C.; Paul West; and fast rising freshman Jack Curran, well represented the lads in Kerck- hoff ' s hallways, h erb Boom and Nelson " Mo " King sparkled in varsity football, while Jack Roth earned his letter by hard work on Mike O ' Gara ' s boxing squad. With the aid of frequent exchanges, parties, and their two big operators. West and Toby Hibler, Phi Delts re- mained very active socially speaking. George Johnson presided over Phi Phi, national fraternity men ' s honorary, and found several of the brothers in the organization too. Spending their week-ends at Sorrento and their week-days in the Co-op, the boys could also be found cruising about Royce Hall steps between classes. Phi Delts, renowned for terrific picnics and beach parties, didn ' t seem to miss their house which was converted into a girls ' dormitory as soon as the A.S.T.P. evacuated. 278 T H E U Callen Holly Langer Harry Stewart Bill Croghan — Rex Lile Bill Wagner Jack Curran Tom Lockharf Paul West Phi Delts Paul West and Bob Hannon seem happily engrossed in dates Liz Sheedy, Kappa, and Mary Jean Boyd. Alpha Chi. t m Jt J A ' . i • I Brooks Btddle Jack Brown Bob Cooling Tom Eglight John Farrer Frank Freriks Oliver Garver Bob Groves Bill Knauss Don Lawson George Mefferd John Mellen Aime Michaud Jack Monger Irving Morgan Lee Murphy Glenn Phillips Louis Simpson James Smith Ralph Snyder Ken Solid Oscar Stricklin Russ Tausheck Bill Tritt Steve Herron Kenneth Nichols Duane Turner Fijis, known for that certain smoothness, kept up a well established reputation and spent nnost of the year at the Theta house. Even with the loss of bi3 suns Bill Knauss and Bob " Ling-coo " Cooling, the lads still had plenty of campus personalities left in prexy Oliver Garver, N.R.O.T.C. battalion commander; yell leaders Bob hHumphreys and Tom Paterson; and suave boy Ken Solid. Second only to the Phi Psi ' s In their football line-up they boasted Chuck Vanatta, Russ Tausheck, Brooks Biddle, and that man Solid. Frank Frerlks, baseball twirler; Vince Fotre and Ken Nichols of tennis stardom; and tracksters Tau- sheck, Monger, Biddle, and Brown helped to round out the athletic talent. Going way out Sunset to the Uplifters ' Club, the Phi Gams (along with the Kappa ' s) presented their 5th Annual Kappa-Fiji dance, while spending many other week-ends at private cocktail parties and beach shindigs. When popular Steve Herron went off to midshipman ' s school, he left the entire Herron family to occupy the main portions of the Fiji abode and so quickly solved the problem of renting an empty house. Another all around group, Fiji ' s finished a top year with many pins being left on Hllgard. uck Humphrey Bob Humphreys in Owen Tom Paterson rry Wammack Gerald White Left: Check Tom Paterson ' s look of true fraternal pride as he glorifies the old frat to Rosie Coleman, Alpha Chi, and Theta Margaret Milam while brother " Brownie " approves. Always the center of attraction " operator " Garver holds his pinned Pi Phi girl spellbound while Bob hHumphreys, Gay Ruppert, Alpha Chi, and Theta Bonnie Levengood lend the honorable president of the clan their attention. Alpha Chi ' s Barbara Carter casts a come-hither look to someone out of the picture which isn ' t going over with lanky Kenny Nichols. Emerging from their palatial barn on top of the hill, the Phi Kaps came back this year to haunt Hilgard frequently. Suave-mannered Bob Lindberg, Stan Loomis, Bob Paul, and Fred Latrash helped to entertain the women, while former house prexy Neal Hospers put his boys to work in Kerckhoff. With brothers moving into various activi- ties and councils, Hospers sat down to do some extra curricular work himself as Interfraternity sec ' y, Southern Campus sales mgr., Junior class treasurer, R.C.B. Student Board member, etc., etc. Bill Blanchard, vice-president of Circle C, former swim captain, and holder of the Southern California 440 free style record, helped the house in the athletic end as did stellar water polo guard Latrash. Dabbling in football, tennis, and track, the lads let known their pride over Dean Knouse of the baseball nine, and nugget Bob Arnold of basketball fame. Grade-point man Bob Knerl found himself N.R.O.T.C. battalion adjutant, and Clyde Johnson returned from England to become the third Phi Kap dean on campus along with Knudsen end Olmstead. The brothers put on their traditional New Year ' s Eve Skull Dance, and then in May, under capable house president Dick Wheeler, were genial hosts to four hundred couples at the I I th Annual Hawaiian fling. A well rounded clan. Phi Kaps played little favoritism along sorority row, but leaned slightly towards Tri-Delta. 282 Hmmm . . . looks like a Tri-Delt or two . . . with Phi Kap house mother Carol Bragg naturally in the center of things. ■ of profile views in this quiet corner shot at the ha Ball with Lindberg and Latrash displaying newly acquired gold braid while Carol Bragg, Tri- Delt: Ruth Read, Pi Phi: and Glnny Worthy, Gamma Phi, catch that hlospers ' grin. Looking over " Esquire " are Latrash, Sutton, Hospers, Paul, and McDonald while Lavery hides the fireplace and Lindberg shows a paddle to Weber and Knerl. Sprawled in the big chair is Granger, evidently quite comfortable. Sob Arnold Bill Blanchard Frank Bogovich Jack Bryant John Carson Dave Doran Ken Gallup Jack Granger Jerry Griffith BobGroetzini Bill Hayden Neal Hospers Ted King Bob Knerl Dean Knouse Fred Latrash Emmet Lavery Ralph Leslie Bob Lindberg Stan Loomis Jack McDonald Dick McGinley Paul Rapp Keven Sheble Elliott Sutton Above: Smilins couples intermissioning at Inter- fraternity are: tennis ace Bill Beale and Lucretia Stephens, Gamnna Phi; Roger Riddick and Lib Crap- sen; and footballer Dean Witt with pinmate Sue Duryea, Delta Zeta. Shy, exclusive Phi Psis, notorious for their closed dances, finished another terrific year in not so quiet a manner. Going mad with eight straight weeks of serenades to interrupt his plans, house prexy and BMOC Gene Lee gave up any attempts to call a Monday night busi- ness meeting. The brothers entertained Hilgard with numerous ex- changes, a big New Year ' s Eve party, and a get-together nearly every week-end at some fabulous, secluded mansion, h eaded by football co-captain Don Paul and track co-captain Bert West, along with cinder star Bob Russell, Phi Psi ' s prided themselves in their athletic abilities. With eight varsity pigskinners plus " B " team dynamo Ray Burns, how could they help but do well in intramural football? Bill Beale and Hugh Sutherland, tennis stars; Milo Bekins, Bruin eager; and Pete Phelps, water polo man, helped to display Phi Psi versatility. Campus politicos were Johnny Place, A. M.S. vice-president; Burns, fall term " yell king " ; and Lee, Men ' s Athletic Board and Interfraternity prexy; while former house president and N.R.O.T.C. rifle team captain Hersh Peak turned the Conning Tower gavel over to brother Burns for the spring semester. Journeying from Big Bear to Balboa on week-ends, the boys really stuck together and turned out en masse for all campus functions. Roy Bashaw Kenneth Kiefer Roger Riddick 284 F£ : „.,, -jale Milo Bekins .-, ,, „ Eugene Lee Al Limesch Dan Luevano Earl Miller Don Paul Bob Russell Hugh Sutherland Seymour Thomas Ernest Trumble Bert West Below: Highlightin3 the local concert season, the Phi Psi " quartette " , composed of brothers Russell, Burns, Riddicic, Lee, Miller, and Peak, provided lots of laughs at Sings, exchanges and frequent serenades. Keith Dahle Helton Dickson Gerald Goodman Herschel Peak Peter Phelps Dan Pinckney Dean Witt Bill Woods Charles Wymore Below: Turn out a few lights and this might be a typical party scene showing brothers Clark and Witt with steadies Louise Kimball and Sue Duryea. .-A: 285 Dick Vallelly becomes deeply absorbed In. Pi Phi Ruth Read while Roger Harmon and his Alpha Chi girl Margarei Ball look on with the others. SAE Johnny Derdivanis with personality girl Helen Ernst, Tri-Delt, are sandwiched into a corner at a Junior Prom house party between Joe Smyth and Dick Jackson, with Alpha Chi ' s Barbara Maltby and Jean Siedel. The gang poses for the cameraman in front of their recently re-acquired white domicile along Gayley- way. Marlin Boucher Dale Bradley James Byerly Glen Cayler John Cazier Charles Certis Roger Colman John Derdivani Maynard Eissm Richard Emersc Bruce Fergusor R, F. Gray Roger Harmon Warren C. LittI Robert Reinhardt Bill Salas Jack Shultz Bob Shaw Joseph Smyth Doug Stahl Sam Tibbets Walter Topper Dick Vallelly k.% Iff With a sudden zoom, back went the energetic Sig Alphs into former Naval Quarters No. 7, now once again their own mansion, to finish another big year with that man Ferguson the shining light, as usual. But SAE ' s didn ' t stop there! They added Johnny Derdivanis, Bill Salas, and Bob Shaw to the All-U-Sings; Joe Smyth to the Sopho- more class key position; Bill Willi amson to chairmanship of the War Board; Bill Dana to sec ' y of A. M.S.; and experienced Johnny Cazier to house presidency. Nor were the lads sleeping through the social whirl. Most often found at the Pi Phi house, Sig Alphs humbly answered the pleas of Hilgard and shared their talents to all. March found the mansion — just around the bend on Gayley — completely redecorated and ready for a gigantic house-warming party. Bob Wheeler and Jack Watts on the gridiron; Don Lindbloom and Wheeler on the baseball nine; and Don Lowe of the cinder squad, brought the boys fame in the athletic field, while big gun Bruce Ferguson — Cal Club prexy and former Sophomore class, Frosh class, and house president — spent his time with Pi Phi Kathy Klstner. Known for their large pledge classes and their ability to get on social pro, SAE ' s usually hung-out at a large table in the middle of the Co-op. 287 SIGMA U P H J M U With a large active membership the brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu carried on in grand style this past year in spite of no house at which to center their activities. Led in the fall semester by Mort Korengold and in the spring by prexy Ed Leaf, the Sammies spent plenty of time in campus activities and social life. The house was a strong supporter of hiillel council and possessed the Hlllel activity trophy with Koren- gold acting as vice-president of the organization. Along with many hayrldes, beach parties, and dances, were the Sammies ' excursion to snow-covered Arrowhead, and their terrific New Year ' s Eve party. Bob Rapoport, swimming team manager; Leaf, cricket player; and the Intramural basketball and softball teams kept the boys busy in the athletic field. Dan Tenebaum recently went North with another brother from the Uclan chapter to reactivate the Berkeley contingent. Sigma Alpha Mu, like many other fraternities, has made plans for a new house after the war and. In the meantime, carries on with plenty of zeal and zest. Bernerd Benesch Ruhard Disraeli Alvin Friedman Raymond Kahn Edward Leaf Newton Neyer Robert Pearlman Stanley Pressma JoeSomers Nathan Stem Roger Stern Irving Stoller Aaron Kay Mort Korengold Raymond Kurtz George Rapoport Robert Rapoport Barney Rubir Jerome Trachdenberg Alvin Wiz Nathan Woifstein iMM Better known as the Sammies, the loyal sons of Sigma Alpha Mu are right in there pitching, soliciting a bit of business. Bob Rapoport, Nadine hiarris, Al Hir- son, Irv Stoller, Bob Perlman, and George Rapoport join in the singing. Here we find Irv Stoller, Joe Somers, Aaron Kay, George Rapoport, and llene Zide among the crowd at one of those terrific S.A.M. shindigs. 289 S I G MA N U Always seen in front of Royce, this Signna Nu pack included big boys Terry Irvine, Bob Lusk, and Don Pat- tison. Lowe, Irvine, Ringholz, Draine, Ma coat, Sherwood, and Green with th dates, including Pi Phi Joan Boggs and ADPi Janet Smetzer, pose in a corner of the Riviera ' s bar at their Annual White Rose party. Another song-fest at the Kappa house finds Bob Draine, Dick Hough, Sleepy Markham, Bob Mal- licoat. Bob Lusk, and Hugh Moore assisting Kappa ' s Sue Barr , Kay Manion, and Kass Adams. Benbrooks Dick Blumenthal J Draine Jess Duffy ry Irvine Pat Lowe I Nourse Bob Pace Melvin Brockii 1 Flake iLusk Don Pattisson I Burrill IS Gilmore ) Mallicoat Joe Ringholz Roy Canterbury Ed Davis Bill Gingrich Bunch Green Dean Markham Dan Matthews Dick Schaub Cedric Scudder Long in the spotlight for their Annual White Rose Dance, the brothers of Sigma Nu staged this keynote event in the mammoth Riviera Country Club ballroom this year and invited 700 couples from both the noisy Figueroa campus and the windy Westwood quad to attend. Character man and house prexy Dick Blumenthal, along with suave Ed Davis, up and left the boys in favor of commissions, turning over the reins to hard working BMOC Bob Lusk. Besides presiding over chapter affairs, Lusk showed his skill as chairman of Interfraternity Ball, vice-president of Interfraternity Council, and lab instructor for good ojd Bus. Adm. I A, IB. Outstanding among the Sigma Nu character men was Junior class president and all-around hubba boy Dick Schaub. And other campus notables included Jerry Moore, former house chief; Bob Mallicoat; Terry Irvine; and Bunch Green. Dean " Sleepy " Markham led the brothers in the football field while Dick hHough brought fame to them as sparkling center on the varsity basketball squad. Featuring many mountain picnics, meetings at the Kappa mansion, and a house filled with Navy men and discharged service veterans, Sigma Nu ' s owe much credit to their smooth but wilted rose, Les Frame. 291 l[] BETA no Zeta Beta Tau, again in the lime-light, climaxed another terrific year with the Z B Tahaitian party in the spring semester. Other social functions included the formal pledge dance with the cross-town chapter at the Westside Tennis Club, a candle-light house party, and a New Year ' s Eve get-together in the Hollywood Hills. House president Julian Ludwig, Cam- pus Theatre activity man; Milt Wasserman, Bruin sports-writer; and Kerck- hoff character Herb Glaser, Forensics chairman, Jr. Prom Executive committeeman, and Student Council member, were well known to the campus. Former house prexy Bob Fink, with a 2.4 grade average; and Ronny Mintz, member of Phi Eta Sigma and possessor of a 2.87 average, helped to keep the chapter ' s hold on the interfraternity scholarship award. Cricket stars Stone and Ludwig, along with the house ' s fiery intramural football squad, showed ZBT athletic skills. Having many war veterans to strengthen their ranks, the brothers of Zeta Beta Tau will soon move back into their house to dissolve the Josie Bruin Hall organization now camped in the Strathmore quarters. 292 ..-■ • Of that little piece of paper. Hmn. . . g to look obvious to the cameraman are Lois Seiden, Marty Stolz- Milt Davidson and his friend Mu ' i- r-; •• f •, ■• ■; Sorry we can ' t identify the eager lad in the background off, Carol Stoll and Mert Freeman. From his happy expression you ' d think Mert Freeman had a bottle of fine stuff tjiere but it ' s only a candleholder. Well, that one way of using up your old bottles and Carol Stoll. R Abramson and Herb Glaser seem to approve. i[] n Zeta Psi, first national fraternity at U.C.L.A., last fall moved into the fashionable Theta Xi house to resume local chapter activities after a two-year lull. Veterans Jim Baker, Gordon Cleator, and Johnny Peek came back from the v ars to form the nucleus of a group which pledged the largest of fall classes and then quickly inaugurated it into campus life. Strictly a civilian house, the Zete abode also served as headquarters for the local Deke boys. Zetes can be proud of their prominent alumni from this chapter including several brothers recently killed in action like Tom Treanor, Don E. Brown, and Leslie Ewing, Jr., (who was initiated posthumously after having served as a pledge in earlier college days). Along with the many Zete get-togethers was their big social event of the year, the 25th annual mid-winter pledge picnic which included beautiful women, plenty of food, and a couple of photographers from " Life " magazine to tag along. In sound fin anciai con iditi the well liked brotherhood of Zeta Psi is look ooKing forward to th e early construction of a post-war chapter house at the Gayley-Landfair corner. rthur Anderson Brother Palas, Gay, " the Cleatot " and Peters show Virginia Oakley, Chi O, Chene Brubaker. Bobbie Smith and icr Alpha Gam sister Betty (check all the Alpha Gams around, will you?) a good time in the Zcte way. Below: The Zetes almost disappeared last year but they ' re right back on the Row now and quite up and com- ing. The local yokels entertaining a couple of Alpha Gam women are Jack Sunderland, Bill Christie, and Gordon Oliver. Building up the Zetc party rep are Russ Corning, Les Brockett and Bob Peters with Alpha Gams Bobbie Smith and Nadlne Murphy. 295 Thetas show off new pledges at presents. The Navy reviews the Tri-Delt line. Dee Gee ' s and their flowers pose for a picture pyH[lL[NIC COUNUL Panhell, gathering together representatives from each hiilgard sisterhood, continued its job of unifying and serving Greek societies lead by President Nancy hiart of Theta Upsilon. Last year ' s " Splash Party " at the Beverly Wilshlre was such a success that it was encored this May, with sorority wonnen spending the afternoon at tennis, swinriming and bridge games. Besides organizing rushing and sponsoring meetings of house advisors, the council feted Mrs. Dykstra at a tea in April and planned a charity ball in June. Meeting with interfraternity representa- tives, the group tried to solve common campus social problems through discussions and suggestions. 299 UPHA CHI Above: It must be Saturday night for Alpha Chi charmers like Joann Denison and Jeannie Beem have turned from the usual street football to the dance. Left: Wha t do you think we ' re playing partner, slapjack? Jean Seidel, beautiful and for the time dummy, offe ball at least one face card. Lower: Well, the ratio has even caught up with the Alpha Chis. Frances Grill, Mary Jean Boyd, Clarice Campbell and Barbara Creekbaum hold the ma|ority. Wearing " OUR HARPS COME FROM PARADISE, " Alpha Chi Omega date-girls maintained a high place in campus social and political life. Every NRO and V- 1 2 had a little black book, and every little black book contained names of some Alpha Chls . . . Louise Kimball, or " Jeff " Paries, for instance. Coupled with their date-getting ability, AChiO ' s had talent along a political line, with y.W.C.A.