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

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 552

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 552 of the 1946 volume:

- • me.. .,cs, • Y1 FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UCLA PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 FROM THE Of FICE Of SI UIFENT PUBLICATIONS ASUCL A 1 COPYRIGHT BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES d� A C A D E M I C COLLEGES SENIORS • JUNIORS SOPHOMORES• FRESHMEN•INFORMALS A. S. U. C. L. A. ALI.-UNIVERSITY SIDE-LINES • FOOTBALL • BASKETBALL ••BASEBALL TENNIS • • MINOR SPORTS A.W.S. • SORORITIES• PHRATERES • INFORMALS ISVIC 71 A.M.S. • MILITARY • FRATERNITIES e ttai .1326, WOZZIMIZE• • .t.t« • • , ' vo% ! , li •• .6400 ' j A , or. 11j irs rt. Of f f I if ' .14 ' e f. I • xis ,, r.. ., 1 _.„- ' ? ■••■ (dr 1 . „11111Pr trc‘ 400 " ‘ , , 4:::t. " kk , , • 1 40 bur Alma Mater rejoices for once again exultantly and grate- :. _A v. _.- :fully the chimes of Royce Hall peel out across the blue hills 10 welcome back her many sons and daughters. Her young • A • a !nen returning from the four corners of the earth have a., traded guns and uniforms for books and cords; her young ii. .; _ ifvomen the khaki and navy blue for plaid skirts and blazers. nce more the campus has become the four year home of housands of students with the tradition of coke dates in the , 1-o-op, of hours spent in the Library, of Wednesday sings, • " ' f afternoons at Sorento, weekends at Arrowhead, of night 7 lights in Kerckhoff, and sky high bonfires on Spaulding ' field. Gone are the days of ration points and gas coupons nd man has once more resumed his rightful place as a ...... t I eader in campus affairs. To reflect and capture the true _,_ ■ ppirit of normal college life with its academic work, its social -- ‘.% lay, its lasting friendships and loyality to alma mater, ■ xpressed so well by song: to picture this is what we, the toff, have tried to portray in this, the 1946 Southern Toa man who has become a legendary figure at the University of California at Los Angeles because he has seen six generation; of college students come and go and whose understanding heart and unfailing sympathy have won his universade l respect and ' abil- ation, because his sincere interest in the undergraduate has made him their confident, their father confessor, and above all their friend; because his trust in the students ity for self government has inspired those same students to reward his confidencewith their highest endeavors; and because his conscientious interest in student affairs has endeared him to the hearts of student leaders; To Dean Earl J. Miller whose long years of service have enriched the University of California at Los Angeles and made him non expendable, we respectfully dedicate the Southern Campus of Nineteen Hundred and- Forty; t A ' IAC : NW MARK ‘II. mA. - 1...L.. ,z,A..2...“.. N • BEN PERSON RALPH B. IN JACKSON • JOHN TERRY • GRISELDA KUHLMAN • WILLIAM • JAMES LLOYD • ARTHUR WHITE • BARBARA BRINCHERHOFF • KENWOOD ROHRER • LAURA PAYNE • SCRIBNER BIRLENBACH - • THOMAS CUNNINGHAM • FRANK CROSBY • GERHARD EGER • JEANNE EMERSON HANSENA FREDERICKSON • STANLEY GOULD • STANLEY JEWEL • JOSEPH LONG Alls t • • PI il 1.{ GOODER • WILLIAM HUGHES • MABEL REED • MARIAN WALKER .... . . OLIVER • KENNETH PIPER • EVELYN WOODROOF • DAVID YULE KEITH • JACK CLARK • EARL SWINGLE • ( McGLYNN • DOROTHY PARKER • LAURENCE HUST0.4 LEIFFER • MARSHALL SEWALL • WALTER BOGART JOSEPH OSHERENKO • CARL BROWN • AUDREE BROWN • MARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHIl ' . ' , • LUCY GUILD ' • LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK • ETHEL TOR. SINSABAUGH . ' • LOUISE NICHOLS • SALLY SEDGEV GAZEL o EDWARD HATCHCOCK • CARL KNOWLI - AR L SCHLICKE ' ROBERT BALDWIN • WEBB HANSEN ' CASE • HOWARD HARRISON • FRED KUHLMAP., ' . ' .LTTY FRANZ CARL SCHAIFFER • MARGARET BROW AN REMOLDS v.ARTHA ADAMS • MART BUSHNELL AYRES LSIE FREEBERG • FRED HARRIS LINTHICUM • DEAN McHENRY !DA MONTERASTELL • MAXINE OLSEN WALTER STICKEL • ART SOT ' 8110 RINKOP FOE " ' ORD VAN ' ,: CAC MER JOHN ObUN 0 tA ..IAM GRAY a ITEIA GRIM 11 t• N 0 AM HENSEY tfr 0 , it VI 11. it ° r VA %. 0 10 3 I OY MAY PARS. 3 1st 1 F % S S ri 1 s RA ° KATHRYN O_ t 0 , N G TH. 1 t " • BRADY • .i. 0 lull ' o w _ G " JUNE HALLBERG • GRA ' 0 NOV, vs I E ASTINGSnowN ' . JAMES LOU VALLE • GE: las n G we s . a r ' MARY SUE HOWARD • DC. 7 GERRY CORNET US • GILII. n l • " ' G 4R01, W c ••• • il s guO FANNF E " . ' NORMAN PADGETT • MAR ' E %.7 ,,_ titr. ' MARA Isssco:•t ta tki la . ARGARET WILSON RY MacCLEL • GEOR ' LAN • ROBEW . W " A it eV I WET „ ti 5 0 R Yt it .c t, ONTL:( ' ls. t sd c , AN t • ALISON BOSWELL • LEE FRANK p, JC. t I‘A i• • WILFRED MONROE • CARROLL . ti C c• r. s G s 9 -.CH • WILLIAM NEWMAN • VIRGINIA ' ..I... 11. P! 4 . Ell , n 1 )TIS • ARTHUR MURPHY • MILTON KRAMER • HAReLD1IRSIITL co .IYNc es ti, YUEN ' STANLEY ROBIN • FLORENCE GREENE •sorm FtviA.Nol( •-• ScACEY • VIRGINIA SCHMISSRAUTER • KENNETH WAVINSJOHlo• t .%.:IE ' elk Ft-ISEARL • DOUGLAS HARRISON • ANTONIA CHURCHILL • IFLITH re, is, " ' CAROL AtB .0 • VIRGINIA WILKINSON • BILLIE MAE THOMAS, GO.CE10: a 1CRETIA TENVI,EYs SIARRIET WKE • DOROTHY RENFRO • JOHN VRBA • DORIS WARD • RIBEE Ts. a • RE • V.I. SAW IN • ROBERT STREETON • MARCELLE FORTIER • . .RIE DASHIEM $4FAANCE ' S CONAAD BETTY DOBBS • STEPHEN MELYNK • SIMANY OB BARSKY •R • 41NCHC AIPWPRELLRYNL•1E NINSDOBIN • MARY JO FUNK • JAMES DEVERE • pukupsE • BOB ALSHULER • OSCEOLA E HERRON • W itHwirsviscp IP JAP..YMELCH • BARBARA BINGHAM MILL KIN •LIZABETH HERSCHEL pmr.m.. HRW ISS • WILLIAM CAMERON FARRER • ANNE ELIZABETH GILLEStE A•,, THWAS • • DONALD JAMES HITCHCOCK • VIRGINIA HOGABOOM •••PATRaA le•NrCOOPEtt EMARUAZRET DLIAM ALE, KARL • MARGARET McHAFFIF • VIRGINIA McMURRAY • JEAN GDOW.D • WIL WILSON • WOLFE GILBERT • PA ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' I . ' ' BY • MARIAN HARD 9 RV KOPPELMAN • HELLEN HAILEY Ell7A0P1PHIV WitIoTTAILThe.loolhon Campus " I.EE • JAMES ELLIS Jben.ICT. ROBERT IRVING WEIL • BOB COOLING 1 • VIRGINIA WELLONS • NEAL LINES HOSPERS •• • CHARLES BAILEY JI A have bett distinguished threntalvm act • FNZIE • ALVIRA McCARTHY • GLORIA FARQUAR WILLARD BRING Mc ' coidaraiaro m Ithotaisklp. loyalty, `4N SHERIFF • PEGGY LEE ROBERTSON • WILLIAM EDWARD RANKIN ,floko to their Alma Motor i • GILBERT HARRRISON • JANE MARY EKLUND • FRANK FOELLMER L IC H T • MY RICK EBBEN LAND . n r, • RoirrnOrPORriThi li Men trained on the campus of our university carried U.C.L.A. ' s name into every corner of the world, fighting in order that students could attend colleges in a peace- ful world. Their job well done, many of our soldiers are welcomed back to a changed campus, over which the Victory flag is unfurled every morning. Veterans in sports coats stroll down the same paths which were trod by navy-clad trainees marching in formation across the Quad. California of the South greets her warriors returning from the fray instead of marching to the battle fronts; and, so once again our fight song can only have reference to a contest on the gridiron or basketball court. • A C K H ARRIETT E; D ONOVAN G. RICIDAti. FR ED K O E B I G ROBERT MALCOLM LUNDQUIST D AVID K. MANSON ROSCOE R. McCREA WALTER L. REGOLI R. H. SMITH J 0 H N S P E E R S THOMAS WATSON H . J. W E B B E R THE UNIVERSITY HOUSE, OVERLOOKING SCENIC SOPHOMORE GROVE, IS THE CAMPUS RESIDENCE OF 1HE HOSPITABLE PROVOST AND MRS. DYKSTRA. I Being President of a University which covers eight campuses requires experience, ability, and geniality. Robert Gordon Sproul, President of the University of California, could not present better qualifications. Since his appoint- ment in 1930 Dr. Sproul has smoothly guided the Univer- sity through peace, armament, and the present reconversion to its present place as the university with the greatest num- ber of distinguished departments in the United States. His graciousness has won him the admiration of the students of the university and his intelligence and personal charm have brought him the respect and admiration of the nation. With adequate reason the University of California is proud of her school ' s President. President and Mrs. Sproul (Ina ROW °Utah I President ' s reception. 17 Genre.. Earl C. Warren William C. Pomeroy, Regisher of e., Ipso ' I mo " ata All seven campuses that consti- tute the University of California are controlled by the Board of Regents, consisting of sixteen prominent citizens who are appointed by the governor, and eight state officials. These men, the backbone of the university, are constantly alert to the problems arising from the oper- ation of this growing institution. This year, besides discussing such important matters as finance, en- dowments, and educational rela- tions, Governor Earl Warren and the regents have the task of re- converting the university to a peacetime basis. The plans of the Regents are received by the Admin- istration officers of U.C.L.A. who put them into action. The Business Manager, Director of Admissions, Director of Relations with Schools, Manager of Bureau of Occupations, Registrar, Librarian, Appointment Secretary and Manager of Bureau of Placement and Guidance handle efficiently the business of their de- partments. yak " . BusMen Manoser ' too edocatots, Of .0oteoce P.. tritcsao hos noa o Wog tecocd . Dtitoo hts cotes as ooe ok the od ons caos t ootstotak 04 potsVc sartice ?Ado corobtoes ocoetaa. octottoes fah. peitoas psoctaat oprP " oo ok the pottaptes o po cot stetce.lo meaton ooty too ok these otoveateats.attost DyNcstto ' otos the. es:lea ok the Oootetsay so VW to tits coottog to otvi NNOS (ASO e as ttatt000t aaectot 04 Setecove Serace. tit the kotote,. to os Oykstto kotesees expoostoo ok both the o eattc pot bOttes a the entottateot copooty 04 out otovetsaya. lic ketena 0.CX..P.., tritcsaa v0.0e.ea sto en s ot rovo 0140, o tiptoe), stastAs seectskag tIOM mat. GasttOes ceisocam 003 beVPia‘ .e -------- tit 1 Si ' WS bwre inc. • lam )0 ea. ,a ot GO ' Roo. o. MY , ww. Pot Noco oi too ma " sq‘o:oco • goblin N v•••• t, town ' TO ht Sun • a v eA• M. 40° 40 0 . Ste ... Jot twee. ne California Club was organized in 1934 by President Robert Gordon Sproul to foster a spirit of unity among the eight campuses of the University of California and to promote harmonious relations between the several student bodies. The twenty upper division students who are chosen as Cal Club members each year by President Sproul are recognized campus leaders who have distinguished themselves as Californians through loyalty and service to their Alma Mater. U.C.L.A. Cal- Clubbers, under the chairmanship of Bob Hansen, travelled north in November to view the Cal-U.C.L.A. football tussle and were hosted by the Berkeley members. George Ramsey acted as chairman of the group for the spring semester when the plans were formulated and carried out to hold a convention of the members of the eight Cal Clubs on the Westwood cam?us this spring. The Deming G. Maclise Scholarship Fund, which was established in 1943, provides the members with a chance to travel and meet their fellow mambers in order that they may acquire an understanding of the functioning of their university as a whole, becoming ac- quainted with its state wide facilities. Chte Above—groin Cal Clabbers hod members of the Santa Barbara chapter at a Kerckhoff Hall banquet. Left—Drawing up the plans for the opting conference is foremost on the agenda at this Col Club meeting. Dr. Charles Titus, professor of Po- litical Science, served as a major in the Public Relations office under Gen- eral DeWitt and when promoted to Lieutenant Colonel, he served under General MacArthur in the Signal Corps in New Guinea. Head of the Zoology department Dr. Albert W. Bellamy applied his hobby, a thorough study of the field of radio, at Massachusetts Institute of Technology where he did confiden- tial research work for the govern- ment. As a civilian specialist with the Second Air Force, Dr. Joseph Kaplan of the Physics department, was in charge of phases of research work concerning the higher atmosphere and Meteorology os applied to flying. Dr, Charles G. Haines, Political Science Abu lily B. Campbell, English Above—Ds. Fronk Klingberg, History for left—Dr. Frederick Blare?, Chemistry loft —Briggs Hunt, Physical Education Dr. Joseph Kaplan, Physics De. Charles Thus, PoIllical Science Dr. Albin W. Wong, Zoology Students at U.C.L.A. are fortunate to have so many op- portunities to study with educators who rank among the top m their fields and have won national recognition for their valuable research. Among the professors who have become almost a tradition at U.C.L.A. through almost a quarter of a century of instruction both on the Westwood and Vermont campuses is Dr. Charles G. Haines, professor of Political Science and authority on Constitutional law, who served as an arbitrator with the War Labor Board during the war years. Miss Lily B. Campbell has distinguished herself during her years as a member of the English faculty, being recog- nized as one of the foremost women educators in the country and has done extensive research on French and English literature. An eminent figure in the realm of English historians, Dr. Frank Klingberg has been informing students of the complications of Britain ' s history for many years and has had much of his research work published. Countless Bruin students have received an introduction to geology in the classes of Dr. William J. Miller, who has won acclaim for his writings in that field. U.C.L.A. has a great many faculty members who have played extremely important roles during the war. One of the outstanding examples is Dr. Frederick Blacet who acted as a wartime gas expert for the National Defense Research Committee and is once again instructing chemistry students. Back on the faculty of the Men ' s Physical Education de- partment is Briggs Hunt, varsity wrestling and boxing coach, who, with the rank of a major in the army, was Provost Marshall of the Territory of Alaska. Dr. Willlom J. Miller, Geology 23 Many of the U.C.L.A. faculty members who