-A.W.S. Board member Betty Neiger, head Student Counselor Joan Griffin, and Junior Prom executive Barbara Maltby. Gladys Sholin and Nancy Frey wore white Spur uniforms, while brown-eyed Betty Baker and Colleen Coyle maintained status both as date material and as BWOC ' s until Colleen ' s marriage In the Spring. Members of the house are often blessed with unusual nicknames such as " Bam " McBrlde or Barbara " Sharpo " Sharp. At the beginning of the Spring semester, Alpha Chis were presented with five pounds of candy, announcing the engage- ment of Gale Long, house president, and Phi Psi Hersch Peak. M EU §x ■eriy Brewster icy Fretter use Kimball rc.aOConncll Betty Baker Shepla Calhoun Jean Gallagher Mary Leighton Joa-e Hopcnoe Margaret Ball Dorothy Campbell Betty Gilmartin Betty Ann McBride Gay Ruppert Jeanne Sutherland Barbara Maltby Jeanne Sc del Jean Thompson Dons Backer Margaret Burke Nancy Frey Elizabeth Kirby Patricia Paquet Patricia Baker Clarice Campbell Mary Jane G.bson Gale Long Peggy Lee Robertson Louise Bannister Virginia Clevelard Joan G-iffin Betty McCall Ma-y Leigh Scofield Jca-i Thiroux Rose Masser Mary Shattnc Virginia Trav la Bet:- Barbara Beveridge ih rley Ooman Shirley Henry JuneLec Merrill Gladys Sholin Mary Lou VanAmburgh Marilyn Bowker Ja-ie Far es Mary Lea Juszkievicz Betty Neiger Ma-garet Shu Walker Frances Kehlor bilen Nelson Mary Lou Smiley June Wallace 301 ALPHA Iris Anderson Phyllis Coalson ' Marion Hannon Betty Linn Kay Bergman and Peggy Bates dish out personality, hospitality and punch at a gala ADPi party. The Marines have landed and the situation is well in hand with Margaret Lockett and Connie Rook. 302 We can see no place for elephants at a f ormal but maybe Carol Blondfield and Connie Rook are staunch Republicans. D E I U PI " I LOVE THE PIN YOU LET ME WEAR " was suns by the friendly ADPi ' s, characterized by their loyalty to one another. The house on the hill provided student government with a score of ready and able workers on class councils, the ' " " , and R.C.B. Betty Jane Walburg, " Wally " to the sisters, represented students at large on the Student Council. Potential BWOC was Spur Terry Ostengaard who took minutes at sophomore class meetings and kept the pledges on their toes. Party girls, typified by Janet Smetzer, kept the boys in blue climbing the long flight of stairs to the ADPi house when it was date-time, while Eva Lapozich wore the white star of Sigma Nu under her pin. On the social side of the scale, Alpha Delta Pi girls featured a round of parties that included the annual Spring Formal, a Pink Elephant party, and a Grand hlotel Dance. Proud of their close relations with the S.C. chapter, Uclan ADPi ' s supped, " tead " , and held a combined open house with the Figueroa sisters after the Big Game. Palricid Baird Ruth Daugherty Pat Hay Margaret Lockett Lois Maybell June Reynolds Katherine Toews Flora May Bigelow Barbara Flam Charlene Hough Gertrude McWhinney Phyllis Schaefer May Belle Ward Barbara Burgess Grace Graham Shirley Jacobsoo Barrie Muller Jeanne Simmons Pat Williams Pat Chrysler Mariann Hall Dorothy Kelley Terry Ostengaard Janet Smetzer Barbara Wright Carroll Blondefield Pat Frisby Virginia Hughes Hope Moore Betty Sherick Betty Jane Wheeler Mary Ann Caylor Audrey Hall , Johnson Janet Kribs Kay Palmer La Vonne Smith Riesa Abrahamson Barbara Adier Shirley Bass Geraldine Bereny Carol Mae Block Gloria Brooks Mitzi Chapman Corryne Codon Laura Cossuth Elaine Dechter Carolyn Exhberg Bette Lee Feuer Marilyn Fine Joyce Fishman Mil y Friedman an Goldwyn 3 Grokowsky Phyllis Justm, Carolyn KapN Shirley Kares Sally Kentor Edythe Levine Marilyn Lightstone Helene Margolis Syril Nestor Sylvia Nevelson Jean Reiss Annette Rose Norma Rose (leene Rosenberg Nancy Rosenberg Eileen Rubin Faye Rubenstein Roberta Sachs Mildred Sallet Charlotte Weint Ruth Willheim Joyce Wurtzel Twyla Yorkshire Ruth Ziff Left: Carol Block and Riesa Abramson exhibit a fabulous collection of unidentified objects to their puzzled escorts. 304 ALPHA m m PHI ■FIRM BONDS OF SISTERHOOD AND FRIENDSHIPS TIE ALPHA EPSILON PHI. " And hand-knit socks and feather haircuts distinguished well-groonned AEPhis on campus, as they continued a busy and patriotic program, but still had time for fun. Wilma Frank and Joyce Harris are now Waves, while " Franky " Spears was nicknamed " Seven Pints " after her trips to the Blood Bank. Another drive was con- ducted to buy an ambulance for the Red Cross. Outstanding BWOC was Marilyn Fine, who found time for Key and Scroll, Junior Council, O.C.B., and A.W.S. boards. Other activity women included Spur Ruth Scssin; R.C.B. workers Riesa Abrahamson, Sylvia Nevelson and Marilyn Friedman. Bobby Saks was Hillel presi- dent, and Mitzi Chapalman and Evelyn Stone were on O.C.B. board. A charity ball headed the social calendar, while runners-up included a pledge party and a " 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea " dance. b Right: At the wheel of the good ship AEPhi is Pauline Klein, guiding shipmates Bette Friedman, Lena Raffee and Lois Seiden to an evening of fun which stacks up to the AEPhi standard of tip- top social affairs. Below: Vivacious AEPhis, including Caroline Eichburg, Joyce Wurtzell, Dorothy Phillips and Joan Sterne congregate around a spread which is sure to satisfy the male element. 305 " ALPHA GAMMA GIRL, HERE ' S A TOAST TO you. " You celebrated another successful year in 1944-45 under the leadership of Jackie Towers, with-the-flaming-tresses. Kerckhoff per- sonalities who emerged from the patio-porch on Hilgard included Elizabeth " Mickey " Maggiora, U.R.A. president; Ginny Anderson, Elections Board chairman; Dottle Britt, Aloha Ball head; and Marilyn Carlson of the War Board. Favorite Alpha Gam dream woman was Aline McQuiston, nomi- nated Claw Queen of the month. " J.T. " Towers labored as Student head of the A.S.U.C.L.A. News Bureau. Exchanges and house dances were marked on the Alpha Gam ' s social whirl. Early in the Spring semester they met with the Figueroa chapter to exchange " info " about the two cam- puses. Waterfights between the Alpha Gam and Gamma Phi hashers often necessitated the sisters joining the fray. Always presenting a neat appear- ance at classes, campus opinion declared the house a domicile of happy-go-lucky and friendly women. Left: The photog said hold that pose and Bill Markling and the sergeant did. Nancy Stephens looks aninnated and JoAnn Otto casts a coy glance this way. elow: Jo hlelland and " Danny " Danskin look like fugitives from the heart of the Ozarks and add much to the hayseed atmosphere. " You see, it ' s this way, " says Dottie Delta Sig, Ernie Wolfe, and Doret Brur itt to a dubious Lucille Abbe Virginia Anderson Lonore Bright Dorothy Britt Bolty Brown Dorot Bruncr Marilyn Carlson Mary Carman Patricia Danskin Marilyn Davis , , Harriet Erickson 7 Roscmarie Erickson Betty Fortune Jacqueline Fro ' Susan Gough Doris Griffith Jeanne Grigg Nancy Haney HIand Jo Ann Herring Lois Gibbs Jean Hoeffel Alice Holt Kathryn Hon Sally Hower Mary Hughes Barbara Hunter ricn Jepson janna Jordan ry Adarel Jones Leonhauser Mariorie Ll Aline McQuiston Elizabeth Maggie Helen Malm Phyllis Meftler Jo Anne Munnecke Nadine Murphy Mae Newcomb Shirley Nish Phyllis Pederson Esther Price Dons Rasmussen Marillyn Rayburn Marilyn Raymond June Rip Sherley Tuftli Gloria Vidmar Kathryn Walker S€»i 307 Count, ns up tncH loot aie would-be pirates Michael Mansfield and Osefa Martinez at the AOPi pirate party. " We ' re sitting pretty, partner, " says Lila Dixon in what looks like a good bridge game with sisters Barbara Ryan and Li z Wright and Hans Morkisch and Lou Zitnik. She should make her bid with all the help she ' s getting. Kay Kies and Jessica Sanders are dancing with two individuals who could pass for the Sheik of Araby but must be buccaneers. Wonder where they got those stockings. UPHA OMICRON 308 Betty Jo Banks Jdcquelinc Beckwitf Helen Bradley Joyce Buehler Mflfdyn Burniide Kflthryn Cassidy Nancy Nealo Crow Constance Currey Barbara Dean L)la Dovn Dixon Ada Ecton Eileen Fitzpatrick Uoris Harp Patricia Howell Gertrude Johnston Polly Ann King Muriel Kipps Patricia Lang Barbara Lapp Virginia Lcabow Gwendolyn Livingston Betty McFarland Patti Madsen Michael Manshetd Rita Lee Merntt Marian Moore Patricia Nelson Al;ce Jean Newhouse Patricia Noonan Barbara Ponto Mary Rawlings June Reed gery Robinson Dara Ryan ley Sherman ty Mae Smith Patricia Snuffin Carol Spence Mary Ann Trumble Mary Jane Walker Charlotte Watson Margaret Wiley Wanda Worley Elizabeth Wright i " ALPHA O WE SING TO YOU. EVER LOYAL, EVER TRUE! " The LeConte-Hilgard mansion was the home of many campus big-shots . . . such influential noises as Mortar Board member Mary Rawlings, who was also Assoc. Ed. of the " Southern Campus, " and secretary of the Senior class; Patti Madsen, " Southern Campus " secretarial head; and Muriel Kipps of Key and Scroll, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet and vice-president of the Junior class. This smiling Kipps gal, who has a " Hello " for every student, wound up the semester as chairman of the ' 45 Junior Tropicana. AOPi ' s celebrated members ' birthdays with curfew-hour Cocoa parties, featuring spirited harmonizing. Pinned to ATO ' s and Theta Chis mainly. Alpha O ' s also met other fraternity men at their popular patio dances. Typical Alpha Omicron cutie Pi was rush chairman Polly Ann King. Marilyn Burnside was also in the beauty parade. 309 Good women all, the Alpha Phis are in the process of throwing another good party, aided by Sally Work, Barbara Helter, Jane Ashworth and Kathy Burger. " HERE WE ARE AGAIN, JOLLY ALPHA PHI ' s " . a fun-lovlns sroup ot who always seem to have great times together. Enthusiastic supporters of house activi- ties, the clan operated a smooth running machine for their political candidates. They gave Bruin students a rip-roaring time at the annual Fun House party at the Pier, with proceeds going to charity, and entertained campus Navy and fraternity houses at exchanges. Internationally-minded, almost half the house vacationed at Mexico City last summer, and now the other members are thinking about reservations for the near future. Politically-minded Alpha Phis, and there are lots of them, included Siggy Henrich, " Souther n Campus " organizations ' editor and senior class president; Sally Jones, O.C.B. chairman; Ruth McHaffie, Spur president; Maryann NX heeler, of " South- ern Campus " and Key and Scroll; and Midge Hodges, another Key and Scroller. A L Below: Libby Corrigan is joyfully passing cookies whatever that stands for, to Janet Slater while Gor don Cleator grins at an RO we ' d like to know. Above: The sergeant exemplifies a true poker face as Natalie Denidov, Marilyn Jestes and SAE Dick Emerson gloat over their hands. £k p im MP V ' ' V m m W ' W T Harriet Adams Carolyn Dohm Phyllis Henderson Jane Ashworth Esther Engstrom Jane Higbey Ruth McHatfie Jane Rittersbacher Phyllis Almquist Daphne Ann Donahue Sieglinde Hennch Janet McFaul H A PHI Above: The food looks divine but Pat Neffler ' s chatter seems to have more interest for the Kappa Si3S and Doris Delay and Carol Woldenburg. Below: More Kappa Sigs sitting arouna another coffee table with more food and Roberta Thomas, Sharon Davies, Peggy Welch and Surrilda Milleur. And here we see our boy Pettibone and Kappa Sig brother Joe Sullivan being charmed by Ann hielming and Barbara Neff who must be old hands at that game . -3 ' 312 Ski : Barbara Van Dyke Pat Volker Virginia Wellons Peggy Welch Carol Woldenberg Mildred Woodbury Darlene Wylie ALPHA U DELTA " IF SHE WEARS A GOLDEN QUILL " . . . then she is an Alpha Xi Delta, and lives at the bottom of the " row " . Not noted for P.E. nnajors, still Alpha Xis won the Intersorority Volleyball Channpionship cup, and cap- tured a gold trophy for their " nnost original float " in the Homeconning Parade. House Prexy Darlene Wylie and brunette Pat Connolly had fingers in political pies, while seven members were active in Nurses ' Aid. Many Alpha Xis, led by such personalities as witty Betty Davis, Barbara Neff, and the twins, Pat and Polly Ervin, spent out-of-class hours divided between their Co-Op table and Sorrento, and still had time to write several dances on the house social calendar, including the traditional Spring Rose Ball. 313 Valerie Allen Alice Baldwin Barbara Berger Frances Berry Barbara Blair Barbara Brown Dorothy Brown Virginia Brown June Rae Christenson Judy Colyer Margery Cook Bonnie Cox Joyce Cunningham Dea lingham l©f Carolyn Dee Darleen Duenow Gayle Dunn Janet Dunn Eleanor Edgecomb Eleanor Egly Betty Flynn Jerry Foyer Pat Foyer Mary Frances Gray Gloria Gruenewald Martie Hadden Alyne Haun Betty Keefe Caroline Kehl Lorraine Lege Joan McConley Pauline McConley Betty Jean McNutI Ann Mitchell Lorna Moore Virginia Oakley Katherine O ' Kane Patsy Parkes Jackie Pearre Ann Prior Janice Ragan Renee Reifel Noma Senders Pat Springer Barbara Starkey Ruth Taylor Harriett Thurston Kay Varcoe Carol Wade Dorothy Walker Beverly Washburn Lynn f M 6 ' ■ J ' ,1 7v ' 1 m w Virgir I Webber Marilyn White Marilynn Ann W Helen Wilson llyana Yankwich Beth Young Muriel Young 314 slow: Not content with mere Pink elephants, " character " Johnny McEwan, Gloria Gruene- sid, Nyla Johnson, with her civilian, befriend a pink plaid pachyderm (that ' s elephant to le English majors). )an Garner and Bob Rhinehart, SAE, seem to be dancing around the maypole amidst a iniaturc mcrrygo-round at the Chi O circus party, which is something different anyway. C H I M [ G A With " AN X AND A HORSESHOE— THAT ' S US! " Friendly Chi Omegas ended the year with more than their share of date girls and activity d promises of more to come, you women, an look at the cute pledges. The house was distin- guished with two pairs of twins, the Cunninghams and the Foyers, and a flock of " Southe ' n " ac- cents, including Betty Flynn, Marty Haddon, Ann Ruffin, and Ann Mitchell. " V " president Judy Colyer was the ChiO pride-and-joy. Other BWOC ' s were Janet Dunn, president of the sorority, of Mortar Board and the Junior class; " Tete " Yankwich of Red Cross, Campus Theatre, Zeta Phi Eta; Pat Watts, Y.W.C.A., Southern Campus and Key and Scroll; and Caroline Kehl and Noma Soders, busy at the Y.W.C.A. and R.C.B. Jokes and original songs — we mean, orig- inal jokes and songs — by wits Val Allen, Margy Cook, and Caria Felstedt, kept Monday night dinners hilarious. Honored as the first national sorority on campus, the Chi Omegas celebrated their 50th anniversary in April, and the local chap- ter was proud to boast of their service flag of eight stars. Under social chairman Anne Parks ' supervision, the house enjoyed dances, Navy and fraternity exchanges. Below: Originating their own version of the " fireside chat " Caroline Kehl and Betty Sandstrom socialize with their sisters and their dates in the atmosphere of the Chi O patio, which is the center of festivity for gay girls, day- time or night time. Left: This could be either community singing or the beginning of a Virginia reel. Below: Tri-Delt fun girl Ellie Brown as usual the center of things with Lee Prouty and the Navy. It just wouldn ' t be Delta Delta Delta without at least one Phi Kap. This time it ' s Stan Loomis with Sherry Lyen and Eleanor Castendyke. " BY THE LIGHT OF THE TRI-DELT MOON " was seen a gray house on Hilgard evenly divided between happy characters and giannor women. Delta Delta Delta personalities known on campus included Ginny Harrison, Joan Phebus, and Sue Sumner, representing the house on R.C.B., class councils and the like ... and " date-bait " Ellie Brown, Helen Ernst, and Nancy Smith. Tri-Delts rushed with Chinese parties in their green chapter room, and frowned at " odd balls " who joked about the house name. With Lollie Kenrick and Peggy Burch working in the Student Store, Tri- Delts had control of Stilwell ' s L.S. - M.F.T. ' s. House members danced at a Spring formal; planned kick-the-can parties; contributed to the National Tri-Delt Scholarship fund; adopted a French war orphan; and had two attendants to the Homecoming Queen, namely Johanna Crouch and House President Jane Cushman. Although Phi Kap pins were hung most frequently below the Tri-Delt crescent, these personality women could be found at most fraternity parties. I i I 316 Helen Axline Jaynn Bachhuber Annetta Bclzer lane Bennett Barbara Bohanon Carolyn Bragg l.icquelyn Brcsnahan Mary Margaret Brooks Suzanne Caddie Jane Calkins Eleanor Castcndyck %a Noel Christian Jeanne Cloud Joanne Crouch iane Cushman Ruth Dean Barbara Donlevy Jean Doughtie Heloise Fichter Marjone Field Mary Frances Finch Betty Fitzgerald Dorothea Fitzgerald Beverly Hill ff ' t ? ; Roberts Marcia Rous Patricia Schachtili Suzanne Sommer Betty Lou Smith Nancy Smith Joy Stanley Patricia Thompson Shirley Vencill Betty Wasdcn Phyllis Weiler JoAnne White Jeanne Wright Mary Helen Wright 317 DELTA GAMMA Above: Stirring up the old hubba spirit around the perennial punch bowl in the best DeeGee tradition are Phyllis Kaiser and Clara Lou hlunt. Looking mighty pleased as they review the press notices in the much read scrapbook are DG fun girls Betty Ann Angell, president Lucy Losey, Muriel Nelson, Barbara Bodley and Jackie Lou Archibald. Lorraine Aderhold Betty Ann Angell Jacky Lee Archibald Thora Barbe Betty Lou Bchrman Jean Block Barbara Bodley Gertrude Boseke Kay Breslin Martha Calder Mary Chambers Rita Chambers Jeanne Dc Beixedon Nancy Lee Dennis Elizabeth Eaton Polly Eagan Elayne Foster Janice Fry Dorothy Fellows Jackie Fife Pat Flynn Mary Gates Joan Gilliland Gloria Harrison Mary Frances Hays Sally Houston Barbara Howe Clara Lou Hunt Suzanne Irving Ellen Jones Jan Johnson Phyllis Kaiser Cecil Kearns Cynthia Koehler Jeanetta Marshall Eileen McGann 9 Gwen Symons Pat Thomas Betty Lou Wil Joyce Wygant " HANNAH, MY DELTA GAMMA, " was seen a the best fraternity affairs, and In fact, was usually the life of the party. The DG ' s usually stuck to themselves ... sat tosether in classes . . . shared notes and men. Gwenn Symons, with her Red Cross chairmanship, R.C.B. Board and Mortar Board member- ship, was the best-known DG on campus. This blue-eyed blonde also captured the Beta pin of Jim Davles to exhibit beneath her anchor. Aithoush partial to the AAF, the house found campus men very interesting, and their most successful party was a pxnic with the Betas and Phi Psis. Lucille Losey. a transfer from the Cal chapter, ruled as house presi dent this year. Outstanding Delta Gamma person- a ' ities included Betty Lou Wilson, Prom attendant; Betty Lou Behrman, the Kappa Sig ' s brown-eyed girl; and play girls Eileen McGann and Phyllis Kaiser. Afternoon bridge-and-coke sessions on the sun- decks were favorite extracurricular indulgences. 319 Peggy Jean Bagna Verlaine Bush Caroline Shelby Crall Betty Crumiy Merrie Olson Crumiy Lore! Lu Daus Patricia Dodds Constance Douce Kathleen Dunbar Sue Duryea Mary Evelyn Esfus Jane Firminqer Betty Ann Gasper Margaret Grow Barbara Hagen Betty Ann Halic Jean Hjelte Jolene Hinman Charlotte Hodges Natalie Knowlton Rose Koumjian Janice Loveland Sheila Lovell Patricia Lynch Peggy Maxwell Alice Morris Geraldine Murphy Jacqueline Mount Virginia Potter Beverly Rajew ch LaVerne Richards Marjorie Row Barbara Seibert Ruth Ann Starr Betty Strachan DeMaris Stonesifer Mary Tassopoulos Doris Wan Lohn Patricia Volbrecht Jacqueline Wright f 9 M 320 bove: Coitipli tkecer bove: Peggy Bagnall must be really on the ball with the great wit ss sisters Betty Ann Halicus and Mar ' iorie Row knock themselves out vhlle Jolene Hlnman and Barbara Hill amuse themselves, completely disregarding the warning (or else they can ' t read) are Margaret Addison and George Anderson who go merrily ahead and feed the unidentified beast in the cage. Undoubtedly talking about the last date (or the next), Aurelie Axe is the center of all eyes as Delta Zetas. including Phi Psi girl Sue Duryea, Pat Lynch, Carol Amunsen, Charlotte Hodges and Pat Volbrecht call time out for a party time. " DREAM GIRL OF DELTA ZETA, GIRL OF THE LAMP SO TRUE " was the refrain sung when four DZ ' s revealed they were on the receiving end of pin-hangings this year. Dewey-eyed Sue Duryea, soph- onnore attendant to the Homecoming Oueen, was pinned to football man Dean Witt, Phi Psi. Delta Zetas shone in O.C.B., with Rose Koumjian as chairman, and Auralia Axe and Patti Volbrecht on the board. Deserting local fraternity men, the pledge dance was held with the DTauD ' s of S.C. and guests were guided onto the dance floor across a gangplank as part of the Pirates theme. Peppy and enthusiastic, the actives gave a circus dance for their pledges, as well as the traditional Spring Formal and several Navy exchanges. Civil- ians and Navy alike agreed Margaret " Southern Fry " Addison, Patti Halmrast and Gwen Warren were datable person- alities. " Hallelujah! Tomorrow ' s Friday " was the Thursday evening theme through- out the Delta Zeta house as the women looked forward to busy week-ends. 321 Bette Adams Kathryn Crawshaw Martha Horger Barbara McAllister Pat Rineheart Rachelann Thompson Sue Ashby Peggy Dolese Marimae Hunt Lillian Manning Marvan Schwartz Elsie Ann Ward Elinor Black Florence Findlay Doris Jones Barbara Millikin Nancy Sherman Jane Wells Lynn Bugbe Veronica Ha Joan Murphy Phyllis Smith Jessie Whitrr an Marilyn Clark Joselyn Harmon Jean Laurance Joan O ' Rourke Jean Stephenson Virginia Worthy Settle Connelly Patricia Herlihy Gwen Lyall Natalia Priske Gloria Thatcher Joan Yates Caroline Armstrong Laura Lee De Voss Jeannette Howard Charlatte McLagan Lila Robinson Mitzi Baumgarten Margaret Durley Loray Jenkins Phyllis Meister Pat Sharman Elizabeth Way Lois Blackburn Dorothy Haines Barbara Kibby Marcia Moreland Coral Small Marjorie Wetzel Elizabeth Chambe Harriet Hanson Ruth Krick Beatrice Nichols Lucretia Stephens Pat Winter MerrilynClaytor Floell Hennes Jean Laurenson Harriet Patterson AnnTefler Virginia Wright " PINK CARNATION IS HER FLOWER. CRESCENT MOON IS HER SYMBOL. " She be- longed to a house of individuals, but the sisters still had a resemblance to each other in their sense of humor, which they preferred to call subtle. A majority of Gamma Phis were date-girls, but the house average stayed respectable with the aid of such a brain-truster as Pat Winter. A preten- tious list of activity dynamos was headed this year by War Board Chairman Barbara Millikin. Other Kerckhoff-iters included Pat Cooper and House President Do Jones, both Key and Scroll members; Dorothy Haines, who answered to the " Spurs calling " chant last Fall; and Jean Laur- ance and Gwenn Lyall who daily trek down to the " V " . Members ' favorite indulgences at the house- at-the-top-of-the-row were early morning bull sessions, never-ending bridge games, and sun bath- ing. Outstanding glamour gals in the Gamma Phi house were hard to choose, because the competition was keen, but Phyllis Meister, Natalia Priske, Marilyn Clark or Eli Black might have been representative of the Gamma Phi brand of smoothness. The house also acted as southern headquarters for sisters visiting here from the Cal campus. GAMMA PHI 322 IE Cadet Nurse Del Bloser returns to recruit her sisters and check up on the latest develop- ments on the honne front with Do Jones, Martha hierger, Jean Killingsworth and Barbara McAllister. Jack Watts, one of SAE ' s brawnier football men is surrounded by Gamma Phi glamour women Pat Herlihy, Vee Wright and Phyl Meister. " Spoonies " Is a rugged game for Dottie hiaines, Jean Laurence, Pattie Rhinehart, Betty Adams, Ruth Krick and Phyl Meister to be ng, but don ' t they all look eager? BETA ' r After deliberating for ten hours, the Social Editor decided that the men were not part of the pre- sents line but were just lending atmosphere to charming pledges Joann Taverner and Charlotte Kiffee. Theta girls always seem to find time to forget studies and men to engage in a rugged game of bridge. Above are Pat Carroll, Sally Jeffers, Pat Wright and Virginia Ong. Margaret Cooper, house president, activity woman par excellence, finds a smoky corner in which to socialize with Perkie, Ken Nichols, Fiji, and Mary Ann hHorton. KAPPA ALPHA THETA " THETA LIPS ARE SMILING, THETA EYES ARE, TOO " — maybe they were fhinkins of their nusget pledges or outstanding actives, or of the Theta name, of which they v ere so proud, and rightfully, too, as it was good both on campus and nationally. House president Margaret Cooper was a Mortar Board mem- ber and head of Welfare Board. And this dashing gal still had time to flash a Pepsodent smile at every fellow Bruin. The jeweled Theta kite hung on two Minute Maids, Pat Carroll and Mary Ann Rubel, while Marilyn " Perk " Perkins and Pat Sullwold wore the pin on Key and Scroll uniforms. The sisters claimed they preferred the Beta or Fiji crests, but any big personality man rated with the sisterhood. Although they affirmed their clan included all types of women, the Theta was known on campus for a certain studied casual manner which the student body decided was on the super chic side. 324 Joan Baker Barbara Ball Arline Barker Jacqueline Black Jane Blair Patricia Blank Jacqueline Block Jean Bragg Rebecca Bridges Shirley Bruce Jane Brun Patricia Carroll Diane Chaney Margaret Cooper Jean Davidson Dons Donnelly Susan Feltman Charlotte Frick Suzanne Frizell Nancy Gardner Joan Garrett Jean Gilchrist Sally Halbriter Marjorie Holmes Mary Ann Horton Betty Hunter Sally Jeffers Mary Shepherd Joy Jean Kangeter Charlotte Kiffe Marjone Levengood Marilyn Lovctte Ann McDuffie Janet McNeill Kay Mace Nena Marquard Jean Kangeter Marion Nichols Virginia Ong Janet Oswald Ruth Oswald Suzanne Perkins Derrith Richter Eileen Roberts Mary Ann Rubel Joyce Scott Barbara Sherwin Patricia Sullwold Joanne Taverner Judy ThoPDas Barbara Thompson Mary Lou Wagner Dorothy Walt Virginia Wilkinson ■ight aff f Ma Jane Yates Above: " Duh " is Joan Swindler ' s contribution to the hayseed atmosphere as she and Patty hiackman, Gloria King, ATO Dick Anderson and two other rustics recline in the hay. Left: Bea Wyant and Ronnie Kaplan, Jerry Lewis and Milo Bekins, Phi Psi, and Kay Slater and her Navy man shuffle through this one. Right: With Elaine Hacketfs help, Chuck Fiedler is about ready to break into " hHeigho Silver " and leave ATO Bob Cochrane and Barbara Ray. KAPPA DELTA 326 r icnc Barwick Jane Baughman Roberta Bcyrlc Marilouisc Blair Pauline Birdwcll Christine Chew Pat Collard Lois Corscr Robin Erharl Barbara Fair Beryl Fowler Dorothy Franchere Patty Hackman Elaine Hackett Virginia Hartranft Betty Mac Hermon lla Holcomb Hollis Hoon Mary Ellen Hubbard Ruth Hund Gloria Jobes Gloria King Mary Leonard Adair McEathron Paulette Meunier Donna Munger Marian Olsen Allyson Painter Margaret Parkin Barbara Ray Lola Ray Betty Remke Betty Rudd Dawn Schott Kay Slaten Georgia Sleuman Doris Stuart Joan Swindler Barbara Lee Tompkir Marjorie West Beatrice Wyant " THERE IS NO GIRL LIKE A KAPPA DELTA GIRL, WITH HER SMILE LIKE THE DAWN. " She majored in psych, English or sociolosy, and wore net-and-sequin -formals to University dances. The sisters had exchanges with Navy houses on campus, but they were partial to S.C. men, especially cross-town PiKA ' s. The house had seven candy-passings this year, one for House President Doris Stuart. Activity-minded KD ' s included Joan Swin- dler, " California Bruin " reporter; Campus Theatre member Betty Mae Hermon; and Spur Mary Leonard. Members served on every class council, and won Red Cross awards for staff assistants and production. Lillian Mohan, president of the Ski Club, trained at Yosemite every Spring week- end. On the social side, two traditional dances, the Christmas and Pango Pango dances, were celebrated in the White-house-across-from-Hershey. 327 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA " AT 744 HILGARD " is the home of the Kappa Kappa Gammas, who are still recognized on campus by their sleek, long locks and collections of cashmeres. Sweet and smooth women all, the Kappas, under President Kass Adams, continued to be represented in all phases of campus life. Two Mortar Board members, Jackie Nugent and Natalie Coles, and Pat McClellan of Key and Scroll, were busy in Kerckhoff, while Joscelyn Pine spent her afternoons at the y.W.C.A. Jean " Magoon " McCune was welcomed back to school by her KKG sisters, and again became a favorite campus character. " Doc " Martel was given the title of " consistent practical joker. " Jackie Nugent of Cam- pus Theatre and Alice Schultee, " Claw ' s Choice, " were also outstanding Kappa women. Partial to Phi Gamma Delta brothers, the KKG house again celebrated the Kappa-Fiji Dance. They also had the annual May Day picnic at Castle Rock, and the Initiation Formal. With scholastic, social, and extra-curricular activities, it was a successful year, wasn ' t it? Below: Eager KKG pledges must have an eye out for activity points as Coco Grist, Tita Howard and Bunny Klein slave over their projects. Below: Joanne Muller, Alice Shultee and Vera Pano- vich gather ' round the piano with Sigma Nu ' s Bunch Green, Pat Lowe and Bob Pace. More of the Kappa-Sigma Nu coalition with presi- dents Kass Adams and Bob Lusk in the spotlight this time. Kathloon Addms Pnscitld Akeroyd Sustc Avers Susan Barr Betty Bates Sh(rley Beck Barbara Bertram Mary Bressi Eleanor Brown Kay Campbell Dorothy Harrison Harriet Houston Martita Howard Joanne Hummel Patricia Ann Hun ' Charlotte Hyland Lynn Jackson Marion Keeler Sylvia Kittell Kathleen Kline Gerry Lampson Kay Manion Patricia McCleMan Jeanne McCune Jessica McKeand Marian Moore Sidney Moore Joanne Muller Charlotte Murr Jacqueline Nu( Joscelin Pyne Roslyn Reps Alice Schultee Ann Schlaudeman Barbara Sheedy Elizabeth Sheedy Joan Sherry Carol Smith Frances Swift Betty Tholen Barbara Toney Emma Jean Van Dyke Joanne Van Matre Jackie Voss Margaret Wells Betty Winston June Yager Ann Young ,f mf§ ' f 9 Auburn haired Pessy McLean and Agnes Meli set out gaily for an even! ' of fun accompanied by two seafaring men. " I HAVE A PHI MU CASTLE " ... a seclusive domicile on the " row " where this peppy group of girls gather for the informal fun and frolic times possible after the last Royce Hall buzzers have rung. Petite Joyce Anderson ' s influence is felt at the " Y " and on U.R.A. Board. Known to her sisters as " C.J. " — no, we don ' t know what the initials stand for — , Joyce Is a past Spur member, and wields the Phi Mu gavel when Elaine Taylor is absent from Monday night meetings. Barbara Wickham took the second lead in the Campus Theatre production, " Time of Your Life. " Most members wear campus honorary pins under their Phi Mu badges. Peggy McLean is an Alpha Mu Gamma, while Marion Meyer and Virginia Rusko wear the Phi Chi Theta emblems on their sweaters. Well-known throughout the Southern States, Phi Mu ' s are also represented at U.C.L.A., at S.C. and Cal. Besides their Carnation Ball, the house sponsored many dances for service men, and entertained their parents and the Westwood faculty at chapter house dinners. 330 Joyce Anderson ■ Jeanne Ashway ■ Atkinson Lura Ann Ferguson Dorothy Anne Finley Marydee Hattic Mary Ellen Hurtt Doris Lampton Virginia McKelvey Mary Catherine McLean Peggy Ann McLean Shirley McWilliams Marian Meyer Lois Rudolph Virginia Rusko Charlotte Ryan Margaret Savory rraine Sharp line Taylor anne Templeton rbara Waterman rbara Wickham Marydee Hattic, Claw queen of the month turns on the old South- ern charm while Barbara Waterman sparkles at a Phi Mu dance. 331 Risht: Virsinia Graff is beaming the true " presents night " smile as she leaves the pledge line for the dance floor. . fma fji Audree Abrams Janice Freis Marilyn Gole Marjorie Hummel Audrey Manes Janet Bender Joan Gainsiey Virginia Graff Faye King Myrna Metzer Phyllis Raphael Evelyn Seliber Barbara Brown Harriet German Bernice Hackel Audrey Klatcher Jackie Morris Betty Jane Rose Audrey Silverstein Laurette Carroll Estelle Gole Nadine Harris Ruth Levene Madeline New Ruth Sattler Jackie Smith 332 Above: Nadlnc Harris, one of her sisters, Mort Korengold and a happy sailor appear as though they are looking forward to another good Phi Sig party. There ' s a long, long trail awinding down to the Phi Sig house but it ' s well traveled when there ' s a chance to dance with fun girls like Nadine Harris and Joan Winter. " YOU CAN ALWAYS TELL A PHI SIG SIG " because she makes cashmere-and-plaid-and-pearls her campus uniform. The girls who lived ' way down at the end of Hilsard turned the house patio into their private Sorrento, and were exclusive about acquiring bronze exteriors. President Barbara Selig helped the Phi Sigma Sigma house celebrate two dances this year, " The Stairway to the Stars " and the " Polka Dot and Moonbeams " specials. Although Hillel Club was the sisters ' main campus activity. Phi Sigs were also represented on U.R.A., " I " house, Spurs, and class councils. Joan Gainsley was secretary of Campus Theatre, while Rayle Paica managed the " Cali- fornia Bruin. " assisted by Sally Gross. Members competed against each other to prepare the best decorated room. They wore bobby socks, so they claimed the right to have hopscotch sessions ... and to be Sinatra- crazy. But that ' s all right, ' cause we like him, too. Anne Arnold Janith Aust Barbara Barton Sally Bassler Jean Bauer Eileen Beggs Phyllis Bickerstaff Joan Boggs Jacqueline Bradford Shirlevon Brintle Jean Bullis Alberta Campbell Bess Carter Marjorie Cody Janet Comlossy Diane Crosby Margaret Ann Cl Charleen Oaggs Ann Dodge Virginia Doty Betsy Dunlap Marjorie Evans Barbara Ford Shirley Gage Mary Beth Hall Charlotte Hanker Barbara Hanson Martha Harding Pat Harrison Patricia Heap Ann Henry Martha Hodge Sally Jones Erma Johnson Katherine Kistner Marian Kunkle Mary Jo Langjahr Jean Lapp Leila Longan Jean Medbury Marian Meloth Mary Morgenstern Carol Newcomb Peggy Noble Peggy Parsons Kathlee Petley Dorothy Phillips Patricia Price Ruth Read Donna Ross Margery Schieber Jeanne Scott Katherine Scott Marian Semmelmeyer Shirley Sibley Donna Smart Bonnie Lou Torrey Patricia Updegraff Barbara VanDegrift Betty Vesey Jean Wagner Edith Walter Gloria Webb Eleanor Weldon Mary Lou Williams Virginia Wood Patricia Woodard fk f f f 0 i ' iT 334 " ARROW SO GOLDEN " worn by Pi Phi person- ality girls was shining brightly in the social whirl when it was date-time, and it was also very evident in Kerckhoff Hall ' s meetings. Heading the list of PI Phi BWOC ' s were Jean Bauer, student body vice-presi- dent; Beta girls Mary Morganstern, who prexied Mortar Board, and Mary Lou Williams, Manager of " the book " ; and Marge Schieber, who kept order at Key and Scroll meetings. " Lean Jean " Lapp kept the sisters amused by her antics when not directing the student counseling program, while Spur Joan Yates worked over " Southern Campus " copy. Building up the old quota of glamor were girls like Carol Newcomb, Junior Prom Sweetheart, and Charlotte Hanker, pin-up queen. Claiming brains, too. Pi Phis pointed to the Scholarship cup which they won twice in a row. Patty Heap, " the Laugh " , who pre- sided over chapter meetings, was the gayest of the fun girls. The Pi Phis almost always finished Monday night dinners with five-pound boxes of chocolates donated by such sweethearts as Ann Arnold, Mar- garet Anne Curtis and Kathy Kistner. Petite Barbara Hanson takes time out from meetins the campus public, waiting to say their " how do you do ' s " to Pi Phi nuggets ke Patty Updegraff, Dona Ross and Ann Henry, to accept congratulations. Casting dignity to the winds, Kay Petley, Betas Gordy Coates and Ira Svensgaard with his pinbearer, Mary Morgenstern, play in " Santa ' s Workshop " and admire their prize-winning Prom decorations. " Ain ' t I the one? " says the pride of the pink and blue. Beta Stan Harkins, as he sets out with Pi Phi charmers Leila Longan and Marian KunkeL 335 s Theresa Reagan and Doug Stone seem to be in the limelight as Diana Risse and Bill Williamson listen in, but Vivienne Whitehead doesn ' t seem to believe a word they ' re saying. Meet you in front of Royce at elever 4 We ' ll never know who Carol Davin is introducing to Bob Oeth, Viola Erick- son and Bill French at the Junior Prom. in Abernathy Ola Ernckson rlene Ingalls rglnia St Peter Shirley Bonesteel Loie Gaunt Jean Kimball Evelyn Brice Beverly Grebe Frances Kncwiton Linda Callaway Barbara Hedger Adelaide Loomis Marilyn Cole Elizabeth H Gerre Lundy Iman Virginia Cronburg Betty Jane Huffman Phyllis McKinley Barbara Pair ner Evelyn Pratt Teresa Regan Eleanor Rob nson Helen Smith Jeanne Swanson Inger-Jane Wacher Barba ra Whelan Mary Willltord Jeanne Wreden Doreen Bayley Colleen Faust Barbara Johnson Kathleen Noud Ellen Sullivan Elizabeth Braun Lillian Good Laura Lee Knox Marilyn Piper Elizabeth Thornd ke Jean .Ann Bruton Phyllis Griswold Betty Lockwood Margaret Ramsey Jean Waldo Vivian Clark Ardith Hellberg Jane Lothlen Diana Risse Vivienne Whitehead AnneCovcll Carol Davin Sheila Hope Lucile Huntley Betty Jane McCullough Mary Jewett Miller Shirley Sheppard Shirley Smith Marilee Wilson Evelyn Youngblood Lustily singing " I ' LL BE A SIGMA ANY DAY! " peppy Sigma Kappas were represented at almost all campus and social affairs during the week, and nearly every Saturday a.m. they hopped up to snow-covered mountains to try their luck at skiing. The women showed their resourcefulness by decorating the house as Santa Claus ' workshop for the " Yankee Yuletide " Prom, and danced off with first prize. Reaping a bountiful crop of sparkling solitaires, many Sigma Kappas, including Doreen Bayley and Beth Thorndike, donned bridal veils this year. Spur Eleanor Robinson supervised Southern Campus copy, and a sister Spur, Jean Kimball, handled sophomore class funds. Key and Scroll member Ellen Sullivan kept busy in Kerckhoff affairs, pounding a typewriter for the California Bruin, and organizing a three-day Voca- tional Guidance Conference under the A.W.S. Sigma Kappas proved their mighty I.Q. by winning the Panhel scholarship cup last summer, but, on the lighter side, confessed a fondness for the Alpha Cholera fraternity of " Barefoot Boy with Cheek. " 337 9 PotriciJ Callagha ' " THETA PHI ALPHA, TO THEE A TOAST WE SING. " The main toast should have been offered to the house for giving the largest percentage contributions to the War Chest Drive. Skol! Another outstanding achievement of the Theta Phis was their record of highest scholastic prowess during the summer semester. The Rose Breakfast was celebrated this year, as is tradi- tional, and Theta Phi Alpha women also socialized at the Founders ' Day luncheon in April and at the Sapphire Ball. On week-ends and during vacation these women were found at the Lake Arrowhead cabin where informal fun was lead by gay gals Jackie Gibney or Hank Hodik, House President. Three members of Theta Phi Alpha served on the Senior Council, while dark-haired Dorothy Koehmstedt wore the blue-and-white Key and Scroll uniform, was active in Red Cross and the Junior Council. Organized to bring Catholic women together, Theta Phi Alphas proved that fun times could be mixed successfully with more serious elements of college life. Theta Phi Alpha ' s are seen a lot in the social whirl and sparkiin3 at the annual Sapphire Ball are date sirls Lorraine Jenkins, " Hank " Hodek and Gloria Lucas. " I want some of that, " says Connie Farnham as she makes a mad un e for a punch slass while the bookstore ' s own Mary Jane Harper smiles pretty please. Frank Forbath and Pat Callahan look like they think something ' s funny. Well, Rodger Lowe is captivating Edith Grannon and Lucille Pasolt while Corporal Bill Painter is holding his own with Connie Farnham. 339 T H [U U P SI Above: There probably aren ' t any jive hounds in the crowds so Ellen Rie puts on a smoothie for sisters Jane Stevens, Shirley McKean, Ferrell hlans( and his navy colleagues to dance to. Below: Pan-Hel prexy Nancy Hart looks like the last word in smooth sophi tication as she slings the good old line to the Navy men, and Do Zehnpfennig takes it all in. Say when! Connie Benson serves the old standby punch and cookies Gloria Marsh, Janie Stevens and Eleanor Douglas. The army air corps seer well represented, doesn ' t it? I K ' 9 imoota sect en, ar; no CO0i« lii core s«( nstance Benson Howard iry Ellen Miller Dorothy Dean Betty Jennings Ruth Schmidt Pat Dunk lee Jean Kavanaugh iusan Stock trbara Jane Ha Pat Conn Margery Hutchison Dorothy Morse Eleanor Douglass Sally Juer Jane Stevens Selma Haister Mildred Hankins Marie Marton Doris Zehnpfenning " CHEER, CHEER FOR THETA U GIRL! " They were an effervescent group of girls who made Red Cross hospital work their main activity this year. But, when work was over, Theta Upsilon women socialized at their Iris Ball and at theater parties with their sorority sisters. Nancy Hart, Panhel president, was chief executive at the house, and also served on the Junior class council. Theta U personalities on campus included rah- rah girl Dodie Marsh, cute Jane " Stevie " Stevens, peppy Selman Haister, and Eleanor Douglass, nicknamed " The Brat. " The clan was fond of badminton and the beach. In fact, they reveled in any informal social gathering. 