con- tributed to the national war effort, speeding the final victory by their work in various agencies and the armed forces, are now back on campus. Dr. Joseph Gingerelli of the psychology department used his knowl- edge in that field with the Office of Strategic Services in Washington where he was a member of the planning commission concerned with planning operations of cer- tain European regions and designing the type propa- ganda most effective for peoples in those areas. For- merly a cultural geographer for the Smithsonian Insti- tution, Dr. Henry F. Bruman, who is now teaching Geography to Bruins, spent the war years doing a con- fidential job for an agency that must still remain name- less. Dr. Jakob Bjerknes enlightened army and navy trainees about his field of Meteorology and is also a member of the Thunderstorm Research advisory com- mittee, last year winning the Bowie Medal in geophysi- cal research. Locating sites for the construction of air fields and docks, Dr. James Gilluly, head of the Geology department, spent eight months in the Southwest Pacific theater of operations as a technical consultant for the Army engineers corps. After active duty as a Marine Corps officer in the South Pacific, Bruin alumnus Dr. H. Arthur Steiner, is bock in the classroom giving political science students a chance to beneit from his extensive study of far eastern affairs. Dr. Paul Dodd, popular Economics professor, aided in the settlement of war- time labor disputes by working with the War Labor Board. 0,. Joseph Ginger.gi. Psychology Dr. Angus Taylor, right, worked as a civilian with the Operation and Analysis sec- tion of the Eighth Air Force in England, doing confiden- tial work, and is now in- structing students in the in- tricacies of mathematics. Serving as a civilian as- sistant to the army of Gen- eral MacArthur in the South Pacific, Dr. William C. Put- nam acted as a specialist in Geology, the fundamen- tals of which he is now pre- senting to Bruins. Dr. H. Arthur Steiner, Politico) Sc earn For --Dr. Paul Dodd, Economics Reading clockwise-- Dr. Homy F. human, GoolitoPhY Dr. Jakob SimImes, Meteorology Dr. James GiHoly, Geology POP Above—Among the bridge fans at faculty bridge party ore Mrs. Keller, Mn. Weinstein, Mn. Cumrine and Dr. Carver. Right above - Faculty numbers and families raise their voices accord at a crucial moment in a football game, with Dr. J. W. Caughoy assuming a worried expression. Above Mrs. F. A. Valentine kelps ars eyo on the bridge game while S. J. Wonous takes advantage of his position as dummy to offer a suggestion that might prove fatal for Dr. Paul Daus di Co. loft—Doctors Hobborty and Hobbe rist form a cook. Gen to ay and outwit their bridge opponent. Plat U.C.L.A. faculty members don t spend all their time outside of the class room in drawing up bigger and better quizzes with which to stump students but find time to enjoy themselves in various and sundry un-professional pursuits of happi- ness. A high spot on the calendar of all faculty men is their annual stag smoker where all concerned are almost guaran- teed an hilarious evening. Another an- nual affair is the Christmas party at which professors and their families take part in the holiday festivities. Bruin educators exert their minds and knowledge of Cul- bertson at the bridge parties which are sponsored by the very active Faculty Wives Club, which also sponsors drama, book review, and sewing groups. Campus functions such as the Prom and Home- coming Dance are well attended by dance- minded professors, while every Bruin ath- letic contest is viewed by large numbers of faculty members who exercise their lung powers to an extent which rivals that of the students. cat Above--Amid Christmas decorations M ' s. H. M Stockwell and Dr. Arthur McKinley greet faculty friends and families at the annual holiday party. and Mrs. Dykstra join with Presi- dent and Mrs. Sproul to lead the complicated Grand March at President Sproul ' s annual me for new students. ,nu ' om60,, Oro feft 4 W renk Phroldetcli Ori r. 0011n " ke,e, FA 410 r, 0 President of the Alumni Association is capable Frank McKellar. After college, what? Bruin grads reply with the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association. Genial, well- liked Johnnie Jackson, the Associations only full time worker, well remembers that happy March of 1934 when the mere southern office branch of the Berkeley Alumni Association evolved as U.C.L.A. ' s own. Since 1934 the alums have expanded so that they now pub- lish two magazines and support five Bruin clubs in the Los Angeles area. Other than the spring and fall homecomings which are spon- sored annually, the Association has given out- standing constructive service to its Alma Mater this year. Scholarships have been given to 29 qualifying freshmen; a counseling program has been inaugurated for returning and, a salient achievement of the Association, was the new Engineering School, secured mainly through alumni efforts. en 1%. • Z ba n. Right—Waldo Edmunds. assistant EXOttl• tive Secretary, is the efficient Managing Editor of the U.C.L.A. Magazine. fag right—Associate Editor of the U.C. L.A. Magazine and chief sleek and stenog- rapher in the Alumni office Is Mollie Gaston Owen. rota t eat. ola ° for eo 0 ,01,08. 050° " . yno 49ticatote top--Carocoltuto , o v .0fonica s•el cod Boulovosti. lb campus tiuus ;Or ' woolo•bo op torhis. hothouse. conto ' m howlicOltuto mry tipprspetlipp otoarosn ' otios, vifilch of dud: d+. by Mora. DEAN R. W. HODGSON On this Southern Campus of the Univer- sity of California the College of Agricul- ture awards the advanced decrees of Doctor of Philosophy and Master of Science in horticultural science. The initials B.S. are added to the names of graduates suc- cessful in a horticulture and, in the field, three groups of courses offer specialization in sub-tropical fruits, flower crops, and ornamental plants. Freshmen beginning College of Agriculture work, intending to continue in other plant life majors or in animal science, ogricultural economics, agricultural education, en- tomology, forestry, and soil science or in landscape design, consult the Agricultural advisors at Los Angeles, who frequently arrange the transfer of students in this field to Berkeley or Davis. Dean Hodgson is the efficient and very affable head of this College. totf Under the direction of Dean John F. Bovard, the College of Applied Arts has made a progressive step in the field of art this year. To the list of Ap- plied Arts curricula have been added those of Apparel Design and Apparel Merchandising. It is the plan of the College of Applied Arts that these courses provide a broad academic and cultural base, with a professional outlook on the practical aspects of designing and merchandising. Profes- sor Bovard, also chairman of the Department of Physical Education, was instrumental in bringing these curricula into existence, and we may boast that U.C.L.A. is the first University in the nation to adopt them. Art, music, drama, home eco- nomics, mechanical arts, physical education, dance, and public health nursing make up the other organized majors in the college, and each leads to a degree of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science. DEAN JOHN F. BOVARD ' tic _ 1, A Above—future geniuses of the ceramics industry ate here showing that shape, plus design, plus a U.C.L.A. makes beautilul potter. Below—This instructor with her fingers busy preserving food is proving that practise in Bruin Home Economics makes perfect housewives. A Comohon. Virginia Connally, Pot Grillan, Joan Hutchison. MorgerY Rennes, Donnockan• Wurtml, Joyce Requiring a B average for membership, Delta Epsilon is composed of the outstanding upper di- vision art majors in the university. This national art honorary, whose aim is to further good art in the department as well as to improve art appreciation among its members, has been on campus since 1927. During their terms of pledging, the neophytes help instructors in and around the art department, changing exhibits fixing paints and brushes. Under the able leadership of Pat Connolly, the group this year gave an orientation dinner for freshmen who plan to become art majors. Discussing the various art courses given in the university and en- couraging frosh to live up to the high standards set by the organization were the aims and ac- complishments of this dinner. Also included on Delta Epsilon ' s social calendar this year were monthly faculty dinners and the annual spring exhibit of art work done by members in the various art classes. Anlor, , De. why Brown, (None. Cosiest Alice [whey. lacy Ann Dv . Pal hank , lois Harter. Macklin Heitman. Shirley leimw,Myrile Spahr, Virginia Waller, Mory-loy Welch. ferry Yu w. Madeline Meyers, Motcrocti ' 33 gappa Phi eta A group 04 llruin bookworms in 1926 lonned the a chapter 0 Alph 4 Kopp° Phi eta, with the purpose of un ' iting undergraduate woolen interested inmatebry processions and oi promoting on .his camp greater Inter books end our librory• toteong its third decode cOf ol activity, thisen s honorory hos ohar voys kept its eyes open -- interesting rial on books. Ihis ye the groupa cooperated with the Weliare Board in conducting tours the Wry at the beginning oi the semesters. her ishi eta also worked on the Student Library ommitte. P,nother activity his semester wos a January causerie when Powell, the schoo‘ s bronco, gave an iciformoi toll( on books ond people an o d librares, exhih biting some books cram his own librory• Supervising these aliairs as bee capoble Morton Mackie another efficient ffcer being Joyce Paul, ice-Presidnt and Social Chalroion• Stio, !Om Alko , Roby coo,„„i Ann Co, 1, PO " — HIM " . , Mort Ine " to " wolth• ne atticton Above — Andamon, Erma Amlimmon. Mary alandliekt. Cammiivve Co.n. Haien Lei Cab., tovral loath. Owen Ihmy, We. Staimp. Wilma Whlietwocli Morcore Selected from upper division Home Economics ma- jors on the basis of character, scholarship, and achievement, the members of Omicron Nu are justly proud of their national Home Economics Honorary Society. Under the friendly guidance of Dr. Mar- guerite Mallon, faculty advisor, these advocates of domesticity combine business with pleasure. High- lighting the social activities of the year was the formal initiation of new members, replete with lighted candles. Traditional with the Omicron Nu is the engraving of the name of the freshman who receives the highest grades in home economics on a copper tray. The 1945 winner of this honor was Dorothy Haines, this year ' s editor of the Southern Campus. With an eye to the future, a Recreational Book Collection has been begun with the idea of incorporating it into a larger collection for the new Home Economics Building. Also looking to the future the Chi Chopter Alumnae Club has made a scholarship available to any home economics stud- ent at the University of California at Los Angeles. CO " la AdLine, Adak Moe Milked, LaVigne Campbell, Joyce Darling, f oar, Egg, Polly F Gocoon. Male Gbbons , Virginia Clillooly, Berbera How, Mork Knoothon, ticoola Long. Mary Ellen Schwort,Cotherlea Sanyosl, Sorbian Wesson, Barbara En jf Sigma Alpha Iota was organized in 1906 in the music department of the University of Michigan in order to raise the standards of musical work among women who are study- ing music in universities and conservatories; further the development of music in America, and to give moral and material aid to mem- bers. The members of the local chapter, which was founded in 1926, carry out on extensive program of activities which serve to bring to- gether those women students who are plan- ning to make music their profession. Barbara Gilluly was the efficient president of the music lovers this year and under her leadership Sigma Alpha Iota completed a busy season. A mothers and daughters tea, featuring vocal and instrumental entertainment, was one of the outstanding events on the calendar, which also featured frequent musicales and a fete for pledges of the organization. 37 DEAN HOWARD S. NOBLE Above—Accounting lobs like this one ore no plate for day-dreaming. Brain twister ate the rule, not ox. options, Below—These nimble linnets in the typing classes ore fabulous paco-soars. Typists or much in demand— on and off campus. The courses which constitute the curricula of the College of Business Administration ore designed to give students who choose to work toward the B.S. degree a well balanced introduction to pro- fessional careers in business. The fundamental courses which are included in the requirements for the degree of A.A. are varied to give the student the proper background for the more technical offerings of the upper division. The speciolized professional fields of accounting, banking and finance, marketing, and manage- ment and industry are among the more advanced majors offered in the upper division. Candidates for the B.S. in the College of Business Administra- tion may also secure the special secondary teach- ing credential in Business Education by the com- pletion of a few additional requirements. Dean Howard Noble is the able dean of U.C.L.A. ' s College of Business Administration. Phi chi Theo Eight years of increased activity has found Phi Chi Theta, national professional fraternity for women, only strengthened. Activities during the war with Los Ange- les Alumnae will now be transferred to regular meetings, to which guest speakers and faculty are invited. Rushing, capably chairmaned this year by Jackie Towers, always occupies a proportion of the group ' s time. In carrying out their vast purpose of promoting the cause of higher business education, the members of Phi Chi Theta are continuing the plans of U.C.L.A. ' s charter members of 1938. The Alpha Alpha chapter then formed was organized by former members of Alpha Chi Delta, and the two societies have since this time coordinated many of their ac- tivities. In particular, there is an annual picnic given for the faculty in conjunction with the mens ' professional honoraries. Mrs. Plough, faculty sponsor, Marie Hines, wielder of the gavel, and hard-working Treasurer, Elizabeth Wendt have