341 l[] Uy ALPHA , ,,. , , ... . I Aileen Andersen Betty Ann Baker Katherine Brague Lora Dean Brooks Risht offhand wed say that Phylhs Lake, Aileen Anderson Roberta Carlquist JoannChad.ma Helen Christenson Violet Cronevich and their sister ZTA ' s were playing the grand old ganne of bridge, sorority standby. " MY ZETA TAU GIRL " belonged to a we ' l-established national sorority which celebra- ted its sixteenth year on campus last April. The chapter proudly clainned two of the Uni- versity ' s well-known redheads: Phyllis Lake, senior class vice-president and chief gavel- banger of Phi Kappa Theta, and Betty Gilkey of the Red Cross. Catharine Segel and Marilyn Graves spent their spare hours as Nurses ' Aides, while Pauline Dawson had con- trol of A.W.S. funds. The girl with the " Thurber-ish " yen to write was Joanne Walker who tried her skill in the " Southern Campus " , the " California Bruin " , Campus Theatre produc- tions, and All-U-Sings. ZTA also had at least two members on all class councils. Forsaking convention, the Fall pledge class ditched twice, then made it up to the actives by throw- ing a " Happy hiayseed " dance. The Zeta Tau Alpha house also exhibits a plaque for spon- soring the outstanding event of the Mardi Gras, a fishpond with Kleenex and hiershey bars as " the ones that got away. " 342 Pauline Dawson Marilyn Graves Susan McVay pi R - Jackie Williams is completely out of it with a male we obviously can ' t identify while Lois Fletcher takes time out to think up a good answer to her date ' s last crack. Intent on getting a representative of the armed forces " punchy " in the literal sense of the word are: Marilyn Gentle, Nino Furtado, Marilyn Sisco and ileen Anderson. Eleanor De Sellem Mary Frances Eggleton Janet Ellis Ruth Ann Ertel Laura Evans Lois Fletcher Alvino Furtado Martha Gallagher Marilyn Gentle Betty Gilkey Suzanne Gump Virginia Harwood Dons Ingold Dorothy J irsa Kathryn Kerns Virginia Knight Phyllis Lake Mary Lewis Barbara Lockett Helena Mclver Katherine Mack Betty Marshall Patricia Nale Betty Ann Nelson Gail Peirce Marion Rosback Catherine Segel Marilyn Sishco Joanne Walker Jackie Williams 343 yr m y, - T T .. f %f9 Pauline Berndt Arleen Bruce Virginia James Yvonne Jones Phyllis Ramsey Helen Safstrom Ruth Cady Ruth Dobiough Zelma Jordon Ruth Mcintosh Barbara Shugart Mary Stephens Lorraine Fougner Dorothy Gayton Barbara Mansfield Mary Val Marsh Dorothy Storms Mary Alice Story €iE Ruth Hamblin Irene Henry Lucille Heycoc Joyce Mayer Beth Miller Aleen Olson Joyce Whimpey Ruth Ann Woodbury Lorraine Woo HPH DELTA CHI Alpha Delta Chi, a social sorority for Christian women, was founded in 1925 with the aim of providing fellowship for university women leading good Christian lives, rendering service to the community, and uphold- ing the standards and ideals of the Alma Mater. The original name of the sorority, which was Alpha Areta, was changed in 1943 by a constitutional amendment. A D Chi ' s, justifiably proud of their beautiful house on Gayley, held several parties and dances for service- men last year. Also characteristic of the good times this enthusiastic bunch of girls always have was their annual week-end house party held this year at Simi Valley. Beach parties, spreads, bowling, and ice skating took up a great deal of their free time, while their traditional Senior Banquet and Mothers ' and Daugh- ters ' Dinner rounded out their social calendar. The success of their many and varied social functions is due to the spirit of cooperation which keynotes all the activities of this house as well as to the very able direc- tion of their President, Mary Val Marsh. 346 p Top: Mary Val Marsh, Lorraine Fousner, Lorraine Woodson and Lucille Heycock 3racefully decorate the stairway of their Gayley Avenue domicile. Middle: Joyce Whimpey, Ruth Cady, Pauline Berndt and Beth Miller seem to take great delight in displaying their collection of paddles. Below: Last year ' s annual captures the attention of Betty Smith, Dorothy Storms, Rexine Stott and Mary Val Marsh. 347 ii Jt Shirley Campbell P9§ ' Pat Gallagher Suzanne Goldstine Joyce Hays § Susan Hilbers Patty Hill Mary Louise Johnson P • Carolyn Kellam Pat Leighton Georgia Lou Mode Jean Nehrhood Marilyn Rimpau Nancy Rosenberg Kmk.y Barbara Smith Roberta Todd f 90 Marjorie West Priscilla Wheeler Barbara Zellner jL - % 348 Above: The gals assemble on the stairs for a session ol what-have-you. Below: It ' s Barbara Foster ' s play as she engages in a friendly game of bridge with Marcia Lazar. Nancy Rosenberg and Patty Hill who is .Hing behind Carolyn Catterlyn. Bridge experts Carolyn Kellem and " nbara Zellner also look on. .jnnister Hall, tops among the campus living groups, is known for the friendly spirit and wholehearted cooperation that exist among the girls. A bunch of live wires, they are always on the go. A trip to the brightly lighted amusement pier at Venice was one of the high spots on their list of social activities, but it was by no means the only successful social event participated in. " Kiss and Tell " playing at the Biltmore Theatre was the occasion for a gala theatre party, and several outstanding exchange dances were held with the Navy houses. Although this hall was regained from the Navy a comparatively short time ago, the girls living there have shown what can be accom- plished in a relatively short period of time. Relaxing while the photographer snaps a formal snot are Peggy James, Ardelle Folsland, - Roberta Todd. Priscilla Wheeler, and Jean ' Nehrhood. J Grace Atkinson Margaret Babcock Weltha Borel Jean James Emma Jean Jurgensen Caroline Miller Dorothy Schwarzenberg Rachelann Thompson Virginia Speilman Marjorie Chambers Ramona Debra Patti Sue Hoke Miriam Planck Gloria Schalwitz Barbara Schwarzenberj Willetta Weber Avon Williams Marjorie Young Avon Williams prepares for action in the Douglass Hall patio as Dorothy Greathead and Martha Mowe form the rooting section. 350 Always ready for a party or a spread, especially if the affair offers plenty of food, Douglass Hall g.ls are a closely united bunch who stick together m all their under- takings. Sports rank high In popularity at this hall as there are several expert swir.- mers and ice-skaters arriong the group. Another sport which has rapidly gained favor ar ong these energetic girls is bowling. They have organized their own bowling team which challenges any other teams interested in competing against them. On the social side there are always several open houses and exchange dances hek each year, and their annual Christmas party given for members on y has now becorrne traditional. A birthday dinner Is also held every month at the hall for the girls. Favorite vacation haunt of the fifty-two members is Lake Arrowhead and when school is out, as many of the girls as can get away, trek up to its shmmg blue waters to test their skill on water skiis. 351 HELEI MHTHE SO U B Adelene Dorward Anna Lee E ta Garnet Jean Gosnell Seen at their Christmas formal are Curt Anderson, Sue Barrett, hielen Schaber and Carl Lindgren. Lower left: peeking out of their window are Sue Barrett, Anna Lee Elmore, Doris Westenreder, and Michael Cook. On the right: Margery Miller, Ann Buck and Juanita Gamet are hard at work on their prize-winning hfi-Jinx skit. Holding an enviable record for high scholarship, active participation in school affairs, and a variety of social func- tions, hielen Matthewson Club is one of the most outstand- ing residence halls on the row. It was organized by Dean Laughlin to assist women who are partially or wholly self- supporting, and it was the first house to be built on hiilgard. As proof of their scholastic ability they are consistently to be found at the top of lists of grade point averages of the various living groups, and they point with a great deal of pride to Phi Beta Kappa, Ann Benson. Also contributing to the list of members from this club who have been claimed by honoraries are Norma hHagen and Jane Adams who belong to the art honorary. Delta Epsilon. Not content to rest on past laurels, however, these girls, noted for their pep and energy, took the prize for the most original skit at the annual hHi-Jinx show held during Women ' s Week. As for activities on the social side, numerous sport dances and hayrides, which proved very popular, highlighted the year, and their traditional Spring Formal, always looked forward to with a great deal of anticipation, was one of the most successful social events of the season. Any way you look at it, this is a group which is pretty hard to beat. 353 9 f f f W t f 999 % i»4| ii «l H [ R S H [ y H A I I 354 R.io Aronson rvila Asbury Mjry Basentelder Mary Bickley Marilyn Binger Barbara Bird Ida May Blake Patricia BIcan Annette Boone brace Brumfield loyce Campbell Lorraine Ctiampic Barbara Conn Joan Crell Jean Crew Mary Darby Phyllis Dodge Edith Ouke Helen Enckson Frcdricka Ewing Virginia Fagin Dolores Garrialski Margaret Garry Kathryn Gauer Rosemary Gorman Martha Hall Beverly Hansen Katherine Harfig Corinne Houser Barbara Hubbard Jolinc Jensen Rosemary Jones Rose Khafchadou Bernxe Knoepp Jackie Kotahl Geraldine Krage ; Lamson Charlotte Lewis Nancy Lindberg Geraldine Lohrke Gwen Lyall Sally Maftison Barbara McAbery Ins McCay Gloria McMains Marcella Martin Betty Ann MoU( Mariorie Oldson Thelma Osbo Lou Edna Put: Shirley Re Barb I Schif Edith Smith Martha Snead Marilyn Sparks Marilyn Stearman Mary Jane Stovall Barbara Strickland Roberta Lee does the honors at the Hershey punch bowl while Edith Smith, Barbara Hubbard, Phyllis Vidal, and men look on. At the first of each term new girls could be found back of the hall digging steps in the traditional Hershey manner, while their big sisters sunned in the patio. Just before Christmas the girls spent an evening of festivities around a gift-laden tree. Edith Duke and Joline Jensen, President and Vice-President, supervised the ushering in of the new year with a gala Winter Carnival dance. Spring brought renewed vigor for activities and a new President, Joline. Women ' s Week chair- man, Gerry Krage, spurred the girls into whole-hearted participation in these activities. Virginia Fagin, as head of the Red Cross Nurse ' s Aid, saw that the house was well represented In this field. Spur Bobbie Smith kept the girls posted on campus doings. The cultural standard of the hall was maintained by Mary Jane Stovall, as President of the music-speech honorary Phi Beta, in June the seniors were bade fond farewells as they read their wills and prophecies and left their friends and the good times at Hershey. Audrey Vevera Phyll Miriam Viault Margaret Weik Helen Wood 355 Eleanor Sargeant, Virginia Embrey, and Joyce Harman share a nnag, Co-op style. Evelyn Freed and Ernestine Sondheimer prepare for a seige as Annette Dolinsky takes over the phone. Francine Westin, Eleanor Boyarsk ' Jerry Clark, and Margaret Mya take tinne out for a gab fest in tH Hilgard patio. Hilgard Club boasts of possessing the only Housemother on the Row who serves cavier in the kitchen at midnight. They are also proud of their famous telephone room sporting wall drawings. by Eleanor Sargent. It is everyone ' s dream to be immortalized on these walls. Recipient of the Scholarship Cup and the Red Cross Plaque for the most hours contributed to this organization, the Hilgard Club does more than its share in campus and war activities. Activity girls " Ernie " Sondheimer and Serena Sharp were tapped for Spurs. Serena also holds the position of Vice-president of the U.R.A. Francine Weston and Alice Glancy served as capable presidents of the Co-operative whose pride and joy is its rumpus room where the Redland Spur chapter was entertained. Keeping their fingers in the well known social pie, the Hilgard girls hostessed at a Spring dessert exchange with Josie Bruin. Memorable among social events of the year were the annual Christmas formal and Spring Open House. 356 i ■S ' 3b fe Ruth Bein Virginia Embrey Joan Incnan-Kane Letah Stroh Jeanne Benton Joan Longacre Verna Mae Stroh Peggy Blanchard Helen Ford L ' IV Claire Bradford Margaret Thompson g giyp, preed Margaret Meye Julia Weiss Joy Brown Alice Glancy Frances Popperw( Francine Westin Jerry Clarke Joyce Harman Serena Sharp Dorothy Wilsor H I I U II D C I U II 357 A festive occasion for Josie Bruins Gloria Goldring, Diana Pregerson, Jerry Holtzman, and Rochelle Mandel, and their dates. Horticulturally inclined, Josie Bruins arrange flow- ers for their open house. Elizabeth Bent Barbara Du Shane Amy Lou Elerath Elsie Valez de Fitch Barbara Flower Constance Geipel Rosemary George Virginia Germain u Myrtle hlughes joins Diane Preger- son, and house-mates in one of those after-dinner bull sessions. Ethel Kam enny Alice Koestncr Ire-e Korma Elsie Krarrtish Betty Knudson Ko:helle Mandel Shirley Marks Marie Potts )n Eleanor Prince Grace Renme Jean Rcdda Faiya Rubenstein Mariorie Sagehorn Mala Seligman Ruth Stem Norma Urbina josn Bimii Htii Josie Bruin Hall was organized as a new cooperative house on campus last fall. The house, composed of thirty-five members, who are voted in on a democratic basis, must agree to give five hours of work a week to the house, to support all house activities, and to have no race or religious prejudices. Activi- ties rank high among this small group. Myrtle hHughes and Rochelle Mendel are both Spurs. As chair- man of the Freshman Tea committee. Myrtle ' s tim ; is mostly spent in the A.W.S. office, while Rochelle is active in U.R.A. programs. Josie Bruin Hall also claims one of the most active Freshmen on campus, Alice Koestner. " Kristy " was chairman of the Sprinj Frosh Deal and Southern Campus appointment secretary. After scrubbing, painting, and decorating their rooms, the girls held an Open House fol- lowed by a U.S.O. dance during Christmas week. Carrying out the theme " Cupid ' s Capers " with streamers and huge hearts over the mantle, Valen ' ine ' s Day saw " Josies " enjoying a formal dance, while in the spring the hall was transformed into a b ' .rn for their informal dance. 359 Thirty-three women were living this year in what used to be and what again will be the Kappa SIgnna ' s beloved domicile. While the fraternity men used the house basement for meetings, they also spent their evenings in the living-room, chatting with the girls of Laughlin Hall. Monthly dances with officers from Van Nuys were the main social big- times at the h all, and mid-week fun came when Navy fellows dropped over for ex- changes. The women became part of the Campus Theatre audience when Mary hlaf- fen took leads In both " Night Over Taos " and " Two On An Island " . Betty Lu Lamou- reaux entertained the hall with Informal con- certs while she practiced singing for campus programs. Claiming the honor of being the first girls ' dormitory located in a fraternity. Laughlin Hall was named for the Dean of Women, in recognition of her help in plan- ning the hall. r re Kibby Betty Lou Lamoneaux Eleanor Lane 5i? .f il Spence Norma Striecker Patricia Tatum Wf : Miller Joan Miller Lorraine Mills Margaret LeClair Phyllis Morgan Mary Thompson Pat LeRitz Carol Palmer Nancy Thompson Patricia Towers Beverly Wilson Margaret Woodbury Stella Woody 361 Joyce Harrison Mary La Chapelle " ' ■h i: ' ' Ruth Ann Wagner Marcha Wallin " " - The gang gathers round as Charleen Ross passe candy to Arline hianson while Mary Chapell, Barbara Buer, Marsha WeHin, Elsa Troxler, Anne Weinei, Edith Green and Jean Pardee eagerly await their sample. COLIECF HUL% College Hall, one of the smaller residence halls on campus, has only twenty-five girls as boarders; but what it lacks in size it more than makes up in an abundance of social activities. One of the social highlights of the year was their trip to China Town where they feasted on chop suey and other Chinese delicacies and explored the mysteries of Chinese curio shops. Frequent U.S.O. dances held at the hall provided further entertainment, and many of the girls headed for Balboa on Friday nights to forget exams and classes in a week-end of swimming and sailing. College Hall boasts one of the largest living rooms on the row, especially good for throwing dances and parties. Another favorite gathering place for College Hall girls is their spacious patio where many a lively ping pong match is held. 362 Proving he is one man who isn ' t affected by a group of admiring women, " Skippy " , Neva Hall ' s little cocker spaniel mascot, stays calm as a cucumber when he finds himself the center of attraction. [ H U L With a new burst of enthusiasm for social and campus activities, Neva Hall girls, though small in number, boasted a large amount of interests. Leading BWOC contribution was clever Anita Chester, A.W.S. president, while Wanda Smith and Lorraine Holve held presi- dencies in Areme and Delta Phi Epsilon. Up and coming froshies, Suzie Bryant and Helen Edwards, held positions on the Freshman council; and in Senior council doings, Martha Fledderjoann did a big bit. Witty Rosemary Dorman rendered vocals for the Glee Club, while Barbara Brinker took to writing for the Bruin and Southern Campus. Phi Beta, Bunny Jones was one of many who poured forth the music from Neva Hall ' s colorful interior, decorated by Herschel. Sports fell right in the stride of these busy girls, finding them with a top basketball team in the intermurals contest. axinc Beiber Barbara Brinker 9 Fledderjohann Helen Hazapis ine Moody bloria Nappier Susan Bryant Lorraine Holve Gloria Peterson Wanda Smith Rosemary Doerman Helen Edwards Ethel Kolchin Mary Lee Dons Truss Martha Ann Wh £f tlL A Roberto Cossio rg Harry Jones Arthur Lewis Joseph Morhaii The " glass house " , managed on the Rochdale cooperative principles, provided low-cost living facilities ■for 92 men, half of whom were veterans this year. On the social side the men gave dinner dances throughout the year and held open house in the Spring. Robison Hall ' s high scores in the intramural basketball games were due to big sports names like Chuck Case of track team fame. Joe Morhaim edited national events through the " California Bruin ' s " columns, and ' Xosal Rogat served as Forensics Board chairman. Bill Matcha was partially responsible for the success of the Friday night U.R.A. Recs. Three Robison Hall men were billed in Campus Theatre productions. They were Bob Click, Willis Moseley, and Bob Rogers, who also gave out hot piano selections during All-U-Sings. I! B IS r H U I 364 ng Weissclrrtan Readin9 from top to bottom: Tall(in3 over life in 9eneral arc Neil Werb, Martin Graham and Perl. In the center, concentrating on a serious game of chess are Bob Murphy, Alexander, Norman Herzberg, Ed Weisser, and Alex Chorney. At the bottom, seen relaxing before dinner are Lorry Levy, Art Lewis, Mort Bender, Carl Ehlig and Irving Wiezleman. t a. m W ' V4 Democracy in action is truly represented by the y.W.C.A. Co-op for they are an antl-dls- crlminatory group in every respect. Both nnen and women of all races and creeds work and play together with a great deal of success. Founded in 1935 with the aim of helping students become more integrated persons and better able to func- tion effectively in a democratic society, they are an entirely self-governing organization. The jobs of cooking and cleaning up are divided equally among all members, but work is not the only consideration of this group. Plenty of time is taken out for fun and relaxation. Bridge and danc- ing after dinner are their favorite pastimes, and they are well known for their extensive record collection. The Co-op also boasts of many a well known campus personality such as Marjorie Mapes, Phrateres President, and Frieda Rapoport, past rep-at-large. Left: Everythin3 from the classics to jive is included in this record collection, but even so Pat Eade and Bob Martin seem to be having a hard time deciding on one to play. Right: Dick Kubiak dishes out the grub to a hungry horde. ong I Kubii Harold McBride Marjorie Mapes Marilyn Marr Frieda Rapopor Velma Regan Elizabeth Roge Ray Salisbury Mary Samoff Douglas Stone Margaret Tubbs 367 [ n W (I D CLUB Aimed at providing board and room for girls interested in both social and academic activities, Westwood Club continued to be a lush rush ground and the home of outstanding campus personali- ties. Janet Hallberg, by receiving the hlomecoming Queen title, followed the precedence set by Jean Maxwell who was Orchid Princess of the Starlight Tropicana last year. Graduating women at West- wood Club were feted, as is traditional, with a Senior Break fast in June, while alumni were welcomed back into the fold with a luncheon held before the hJomecoming game with U.5.C. Although the annual Spring Formal was the highlight of the social season, other evenings were just as much fun when the campus Navy men came to exchanges. Most of the members were active in Bruin honoraries, and Clarice Meyers served as president of Phi Chi Theta and sat in on Y.W.C.A. Cabinet meetings. 