rendered highly-appreciative service this semester. Dean Noble was an ever-popular faculty adviser. -Ar A, • 740. C: ' 9, aunt yb 0 re, Attictorin zspi haifey: %nth Y edit, p rt Clia:Z±Jern CI 43 notd, e 4014 Nob1.4 c " ' Y Corr atm ha iot Chi P.Ipho Chi Delta, o Voiessioncil business honoomen, vioold be moch better entided o social sootily than oncuity hhavocociety. Pmy Washy tnentber attending the annual studentAo businessP.chninistiotion picnics, or ony oi the rnembecs ot the monthW evening Meetings, M tithe ol the to Washy Nits. Yds. wouid ore t holdshat igh° Chi ' Delta emphosizes ocial ptogyocn. the gym coshng, pledging on in octiolties. ?ledgs ote chosen Ycoitnen with Business Painistiotion, General Mid economics 010, C di average being the only other tegoirement. Other than the pioiessional opportunities ptesented by guest specdcets on- monthlY (linnet Meeting, this nineteen-yeovold society hos other uique feotute. this is the cotiotaing of two scholarship cups, one to o in seniot ond the het to gid enteting upper division. in giatuitisie to ( Who Cid De, alCla y uloco% business. vmtnen hove supported on octive my grop hol s tegulody attended bi.Monthly Meetings. hey ore ptoctiOng what they hooe 1econeak j, • toSoad, GAO. titb y,Slace 00113erg ns trut4:41celooto ) et00a. 000A a. I I 1 I - • • ?tin • • ■ P 2 0 The University of California at Los Angeles began as a Teacher College; today this same college is the School of Education on the U.C. L.A. campus. Headed by Edwin A. Lee, for- merly of Columbia University, this department offers kindergarten, elementary, and high school teaching credentials as well as the de- grees of Master and Doctor of Education. Most students preparing for kindergarten or ele- mentary teaching take a General Major in the College of Letters and Science and receive both a B.A. and a teaching credential. Pros- pective high school teachers take a five year course receiving a credential in addition to their respective degrees. Recently an outstand- ing new guidance course, given by Dr. Mal- colm MacLean, has been added to the curricula of the department with the purpose of pre- paring students for counseling. The School of Education is carrying on the California tradi- tion of good education. DEAN EDWIN A. LEE gaol ° 00 seo " 0 on. " - 0 s e 01 us. to to w° —et.° WI° . 41 2 14 Sigma Aitken, Dolores Allen, Merrily Aiken, May Compwy. Margo 0 Anderson, Patrick. Holland, Osseothy elosisvisk, Helen Morphs., Lois tong, May Ellen Rose, lacy Nobles, Canrolya Wright, Edith Schwarz, Cathari ne On November fifteenth, 1945, the members of Alpha Sigma Alpha gathered together with their alums in honor of forty-four years of national existence, eighteen of which have seen an active chapter at U.C.L.A. Founder ' s Day has always been an occasion for cele- bration and this year the Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s took over the Westwood House and environs for an evening of dining, discussion and gaiety. Alpha Sigma ' Alpha is an organization of, by, and for its members. Its pri- mary purpose is the fostering of close and lasting friend- ships and the promoting of the physical, intellectual, social, and spiritual development of young women pre- paring to enter the teaching profession. Marked " Just for Fun " the girls filled in the agenda for the year with such notables as a week-end at. Big Bear for winter, and beach parties for the summer. With prexy Lois Murphy at the helm the Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s have marked another year gone successfully down the ways. ryhiS0111. t. tawnfoldor, MorY I isehold, Shirley Janos, Ann Krohn, Isobel McCoy. Doris Slaw, Mapano Gros... Moch ono J ohnson. Judith Lothlon, loos McDermott, loalvo Murphy, lots In 1924, under the sponsorship of Dr. McLaughlin, the Beta chapter of the Delta Phi Upsilon, national fraternity for women in the field of education, became a port of the U.C.L.A. scene. Those eligible for membership in this organization must maintain status in the upper fifteen per cent of kindergarten-primary majors. With Dr. McLaughlin acting as guiding spirit, this group has directed all its energies toward the investigation of new teaching methods and the advancement of the proven ones. Its purpose is best expressed os the pro- moting of professional attainments in the field of early childhood education and setting a high goal of achieve- ment before the undergraduate students. Highlights of this semester ' s social calendar include the two initiations, one in the fall and one in the spring. Also in a position of importance among the many activities of the or- ganization is the maintenance of the Hallman Memorial library, donated to the University by William H. Hail- man, an early pioneer in kindergarten education. ASO Phi ai A 1V,1 Al rityliteetiny U.C.L.A. ' s newly formed school of engineering has made rapid progress this year under the capable leadership of Dean Llewellyn M. K. Boelter. An expert on heat transfer and re- garded highly in his field Dean Boelter was formerly Assistant Dean of the Engineering College at Berkeley. Practically all the engin- eering courses for the first two years are avail- able now at U.C.L.A., with third year options offered for civil, electrical and mechanical engineering. Looking to the future, Dean Boel- ter hopes to add fourth year courses as soon as possible. DEAN L. M. K. BOELTER Upper—Informal classes ore a specialty In meshonical drafting. Few women are in those classes, but these wins ore love their pencil-pushing. Lower—The scene is the Cued; the t de is Surveying; and the actors am engineering students. Its just every- day life on the U.C.I.A. campus. toefitote DEAN VERN 0. KNUDSEN The Graduate division on the Bruin campus reached such proportions in 1943 that the Grad- uate Guild was formed. At the Guild ' s monthly meetings, presided over by A. N. Cheleden, faculty members and graduates hear talks by a variety of speakers, later adjourned for a social hour off campus. The majority of students in the graduate division are working towards their Master ' s or Doctor ' s degrees or towards their teaching credentials in U.C.L.A. ' s noted edu- cation department. However, some graduates are making up undergraduate courses to meet re- quirements for entrance into regular graduate standing. This year ' s enrollment for the Graduate Division, which is headed by Dean Vern 0. Knudsen, is large but still below the peak en- rollment for 1939 and 1940. The ever-growing Graduate School is looking forward to the day it will surpass its once high peak record. The curricula of the College of Letters and Science are designed to provide opportunities and facilities for broadening the basis of culture, preparing a student for specialized studies, and developing intelligence. Breadth of culture can be attained only through familiarity with the best that has been thought and known in the arts and sciences. To this end the stud- ent is required in the lower division to select courses which give him a better understanding of the fundamentals