5 ' % Polhill Alice Robey Libby Rogers Margaret Thompson Patricia Walsh Betty Van Bull none Bufnctt Prixcilla Cox Loretta Croft Joan Dickerson Jeanne Findlay Janet Hallberg Rutn narran ' e Iverson Jan s Janes Marilyn Johnson Darlene King Mary Leete Carolyn McCrary Clarice Meyers Joan Dickerson, Betty Bird, Libby Rogers, Barbara Palhill, and Marilou Ade all agree that it was a pretty terrific story. Alice Robey relates the deta ils of last Saturday night ' s date to Pris- cilla Cox, Alice Iverson and Clarice Meyers. Picking out their favorite records are Westwooders Darlene King and Loretta Croft standing, and Ann hiebert and Mary Leete sitting. W I n 10 W H M s The thirty-seven girls living at the Winslow Arms combine light housekeeping and cooking in their own completely furnished apartments with many good times together. Exchange dinners between apartments are a frequent occurrence and often all the girls will get together and hold buffet house dinners in their attractive reception room. Beach parties, bowling, and ice-skating are also favorite activities for free hours and, of course, Sorrento retains its usual popularity as the place to go for acquiring that beautiful golden brown tan. If not at the beach, these furr-loving girls, can often be found soaking up the sun In their own con- venient backyard. Winslow Arms has been a chapter of Phrateres since 1930 and partici- pates actively in all campus drives and activities. It ranks high among campus living groups for its close cooperation and spirit of friendliness. f Above: Katherine Dulmg. Dons Coberly, Marilyn Gibson, and Marilyn Whitaker spend their spare time between dinner and study hours lookins over " Mademoiselle " . Below: Sandy Wade reads one of her letters to roommates Jo Arquedas, Fey Myers, Alice Bristafferson, and Ruth Bonney. 371 Dorothy Blackie The sixty-four girls who live in the attractive apartments provided by Rudy hiall get lots of practice in cooking and in doing other household chores. Their model victory garden also requires a certain amount of their time ' each week, but it is time well spent when you consider that they have fresh vegetables from their own backyard for dinner every night. Very gregarious and fond of lots of activity these girls also go in for numerous social affairs. Most of these events, such as their Valentine ' s Dance, center around service men on campus. Their traditional Christmas party held in honor of the builder of the hall, Mr. Rudy, this year took the form of a pot-luck supper. Their favorite spot for a bridge game or a bull session or for just studying is their large and commodious patio which also serves very admirably as an excellent place to acquire a tan. Never at a loss for something to do, Rudy Hall girls are lots of fun and expert at having a good time. 372 f- i -t ' r Gwen Symons, Red Cross Chairman. BOARD Hats off to the War Board and Its vigorous, diligent staff, captained through this third year of war by Barbara Millikin. hHere ' s a group of girls who, when their college life was turned topsy-turvy in Decennber, 1941, took on the job of converting a war-tense campus into a busy agent for victory. The results have been thorough and successful. Co-ordinating influence of the Board this year was efficient, cheerful secretary Lois Marr, who set up the complete operational system for a smooth-functioning office, while get-things-done girl Jane Faries took care of Intercollegiate Relations for the Board. Highlighting the agenda for 1944-45 were the sixth and seventh War Loan Drives handled most successfully by dynamic Special Drives chairman Judy Colyer and eager Bonds and Stamps chair- men Pat Carroll and Anne Parks. The very important job of Serviceman ' s Entertainment fell to the lot of capable Betty Jane " B.J. " Hanniver and Grace Graham, while artistically talented Pat Winter handled the War Recreation Committee. A new seat on the War Board has just been accorded to the Bruin Service Wives Committee, chairmanned by Carol Hade, quiet, hardworking young war wife. The Post War Discussion group, lead by Jack Naylor, was of interest to all the War Board members, giving them time out from their busy today for a look at our better tomorrow, for which they are working so diligently. 374 Hard workins, cheerful sals are the War Board Executives. Under the competent leadership of Barbara " Millie " Millikin they have done bigser and better things. Lois Marr has done a terrific job as secretary. Wilma Tieck and Margaret Lockett, head- ing the Women ' s Service Organization Committee, have done an outstanding job of coordinating service women and U.C.L.A. girls, and Gwen Symons efficiently guided the Red Cross through a very successful year. Those very effective War Board Posters around campus were the pnde and joy of Posters chairman Shirley Kemp. . ' . • : V ; Executive Council, standin3: Lucretia Stevens, Ann Stem, Bill Stout Winters, Margaret Lockett. Seated: Lois Marr, Jane Farles. Judy Colyer, Barbara M Pat Carroll. The Sixth War Loan Drive started the War Board ' s fall activities off with a bang, going over the top with a grand total of $1,500,000. In tribute to their sisters in uniform the War Board girls toasted the Waves, Wacs and Marines at various affairs throughout the sennester, with recruiting in order. The Russian War Relief Drive was a highpoint of the fall activities. The A.S.U.C.L.A. went maternal this spring with the adoption of a war child under the auspices of the Foster Parents ' plan. Bruin students reached out a helping hand to the students of the world through the World Students Service Fund Drive. The Board brought U.C.L.A. ' s war activities for the year to a close as vigorously as they had opened them with the Seventh War Loan Drive for victory. WH BOHD 376 377 r ' Above: Bob Fischer congratulates maestro Freddy Martin on his splendid per-fornnance during the Red Cross Drive assembly. Giln instructs three Red Cross Staff Above: The Navy donates its share ofj blood to help fill the blood bank quota. Below: Members of the Red Cross pro- duction staff seem to be able to combine] work and pleasure with good results. RED non ACTIVITIES 378 Under the direction of Chairnnan Gwen Synnons and llyana Yankwich, Vice-Chairman, the U.C.L.A. Red Cross chapter made outstanding achievements this year. Pro- duction work included the making of scrapbooks, afghans, and slippers for war-wounded. In addition to this, numer- ous parties were given for the patients of Birmingham hlospital. Mobile Blood Bank Units visited the campus regularly, and the Army-released Masonic Club was turned over as a center for eager campus blood donors. The national War Fund Drive found U.C.L.A. going over the top. Straight from the Cocoanut Grove came Freddy Martin and company whose music served as a climax to the week ' s collections. The never-tiring workers of U.C.L.A. ' s unit deserve a vote of thanks for a job well done. Red Cross Board meeting with Dee Chaney, Jean Laurence, Greta Greenfield, Virginia Neil, Gwen Symons. Betty Gilltey, Sylvia Kittell. Rose Masser, Marion Nichols, and Corrine Subith attending. 379 r Captain William C. Barker, Commanding Officer J Captain J. R. Phelps, Naval Physician 1 H Y n I C E R s r Lt. T. F. Reynolds Lt. N. L. Elwood K. ). Kanitz Lt. R. ), McCaughan Lt. l|.g.l K. E. Nielsen Lt. J. L. Teets 382 Under the competent leadership of Cap ain William C. Barker, Captain Joseph R. Phelps, Commander Joseph H. Chadwick and Commander Philip W. Warren, the men in the Navy College Training Program have become a vital part of campus life. Estab- lished at U.C.L.A. in 1938, the N.R.O.T.C. went on active duty in 1942, followed by the V-12 in 1943. The unit is broken up into two sections. The men in the N.R.O.T.C. receive all their training at U.C.L.A. and are commissioned at the end of seven terms. After a certain number of terms, the V-12 ' s are transferred to other schools for more advanced training in their special fields, and receive their commissions there. Besides carrying a heavy program of eighteen units a semester, the Navy boys have taken a large part in extra-curricular activities. Commander J. H. Chadwick, Executive Officer Commander P. W. Warren Lt. Commander T. Black )r Lt. Commander J. A. Marsh Lt. Commander R. |. Weeks 383 Participating in varsity football thi s year and con tributing to the fame of U.C.L.A. and Navy h ou were Don Paul, Russ Tauchek, Bert West, Brooks Bid- die, Ken Kiefer, Dean Witt, Bob Wheeler, and Ken Solid. Outstanding basketball players were Bob Arnold, Bill Rankin, Dick Bernie, Grant Clothier, and Earl Corln. Vince Fotre, and hlarry Wamnnock were active on the tennis team, while Nelson King and Frank Freriks augmented a successful baseball nine. Navy FHouse 8 was also represented on the track by Russ Tauchek, Bert West, Brooks Biddle, A. J. Monger, Ken Kiefer, Bob Russel, Jack Brown and Ken Solid. 384 Busy Navy men have found time to contribute to extra curricular activities and have been the hub of campus life. All fraternities are represented in this group and among those pinned are George Johnson, Phi Delt, and Nancy Driesbach; Oliver Garver, Fiji, and Anne Arnold, Pi Phi; Rex Lile, Phi Delt, and Bunny Kline, Kappa; Tom Paterson, Fiji, and Rosemary Cole- man, Alpha Chi; Bruce Ferguson, S.A.E., and Kathy Kistner, Pi Phi; Dean Witt, Phi Psi, and Sue Duryea, Delta Zeta, and Bert West, Phi Psi, and Janet Hallberg. 385 A habitat of good men, soclallzers, and a few char- acters, Navy House 3 is polluted with fraternity nnen. hlouse captain was personality boy Ned Weiler, who also wielded the gavel during the spring term for the Kappa Sigs. Sigma Nu Dick Schaub was an efficient president of the Junior class, while notable Neal Hos- pers added laurels as Phi Kap prexy, and Southern Campus sales manager. The forty R.O. ' s managed to rally top house spirit, sending out a football team to the intra-house contests and backing house member — Bruin ' s own " Mo " King. Famous for his in-actlvity was house character, " Sack-back " Farr, and Frank Cermak found his room by the phone a place of profit. Popular for exchange parties was neighbor Josie Bruin hiall, and the Row ' s AOPis. Reputed as the house with the shades up, hlouse 3 ' s favorite sport is shooting the breeze. 386 The fifty-four V-12 ' s who make up Navy hHouse 2 were an active bunch last year. Concentrating most of their energy on athletics, they made a very good showing in the Intramural Football Tournament. This was due in large part to the excellent playing of such varsity football stars as Jack Watts and W. J. Sade. G. E. Hiatt upheld the honor of the house in baseball and track, while basketball and all other sports were participated in by members of the house. Also In- cluded in the list of outstanding members is Charles Maggi, who was crowned King of the Campus during Women ' s Week. 387 388 Spendlns most of their spare time on the athletic field, Navy House Four boasts such prominent athletes as Johnny Roesch, hero of the sridiron, and Bill Fade of track and football fame. George Hiatt made his mark on the baseball varsity, while Roser Ransom took his workouts with the sym team. Al Franken wrote copy for the Bruin Sports Staff just to keep posted on fellow bunk mates. Bane of the House were Sis Eps Glen Peterson, Bob Havenner, Duane Gordon, and Elmer Mckeever, recruited from S.C., who kept things pretty lively. Also from House Four came Battalion Commander Bill Fade. What more could a school Among House 5 members are some of the out- standing sports stars on campus. Heading the list is Cal Rossi, halfback on last year ' s football team, and pos- sible candidate for captain next year. Cal is also a big man in baseball, track, and swimming. Herb Boom is noted for his football and swimming, Harry Bleeker for his swimming, and Dick Roberts for baseball, and William Phelps for track. Jack Schuiz was chairman of the big Navy dance held in the early spring at the Deauville Beach Club. House officers include Ralph Clark, house captain; George Kirby Hanks, yeoman; R. D. Roberts, treasurer; Tage, social chairman. An award was given to the man who contributed most to the morale of the units. Because of his outstanding work in sports, Cal Rossi was given this honor. 389 390 Sleepy Six has one bis, collective gripe— you guessed it_+hat " hit the deck " at 0530. After all, big boys like Jack Myers, who flits from football to basketball to baseball, and teammate Jerry Shipkey, of football and track fame, need their sleep. Still in the athletic field, hHouse Six brought home the basketball trophy from the Navy Intramurals last fall, and put Rocky Childers on the Athletic Board. On the society side Kappa Sig big sosh, Joe Sullivan, kept the House in the limelight, while Stu Cypherd, frat brother, handled the romance, announcing his engagement to Eleanor Groves, Alpha Xi. Not bad, sleepy heads. I likw •an A M II! Things were booming in House Seven, with a good quota of men from the fleet, until, before the spring semester, the Navy returned the remains of the white mansion to the eager SAE ' s. D.Q. Wilson took muster and tried to keep the boys toeing the mark in his official capacity of house captain. Bunny O ' Hare, old fleet man, wore a trail from the Gayley quarters to the Pi Phi house to see his gal Kathy Jacks. Another fleet man, Bob McMahon, " found " the Co-op and became a party boy. Naval Quarters No. 7 was well repre- sented with athletes, including footballer Bob hianson, eager Chuck Stewart, and Bill Beale, top man on the tennis squad. 391 Charles Bailey George Becker John Clark Bruce Ferguson Fred Latrash Robert Lile Richard Birnie William Bliss Richard Blumenthal Jack Brown Ray Burns Edward Callen Olrver Garver Edward Grenzbach Lloyd Hild bandy Huntley George Johnson Harland Johnson Robert Cooling Robert Lindberg Donald Lonic William Mannschreck Thomas Paterson Leslie Paullin Herschel Peak Richard Jones coy INI) TOWER The Conning Tower is the Naval Social hlonor- ary for N.R.O.T.C. boys who are prominent in activities and social affairs. This year they have gone literary in a big way, sponsoring the all Navy yearbook, the Gyro, in cooperation with the other Navy units on campus. In the social line the boys played host to the R.O. ' s at a stag where a wild time was had by all. 1944-45 has seen a slackening in the Conning Tower activities with the cancel- lation of the traditional Conning Tower dance held semi-annually in honor of the graduating class. Able officers for the year, Skipper Ray Burns and Exec Officer Bruce Ferguson, mar- shaled a topnotch crew to keep the " hail fellow well met " tradition of Conning Tower riding high. 392 394 Men of the campus navy leap out of bed at 0600, futilly consider collapsing back into sanne at 0601, buzz around and clean and polish their rooms and themselves to Navy specifications, then gaily march up to chow in Kerckhoff Hall, hoping that the morning air will wake them up. After retiring into their Restricted Naval Quarters the boys hit the books until 10:30 p.m. when they can call their gals or call it sack time. 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Andrews, Martha . . . Anqell, Betty Ann . . Aniscr, Dorothy . . . . Apaar, Maria T Archibald, Jacky Lee Ard, Ben Armstrong Caroline Arnold, Bob Arnold, Anne ... - Arnsen, Ruby . Aronson, Rae Arp, Evelyn Arquedas Blanche . . Arquedas, Josephine Asbury, Dslla Ashby, Sue Asher, Tom Ash ' and, Merrill . . Ashway. Betty . . . Ashworth, Jane Askcy, Jane Atkinson. Grace . . Ausi, Janith Austedt, Lou .... Auslandcr Barbara Axe, Auratie Axe, Eleanor .... Axline, Helen Ayers, Susie .370 .370 .354 .322 207, 270 ... 320 38,331 .. .310 ...301 331, SSO Babcock, Margaret 350 Backer. Doris 301 Bachhuber, jaynn 317 Backus, Raymonde 331 Backwood, Betty 330 Badger, Warren 196 Bagnall, Peggy Jean 320 Bailey, Charles S 62, 66, 163, 273. 392 Baird, Patricia 303 Baisden, Colyn 29, 360 Baker, Betty 301 Baker, Betty Aon 177,342 Baker, Betty Jane 1 83 Baker, James 267, 294 Baker, Joan 325 Baker, Patricia 301 Baldwin, Alice 192,314 Baldwin, Rowe 107 Ball Barbara 325 Ball, Jack 186 Ball, Margaret 301 Balfhis, Frank S 32 Banks, Betty Jo 70, 309 Banks, John 274 Bannister, Louise 39,301 Bannon, Robert 72, 279 Barbc, Thora 319 Barbosa. Angelina 39 Barcal, Patricia 311 Barker, Arline 39,324 Barker Wiljiam C 382 Barnes, Garvin 39 Barnett, Ra y . 327 Barr, Susan 329 Barrett, James 276 IN D E )i Name Page No. Barrett, Joe . 270 Barrios, Emyrc 366 Barton, Barbara IB), 334 Barti, Dorothy 366 Barwick, Irene 38, 327 Base, Joe 270 Bascntcldcr, Mary 354 Bashaw, Roy 284 Baskette, Betty Jean 38 Bass, Shirley 304 Bassler, Sally 334 Bales, Betty 329 Bates, Peggy 72,303 Bathkc, Betty 320 Bauer, Jean 98, 163, 174, 175, 38, 334 Baughman, Jane 66, 327 Baumgarten, Mif 2i 1 86, 322 Bayley, Doreen 336 Bealc, Bill 240,285 Beck, Shirley 329 Becker, George 279, 392 Bcckwith, Jacqueline 309 Beem, Jcanic 301 Beggs, Eileen 334 Begun, Enriqjc 172, 192 Behrman, Betty Lou 319 Bell, Libby Ann 38 Belier. Annetta 38,317 Benbrooks, Bob 291 Bender, Janet 332 Bender, Morton 164 Benesch, Bernard 164, 288 Ben Ezra, Gladys 38 Bennett, Jane 317 Bennett, Suzanne 311 Benson, Ann 353 Benson, Constance ... .36, 39, 186, 34) Bent, Shirley 320 Bentley, Jeanne 39,166,301 Benton, Jeanne 357 Berdahl, Martha 39, 370 Bereny, Geraldine 304 Berezkin, Bertha 39 Berger, Barbara 314 Bergman, Gene Bergman, Kay Bernays, Marie Berndt, Pauline Bernstein, Mae Berry, Aubrey L Berry, Frances Berryman, Constance . . . .332 ance 157 329 Best, Elizabeth 358 Bevendge, Barbara 301 Beyrle, Roberta 327 Bickerstaft, Phyllis 334 Bickley, Mary 354 Biddle, Brooks 201,248,280 Biddle, Jeane 167, 370 Bidwell, Allison 38,314 Bieber, Ethel Leah 38 Bigelow, Flora May 303 Sue Binger, Marilyn 354 Bird Barbara 354 Birdwell, Pauline .... 38,327 Birnie, Dick . .224,273,392 Bisno, Charia 70,320 131,322 Black, Jacqueline .... 66,325 383 Blackburn, Lois 322 Blackie, Dorothy .... 372 314 325 327 Blake, Ida May 354 Blanchard, Bill 283 357 Bland, Gwynn , 38 325 Blass, Betty . B ' cckman, Wilma 3S 273 Blincoe Margaret -- 38 Block, Carol Mae 304 70 Block Jean .319,325 Blondefiield. Carroll . . 303 Bloom, Hannah 133, 185 Blower, Al 207,276 332 blum, Maurice 292 182,267, 29:, 392 Boelter, Llewellyn . . . 25 70 Boggs, Elizabeth 39 BoSgs, Joan 334 Bogovich, Frank 283 Bohanon, Barbara 66,312 336 Boom, Herb 206,278 355 Borkel, Jean 39 350 Boseke, Gertrude 319 192 Bouer, Donna 39,303 Bovard, John F 24 Bowen, Helen 169 167,186 Bower, Don 294 301 Bowmar, Margaret . . . 39 .,,163,211,276 Boyd, Mary Jean . . . 301 186,311 Boyer, John 279 Boyte, Mary Ann Bradford, Claire 186 .160,357 334 Bradley, Dale 192 .309 Bragg, Carolyn 317 Bragg, Jean Brague, Kathryn . . 