of human knowledge. In the more diverse offering of the upper divi- sion the student is relatively free to continue his liberal education along lines which appear best suited to his aptitudes, needs, and purposes. Upper division courses include programs of related courses within a single department, a group of courses involving a number of de- partments, or a liberalized curriculum of courses chosen from three departments. Through guidance and selection continuity in a chosen field of learning is assured. The College, under the direction of Dean Lazier and his assistant, Dean Booth, is vitally interested in develop- ing initiative and responsibility, and for this reason, encourages the selection of certain electives which are not directly related to the basic requirements of the College. Above—Minuto details of pictorial slides ore observed though the ever essential microscope by students in o coo lob. Left—After much figuring and many complicated mental processes those math students hen to tome up with the right answer. bttet4 gild ccience ACTING DEAN EDGAR L. LAZIER Amid lost Imhof and bunt.n burners, young would-be (hem. ifsf spend much of their limo in chem. lob.. Pterlited keiescigtion When U.C.L.A. moved from the old Vermont Street site to Westwood it bro ught with it the Pre-Med Associa- tion. This local organization is made up strictly of students with faculty members acting in on advisory ca- pacity. The purpose of the Pre-Med Association is to acquaint the student with medicine and its related fields through speakers who are specialists in their particular field. In the past year the rostrum has supported a galaxy of notable speakers. Dr. Edward Shipro, a U.C.L.A. graduate and prominent Los Angeles doctor, lectured on internal medicine. He was followed by such prominent medical men as Dr. E. Kost Shelton and Dr. Princemental, both of Los Angeles. Dr. Edward Belt, as is his annual custom, entertained the group at his Urology clinic. Although membership and activity has lagged throughout the war, Dr. Bennett M. Allen, fac- ulty sponsor, and the pre-med students have kept their organization functioning. Now, with the post war growth and development of U.C.L.A. and the growing position of medicine in its curriculum, the Pre-Med As- sociation looks forward to bigger and better years. Holmlick, Hoewitz, Ito lows,14otty Si,;.,. (loin Aoron. loon Agzosoo•, Gootho Sonern, Veto Coles, Fried:condor, Dorothy Go iiiii , Noonan Ilunondot. looquin Heoldens, loots Mutual. Edwin Mathias. Morale Ktotn, Sotoh Mays., Belly Schlichtmon, A. M. town, tcw“ Bissonnotto, Word FoInet. Marjorie Holde, Coeyn Hochwold Edith llov, Mildred Rittoe, Sutonno Roza, Grote t Pi Gamma Mu, national social science honor so- ciety, was organized in 1924 to teach and lay stress upon the ideals of scholarship and social service in the study of social problems. The society has undertaken to encourage the study of social sciences and to stimulate cooperation among stud- ents of the different fields of such sciences. Mem- bers are chosen from those students, graduates, or faculty members who have evidenced an interest in social sciences and have maintained a high scholastic standing. The local chapter, under the guidance of Marvel M. Stockwell of the Economics department, held meetings which featured prom- inent guest speakers. Highlight of the year ' s func- tions is the initiation banquet, to celebrate the semesterly election of new members. The roster of officers includes Dr. Ellen B. Sullivan, vice- president and Wayne McNaughton, secretary- treasurer. Chatoden, A. N. Coauch, Maeaona Jamison, Judith Mclovahlin, Katherine Slwook, Rosalyn Stedman, Marvel Sullivan, 1. O. • Sigma Alpha Pi Pi Sigma pho, Political Science Honorary, wos founded by Dr. s Charles Gre Haines at the Uni- versity of 1ezo in 1920 with o scholastic as well a socio ob‘ective in view. Students elected to this and o honorary must have had both o 2.0 overage in all Poltical Science courses 13 average in all oil. et sub‘ects line society hears lectures by mony co tstonding personalities: ornong the noto- bles las fall was tbenstein. On the lighter side, dinners ore held for the members at appointed interva s; the most outstanding of these social functicns was the initiation an on February 5. [Mini the KIT, mrship Uri hos been drmant, but oder the nsof Dr. Moll:one i• Grohcon CIT a the le of Its president, John C. Hogon, the Political Science gain be- w hos con twenty members rola is og con ins on active organization. A. N Glej° . Rob; or Moth. " Morrx., MtN • with - C. lin ROYCE HALL. THE POPULAR MEETING PLACE FOR STOOD BETWEEN CUSSES, STANDS AS A SYMBOL OF OUR CAW AND THE CENTER OF ACADEMIC ACTIVITY. 62. ;an .aorrearalt. 100143 480.1„, or assasasay %iv Pa4.1 tt‘t a ct p,,-, • r ,__.,... ----ria•-...-6••• sr - 4,uz,ct_ int-- gNIS MPUS ...i.m,... 4 A ' • , A 44 the lean roll 69— Kb a capacity tot getimg Cld Omega cube NIN ?Mks thIngs occoomKshed, lbeto ' s wooled about o all Vdtte ' PM Sifigad took Minutes In dates in smootbing oot sen- setdot (mined eetings. lot doss tondlons os scoot Kob Pout mode the Pld Kop cei ' veslacaL brothers booty when be hop- Olen Sets on, PAO Cbl Pad ttom senlot iteaseter to Omgo, estobtished Mena 101 o good lob as o os a got who cotdd be do- soccesstut pcom and sordot pended and sorted het week Malcom. doss ones tmosetet. 4 et 4 4 tir J., ' " . • . 19%t7 a 46t, St to, . ° 447 ' 414 4 • • ' . ' • 4 4 A a:k):, • • 9 •; 4 a PO • 0 4 • ...4 Pa, 4 ' No V ' ' , Ary i • ' ' 0 t $4 FA ' , 41 4 PI 4:.• • i esr• 13 440 • . • • i; " 14. ' We V:lo P0 4 Nei • • • . . • • • . . • it ' .% 94.7 ' eilr 004044, Pl . 4. .4 . • . S, 4 • • • by,: ° IC 441 4 ° „, . 6:, , A ..44:7 A4 n6 4 —04.— 64;°1:144, . . iv. 4 : fre,1 41 • • . 4 s N • . , ' 6 C4N ' E 9ot • learned a lot since the fall of 1942. we wer• a little owed by the ' big- of U.C.I.A, but we tried not to look . W. fooled ourselves into thinking ad at feast .k. sophomores as vend campus, tarrying all of ash bible in hand, and our s on our hoods, most of this gm, re IntA • • n, 0 ' ' a . • " ' WO a, twaVosstit ' s. ' WO ,o• coo " .,..0 90‘ e. C., p.e. k0 0‘• oa° ....‘ yo VO I. ' co,. %op at 0- 0 ' " I. ° %.. b. • t t V to , e v 00 • • PO (.. • • . " • • • No a %e t: • It; • ,. „too tou . • • a . • ap.4 ' C 14. os.CO. °O • ' 3 • foe cm c„,, , e .etor ' OD. 6° • • Not ‘‘, • Ge iC3 " tO b. (DC- ..0 . • ' . • ke, • a St` • ' V ' ' 0 a` el • sen ,•• . • ram ysv yomuyi pafrun 3 NS PP ' cps tl1 4 ) ‘‘‘ .06.) 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Presents Night was spite aching feet and the Torn Collins or Johnny Walkers a me down the line for introduction. that came with wearing a pledge pin C A • LIfts,8 C 4 . ten 0 C ON • ° )474,, %14 • a ' or • to ••„ 4,„:0 • fie 60. N. ' e %CZ.- . " . 4 44, —• 41 Op • 0 elif• e, ••• ° • . • 4 " toe 4, 4 • t in %et 0. ✓ r " C?? ' • 0 r 0 Ap .4 ire . •••• V 0 • ' on, 4 - • . $44 04 4044,0100. 4s: r,f 6 4, Pv.. ' " • 4.4 • • 1°0 I • 0 , ' C.e ' • • 9, 4 4c 4 ' ° ; . iv 466 -06, • .3 1 PC • Po. 4 0444. Ito 0 4 4 o 4 • 4 ' . 0 47 k Vitt 4 14, $: • 4 " 4: 04 4 4: • • °, " • . • . , ' • 654).4 40 • IA. ° • 0 fAotst A • . ;„0.s. . s. i 4 cV s ' 04. 1 4Zli•teollftsiete7° 064, • 0; • • 67, -44 c, 64,s 4. • ' 0 1 4;41 4, 4:1 •ci;•4448. tit) • 40 46 • • e• .4,z . 8 Or Q4, . e844 . 44 • %; ' 41 ' ' or,, 1t 4 • 4•• Si 1 410c • 4 Ded e • SI bo ° ' t ' et Our lint trip to Cal...aging oft the train It s Cal. or bust that year, and we it. On the way up the whole train filled with Irvin rooters, equipped th blue and gold porn-poms, MOONS and noisy enthusiasm. After the e, San Francisco was jammed with se Bowl bound Liston ' , celebrating a to 0 triumph. 4 4. . 0 00 4 4 ' 44° " 4 (°‘ 94‘1 , S 0.4 It. .., 0 - COS • ,k t0.tor,e Cio° 01 ' 6..0.1.0 $o:Nuo tot, • w `‘; na• • w Zso 1 o °P G. t 0 " ‘‘ ,,, co • it l_attf S. 07,:er . • 00 e • s 4v. iti• t e " " • . • • ie‘ ' 511. i• . ' • •0040,04 cods 0 at ii " Y it, ,,••• " ••• ` ' . ,,,, a s , o••4 • • Co ' Amoco ,,...A - p.,” L ° epS o vi. a• Nar,.... • • .fio 0 oo .,,,,0 —opt . 1. 0`` ,s••••,4.4 v. ., Ca " oa ' r •••• ‘• 04 • a , ° c• ° ° a ‘ IN V•1 •••°1.1°‘ a° Oto• ‘ s °•••• ° . • • • • ve So No. • v• S .3 CI ' " tell ot ' . • ctoSto‘ `• 9 Lek° le on J la 4 4°‘ 0 40 Sif‘oo,40,„, Etc , PO ' 0.4 . • ° $ %,%. ‘ ;.• O ° 0° di • .:, ...‘ ' o 9 1 00 it t, 1...‘ o.a ,vef. A v -, IV, LIS obl• $4 t A • sc..; (A .0 • • .0 " M ,t O° P ors at` $0 ' Zest WI . • " $. • got, ' ‘‘ ot 0 ' 4°1 r la se Wilt elannflittet 01 can itanthco tqiit4 5 00. 00`‘ •a • 27 1..• 4.4 0 c. o vi ._, tis:0 0 .....4 e . ;0 ° ' .. 0 6° 1 10 " iiPt,6 ONS ' ' ' .44 0.1 " • 0w• • 00° O. • P " ' • . • 6) • •e. ice o T° C7 VO • • qe• ,frro c low ' • i,o ` ' • • c.‘ wnto° ' ' . . 0. . : ' " I ' vo • • 6 0.009„ovos Nofros 900 9. -et% 0 ‘t%t 4° • " • • • dio` • 0 . • 00 oo • Om " . • jet? ' ON • 6 • te•itcii• t,to to . • ko . :00 e 0 ; ' 694 I•N 6„o0 99. • • 0 coo • t;: " , vi ei " ' 4. es t. ,,. `‘ Nts .4 iel°a° NOO • to 1 .00. ' key • io° 00 coo. ' roe ' $t .4. • el o, 41- . ;b. oS • ,A0 e. tO o 0.4 I‘ . • ' o 6 " 0 9440 ' SS k • a11111•1111 9 .. tee teen the 60 same with Tre -4x Rh Co 1 iv:: : on 4. ........04.:...... L 4 A ' ou: 1 .- • e 4 0 ' • 0 , a, 0, P4 • crli co . • ;net no . - . 4, ,Zi4.,„ ne: . CO iok 6„COh.,,. ;: ' . " 1.:,„;:i6,1ft 4 Se • . w O • 0 ; ilo ref scilftd. c .0. • • fly Gst. 4 ' ' 4 " A .oke 04, 4 4._ t • % co A `` ' a. 4,0,,,h " ,r .e. " 4 .. " :4; 1, ... , I, ...... 1), O ' or 7„; i 1 4 " o ' t . . .• . l ' et 1 ::::::: :::: .. - 07. r 0. 4 ° 4 4 At ;,5° 4lhett: 418 1 e : bon. iitif..09 10 .. .., , ej • NI ' . 0 %.; , j.: 4k ar aoh % ' A ' a - 4 45. " rif. " .1 4. • ap° 4 v ,. :: ea; •• . 1,40,•6. cl " 4 ' 4° 1 044 c , • ticii, • if I • 1 1 ov V 4. .0,,,, o • • °qv, O r 40.4. eto° Ca; " 47.04% 4 .3. e 8. ;;) poo, Se • did itl The Vktory Bell rang out S.C..7. A Bruin eleven cop- ed by Charlie fears finally broke the and outployed end outscored the Figueroa °ridden. We learned how much fun you could have of a street dance and joined the jubliant crowds holding impromptu theater sallies. celebrated kith Wan tell and °a Jp . riArk_ aer; • 4 4; ° • Or 44,44 4 in : -8)..freare " 444) gen, • 1 4. ' W • " bare, ' 6 " s op c4,17.0t. . " ° ' Ate • I I% 1 fr. " 44 ' ;II Fr ' frou ' • it•rier600 4 • :;::;• • n 1 41 4. • . 4 Ck. Ch:81. 844 to 0 P6 0 4.,:et to? • • 6 • °6 5 " 6% .10 4 . " 0. Cy C7.:56 441 4 EA • Z. .16 " • 4.14:14;41 %64,. 0;4 .. 4 " .1 .47 04 ' MARY Of ! .., fre, 4 n•,.°0fri ' ' ' 4, • 4 • .4 0 it 1° fry • ; 44 c 04, c 04 e • 4 .4, .` " • to, os e,,,,, 4,, 4 i. I ,,• • 4.8 an S, 4 ci°4)-440- ' 0740; " °40:1440; , 4. 4 • CA 64 . ,tk . 4 a 4 6. es 4 • ; 4 .. " , F461 o • ° 6. re, OF ra - °I• • -4 to % • M t o k to Geo 4. t ase s4 ; 1.• Of • 0 1 4•0 • • 1 4 " ;. °V° % eig 4 s4A )- • • 0 y4 a. 0 4 .44,. to $3 4, • 9 h • Q7 Ae Poor • •-• 0„, o z. s. 4 4; 4 ' ° • 1 4 $0, o, 4, • Of et 11 4 so Of 41 4 • • 44 1.0.4°00 ' .. e Ms °Or: et•°0 " 0 144 0 06 :04.4,646(2.°4 • • 46 4,y A, V t to V 4 y 110 4„,., is, p. (1 . 6...4 ' ow 0 .4:4 " :° ' c.,% fre..• cito Si 14) toe 0 ' 65;44:: % %CPO Nit St ti 1•4•°42 Pevn 4 • 4. 0. 00, • , 4 patadeo thene were Pamdena Sound atchwordwas " On to the Rose and January I, 1943 found us na bound. Georgia ' s Bulldogs, ed by hankie Sinkwich, defeated us to the tone of 9 to 0, but this couldn ' t diminish our enthusiasm or hart from th• thrill that filed our freshman howls • • sOovyy S. eer ' w she of A. . ° ' 0° 4 s` ( p.31.• Os " °o " • . • . 0 0 0`,..so°` 0.0; . ° , .., s ' . • " 0 ' • 0 0 o 0 0 0.6 • • 0 . 9 e 14 4‘ .‘ " ‘ ‘‘ Cr°. • 0 „ a 0. C a 0. goo 001 t 0° P0 . • e 0 to 00 co ' ROI°, 0 s %‘°.:1 e oo 00°. . • 4 CA ss C 1° ' ' Ina . • ioe to • . e° E. . .... 01- 04) " ,, • ,„:., :IE 09 ‘e . • % 0. ,,,(0 , 4 .40 As eto ot° be 01 • be • ° ot ' .0° ' tt0 0t • di °° - • leo cal ,0 • %.10‘ of 1 • S 1..,°$46 ' ;• ' lob : . °‘ , 0 ,,,o- .°— 0 01. " .... 0 " • 90‘ „cr. v..4. t • IA ;0°,1,4 galn.,.• " a • 0 ' . • ° . % • • Av. gt° s • 6, r sg1 • toe, ...co•a• r. • ‘‘ " • ° „. ,‘,;„ • . • ' „a0o too. • • o .i 10 ‘ ' " .• ;ea • ,;:,‘• S•P ' ,0 u. at % . ol S• 90 %Cc C. 0 e.o Ott • ..• a t.t. sO o2Ns g %. • , 0 tgOSti• V11°: • • • tb • w Ste st brr new ? ear e .. teettfe lever.. lido geofia o - .0 0 w: „ eev ' ' se .. v 0 0, 0 ' ♦ ° ‘ p • a 00 $1.. ° ' 4 e ' ‘ . • Sp, • VI: • . . 0 se° e• SS te° s, e " 0 • 0 . . • • cotcteel - %do, de Cie eS %AC ' a • . • 0 0 en - ..,,,„ . 9 . • so e e 9.• 4‘• 01 . • 1.0c....01 O° r ‘Cs " . • ' . • 030 4c • e 1. 4 . • 411 " ..-O Ites‘° .0 ' ,ea, a vvf,:a !leesatt, ' `‘a r4•`` co gao• e•• S " ,;.‘ vet ' • • se° t•e` oo " •es " sok A 0 ° • eet %PO • • • ' ♦ 1.°° ' Os ed` " mo e. e • • " ° ese ;0 01,e 4° • • t a sels6:;:‘°;e;° 41‘‘ 3;:4r!ets 41: ek. „AAP., " • ZIA dun date4.. bonne! dance 00•Istta° Se 0 0 era• se° .4.N. .96 °.. 0 ' aCh 0i.°0.0 O. , OS 0 0. 001 tOts • : . 0 1 ° 0 0° ‘ 4°0 or ,e...„, 0 S. „04 Ws re °ee . O Cr . so ose .4ei ss 14`°‘ • .0 rest e s • w ' se ecet eln n a tit •,„(Se Ise es ,. 0.1:4 s• • so s10° tiej.44.0 43 • .„01 ° • °I • • . • ee • . It: ta°,1 ahl 4 • 4,, sy . • • " AO, ' 4.8 -41.334:46:ct. dc, or • . JA„ ' 0 t IS 4 i; e 4:7, 4 iv 60 ' 41 • . • ' N. " ? - ZS 044a 74, KA ra ° .-.. 9.. 6.: Ce4::.°.. 4 :t % • Op 40 all 4 • • , Pr ' 46 • 414 4 . • " " 4„.. . • • • ' 1 2.1 • . • 6:: 0,2f tercet k ' gs 8,41; ' . Plee 4,, ft :P0,10. 4. Ili. ' tar,:t 4 k a.1ti4;71°. 3%4 4 manor °Ne CO, 506, 7:t.4 , " 47 " one • to Otp. e ° C .$1, • 4 14 aoc 4 l ' rueo FO " A. " ZUG, " Je); 4, . • , „ 44 4 ; .. ,,, 4 . . a. . • • . " ta- ° A On • A; a • al Ot „; • " " a 0 .1 4. 14 jotla al an C ' 4 4. W k or feVII% ,%0. ea - - - LISP.. ; - • . ' . a I el; C " 0 - C(1T, ur dote books were always filled shot odefful first year. There were the do- ts of our first Junior deem, Inter- nity, and the Aloha Boll. Home- wasn ' t dulled by the fact that aditional bonfire was blocked out. fun just to be part of the whirl as college. tiekke you at the 9e„„ :LI ' 410 4 ft:4S 41441 19404:( 110 .4.4 .%,‘ If; P0If . 