39,342 36,39,314 Braun, Elizabeth . . . . 336 Breen, Shirley 186 40 40, 176 ...66, 174,319 Bresnahan, Jackie . . 40,317 40 329 Brewster, Beverly . . . . .. .179,301,366 •idges, Becky . " ight, Lenore . . ■intle, Shirlevon •itt, Dorothy . . Brockie, Melvin Broggie, Elizabeth . . . . Brook, Monica Brooks, Barbara Brooks, Gloria Brooks, Lora Jean . , . . Brooks, Mary Margaret Brooks, Virginia Brown, Barbara Brown, Betty Brown, Cynthiana . . . . Brown, Dorothy Brown, Eleanor ' 317, 329 Jessie May Brown, Margaret . . . . Brown, Mary Jeanette Brown, Mary Lou . . . . Brown, Sidney Brown, Sylvayn . . . Brown, Virginia Brubaker, Chene . . Brubeck, Don Bruce, Arleen Bruce, Shirley Bruce, Wilma Bruer, Kathryn Bruffy, Shirley Brugger, Adolphe . . . Brumfield, Grace . . Brun, Ja .70,74, 186,274 355 325 70,307 336 Doret Bruton, Jean Ann Bryant, Jack 283 Bryant, Susan 363 Buck, Ann 353 Bucholtz, Velma 40,168 Buckingham, Buck 106 Buchler. Joyce 309 Buehriq. Theo Dell 40 Buer, Barbara Jean 362 Buobee, Lynn , . .322 Buker, Donna Mac - 41 Bullis, Jean 334 Bunker, Marian 186 Burch, Joanne 317 Burch, Peggy 174, 317 Burgess, Barbara 303 Burke, Margaret 41, 301 Burke, Natalie 332 Burnett, Frances 41 Burns, Patricia 41 Burns, Ray 68, 195, 285, 392 Burnside, Marilyn 70, 309 Burr, Ruth 41 Burrill, Bill 291 Burstein, Delia 41, 168 Nam Burnstcin, Molly Burt, Roger . . Burton, Patricia Bury, Helen , , . Bury, Jane Busn, Vcrlaine Butler, Josephine Butler, Oliver Byerly, James Caddie, Suzanne . . Cady, Ruth Calder, Martha . . . Calhoun, Sheila . . Callaghan, Patricia Callaway, Linda Callen, Elmer . . Callmann, Ernst Campbell, Alberta Campbell, Bill . Campbell, Clarice Campbell, Dorothy Campbell, Joyce Campbell, Kay , . . Campbell, Patricia Campbell, Rosarah Campiglia, Jeannett Canterbury, Roy . . Capell, Barbara Caplan, Marce . . . Caras, Georgia . . . Carfagreo, Simon . Carlquist, Roberta Carls Man Carmack, Ca man, Mary Carnahan, Helen Carol Carnahan, Virginia . . . . Carncross, Dick Carroll, Laurette Carroll, Patricia Carson, Earl Carson, John . Carter, Bess . . Carthew, Arthur , Cartmill, Dale Casadesus, Robert . . Cass, Marion Cassard, Alice Case, Chuck Casillas, Florence Cassidy, Betty Cassidy, Kathryn Castendyck, Eleanor Caflin, B. Wesley Cavanaugh, Blanche . . Cayler, Glen . . ' . ! . . Cayler, Mary Ann . . . . Cazier, John Ceccarini, Frances . . . Cejudo, Marcy Certis, Charles Chadima, Joan Chadwick, Joseph , . . Chalfant, Gail Chambers, Elizabeth . . Chambers, Marjorie . . . Chambers, Mary Chambers, Rita Champion, Alice Champion, Lorraine . . . Chandler, Mildred . . . . Chaney, Diane Chang, Estelle Chang, Keeaumoku , . Chapman, Mitzi Charlton, Max Charlton, Nancy .... Chasman, Xenia Chester, Anita 185 363 Chew. Christine Childern, Rocky Christenson, Helen . . . Christenson. June Rae . Christian, Noel Christie, William Chrysler. Pat Churchill, Bonnie Jean .66,170,183,307 Clark, John 182, 285. Clark, Kelly Clark, Lucille 14, 160 167, Clark, Marilyn Clark, Ruth Clark, Vivian Clarke, Jerry 329, Clausscnius, Dick Clayman, Samuel Claytor, Merrilyn Cleator, Gordon F 164, Cleveland, Virginia Clinton, Faye 14, Clothier, Grant Cloud, Jeanne 41,63,186, Clucan, Helen Coalson, Ryllis Coats, Gordon A Cobb, Mildred Coberly, Doris 401 Our factory at Oneida, N. Y., has won the highest awards of the Maritime Commission for excellence in the production of wood fitments, bunks and vari- ous accessories for our fleet of Sloane ' s ability to do in- spired decorating has not been dimmed by war. On the contrary, it takes greater ability, with the limitations of merchan- dise in war time, to make homes more cheerful and inviting. We are proud of our war time home-front record. J SLOANE 19536 WILSHIRE BLVD • BEVERLY HILLS I M IN ICK ' S Ice Cream CATERERS TO U.C.L.A. 227 Silver ake Bou evard Los tngeles DRexe 7378 s. E. Gentry Phone TRinity 9568 G V. Kristic WESTERN FISH COMPANY Fresh Sea Foods 51 4 Gladys Ave. Los Angel es 13 PUBLIC ADDRESS SYSTEMS W. E. PRIOR 1644 N. Cherolce 9162 Hollywood PRospcct 5194 AMERICAN PROVISION CO. Hofe and Keiiaurani Supplies Central Avenue at Pico, Zone 21 Los Angeles, California 402 Htm P«9« No. Coburn, June • " Cockenll, Belty 313 Codon, Cof ryn 3(M Cody, Marion 313 Cody, M«r|ori. 334 Coen. M«rlh» 329 Cottev. Paul 184 Cohn. Betty 72.366 Cole Marilyn 42 Coleman, Lola • 57 Coleman, Rosemary 301 Coleman Virgir li 42. 357 Coles, Natalie 42.175.329 Collard, Pat 327 Collins, Clinton 42 Collins, Richard 42,137.185 Colman. Roger 192 Colyer, Judy ,37,42.60.163.190.314 Comlossy, Jar et 334 Cone. Norma Jeen 37, 43. 372 Conklin, Betty 311 Conn, Barbara 354 Conn, Pat 341 Connolly, Bettie 73,186.322 Connolly, Pat 66,161,313 Conover, Louise 366 Console, Orth 43 Constance, Peggy 320 Cook, Margery 314 Cook. William 285 Cooke, Constance 43 Cooke Patricia 325 Cooling. Bob 60,163,280.392 Cooper, Connie 73, 31 1 Cooper Margaret 37,43.163, 175,325 Cope, Helen 367 CoDDinocr, William 43.60.270 Conn, Earl 276 Cork Mary Ellen 159.372 Corning Russell 294 Corngan, Eliiabeth 311 Corser, Lois 327 Cossio Roberta 172.364 Cossuth, Laura 304 Coulter, Joan 329 Coulter, Susan 329 Cowan, Kathleen 43 Cox, Bonnie 314 Cox, Margaret 42 Cox, Mary 329 Cox, Priscilla 176 Craig, Quinton 164 Cralle, Caroline Shelby 320 Crandall, Ann 167, 176 Crapser, Wayne 42 Crawshaw, Kafhryn 322 Creckbaum. Barbara 301 Cregg, Jean 42, 180 Crell, Joan 354 Crew, Jean 354 Crnoevich, Violet 342 Croghan, Bill 279 Cronburg, Virginia 42 Crosby, Diane 334 Crosby, Mary Frances 42 Crouch, Joan 73.317 Crouch, Patricia 325 Crow John 29 Crow, Nancy Neal 309 Crumly, Betty 320 Crum|y, Merrie Olson 320 Cruse Margot 1 80 Cruse. Sally Ann 73 Cullen, Norita 313 Tummings, Harriet 42 Cunningham, Joyce 314 Cunningham, Nancy 314 Curran, Jack 73.279 Currey, Constance 309 Curtice, Clorice 325 Curtis Margaret Ann 334 Cushman. Jane 43, 317 Cuzncr, Marian 43. 325 Daggs, Charleen 334 Dahle, Keith 285 Dahm, Mary Ellen 342 Dallinger. Herb 106,129 Danskin. Patricia 307 Dant, Mary 313 Darby, Mary 160. 354 Daugherty, Ruth 303 Daus, Lorel Lu 158. 320 Davidson, Jean 43. 325 Davies, Patricia 353 Davien, Sharon 313 Dav es, Shirley 1 56 Davin. Carol 177 Dav s, Betty 313 Davis, Edwin V 43, 182. 291 Davis, Frank 28 Davis, Grace 1 57 Davis, Lorraine 43. 303 Davis, Marilyn 307 Oavs, Marvin 291 Davis, Paul 273 Davis, Peggy 66. 3 1 3 Davy. Jim , . .273 Dawn, Hern 372 Dawson, Ann 329 Dawson, Pauline 70, 342 Daus, Lord Lu 320 Name Pag Ne. Dav Bruce 367 Dayton Catherine 360 Dean, Barbara 309 Dean, Dorothy 341 Dean, Marjorio 42 Dean. Ruth 317 Deans. Lois 314 Dea»on, Lory 353 DeBeixedon. Jeanne 319 Debra, Ramona 350 Dechtcr, Elaine 304 Decker, Betty Lou 179 Dee, Carolyn 314 Dc Franco, Joe 291 Dc Lay, Dons 313 De Maestri Rene 42 Demidov, Natalie 311 Dennis, Jo Anne ,,., 311 Dennis, Nancy Lee 319 Dennison, Joan 301 Denson, Angeline 339 Denton, Bernice 157 Derdivanis, John 37, 192 Derrickson, Helen Marie 42 Dc Sellem, Eleanor 343 De Voss Laura Lee 42, 322 Dexter, Marianne 42, 329 Diamond, Elaine 71,135 Dickerson. Joan 167 Dckson, Holton 285 Dingle June 3S Disraeli, Richard 288 107 Dixon, Lila Doyn , , Doblough, Ruth Dodd, Paul Dodds, Patricia . . , Dodge, Ann Dodge, Phyllis . . , . Dodson, Edwinna . , Doerman, Rosemary Dohm. Carolyn . . . . Donahue, Daphne Ar Dolene, Peggy . . , , Doman. Shirley . . , Don|evy, Barbara , , Donnelly. Dons . , . Doran, Dave Dorney, Gloria 303 Dorward. Adelene 352 Doty, Virginia 43,334 Douce, Constance 320 Doughtie, Jean 317 Douglass, Darlean 313 Douglass, Eleanor 341 Drame, Bob 291 Dreisback, Nancy 43 Duernow, Darleen 314 Duffy, Jess 291 Duke. Edith 43,354 Duling, Katherine 43, 370 Dull, Jack 279 Dunbar, Kathleen 320 Dunitz, Jerry 292 Dunklee Paf 341 Dunlap, Betsy 334 Dunn, Gayle 43,156,314 Dunn, Janet 43.65.163.175.314 Dupree, Chirlaine 366 Duquy, Betty 316 Durley, Margaret 167. 322 Duryea, Sue 320 Du Shane, Barbara 358 Dusuau, Gwendolyn 1 57 Duienbery, Mary Katherine .,.42.156 Dye, Virginia 1 80 Dyer, Dorothy 313 Dykstra, Clarence A 22 Eade, Patricia 14.167,366 Eagan. Pol ly 319 Fames, William 270 Eaton, Elizabeth 42, 319 Ecke. Paul 276 Ecion, Ada 179.309 Edgecomb, Eleanor 314 Edmunds, Waldo E 32 Edwards, Helen 177.363 Edwards, Hiram W 21 Edwards, John 248 Edwards, John S 273 Eqan, Shirley 42 Eqnieton, Mary Frances 42. 343 Eqhght Tom 280 Enly, Eleanor 314 Ehrmann. Ruth J 166 Ei ' hberg, Carolyn 304 Eissman. Maynard 192 Ekiund, Holman P 70,164.276 Elder, Henry 276 Elcrath, Amy Lou 358 Elhs, Janet 343 Elmore. Anna Lee 352 Elwood, Norman 382 Embrev, Virginia 357 Emercon, Richard 192 England Lenna Vee 186. 317 Englund, George 242. 273 Engstrom, Esther 310 Epstein, Mynha 186 Epstein, Pauline 42 Name Fag No. Erhart, Robin 37. 42. 327 Erickson. Harriet 307 Erickson. Helen 355 Erickson. Rosemarie 307 Ernst. Helen 43,317 Ernst. Shirley 366 Errickson. Viol 336 Ertel. Ruth 43.343 Ervin. Pat 313 Ervin. Polly 167,313 Essington. Betty 43, 169 Entus. Mary Evelyn 320 Evans, Jean 14. 366 Evans. Laura 70, 160,343 Evans. Marjorie 334 Evenson, Marie Knotts 166 Ewing. Fredrica 43. 179. 355 Fagin. Virginia 354 Fair. Barbara 327 Falconer, Joan 43,311 Fall. John 270 Faries, Dorothy ...37,43.156.158.311 Fan es. Jane 301 Farmer, Carmen 44, 31 1 Farnham, Carolyn 44 Farnham. Constance 339 Farrer, John 280 Fasoji. Mary Jean 44, 176 Faust, Colleen 336 Feafheringill. Molly 44 Felker, Joe 107 Fellman, Marjorie 176 Fellows, Dorothy 319 Feltman, Susan 73,325 Fenstermaker, Art 270 Ferguson, Bruce .44.63.163.192,392 Ferguson, Lura Ann 331 Ferris, Jean 329 Feuer, Bette Le 304 Fichter, Heloise 186,317 Fields, Jerry 292 Finch, Eleanor 188 Finch, May Frances 1 86 Finck, Robert 292 Findlay, Florane 44, 322 Fine, Marilyn 304 Finley, Dorothy Ann 331 Fishman, Joyce 304 Fitch, Ejsie Valezde 358 Fitch, Luther P 45 Fife, Jackie 73,319 Fitzgerald, Betty 186.317 Fitzgerald, Dorothea 37,45.316 Fitzpatrick, Eileen 309 Flake, Almon 291 Flam, Barbara 45,303 Fledderjohann, Martha ...36.45,160, 186, 363 Fleming, Vance 164 Fletcher, Lois 343 Flower. Barbara 358 Floyd. Norma 362 Flynn. Betty 314 Flynn, Patricia 45,319 Flynn, Peggy 45 Field, Marjorie 317 Finch, Mary Frances 317 Fine, Marilyn 66 Firminger, Jane 320 Fischer. Bob 69, 1 63 Fischmann, Harvey 66 Fisher, Ralph 292 Foellmer, Frank 61,195.272 Fong, Helen 180 Foor, Margaret 44 Foos, Jean 180 Fappiano, Don 279 Fora, Charys 1 84 Fora, Gloria 1 57 Forbath, Frank 44, 66 Ford, Barbara 334 Ford, Frances 357 Ford, Helen 357 Ford, Virginia 44, 314 Foreman, Mildred 21 Fortune, Betty 73,307 l-oster, Elayne 44,319 Fougner, Lorraine 346 Fowler, Beryl .327 Fox, Sally 70,188,311 Foyer. Jerry -;a| j Foyer. Patricia 70, 314 Frank. Miriam 304 Frank. Wilma 304 Frankenberger, C. D 44 Franklin, Irma 70 Franshere, Dorothy 327 Frazier, Mane 44, 314 Freed, Evelyn 66, 180, 357 Freeman, Kathleen 1 92 Freeman, Merton 292 Freericks, Claire 70, 301 Freeze, Darlene 332 Freis, Janice 332 Freriks. Frank 222. 280 Fretter. Nancy 45. 301 Freud. Ralph 140 Frey, Nancy 188. 301 Frick, Charlotte 325 Friedman, Alvin 288 Friedman, Betty 304 Friedman, Lenore 45 Nam P a No, Friedman, Marion 45, 304 Friedman, Marijyn 304 Friend, June 45 Frisby, Pat 303 Friiell, Suzann 325 Frost. Jacquelin 307 Fry. Janice 319 Fulghum. Dorothy 45 Fuller, Ann J14 Furtado. Alvine 343 Gape, Shirley 334 Gainslcy, Joan 332 Gallagher, Jean 1 79, 301 Gallagher, Martha 72,343 Gallup. Ken 283 Gamalski, Dolores 354 Garnet. Juanita 352 Garcia-Zuazua. Rene 172 Gardner, Nancy 325 Garman. Joan 360 Garner, Joan 314 Garrett, Joan 325 Garrett, Marion Goodall 314 Garrison, Jeanne 44 Garry Margaret 354 Gartjer, Marian 362 Garver, Oliver 44,267,280.392 Gasper, Betty Anne 44. 320 Gates. Evelyn 167 Gates. Mary 319 Gauer, Kathryn 72, 354 Gaunt, Loie Grace 37, 44, 336 Gay. Verne 294 Gayton, Dorothy 346 Geiger, Fred 276 Geipel, Constance 358 Geller, Janet 186,332 Gentle, Marilyn 66,160,343 George, Rosemary 358 Gerhart, Dorothy 167. 179 Germain. Virginia 358 German, Harriet 332 Gerundo, Leonor 44 Gerwig, Elaine 14. 366 Ghio, Catherine 44.167,19? Ghrist, Carol 329 Gibbs. Lois 307 Gibney, Jacqueline 44. 156.3 9 Gibson, Marian 45 Gibson, Marlyn 370 G bson, Mary Jane 301 Gilbert, Pauline 45 Gilchrist, Jean 325 Gillespie, Doris 311 Gillooly, Barbara 45,192 Gilliland, Joan 319 Gilkey, Betty 343 Gilmartin, Betty 301 Gilmore, Ellis 291 Gilmore, Irma 45, 157 Gilmore, Nancy 329 Gingrich, Bill 291 Girdner, Ruth 372 Gist, Hope 45 .lice Glaser, Herb 292 Glayzer, Barbara 44,160 Gleifsman, Edward 1 86, 270 Glieforst, Gloria 311 Glockner, June 44 Goff, Steve 274 Gold, Jacqueline 311 Goldman, Lenore 332 Goldring, Gloria 192,358 Goldstone, Marian 44 Goldwyn, Adrian 304 Gole, Estelle 332 Gole, Marilyn 332, 3 6 Good, Bob 276 Goodman, Betty 44.160.171 Goodman, Eleanor 45 Goodman, Gerald 285 Goodman, Phyllis 332 Goodrich, Marilyn 45. 176, 31 1 Gordon, Dorothy 45 Gordon, Edward 73, 173 Gordon, Marjorie 45, 166, 181 Gorman, Mickey 72, 354 Gosnell, Jean 45.352 Goudy, Bernice 45 Gough, Susan 307 Gould, Hinda 46 Gouthier, Vernelle 157 Grof f , Virginia 332 Graham, Douglass 182, 271 Graham, Grace 303 Granger, Jack 72, 283 Grant, Glen 224 Graser, Aloha Jane 1 86 Graves, Eleanor 313 Graves, Marilyn 342 Graves, William 46 Gray, Adele 167 Gray, Marguerite 181 Gray, Mary Frances 46,179,314 Gray, Robert 274 Gray, R. F 192 Grebe, Beverly 336 Green, Bunch 291 Green, Edith Opal 14. 362 Green. Judith 46 Greenbaum, Helen 160. 181 403 nL ' qV c s %p DOWNTOWN AND WILSHIRE 404 Gr««nb«rg, Lenore Oregg, Bob Grenzbach, Edward onttin, Joan Gntfilh, Dons Grittith, Jerry . . Grigg, Jeanne Grill, Frances Grinnan. Edith Mary Griswold, Phyllis . . GriCcwsky, David . Groctiinger, Bob . . Grokowsky, Rima . . Gross, Sally Groves, Bob Grow, Margaret . ■ . Gruencwald, Gloria Grunwald, Lottie Gucrra-Reion, Alberto Grigliotia, Jo Alyce Gump, Suzanne . . Gutzmer, Sylvia . . Guyer, Glen 46,392 70. 301 ... 307 ...283 ... 307 72, 301 84, 339 ...336 ... 47 ...283 ...304 ...332 ... 280 ...320 ...314 ...304 86, 343 . ..339 ...268 Hackel, Bernice . . . Hackett, Elaine . . . Hackman, Patty . . Madden, Martie Hagcn, Barbara . . . Hagen, Norma . . . . Hagmann, Ruta . . Hague, Marione . . . Haines, Charles G. , Haines, Dorothy. .7 Haister, Selma . . , Haibriter, Sally . . . Hahcus, Betty Ann Hall, Audrey Hall, Ejleen Hall, Marian Hall, Martha Hall, Mary Beth . . . Halmrast. Pat Ham, Veronica . . . , Hamar, Lila Mae . . Hamblin, Ruth , . . . Hamilton, Nancy . . Hammer, Shan Ed Hanker, Charlotte . Hankins, Mildred . . Hanley, Doreene . . . Hanniver,. Betty Jane Hannon, Marion ... Hansen. Beverly . . . . Hansen. Robert ... Hanson, Arlene . , . , Hanson, Barbara ... Hanson, Harriet . . . Hanson, Helen Harder, Richard Harding, Martha . . . Hargis, ' Jack Hargrave, Marian . . . Harkins, Stanley F. . Harmon, Jocelyn . . HarnrKin, Roger . . . , Harp, Dons Harper, Mary Jeanne Harpsfer, Betty Jean Harryington, Dean . . Harris, Nadine Pat Harrison, Virginia . . Hart, Ann Hart, Nancy Harter. Madelyn . . . Harth, Alice Hartig. Katherine . Hartranft, Virginia Harwood, Virginia . . Hanson, Mary Hatch, Minnielu . . . Hatch, Robyn Hattic, Marydee . . . Haught, Margie . . . Haun, Alyne Haupt, Richard . . . . Havens, Barbara . . . Haves, Rotiert . . Hay, Patricia Hayden, Bill Hays. Joyce Hays, Mary Frances Hazapis, Helen . . . . Hazen, Lorraine . . . Healy. Jim Heap Patricia . . . . Heath, Sally Hetwrt. Ann Hecker, Bernie . . Hedgcr, Barbara . . . Heimback, Hilton Heimback, Mary . Helcomb. I la . Holland, Joan iUI Heliberg, Ardith J36 Helming, Ann 158, 313 Heller, Barbara 311 Holrey, Thomas 294 Henderson Phyliss 310 Hendry, Theresa 313 Hengst, Margie 353 Hennes, Flocll 322 Henrich, Sieglinde ... .47, 60, 128, 163, 185, 173,310 Henry, Ann 334 Henry, Irene 346 Henry, Shirley 301 Herendeen, Lee 1 88 Herhky, Patricia 322 Hermon, Betty Mae 47, 327 Heirero, Miguel Ruiz 172, 192 Herring, Jo Ann 307 i-ierrmann, Ernest 273 Herrnstadt, Brigida 357 Herron, Steve 66, 280 Merzberg, Norman 364 Heycock, Lucile 47, 346 Heyman, Theresa 304 Hiatt, George 234 Highey, Jane 310 High, Eleanor 47 Hiid, Lloyd 47,392 Milder, (-laude 273 Hill, barbara 320 Mill, Beverly 317 Hillman, Elizabeth 336 Mindle, Bob 71, 129,270 Mindle, Gloria 186 Hiner, Hazel 167,366 Miner, Helen 366 Mines, Marie 183,303 Hinkey, Jean 303 Hinman, Jolene 320 Hitchcock, Margaret 46,184,372 Hiixson, Harriet 317 Hielte. Jean 320 Hocking, Richard 28 Hodeck, Henrietta 37, 46, 339 Hodge, Martha 334 Hodges, Charlotte 320 Hodges, Marjorie 170,191,311 Hodgson, Robert W 25 Hoetfel, Jean 307 Hoeger, He|en 372 Hoffman, Irene 46 Hohnsbeen, Patricia 46,353 Hoke, Patty Sue 185, 350 Holbrook, Jean 46, 166 Holland, Ellen 347, 366 Holmes, Marjorie 325 Holser, Mary Ann 311 Holt, Alice 307 Holt, Barbara 313 Holve, Lorraine 46,160,166,363 Hon, Kathryn 307 Hooker, Phyllis 47, 353 Hoon, Hollis 327 Hope, Sheila 73 Hopkins, Barry 283 Hornig, Helen 176 Horning, Virginia 47 Morton ' Mary Ann 37, 47, 325 Horton, Mary C 303 Hoser, Marie 192 Hospers, Ncal 47,66,131,185, 1B6, 267,283 Hough, Char|ene 303 Hough, Dick 222,291 Houser, Corrine 355 Houston, Harriet 329 Houston, Sally 319 Howard, Jeanette 322 Howard. Joan 322 Howard, Martita 73,329 Howard, Peggy 341 Howe, Barbara 319 Howell, Patricia 309, 358 Hower, Sally 186, 307 Hubbard, Barbara 355 Hubbard, Bill 250 Hubbard, Mary Ellen 66, 327 Hubert, Cullie Lee 1 57 Hudson, Fred 47 Hughes, Mary 307 Hughes, Myrtle 188, 358 Hughes, Virginia 303 Hughs, Milt 276 Hulgan, Joseph L Jr 164 Hull. Lu El|a 180 Hulse, Vera 47, 176 Hummel, Joanne 29 Hummel, Marjorie 332 Humphrey, Chuck 281 Humphreys, Bob 195.281 Hund, Ruth 66, 327 Hunstock, Barbara 156, 184 Hunt, Clara Lou 319 Hunt, Marimae 46, 322 Hunter, Barbara 307 Hunter, Betty 325 Hunter, Patricia Ann 329 Hunting, Frank 291 Huntley, Sandy 267,276,392 Hurtt, Mary Ellen 331 Hutchison, Margery 161,341 Hyland. Charlotte 329 I Ingalls, Darlene . . . . Inge. William E. . . . Ingharn, Pnscilja . , . Ingold, Dons Inman-Kane, Joan . . Ipaak, Dons Irish, Jean Irvine, Edward Terry Irving, Suzanne Jackson, John 32 Jackson, Lynn 329 Jackson, Martha Lee 363 Jacobs, George 242 Jacobson, Elinor 314 Jacobson, Shirley 73,303 Jaffie, Bob 97, 163, 164 James, jean 350 James, Odessa 1 57 James, Virginia 346 Jaurequi, Ernesto 172 Jeffers, Sally 325 Jenkins, Catherine 317 Jenkins. Francine 339 Jenkins, Liliane 46,339 Jenkins, Loray 322 Jennings, Betty 160, 341 Jensen, Marilyn 46 Jepsen, Marian 179, 307 Jestes, Marilyn 311 Jirsa, Dorothy 161,343 Jobes, Gloria 46, 156,327 Johnson, Barbara 336 Johnson, Cliff 274 Johnson, Dove 275 Johnson, Dolores 303 Johnson, Edith Dorothy 47 Johnson, Erma 334 Johnson, Evelyn 317 Johnson, George 1 82, 279, 392 Johnson, Harland .... 66, 69, 1 27, 1 63 185, 273,392 Johnson, Idelle 47 Johnson, Jan 319 Johnson, Judy 14, 367 Johnson, Nyla 314 Johnson, Robert 367 Johnson, Russell 270 Johnston, Beatrice 47 Johnston, Betty Jo 1 60, 3 1 1 , 363 Johnston, Gertrude 309 Jones, Allyn Lee 317 Jones, Dick 248 Jones, Doris 170,322 Jones, Dorothy 186, 316 Jones, Elizabeth Frances 47,167, 179,363 Jones, Ellen 319 Jones, Harry 364 Jones, Helen Louise 47 Jones, Mary Adarel 307 Jones, Richard W 182,273,392 Jones, Rosemary 354 Jones, Sally 37,47, 108,311,334 Jones, Sally 311,334 Jones, Yvonne 346 Jordon, Josephine 48, 1 57 Jordon, Louanna 307 Jordon, Zelma 48, 346 Joy, Mary Shepherd 325 Juer, Sally 314 Jurgensen, Ermma Jean 350 Jusa. Dorothy 46 Justman, Phyllis 304 Juszkievicz, Mary Lea 48, 301 Kahn, Raymond 288 Kaiser, Phyllis 319 Kamicnny, Ethel 359 Kammerer, Jack 279 Kane, Kathleen 48 Kangeter, Jean 325 Kanitz, Karl 382 Kaplan, Carolyn 304 Kaplan, Idele 48 Kaplan, Ronnie 1 86 Karam. Joe 275 Kares, Shirley 304 Kaufman, Edward 292 Kaus, Peggy Alice 48 Kavanaugh, Jean 341 Kavanaugh, Peggy 317 Kay, Aron 73, 288 Kearns, Cecil 319 Keating, Aurel 49 Keefe, Betty Jean 49, 314 Keefer, Bob 207 Kecler, Marion 329 Kecnan, Elli 49 Kehl, Caroline 314 Kehlor, Frances 101 Keller, Bob 285 Keller. Dons 317 Keller, Mary 49 Kelley, Dorothy 303 Nam Pag No. Koll y, Fern 107 Kelly, Dorothy 14, 372 Kemper, Marilyn 313 Konrick, Aurelic 317 Kentof, Sally 304 Kerns, Kathryn 343 Kcssle , Marionc 49 Kctndgc, Alice Louise 49 Khatchadounan, Rose 354 Kibby, Barbara 177, 186, 322 Kibby, Claire 48, 156,361 Kiefer, Ken 211,248,284 Kiefcr, Margaret 180 Kiffc, Charlotte 325 Killgore, Sarah 48 Killingsworth, Jeanne 322 Kilroe, Francis 186 Kimball, Jean 71, 186, 188, 336 Kimball, Dorothy 70, 188 Kimball, Louise 174, 301 King, Faye 332 King, Gloria 186,327 King, J. N 182 King, Nelson 211,234,279 King, Polly Ann 309 King, Ted 283 Kingslcy, Bettye 48 Kinsey, E Lee 27 Kipnis, Alexander 1 49 Kipps, Muriel 66, 170, 191, 309 Kirby, Elizabeth 301 Kislingbury, Roger 270 Kistner, Katherine 334 Kittell, Sylvia 329 Klatcher, Audrey 332 Klein, Gloria 332 Klein, Lois 304 Kleiner, Burt 292 Kline, Betty Jean 191,367 Kline. Dorothy 1 80 Kline, Kathleen 329 Knadler, Margaret 48 Knauss, William 163, 182, 280 Knerl, Robert 37,283 Knight, Virginia 343 Knoepp, Bernice 354 Knousc, Dean 234, 283 Knowlton, Frances 48,336 Knowlton, Natalie 320 Knox, Laura Lee 336 Knudsen, Betty 48, 359 Knudsen, Vern 25 Koehler, Cynthia 319 Koehmstedt, Dorothy 170, 339 Koestner, Alice 73,129,186,359 Kofahl, Jackie 354 Kolchin, Ethel 363 Kang, Emma 49,367 Korengold, Morton 168, 288 Koumjian, Rose 49, 62, 108, 320 Kozina, Irene Leiah 49, 359 Kracht, Kathryn 169 Krage, Geraldine 191, 354 Kramish, Elsie 49,359 Kribs, Janet 303 Krick, Ruth 186, 322 Kroweck, Elaine 304 Kubiak, Richard S 164, 367 Kunkel, Marian 49, 334 Kuns, Suzanne 354 Kurtzman, Raymond 288 Kushner, Shirley 332 La Chapelle, Mary March 362 LaFountain, Mary 313 Lake, Phyllis ...36,49,160,184,343 Lamoneaux. Betty Lou 167, 361 Lampson, Gerry 329, 354 Lampton, Dons 331 Land, Myrick 48,63 Lane, Blanche 48, 367 Lane, Eleanor 361 Lang, Joseph 59 Lang, Patricia 309 Langer, Holly 279 Langiahr, Mary Jo 334 Lanman, Ruth Ellen 73, 313 Lapp, Barbara 309 Lapp, Jean 48,64,163,175,334 Larson, Walter 48 Lash, Lillian 313 Latrash, Fred 283, 392 Laughlin, Helen M 23 Laurence, Jean 70,322 Laurenson, Jean 70,322 Lavene, Gloria 304 Lavery, Emmet 283 Lawson, Don 280 Lawson, Jeri 177 Lawton, Annette 317 Layne, Harriet-Sue 169,170,191, 307 Lazarus, Elsie 73 Leabow, Virginia 309 Leaf, Edward 288 Le Clair, Margaret 361 Lee, Edwin A 25 Lee, Gene 129,163,194,212, 267, 285 Lee, Mary 363 Lee, Roberta 355 Leeper, Joanne T355 405 casual clothes from brooks. •• THAT CALIFORNIA ' TOUCH ' OF STYLE. ..THE EASY COMFORT OF GOOD PROPORTIONS... COLORFUL, MASCULINE-LOOKING PATTERNS... PRICES THAT RESPECT YOUR BUDGET. . .THESE CHARACTERISTICS HAVE MADE BROOKS CASUAL FASHIONS THE FAVORITES OF UNIVERSITY MEN FOR MANY YEARS. brooks 644 SOUTH BROADWAY HOUYWOOD AT VINE W ISH RE AT COCHRAN IN THE MIRACLE MILE EAST LOS ANGELES LONG BEACH SANTA ANA SAN BERNARD NO SAN DIEGO SANTA BARBARA HUNTINGTON PARK SANTA MONICA 406 Ndm« Pag« No. Lcghton. Mary -48. 301 Lekebusch. Use 48 Lennox, Joe 107 Lconad. Evelyn 157 Leonard Mary 70.188.327 Lconhauser, Joan 307 LcRitz, Pat 361 Lc Roy. Renee 49 Loslc. Ralph 283 Lcvcndo.-f, Arlin 304 Lcvene, Ruth 332 Lcvengood, Marjori 325 Lover. Hal 292 Levin, Jewel B 164 Levin Phyll.i 72 Levinc. Edythe 304 Lewis Arthur 364 Lewis, Audrey 174, 311 Lewis. Beverly M. 186 Lewis Bonnie 307 Lewis. Charlotte 354 Lew.s, Mary 343 Lewis, Patricia 341 Lewis, Westley 150 Leytus. Joyce 49 Licht, Helcne 49, 132. 163, 18i Licber, Carolyn 49 Lightsione, Marilyn 30 1 Lile, Rex 182,279.392 Limesch, Al 285 I monick, Natalie 49 Lincli Dorothy 360 Lincoln, Carolyn 311 LindDerg, Nancy 49, 354 Lindberg, Robert 37,283,392 Lindblom, Don 235 Lindman, Larry 292 Lindsay, Marilyn 360 Linn, Betty 302 Lipking, Jeanne 307 Lissenden, Art C 164. 270 Litchmann, Roberta 49 Littletield, Vvarren 192 Litton, Esther 48 Livingston, (jwendolyn 309 Lockett, barbara 343 Lockett Margaret 303 Lockhart, Tom 279 Lockskin Charlotte 180 Loge, Lorraine 314 Lohrke, Geraldine 354 Lollier, Dorothy 1 59 Long, Gale 48. 65, 163, 301 Longacre, Joan 357 Longan, Leila 334 Lonil, Don 182 Lo-inie, Don 270,392 Loomis, Adelaide 336 Loomis. Stan 66, 283 Lopezich. Eva 303 Lord Mariorie 48,353 Lorgion, Josephine 48, 31 1 Losey, Lucille 319 Lofhlen, Jane 1 67, 336 Loufhian, Claire 48 Loveioy, Richard 276 Loveland, Janice 370 Lovell, Sheila 320 Lovette Marilyn 32S Lowe, Don 192. J ' O Lowe Pat 291 Lowe Rodger 133, 185 Lu:as, Gloria 37,48, 161.339 Ludwig, Julian 292 Luevano, Dan 285 Lumsden, Florence 48 Lu ' d, Beatrice 49 Lund, Marjorie 307 Lundy, Gerre 337 Luna, Ell 49,367 Lusk, Bob 37, 49, 164, 267, 291 Lyall, Gwcn 191,323, 3 ' 4 Lybrook, Joanne 317 Lyman, Catherine 360 Lyman, Kaye 186 Lynch, Patricia 320 Lynn, Beverly 179,314 Lyon, Betty Jo 316 Lyu, Mallie 49 Mc McAbery, Barbara 354 McAllister Barbara 322 McBr de. Betty Ann 301 McBride. Harold 367 McCabe, Mike 207 McCall Betty 301 McCarthy, Vinette 186, 317 McCaughn. J R 382 Mc ' ay Ins 354 McClary Dxe 307 M-Clellan, Pat 174, 370 McClurey, Al 270 M Co-iley, Joan 314 McCo-iley Pauline 314 McCoy, Dons 372 M-Cov Margaret 50, 312 McCullough, Betty Jane 72 A ' c ' ullough, James D 27 McCullough. Mary Lou 178 McCune Jeanne 329 McDaniel jesse 15 McDona ' d Jack 2V McOona ' d. Jean 50, 161, 175 M Doiald, Pat 313 McDuttie, Ann 325 McEathron, Adair 327 McEwan, Johnny 74 Mc.-ar and Betty 309 McFarlin, Pat 360 McFaul, Janet 310 McGann. Eillcn 319 McGill Carol 50, 179 McGinlcy, Dick 283 McGovcrn, E 1 67 McGowan, Jane 339 McGu.gai, Frank J 50 McHaffie, Ruth 70,74,188,310 M Henry, Dean E 28 Mcintosh, Ruth 346 M : Ivor, Helena 343 M:Kean, Shirley 341 McKeard, Jessica 329 McKclvey, Virginia 331 .c enz;e, Marion 319 McLagan, Charlotte 322 M;Lean, Mary Catherine 331 McLean, Peggy Ann 331 McLester, Dorothy 50 McMahan, ocraldine 317 McMahan, Richard 192 McMahan, Robert 276 McMahon, Dick 250 McMaine, Gloria 354 McManus, Regina 50,319 McMinn, tugcne 270 McNeill, Janet 325 McNcrncy, i ora 311 McNichol. Mary 51 McNutt, Betty Jean 51, 314 McQuiston, Aline 50, 307 McVay Susan 342 McWhinney, Gertrude 51,303 McWilhams, Shirley 331 M MarDonald, Mary Belle 14,180 Ma:Gregor, Jean 372 MacGrcgor, May J 51 Ma -Reynolds, Bob 234, 274 Ma:Will am, Helenc 311 Mace Kay 325 Mick Kathenne 343 Madsen, Patti 128,309 Maggiora, Elizabeth 1 18, 307 Ma ' -.oney, Annette 311 Ma or, Marion I 59 Ma or, Pat 313 Mallicoat, Bob 290 Wam Helen 180,188,307 Maltby, Barbara 66,68.170,301 AAa ahan Barbara 1 83 Mandel, Rochelle 188, 359 M3ies Audrey 332 Ma -ion, Kay 329 Manley, Jeanne 183,313 50 ling, ■ 72, 322 Mannschr Mansfield, Barbara 346 Mansfield. Michael 309 Manson, Martha 50, 169 Marjes, Mar)Orle 1 4, 367 Margohs, Helene 304 Markham, Dean 212,291 Ma kling. Bill 72 Marks, Shirley 50,158,359 Marguard, Nena 325 Marr, Lois 50 Marr, Marilyn 160,367 Marsh, Gloria 341 Marsh, John A 383 Marsh, Mary Val 346 Marshall, Befty 343 Ma-shall, Jeanefte 319 Marshall, Josephine 50,157 Ma-tel, Nancy 329 Martin, Carol 303 Martin, Ruth M 50 Martin, Marcella 355 Ma-tin, Yolanda 372 Martindell, Jane 360 Martini, Mi ke ... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 274 Martinsen, Rowena 317 Martinson, Patricia 51,311 Martinson, Santiago 172,367 Marton, Mane 186, 341 Marvin, Jean Ellen 329 Mass, George 51 Masser, Rose 51, 301 Matthews, Dan 291 Mattison, Sally 160.354 Maverick, Janet 317 M-.X-V Wavie 51 Maxfie ' d, Jane 310 Maxie, Ernie May 60 Maxwell, Jean 51 Maxwell, Peggy 320 May, Lorraine 160,357 Maybell, Lois 303 Mayer. Joyce 346 Maynard Joy 313 Mays. Bill 234 Meas Shirley 301 Me:ino Pcdroa 172 . ribu ' v. }ea ' y 334 Mef ford, George 280 Mester, Phyllis 174.322 Name Page No. Mellon, John 280 Mcloth, Marion L 51, 334 Melsncss, Patricia 167 Menuhin, Yehudi ' 149 Mercer. Mary 313 Merrill. Celeste 50 M-rrill, June Lcc 301 Mcttler, Phyllis 307 Metzcnbaum, Franchon 50.332 Meuller, Frances 180 Mcunier, Paulette 327 Mcya.-io, Alberto 172 Meyer. Marian .50. 160. 173. 183. 331 Meyers. Clarice 50, 190, 183 Meyers. Margaret 61. 357 M chads, Hal 220.273 Michaud, Atme 280 Mchels, Mariy 50,307 Milam, Margaret 325 Milhouse, Jessie M 50. 157 Miller. Beatrice 361 Miller. Beth 51,346 Miller. Caroline 350 Miller. Earl J 23.285 Miller, Joan 361 Miller, Jim 283 Mller. Mary Ellen 341 M.ller. Mary J 51 Miller. R. E 192 Miller, Shirley 355 Miller, Verne SI Milleur, Surrilda 313 Millikin, Barbara 37.51.60,174, 175. 322.374 Mills. Lorraine 361 Mina, Guillermo - 172 Miner, Bill 279 Mindlin, Phyl:s 135 MJnkowitz, Arthur 51 Mintier, Robert 51 M ntz, Ronald 292 Mitchell, Agnes 50 Mitciiell, Alice 307 Mitchell, Ann 314 Mitchell. Don 279 Moehle, Wildred 276 Mogilner, Sylvia 332 Monger, Al 248 Monger, Jack 280 Monroe, Marilyn 70, 190, 3 ' ' ' Monteleone, Mariorie 50 Moody, Catherine 363 MoDdy, Mary W 50 Moore, Hope 303 Moore, Hugh 29 1 Moore, Jerome A 164, 291 Moore, Lorna 314 Moare, Marian 309, 329 Moore, Nancy 50 Moore. Sidney 329 Moreland Marcia 50, 322 Morgan, Billie .311 Mo-gan, Irving 280 Morgan, Phyliss 361 Morgensteen, Mary Ann. . .66, 1 75, 334 Morhaim, Joseph 364 Morkisch, Hans 270 Morman. Bob 235 Morris, Alice 320 Morris, Harry E 1 24 Morris. Jackie 332 Morns, Mary 311 Morrison, Francis 170, 191 Morrison, Jack 140 Morrow, Mary 50, 176 Morse, Dorothy 341 Mo-ne, Mary Ann 51.178 Mosbacher, Hanna 51 Mosher, Maureen 311 Moshin, Ruth 332 Mouche, Befty Ann 354 Mount, Jacqueline 320 Moyano, Alberto 172 Mueller, Roland 51 Mulholland, Joan 51 Muller, Barrie 303 Muller, Joanne 329 Mulvehill, Barbara 317 Mumford, Charlotte 329 Munger, Donna 327 Munn, Befty 303 Munnecke, Jo Anne . .307 Munro, Alice G 51. 159 Munsel, Patrice 1 49 Murphy, Elenor Betty 51 Murphy, Geraldine 320 Murphy, Joan 32? Murphy, Lee 280 Murphy, Nadine 307 Musatti. Peter 277 Myers. Dorothy 367 Myers. Jack 206. 227 Myers, Lois Jean 179 Myers, lois M 52 Myers, R. Fey 52 N Nakamura, Toskiko 367 Na ' e, Patricia 343 Nanoier, Gloria 160, 363 Nathan, Justin 292 Nea-v, Lois 52 Needham, Patricia 52, 176 iarbj Nelller, Pal GO, 3 I 3 Ncigor, Betty 170, 19i, 301 Noil, Patricia 311 Noil, Virginia 70, 319 Ncilson, Carl 382 Neilion. Rosema-y 319 Nelson, Betty Ann 52. 343 Nelson, Don 250, 294 Nelson. Ellen 160 301 Nelson. Muriel 52.319, Nelson. Patricia 66. 307 Nemos, hen 192 Nestor, Syril 304 Neve, R chard 367 Ncvclson, Sylvia 304 Newcomb, Carol 334 Newcomb, Mac 53 307 Nijwcll, Orville 250 Ncwhousc. Alice Jean 309 Newman. Madeline 332 Newman, Vera 53, 372 Ncwshan, Barbara 53 Newton, Fanna Belle 313 Ncyer, Newton 288 Nichols. Beatrice 322 N chols. Kenneth 280 Nicholn, Marion 325 Nicholson. Mary 372 Nicol. Carlos 172 Nie ' sen, Rosemary 70 Nish, Shirley ;5, 307 Noble. Howa-d S 24 Noble, Peggy 72, 334 Kogan, Vicky 53,354 Noggle, Darlene 53, 336 Norgard, Ella 72 319 Norris. Ken 283 Norton. Irma 53 325 Noud. Kathleen 1 56, 336 Nourse, Jim 291 Noonan, Patricia 309 Nugent, Jacqueline 37,52 140 174, 175,329 Ojk ' ey, Virginia 314 CbsrI.ne Ruth 313 O ' Connell, Patricia 301 O ' Connor, Tom 192 OHare, Betty Lou 66, 31 1 O ' Hare, Bunny 192 O Kane. Katherine 314 Oldson. Marjorie 354 O.iver, Gordon 294 Oliver, Suzanne 311 Olsen. Marian 327 O son, Aleen 346 Olson. Norma Dine 347 O Neal, J,m 250 Onley, Marjorie Evelyn 52 181 Ong, Virginia ' .325 OKeilly, Audrey 322,362 Osbo, Thelma 52.161.354 Osborn, Robe.-t 273 Osborn, Shirley 313 Csofsky, Glo.ia 181 Oitengaard, Terry ...70,188,191 303 0.wa:d, Janet 72, 325 Oswald, Ruth 325 Overton, Nelda 52,156,372 Owen, John 281 Owens. Molly 33 Pace. Bob 291 Fa.ovska. Eva 52 Painter. Allyson 52.327 Palace, Arthur 294 Palandech, Alex 267 Paica, Rayle 137, 185. 299. 332 Palmer, Barbara 71 336 Palmer, Carol 361 Palmer, Kathryn 53. 303 Palf ron, Alphonsine 1 57 Panella, Robert 53 Panovich, Vera 329 Paquet, Patricia 301 Pardee, Jeanne 362 Panseau, Helen 302 Parker, Dorothy 53 Parkes, Patsy 314 Parkin, Margaret 327 Parks, Ann 66, 174.314 Parks, Pat 186 Parsons, Peggy 66, 170, 334 Paska. Geraldine 332 Passolt. Lucille 339 Parley, Kathleen 334 Patrick, Bob 165 Patterson, Harriet 322 Fa terson, Peggy 311 Patterson. Tom ....182.195.281,392 Pattisson. Don 291 Paul. Bob 283 Paul. Don 68.285 Paul. Joyce 169 Paul. Patricia 304 Paullin. Leslie M 53.64, 163, 182. 267, 272 392 Peak Herschel 53.65.163.182. 285. 392 407 1 To Our Millions of Valued Customers: Complete Maintenance Service is in operation in 400 cities from coast to coast with up-to- date equipment, methods and factory school trained service men for all makes ot typewriters as well as for Underwood Elliott Fisher Ac- counting Machines and Adding Machines. Ribbons, Carbon Rolls and Carbon Paper — Complete lines are available for all makes of machines. UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY One Park Avenue, New York 16, N. Y. TANNER-GRAY LINE Limousines with Liveried Chauffeurs U-Drive Cars De Luxe Parlor Cars for essential transportation Sightseeing Suspended for fhe Durafion Mutual 3111 TANNER MOTOR TOURS 320 South Beaudry Ave. Los Angeles For Distinctive . . . Useful Graduation Gifts CAMPBELL ' l?oRE 10918 Le Conte Ave., Westwood Village BR. 21077 AR. 33770 Los Angeles 24 BUY WAR BONDS REGULARLY To keep Campus Days with you always Modern Portraits styled by AMOS CARR STUDIOS 408 Nam P 9 Ho. Ptartman, Robert ibH PMr.c. Jackie 299. iM Pederson, Phyllis 307 Peek. John W 53. 165, 29-4 re.-peri. Patsv 329 Perelman. Phyllis 52, 166 re kins. Stan 2«, 277 Pof kins, Suzanne 325 Perlmuttcr. Meterw 304 Perron. Mariann 135 Perry. Maria 52 Person. Ben 106,294 Peters, Robert 294 Petersen, Richard 277 Peterson, Dorothy 303 Peterson, Gloria Francas ..52,160,363 Pctran, Laurence 29 Petras. Dorothy 311 Petty, Denny 75 Ptium, Joan 317 Phebus, Joan 316 Phelps. Helen 317 Phelps, Joseph 382 Phelps, Peter 285 Phillips. Beverly 72,304,362 Phillips. Dorothy 334 Phillips, Glen 182, 280 Phillips. Joyce 303 Pierce, Gail 52,343 Pierce, Mary Alice 319 Pinckney, Dan 285 Pine. Edith 52 Pine. Louis 52 Piper. Marilynn 70,336 Pitts, Don 72 Piiarre. Constance 327 Place. John 53,285 Planck. Miriam 350 Poliquin. Beulah 311 Pohquin, Doreen 53, 31 1 Pollack Dale 304 Pollard, Mary 157 Pomcroy. Williann C 21 Ponto, Barbara 309 Popenoe. Joane 301 Popperwell. Frances 53, 357 Porter, Jack 114,163, 165, 234. 267. 272 Post. Doreen 53 Potter, Virginia 320 Potts, Mane 359 Poulsen, Lorraine 53. 176 Powell. Lawrence C 21 Pratt. Evelyn 336 Pratt Jackie 70,310 Preacher. Marcia 53 Prcgernon. Diana 1 58. 359 Presley Marjorie Quandt 181 Pressman, Stanley 288 Price. Claude 192 Price. Eli7abeth 52 Price, Esther 37,52, 156,307 Price, Patricia 334 Prince, Ethel 52 Prince. Eleanor 1 80, 359 Prinz. Jean 309 Prior, Ann 314 Priske, Natalia 322 Prontier. Eileen B 52 Prouty. Mary Lee 188, 317 Pruitt. Ouida 157 Purdy. Bill 283 Putel, Anabelle 319 Putz. Lou Edna 159, 354 Pyne, Jocelin 329 Quackenbush. Jack Quandt, Marjorie . Quick, Mary Ellen Ragan. Cully Irene 53 Ragan, Janice 73. 314 Rapewich. Beverly 320 Ralls Annyce Patterson 53 Ralphs. Dick 272 Ramirex. Luis 1 72, 367 Ramos. Irene 179 Ramsey. George 272 Ramsey. Margaret 53,65.336 Ramsey. Phyllis 346 Randolph. Lois 55 Rankin. Bill 61.163,272.392 Rapada. Josephine 1 80 Ratfee. Lona 304 Rapoport, Frieda 37, 53, 64, 163, 191.357 Kapoport, George 288 Rapoport. Robert 288 Raphael. Phyllis 332 Raop. Paul 66, 283 Rasicat, Marion 53 Rasmussen. Doris 53. 307 Ratclitfe. Bill 364 Rawlings. Mary 37,54,63,127, 175, 185.309 Ray, Barbara 73, 189,327 Rayburn. Marilyn 307 Raymond. Marilyn 307 Read. Robert 274 Read Ruth 54 i v«uy, Jeanne .jiV Kvgan, loresa ajo Ku.cn, oeraldine J i KOicn, Marian 31 KciO, s.iiney 334 Keitel, Kenee 3 1 H KeinoKe, Llare 177,3 19 Keinhardt, Robert i92 Keiss, Jean 304 Kemke, Betty 327 Kennie, Grace 359 Keps, Koslyn 329 Keynolds, June 3U3 Keynolos, I ' . I- 382 Khodimer, Jcanette 167, IB6 Richards, LaVerne 320 " ;! );ona;;:::;;;::;;3l3 Richardson, Walter 270 Kichter, Derrith 325 Kichter, Jared 66, 277 Riddick. Roger 284 Riett, Patricia 310 Rimpau, Marilyn 37 Rinehart, Patti 1 84, 186, 322 Ringholz, Joe 291 Rippe, June 54,307 Risse, Diana 55,336 Ritner. Mary June 314 Rittersbacher, Jane 55,310 Roberts. Bonnie 317 Roberts. Dick 234, 279 Roberts. Eileen 325 Roberts, Irene 316 Roberts. Marc 272 Roberts. Mike 274 Robertson, Peggy Lee 55, 301 Robertson, Ruth 158 Robinson, Eleanor 70, 128, 1 83, 188,336 Robinson, Elizabeth 55 Robinson, Lila 322 Robinson, Margery 309 Robinson, Mary Lou 55, 179, 314 Robinson, Molly 1 84 Robson, Jon 192 Rodda. Jean 359 Roesch. Johnny 211 Rogers, Burt 272 Rogers, Elizabeth 367 Rogers. Robert 165, 365 Roman. Rhoda 332 Rook. Connie 303 Rosback. Marion 343 Rose. Annette 304 Rose. Betty Jane 332 Rose, Norma 304 Rosen. Stanley 55 Rosenberg, Helen 73 Rosenberg. Ileene 304 Rosenberg, Nancy 73 Rosenstein. Hortense 54 Rosoft. Gloria 54 Ross, Betsy 54 Ross, Donna 334,362 Ross. Marion Adelaide 54 Rossi. Calvin 222,234 Roswell, Helen 73 Roth, Estelle 168 Roth. Jack 279 Rotter, Helen 54 Rous. Marcia 317 Rover, Norma Lou 307 Row, Marjorie 320 Rowe, Eleanor 73, 31 1 Rubel. Mary Ann 66, 174, 325 Rubenstein, Faye 304 Rubenstein. Faiga 359 Rubin. Barney 288 Rubin. Eileen 54,304 Rudd Betty 327 Rudolph, Lois 331 Ruttin. Ann 314 Runnyan. Marion 55 Ruppert, Gay 301 Rush, Katherine 1 56 Ru«k Marq ' e 55 Rusko. Virainia 183. 3 1 Russell. Bob 211,248,285.397 Ryan. Barbara 66, 309 Rvan. Charlotte 331 Ryburn, Harriette 311 Sachs, Roberta . . Safstrom, Helen . Sagehorn, Marjorie Salas, Bill Salisbury, Ray . . . Salle, Anthony J, . Sallet Mildred . . . Samoff. Mary ... Samole. Sewell Sanchez. Juanita Sanders. Jessica Sands. Betty Sandstrom. Betty 168,304 ...,346 ....359 Name t»f No. Sarioft, Scndra Mixin J32 Saltier, Ruth 332 Saunders, FrarKts 360 Savage, Mary 180 Saville. David 1 86, 270 Savory, Barbara 319 Savory, Margaret 331 Schaal, Albert 271 Schachtih, Patricia 317 Schaelcr, Phyllis 303 Schalwitz, Gloria 350 Schaub. Dick 66,291,392 Schaudeman, Ann 329 Schaupp, Dick 250 Schechter, Shirley 55 Schcin, Francis 54 Schide, Marion 176 Schieber, Marge 69, 170, 191 Schief, Barbara 354 Schlesinger, Bob 241 Schmidt, Mary Bell 54. 161 Schmidt. Ruth 341 Schneider, Eleanor 304 Scholtz, Geraldine 319 Schott, Dawn 327 Schreiber, Robert 293 Schubert, Shirley 319 Schudder. Cedric 291 Schultee, Alice 329 Schultz, Jack 163, 192 Schwartz, Catherine 192 Schwartz, Lillian 332 Schwartz. Myra 54, 363 Schwartz. Sol 54 Schwartzbaugh. Lucille ...54,183,355 Schwarz, Catherine 167 Schwarz, Marvan 322 Schwarzenberg, Barbara 350 Schwarzenberg, Dorothy 186,350 Scofield. Mary Leigh 301 Scofield, Sara 54 Scott, Evelyn 311 Scott. Jeanne 334 Scott, Joyce 325 Scott, Katherine 334 Seaman, Aileen 313 Seeman. Calvin 27 1 Segel, Catherine 343 Seibert. Barbara 320 Seidel. Jeanne 301 Seiden, Lois 304 Sejuost, Richard 277 Seiden, Jean 55 Seliber. Evelyn 55,332 Selig, Barbara 55,332 Sehg, Helen 73,355 Seligman, Maia 359 Seminario, Isabel 55,370 Semmelmeyer, Marian 334 Sessin. Ruth 1 88 Sevin. Lois 304 Sewell. Bonnie 55 Shaber. Dorothy 1 58 Shaber, Helen 55, 353 Shacknove. Ruth Lynn 54 Shaf fner, Mary 301 Shanholtzer, Robert 54 Shapiro. Blanche 54 Shapiro, Fraida 134 Sharer, Geraldine 313 Sharman, Pat 322 Sharp, Lorraine 73, 331 Sharp, Serena 188, 357 Sha.-pe. Barbara 301 Shaw. Bob 192 Shaw. Peggy 354 Shaw, Rosalee 54 Shaw. Ruth 307 Shawhan, Donna 362 Sheble. Kevcn 283 Sheppard. Shirley 54 Sheedy, Barbara 329 Sheedy, Elizabeth 329 Sheehan. Patricia 372 Sheller. Hank 206 Shepherd. Susan 354 Sherick, Betty 303 Sheridan. Betty 307 Sheriff. Barbara 66, 69, 126. 170, 184, 185 Sherman, Helen 192 Sherman, Nancy 322 Sherman, Shirley 309 Sherry, Joan 329 Sherwin, Barbara 54, 325 Sherwood, Bert 165,291 Sherwood, George E 27 Shipkey, Jerry 223 Shirley. Oscar 250 Sholin, Gladys 188, 301 Shrimp, Wilma 372 Shubin, Jean 372 Shufro. Arlene 158 Shugart, Barbara 346 Shull, Margaret 301 Shulman, Debaoh 1 56 Sibley. Shirley 55, 334 Silverstein, Audrey 332 Sime, Don 291 Simon, Jim 277 Simon, Nannette 354 Simon. Sue 73 Simons. Jack 20 ' i Smmons. Barbara .319 Simmons. Jeanne . ... 303 Simpson. Louis 280 Sinclair, Shirley 70. 186 Nam ra9» No. Singerman. Edna 66, ISO Sijcho, Marilyn 343 Sklar, Jacquelln 332 Skousen, Keith 248 Slaten, kay S5, 160,327 Slater, Janet 311 Sleuman, Georgia 66,327 Sloan, Roy 274 Slyh, Barbara . . 319 Small, Coral 322 Small, Eleanor 303 Smart, Donna 334 Smetier. Janet 303 Smiley, Mary Lou 301 Smith, Barbara 186, 188, 307 Smith. Beatrice 1 57 Smith, Betty 186.317 Smith, Betty Mae 36, 55, 309 Smith, Carol 329 Smith. Edith Mary 70, 313, 354 Smith. Ethel 307 Smith. Geraldine 307 Smith. Jackie 304, 332 Smith. James 280 Smith, Joe 70, 186, 274 Smith, June Lee 55 Smith. La Vonne 303 Smith. Lois Elwgn 55 Smith, Mary Jo 339 Smith, Myria 56,192 Smith, Nancy 55,317 Smith, Patricia 56,314 Smith, Phyllis 322 Smith. Robin 319 Smith, Shirley 370 Smith, Vic 212,294 Smith. Virginia 180 Smith, Wanda 56, 160, 166, 173,363 Smith, Winifred 157 Smyth, Joseph 192 Sneed, Martha 354 Snow, Evelyn 167,184,188 Snutfin. Patricia 72, 309 Snyder. Ralph 280 Solid, Ken 248,280 Somers, Joe 288 Sommer, Suzanne 317 bonders. Noma 314 Sondheimer. Ernestine 188, 357 Soule, Gertrude 372 Spahr, Virginia 319 Spangenberg. Leah Belle 180 Sparks. Marilyn 354 Sparti. Nina 72 Spaulding, Bill I94 Spearman. Josephine 56, 157 Spellman. Virginia 56, 350 Spence, Carol 309, 361 Spicer, Suzanne 354 Springer. Pat 314 Sproul. Robert G 18 Stahl, Doug 192 Stallnaker. Ronnie 271 Stanford, T. D 106 Stanley, Joy 186,317 Starkey, Barbara 314 Starr, Ruth Ann 320 Stearman, Marilyn 3S4 Stebbins Bob 72, 173 771 Steele. Sterlyn 56.771 Sfeenbergen Neil Van 2 ' 8 Stem, Nathan 288 Stein. Ruth 359 Steiner, Jean 334 Stendel. Kathleen 57 Stephens. Eleanor 57 Stephens. Lucretia 322 Stephens. Mary 346 Stephens. Nancy 307 Stephenson. Jean 186, 322 Stern, Ann 135. 158 Stern. Joan 304 Stern. Roger 288 Stevens. Jane 341 Stevens. Joan 70, 319 Stevens. John 57 Stevens, Lucille 57 159 Stewart. Barbara 192 Stewart, Billie 57 Stewart. Charles T 222,272 Stewart. Harry 279 Stewart. Janet 319 Sfickne y. Barbara 59, 167. 370 Stiefvater, Jerry 178, 277 Stilwell. Ralph 107 Stitz, Carolyn 302 Stock. Susan 72, 341 Sfoller. Irving 288 Stone. Douglas 165, 367 Stone. Evelyn 304 Stonesifer. De Maris 320 Storms. Dorothy 346 Story. Mary Alice 57, 183. 346 Stovall, Mary Jane 56,179.355 St Peter. Virginia ... 37. 56. 166. 336 Strachen. Betty 72.181,320 Streicher. Jeanne 307 Strickland, Barbara 355 Stricklin. Oscar 280 Striecker. Norma 361 Stroh, Letah 56. 357 Stroh. Verna Mae 56. 357 Strong, Susan 334 Strubel. Janet 334 Struess. Henry 133. 185 Stuart. Doris 56, 327 409 5 Ca Mp Us ' eon CQmc fis, ' A il ' £: fitte rnio , •ond °nd look ' ' cers ' y. 28 yean T862, ' ond ys ' °yd ' = ' oth, ° the for Co ,- " ed. ■jv_ fl Sturzcncggcf, A j 105 Subith, Coffine 307 Sugar. Carroll 137, 185 Sugar, b.ona 181, 186 Sulhvan. Dorothy 75,307 Sullivan, Elaine 135 Sullivan, Ellen 170, 336 Sullivan, Joe 277 Sullwold. Pal no, 325 Summcrcorn, Audrey 56 Sunderland. Jack 294 Suppe. Dons 160. 173.370 Sutherland. Hugh 129.241.285 Sutherland. Jeanne 301 Sutton Elliott 72, 283 Svendsgaard. Ira 272 Swam. Nancy 311 Swanson Jeanne 337 Swantek. Marsha 186 Swam. Nancy 57 Swenson. Marlys 57, 1 1 8 Switl. Frances 329 Swindler. Joan 327 Symons. Gwen 68,163.175, 319. 374 Tabcr Audrey 57. 372 Tassapoulos, Mary 57.192.320 latum. Patricia 361 Tauscheck. Russ 21 1, 248, 280 Tavcrner. Joanne 325 Taylor, Elaine 331 Taylor, George 21. 105 Taylor. Marian 191 Taylor. Ruth 314 lavlor. Sheila R 57 Tel betts. Virginia ...57.159,181,372 Teets. Leiand J 382 Tetler, Ann 322 Teitelbaum. Leona 37, 56, 181 " lempleton. Jeanne 56, 331 Terrell. Louise 157 Terrill. Virginia 303 Tevis. Armande 313 1 hatcher. Gloria 322 Thayer, Jim 66,186,274 Thiroux. Jean 301 Tholen, Betty 329 Thomas, Judy 325 Thomas. Patricia 186,319 Thomas. Roberta 37,313,285 Thompson, Barbara 56. 325 Thompson, Jane 341 Thompson. Jean 301 Thompson, Margaret 357 Thompson. Marian 372. 361 Thompson, Nancy 56,156,361 Thompson, Patricia 316 Thompson. Rachelann 322,350 Thomson, Marion 56 Thorndike. Elizabeth 336 Thurmound. Robert 274 Thurston, Harriett 314 Tibbets. Sam 192 Tiburc.o. Humberto 172 Tillman, Barbara 178 Tillman, Robert 56 Timmons. Nadine 57, 303 Tisherman, Pauline 333 Toews, Kay 72, 303 Tolfen. Mary Jane 137 Tompkins. Barbara Lee 327 1 o.iey, Barbara 329 Topper. Walter 192 Tormey, Maxine 319 Torrey, Bonnie Lou 334 Torrey, Russell 277 Torrez, Lupe 57 Towers, Jacqueline 183. 307 Towers. Patricia 361 Townsend, Arthur 365 Trachdenberg. Jerome 288 Tracton, Barbara 333 Travis, Virginia 183,301 Trent. Arthur 57 Tripp, Donald 27 1 Tritt, Bill 280 Trout, Lorraine Troxler. Elsa Trumbic, Earnest Trumble. Mary Anr Truss, Dons Tubbs, Margaret Tuffh. Shcrley Turner, Duane . . Turner, Madeleine Tuttle. Pauline Uhl, Gloria 72, 31 1 Ulright. Jeanne 317 Uncapher. Mane 57 Underwood. Bob 27 I Unrau, Beatrice 372 Updegraff, Patricia 334 Urb.na, Norma 359 Os.nger, Evelyn 184 Valencia, Gloria 301 Vallelly, Dick 192 Van Amburgh, Mary Lou 301 Vanatta, Chuck 211 an Buskirk, Betty 57, 1 86 ar Degrift, Barbara 334 Van Dyke. Barbara 313 Van Dyke. Emma Jean 329 Van Dyne, Susan 72, 327 VanLohm, Dons 320 Van Matre, Joanne 329 Van Slyke, Leiand Paul 56, 267 Van Steenbergen, Neil 267 Van Vauren, Shirley 355 Varcoe, Kay 314 Vencill, Shirley 317 Vesehch, Martin 240 Vesey. Betty Jane 37, 56, 334 Vevera, Audrey 355 Viault. Miriam 355 Viceli, Amalia 56 Vidal, Phyllis 355 Vidmar, Gloria 56, 307 Vilensky, Betty 56 Volbrecht, Pat 1 86, 320 Volker, Pat 313 Voas, Jackie 329 w .336 Wacher, Inger-Jane Waddell, Bill 367 Wade, Carol 1 79, 3 1 4 Wade, Cassandra 370 Wagner, Bill 279 Wagner, Jean 334 Wagner, Mary Lou 325 Wagner. Ruth Ann 362 WaiDurg. Betty Jane 37, 303 Waldo. Jean 336 Walker. Betty Ann 66,131,301 Walker, Dorothy 37,56,314 Walker, Joanne 343 Walker, Kathryn 307 Walker, Lois 183,320 Walker, Lorraine 57 Walker, Mary Jane 37,57,181 Walker, Suzanne 57,174 Wa:iace, Bill 192 Wallace, June 301 Wallin, Marcha 362 Walt, Dorothy 57,325 Walt, Jo Ann 322 Walt, Joe 65, 192 Walter, Edith 334 Walter, Edna Mac 158, 168 Wammack, Harry 281 Ward. Elsie Ann 322 Ward. May Belle 66, 303 Warren. Earl C 20 Warren, Gwendolyn 320 Warren. Phillip 3B3 Wasden. Betty 317 Wasjcrman, Milton 293 VVatertield. Bob 63 Waterman, Barbara 331 Waterman, Marjone 304 Watkins, Gordon S 25 Watson, Mary Lou 320 Watts, Jack 192,206 Watts, Pat 66,129,170,191,314 Watts, Tom 277 Way, Elizabeth 57, 179, 322 Way, Ted 27 1 Webb, Gloria 33 Webb, Hatty 73 Webber. Virginia 314 Weber, Colleen 311 Weber, Ed 73 283 Weber, Willefta ' .350 Wectcr. Dixon 29 Weeks. Robertson 383 Weigastcr, Nancy Jane 58 Weik, Margaret 57 355 Weiler, Phyllis 317 Weiler, Emmy 355 Weiler, Ned 277 Weill, Jean 304 Weinberg, Charlotte 304 Weinberg. Natalie 333 Werner, Anne Leah 362 Weingerger, Alma 333 Weiss, Julia 357 Weisselman, Irving 365 Weisscr, Ed 365 Welch, Peggy 313 Weldon. Eleanor 334 Wellbaum. Ed 283 Wellins. Sandy 73 Wellons. Virginia 313 Wells. Jane 322 Wells, Jeanette 353 Wells, Margaret 329 Wendf, Elizabeth 183 We.ner, Don 165 West. Bert 211,285, 392 West, Mariorie 186 327 West. Paul 279 West, Phyllis 311 Westennder, Dons 353 Wesferland. Evelyn 58 Westin. Francine 357 Wetzel, Marjorie 322 Wheaton, Naomi 58, 372 Wheeler, Betty Jane 303 Wheeler, Bob 1 92, 2 11 Wheeler, Dick 267, 283 Wheeler, Maryann ..128,156,170,311 Whelan, Barbara 336 Wh.mpey, Joyce 3.46 White ' , Gerald " . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .[ ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 28 White. Gloria 355 White, JoAnne 317 White. Margaret 58 White. Margie Lou 184 White, Marilyn 58,314 Whitman, Jessie 59 White, Marilynn Ann 59, 3 1 4 White, Martha Ann 58, 363 Whitehead, Vivienne 336 Whitman, Jessie 3 2 Wnittaker, Jean 32J Wickham, Barbara 331 Wieler. Emmy 167 Wielus. Isabel 59 Wilcox, Eve 309 Wilcox. Jean 309 Wilcox, Nancy 314 Wiley. Margaret 309 Wilhelm, iuzanne 320 Wilkinson, Bob 275 Wilkinson, Virginia 325 Wilkman, Lillian Mae 362 Willens, Dons 59,175,133,185 Willheim, Ruth 304 Williams, Arthur 365 Williams, Avon 350 Williams. Bronwen 184 Williams, Bornie 73 Williams, Jackie 343 Name Paga No. Williams, Mary Lou .... 127, 163, 174, 185,299, 334 Williams, Pal 303 Williams, Wilhiin 192 Wilson, Betty 372 Wilson, Betty Lou 3M Wilson, Beverly 361 Wilson, Dorothy 357 Wilson. Helen 59,314 Wilson, Jane 58, 169 Wilton. Grace |58 Winkler, Paul . . 73 Wmston, Betty 329 Winter, Joan 333 Winter. Patricia 179.322 Winlcrbourne. Alice 58,372 Wmtorv Martha R 58 Wise, Carolyn 58 Wishnow, Beatric 58 Withrow. Margaret 59 Witt, Dean 182,212,285 Wilt. Ralph 224 Witz. Elinor 367 Wizolman. Alvin 288 Woldcnberg. Carol 313 Wolfe, Ernie 267, 275 Wolll, Elizabeth 59 Wolfl. Jim 293 Wolfson, Belle 59 Woltstem, Nathan 288 Wollman, Annette 59 Wong, Stanley 59, 367 Wood, Betty Ann 303 Wood. Helen 73, 181,355 Wood, Mary Sue 59 Wood, Virginia 334 Woodard, Pat 70, 334 Woodbury, Margaret 361 Woodbury, Mildred 313 Woodbury. Ruth Ann 346 Wood. II, Pat 71,311 Woods, Bill 211,235,285 Woodson, Lorraine 346 Woody. Stella 361 Wok, Sally 311 Worley. ..anda 309 Worthy. Virginia 58,322 Wreden, Jeanne 73 Wright. Barba a Jean ,. 37, 58, 177, 303 Wright. Elizabeth 309 Wright, Ja:qucline 160,173.320 Wright, Jeanne 58 Wright, Mary Helen 317 Wright. Patricia 37, 58, 325 Wright. Virginia 322 Wurtzel, Joyce 304 Wyant, Beatrice 327 v vqant, Joyce 319 Wylie, Darlene 112,313 Wymore, Charles 285 Wynne, Eloise 58 Yaberg. Gloria 176 Yaier. June 329 Ya kwlch, I lyana 314 Ya ' es, Joan 334 Yates, joan 188, 322 Yates, Ma y Jane 325 rellen. Rosaline 73 Yocky. Lorraine 59 Yorkshire, Twyla 304 Young. Ann 59,329 Young, Beth 314 Young, Chuck 21 1, 285 Young, Marjorie 350 Young. Muriel 59, 314 Zehnpfennig, Doris 341 Zelkewilz, Betty 333 Zide. Mene 333 Ziff, Ruth 304 Zmmerman, Ed 367 iZitnik. Louis 59, 27 1 411 GRATEFUL Ves, we are grateful for V-E-day and what it means to millions of men, women and children all over the world. We are also grateful for your patience, consideration and understanding during past months and years, years of food shortage, space shortage, and labor shortage. We are grateful also for having had the opportunity of serving you! USOCIATED STUDEKTS CUE TWENTY-NINE YEAR!; OF MWU Your Students ' Store has been of service to many Bruins in the past. Your Students ' Store will be of service to many Bruins in the future. You Bruins of today receive the bsnefit of the building of yesterday and help build for tomorrow. ■ .. " : :Vf... d UDENK ' STORE 412 Top: The 1945 Southern Campus Banquet was held contrary to tradi- tion, before the book was off the presses. In the above pix members of the staff and guests socialize and eat. Center: Betty Ann Walker, hiarland Johnson, and Barbara Sheriff patiently await their turns to speak as Dean Miller expresses himself. Lower right: Barbara Sheriff and Dorothy Haines seem very impressed by Dr. McHenry as he makes the presentation of the Dedication. 413 SW SoH C in HERE COMES A TIME in the production of every book when the editor is forced to say to eager workers " Sorry, noth- I ing fo do today. " That time has come and gone and the time is now at hand to commend those faithful workers who III gave so willingly of their time. No one person can put out a book, and if it is a success it is due to the untiring efforts of the staffs. Mary, my dearest " Assoch " , you ' re wonderful; your notes were wonderful and inspiring; you ' ve done a grand job. Thanks a million. Alice, your layouts are terrific, " 1946 " in fact. We really have something new here, even though the poor engravers do get headaches from the layouts. Thank you so much for all the hard work. Siggy. organizations really ran smoothly this year, thanks to your grand planning. Thanks also for the grand girls you trained, Dorothy, Bernice, Cwenn, Helen, Charla, Dollie and all the others. Eleanor, you too have done a wonderful job even though I was on your neck all year. A special vote of thanks to you and your terrific staff. " Joans " Yates and Popenoe, Vivian, Barbara, et all. Maryann, engraving really rolled out this year in good time. Thank you for all your hard work and also for the sweet girls on your staff, Mickey and Shirley, not quantity but quality. Also thanks Dot, for the magnificent job of keeping the pix straight. Cene, you ' re our new " Executive " now, but I ' ll never forget the swell job you ' ve done with the sports section this year. Thanks also to Bob and Hugh. You ' ve all been " smack dab " in the middle of things. Herb, your pictures were better than ever. We really had things down to a system this year. Thanks a lot. Also thanks to Don, Stan, George, Jack, Cene, et all. Patt, I ' m sure the social section will be top-notch this year, and Patti, the fact that cards went out for every staff meeting is certainly to your credit. Thank you both so much. Neal, our " perennial glad boy, " you ' ve sold 500 more books this year than have been sold for several years and still had time left over to write a sensational fraternity section. You ' ve been wonderful, thank you ever so much. Mr. Morris, your shoulders were broad enough to carry all my problems along with all the ones you already had. Thank you so much for your advice and understanding. Jane, you were my guiding light in many a dark hour. Thank you for all the advice and help you ' ve given to me. Mary Lou, one of the original conspirators, we never did end up in Palm Springs the way we talked so many times. You did a wonderful job last summer. Thanks ever so much, little one. Harland, I ' ve never been able to understand why so many former editors and managers couldn ' t get along. But I guess the managers were never as thoughtful and wonderful as you have been. You ' ll never know how sorry I am that the book didn ' t come out on time, after you have worked so hard. You ' ve handled everything so well. Thank you over and over again. (P.S. The Betas did alright though, didn ' t they?) And last but not least, my never ending thanks to Margret Karl Thomas who started me out on the Book. Margret, you ' ll never know what an inspiration you ' ve been to me. Dorothy, It ' s all yours now. The job is terrific and the responsibility and fun match it. There ' s no one I ' d rather have take over " the desk with the view " . Good luck to the new staff, Eleanor, Dorothy, Joan, and Mickey, and all my best wishes for a stupendous book next year. BARBARA EDITORIAL STAFFS BARBARA SHERIFF Editor MARY RAWLINGS Associate Editor ALICE HARTH Art Editor Gr Designer HERB DALLINCER Photographer MARYANN WHEELER Engravings Editor ELEANOR ROBINSON Copy Editor SIEGLINDE HENRICH Organizations Editor DOROTHY HAINES Photo-Librarian COPY STAFF Eleanor Robinson, Editor Pat Watts, Social Editor Barbara Bodley Barbara Brinker Clarice Campbell Virginia Germain Mickey Gorman Nancy Haney Marydee Hattie Neal Hospers Carlotta Laemmke Mary McLean Pegev McLean Pat Nelson Phyllis Pedersen Joan Popenoe Vivian Reed GENE LEE Sports Editor Carolyn Watts Joan Yates ENGRAVINGS STAFF Maryann Wheeler, Editor Pat Barcal Peggy Dolese Mickey Gorman Dorothy Haines Shirley Smith ORGANIZATIONS STAFF Sieglinde Henrich, Editor Betty Baron Sue Bennet Charla Bisno Virginia Boyd Clarice Campbell Vivian Clark PATRICIA WATTS NEAL HOSPERS Social Editors Betty Conklin Barbara Creekbaum Lila Dixon Helen Edwards Esther Engstrom Mickey Gorman Rima Crokowsky Marydee Hattie Dorothy Kimble Polly Ann King Ruth Ellen Lanman Barbara Lapp Phyllis McKinley Gwenn Meyer Alice Jean Newhouse Dolly Robinson Bernice Shahbazian Margaret Shull ALICE KOESTNER Appointment Secretary Julia Simmons Carol Spence Nancy Stephens Rachel Ann Thompson Ria Timmerman Margaret Wiley Jeanne Wreden Barbara Wright Mary Lou Watson SECRETARIES Carolyn Bugbee Darlene Douglass Jocelyn Harmon Jean Kavanaugh Gwenn Meyer Phyllis McKinley Rita Merritt PATTI MADSEN Office Manager Marjorie Sagehorn lessica Saunders Pat Snuffin Bernice Shahbazian Jean Wilcox SPORTS STAFF Gene Lee, Editor Bob Hindle Hugh Sutherland PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Herb Dallinger, Editor Don Aron George Gourrich Stan Harkins Clarence Hills Jack Millikin 414 CUi M S M -[Ip- ' HIS YEAR ' S SOUTHERN CAMPUS is again a publication for which the 1945 staff should be proud. To the members of I the Business Staff I wish to express my deepest appreciation of your efforts and enthusiasm. It was your untiring efforts which helped to make this book possible. IVly sincerest thanks go to Neal Hospers, as Sales Iv lanager. for his terrific cooperation in putting Sales completely over the top. Ncal kept everyone occupied with his frequent and amusing campaigns. Many thanks go to Elinor Black for her assistance, " Bobbie " Barton for her |ob as Organizations Manager, and Betty Ann Walker with her good job with Senior Reservations. To Mr. Morris, Director of Publications, I owe a debt of gratitude for his many words of encouragement when the going was tough, and to )ane Wallerstedt. as Secretary of Publications, for all of her advice. The secretaries deserve a great deal of credit for the job that was done. Without them it would not have been possible. To you I say many thanks again. To Barbara I would like to say that working with you has really been grand. You and the Editorial Staff have done a wonder- ful job. As I look back on the past two semesters with the Southern Campus, the experience appears as one of the most enjoyable times of my life. To the whole staff, thanks. " HB " MANAGERIAL STAFFS HARLAND JOHNSON Manager II, III MARY LOU WILLIAMS Manager I ELINOR BLACK Associate Manager NEAL HOSPERS Sales Manager BARBARA BARTON Organizations Manager BETTY ANN WALKER Senior Reservations Manager CWEN MEYER Office Manager SALES STAFF Neal Hospers, Manager Jackie Bartee Enid Belden Barbara Beveridge Charia Bisno Harry Bleecker Barbara Bodley Yolanda Bongiovanni Lorraine Champion Peggy Constance Loretta Croft Betty Davis Peggy Davis Katherine Duling Eleanor Egly Eleanor Finch Robert Fischer Frank Forbath Sally Fox Irma Franklin Nancy Frey Donald Friedman Eleanor Cole Dorothy Haines Harriet Hanson Jocelyn Harmon Helen Hazapis Lee Herendeen Charlene Hough Myrtle Hughes Bob Humphrys Harland )ohnson Mary )oy )ean Kimball Dorothy Kimble Muriel Kipps Alice Koestner Phyllis Lake Janet Leask Mary Leonard E. J. McCovern Ruth McHaffie Peggy McLean Patti Madsen Helen Malm Sara Mannina Lillian Manning |ane Maxfield Joy Maynard Shirley Meals Maryalice Mentzer Gwenn Meyer Kathleen Noud Robert Osborn Joane Popenoe Jed Richter Marilyn Rayburn Burt Rogers Mary Lou Rosenthal Margie Sagehorn jeanette Scnay Ruth Sessin Bermce Shahbazian Barbara Sheriff Gladys Sholin Barbara Smith Sue Sommer Ernestine Sondheimer Rit Timmerman Katherine Towes Jackie Voss Patt Watts Virginia Weber Joanne Yates 415 JESSE G. JESSUP BOB LANDIS Cole-Holmquist Press and Mission Engravins Co Carl A. Bundy Quill Press Although the credit for a book usually goes to the production staffs, there are many " behind the scenes " workers without whose help and guidance there could never be a Southern Campus. We feel especially fortunate to have had so many good and faithful friends this year. To hIERB and FRANK we give much thanks for the excellent photography which graces our book. To MR. WEBER of Weber-McCrea we also wish to express our appreciation for the fine job done in the binding of the book. To MR. JESSUP and BOB LANDIS our most special thanks for all the interest and cooperation which they have shown during the past year. More than fellow conspirators, they are true friends of the book. For much assistance and guid- ance our appreciation also extends to MR. ACKERMAN, MR. STANFORD, MR. STURZENEGGER, JANE WALLERSTEDT, KAY KELLY, and MRS. BALDWIN. 416 I


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, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

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

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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