40, Of lottraix I ) ;• " .7c.. " foggy morning the Enlisted rps left for this wars madwd a low ebb Jade Bruin ' s morale. When the cum- males left for active duly, we to be facing a mantas, campus. wasn ' t long before naval R.O.T.C. -12 uniforms replaced cashmere n and flannel slacks. o‘we ' • . • „O•N•seitos moo ce:, " 0%,0 ■ crn 44 as 0 ° 0 ' 0,00° 0 a " .40 ) • e.‘ 04.0 toir al ifo 0 1 50 • 0 ‘.•• •s° ‘r, 00 so bi . • 0 0 : 60: 16 ., ar,,4 c),. 4 %.;e4..:0. . 6 s OS01. OS: pt, O%0 ' .00 %P., " . Os!A. • -SI evor,• 0 ' 6- PO ' sle. ' as ot 6 • , a t - • o 6AS• • • WO OS W • es NieD 1. • • ca 04,1, " „oc:t o F°°WS t,00 t, 0.0° ° ldrc. ' ‘`‘ ' ` ' `ov .e " 3. I.. • • %J 010 ma •A‘ °, • • ‘61°‘ 0..e. ..6 co cc • ' • 0 ° • • . • eV 4.41. :C.4T 0. • .d. ' ••‘. S96:7-16::::::::::::::,:St. 040:: ::°: °a sJa . " . ' nen, e " . v.„v• ' • ' a t . ' Pc o• 00.0„..cP:I nc...:-°e " witthr‘v o. oses c ., 1 ei • .4. Vfra k• 16 1A.V. 0693,06 " .Sicat‘0°‘:-::twiltC:::e0.14ttsow-st:::0r wt os P. ev s•T ' I. , OTC o01,23; 6 : ‘::°... ' C ' 0;;•• ..,. .3 ot oto.pcot 0 ' 019; or e ,. : 9, 0 .0 ( ed N` I " ‘` " OP • •so° N. 0 " • c. " • ' Otto . a • ' v• .4, :eau 6,0‘0,61, • • • ow „vi p i° s. - ' RR ' mt: ‘ 0;s. Vcal " .,„ • • 66 ' • • pet tant..naey- khaki onsizlinpu4s..littalll AS Cidi•t. pot :„ to c. 41 9.0 0 00 Ack‘ ‘. 3`re gowo , 0,0 tsoi i At toole. tve °km, sootv:06% 6 40,04 ' _A•• ite0 . • 40. c s • t0 • tiro% 0.6 • • k. s " . ePs ' „Zet.` a ,00....` • toot • • 03. • • " loact m . • . • 0 • „:1` (.4 c el° oo °ea d; WS% • ' 100 cAl9 • ' to ct bet NO. 0 • . • te %t• ' $5., tto te° 1°31 ' $0 r or 0° ' • • ii-°` 01,:ttl.„a,„., crwo 0 . " ' Oos .„. ...0 " 0.4. ‘.. , t.• co , , v. • :000 j;,v1 ' 0°1;• • • ce • to, oc aye, too‘ 5 oz,N• " 0 • i o . So ' " ok to • 09 oo. 41e. to to 0 " tt " • A- ON ' v. " 41• %% 4 • „aro,- P000 s. 1 of 4. be ' P.. . 0.0‘.49V0 Ce.‘6 ‘‘‘% ' CC •; " " • • . •n% tot ...O boc` tt• 0i oe " %We . • • .0 . oJP g.• ' C ' gliA0 to t• Ow o‘ two ' tot ' . • C.v? " N • 0 . t• .0 ‘r CQ • • 04. 0 cpuns callinf (or out, tatufill itferala • tyncla $4. 4 0. ,4 • 4 • 4 :Me 40p • : co7 3 4 ' . 4 ' 4. 4 oro:kuy . 1. JO„ ••‘. 1 4° • . 7 • C. M4:141:44,1 0 • • of 4 • 1f4t 14• $ ° . ' It 00,40: ( 4 S 0,0 0 ' 00 " ). c, G.; • - , to 444 17:44.. 4:17;1•414,4°Z.: 4: et %So he Iv 4141 44. ie . • .4: 14 ore • J • co c.o.; . ect 3 4 se • 4 44, . c Its 3 4 ' 4 , 4 446 Tott, at . • . ;.°: • .8. • • . 0 4 4 44- 44, " otc; Chi 1 4 4° 60 • , 0,04.° • , ' 14•° ' Pfif • . • 4,0 " Is 0 Oc. • • C • • • 01., • • • It tt 4 , Pig 4 0‘0.; • ° 04; 4,.. fif: " . koa; 14 ' 4.0 4 • • ; ° 0 • C se ° of • 44o;°P4te " %i . ere ° °0 tect, c00 " idea ' , 4 , a 4 ' ire " ste tot a • • homores we thought we welt n top of the world. There might tome things we didn ' t know wouldn ' t admit it. not oven to es. The biggest thrill for she girls to hear the chant " Spurs coiling " be among the lucky neophytes se- (kit year at 4,ro .1 4,4. eyo,lot 4: o N6 ,c. $44 ' 7, ,4,yeet 1, IQ ;: IDo., Et. g ' :714 ; ; • 4.4 " co 4 6..i°40 °` 4? 4 ' ° 4,,„ oz1 4 ,•a1 4 HO . . " • 4 1 " ' ' ' °,,°0 fie, ' 1, h. • a ' oy7 g., ' ' ' ' Cg „ g, 0:7° 4.,0 ag„ ' 4. , —0 ly o... T. w.. ,, ' i,,, 0.„. " c•es g 44 . 11,, - 9 - 4, 4 • . c., o. " ro,„, 0. tf, • 4. 4,• 4•‘„tio 4•0„,;4; Geo, .S . B • 44 1, 4ssoz44.A, itsti.z4,4zvost w. ••••,;ain fpclat Do ay et L If% C 4 4 at u 4ft 11 .6,42% CS ictnet PA % i •;. 44. Or. g g g,4•0 ' • • In 4, aeo, " o „S; 904 r71 2c41:44.): 11 4 • - " a cb,„, e, 7 Jot,. 4 47 ° ;4 etc,. 2..46g,0 1 u 6„ ef A„ 4.;:zy • °e 4e to, wi or - 1 „: CV .0 . 0f; ; . 4 co IN 4,02:7:o: , .40 • i • • n tee n %ea • P • • .1 410 c4,6 c ma 9. 6: " CO ,cie „ ACP ' 4 Co1 44,4% HA • a Dry o „, 094, • 4,70 e c.o. u4 beat:tie candt lotty-561x • seemed to be nothing more ex- " no than o sorority candy posting. The " ght of the five pound box of candy ays brought shrieks, and o fraternity ado never lest Its thrill. Something songs sung in masculine yokes is special. Exchanges were another spot. 00 , " 0 • .4%• 0 •,,-• . tv " e w ., ,... ' ' . a " ‘ • ole • A • •, • O. G `er cio cools 0 .., b e.`• ,Nau .,we e. be. not •or • 00 .0 0Y ' W° • tit • • 00°.i, ‘‘ • „.•;:%, O to-tesi, • ' es ' be • • ° ' FPO.0:0 . • ‘ 0 ,1%. ioo.,0 • . • ° • • e°00° Z;be. cr e. s 5 .. Cy5f ' et ' .t. a °. • • %0 ac. " bow . p WO ..01 ,,, • • „ 00 a • V.W 14a 1 W - , . 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" !,o .4 " ` " ‘ se: .‘zoo 16 • •.•• 446°000 • • ,00 AA• 4• Fo e • A4 ' 10‘ ( ' t 0 w o AA • 0 .0 00 .4.1 sist °° gtoift41 • Nec ' A• A y • a • ' 40°1 • .v.° ° ‘‘. ° • • 0; • OEEf 0.00..C•II°100r° 40_00 N1 0 c ° . Ft rie coodP.,,, ;°°•• °°‘ vo‘s I eSC 0• 0 °;.,‘ tott,,C ° " • 0 s k0 ° ° :„:0 0000`swea „, 0 so° 01: „‘s, 04°%.0 A 70.01`s tvo .; O a S Ros Aug out blue jean44 and cotten,o for A el 00, 1 2 44to d Got.; . a 4:10 ed °Oft, ' " n. ° ' of , . %; • , On, 4 dfft re • i 4,,;.• st, " ,... :,,e8 e Jo 101,es 614111 Z • o ,1-.3.- . . .. 1., 1 i • ' ' : ' " ' so • 44 44 404: 4174, .enci sp.; ' Vag 4:: ,;7 a es 1414 . o • its a. ' 4 4 • • too so .:; • 4, ' 17:0 4. Ns • ea -;° otv. " 44. s, do,„ • stei • tea ' a 4,0 teat . of% ' 4.4. 44.0. - .. c 4., ° s, 4.,, Af. O.• °• , ' . „.• ,,,,,,, ' 4,:.. es- ;;: ' , fine 4 4s °a 4 46, 6 CM4Ce ' At )4440.7. 0 Oa 00„ qCa , ' t 0, • . r, . °C? 14 MO, • MO • 44°1 l; • " bp sr.,. oft " 4, 4 Is 2. ft, _ 41 A Arft r %horn 0 ? • gat ' s , ' ° • • l ' e• • 4 e • H ir4 . • 1, ' Am; • .. . • I • ' • tee Sit te 0 4,94 Ne c4 42°,; 4k • • .4 barn donee. Navy men traded ores phomores we won Noises for our for jeans and plaid theta as wo rr steak after the frost-..ph brawl. . ' all out for decoration. and weed a dente up to pie-war endued.. O JOS ,„ A14 0 0406).4 " 144 • ,:er.,,,tfr 4 3 4 s „.• % en; feft,7% • • • co;4 ' , • o,94ss 4.s. . on , 4.8 , (44 cioso M• o, 1•ci °4 • %tip ro • h.4 00 4 II. cc It, co fo: ' ,, ' ' • cfroild O ft, 04;:eity e71.0 ft 0 .4 ey41,. nv::N 4: 1° ' 4.; At?: 4,7.0 441:: 4.:... 41ft 4n,4 kit , ( " " e; 4 ceph-lre,olt bans dancenelgalettee otp. " ?4, r ' ' . (.. : la % 4. see, " ' ili• ' ' ,...- ; ' . o. tor KF %„.€.0,• .€4.). toa 4 • ef • s 4” • . 4 • ke • °• ' at co le 4 .1 •tt 4 • • 4 4 . : 4 - ;414 " .4 - .. • : a 04- ' 4;4 % ' 4 i 444 -. o `. Q 4.. As . • . • . O 4,... 40040. CO,,,V t re A 0 ... et . . e; 4 iris, 1 wet ..,;, • ,;c1 44,74 4. t Is4 0 iv 6te a A. Or c . . A, • • tr ea.. - eel, to.; • • - • i ... • o? ' • ' to . 4, 404° 4 a to • 4 4 ,E 4 • • oi N Ns • 64 • . 7. 6. • 4 4 •34•4 61 0 4c; et. Af e 4; c Cate 4 744 f i. s:,,; • 4. • , t 4 4 ' s r•t. 4 fry 40 ft • • 4, " 64 44 • 4o 4,1 et It " ,t, 47...4. t 4.• °41 41 % Of , 4 o st 1,,• 1 °C. 6.. CO W 4•• 4 4% •• °14 Q 6 w, irop .4, " € 4 4 •4; 4 Co7i 04.. Soar 4 • • • €4, ' of 7°4 r c`r. • ' 44, ht.. • • • • 4.4 ,,°•• 4 " . ,f ' 4; 4°. • „ 4 4, • , . i„ . • 4 a e• o • 4.4 • P o 4 Pitt $4, 41 041 243 4 499:.4°44•47 114, KN • . alteav had time lot Co-op hour.. College 9ettpoix g year that there wos o toying that " College is and tramming " and no tho two in the Co. was arranged wound d our lost minute study- amid the tiling of the ...ea ' to. • „; 1..P. ta:. ' ,,,, oat 0 oct :0 o• . . oat {0°` 0 ..! a % a• ‘ . 0. OA ie se m ' ra • •„a 41 ,„(00 ' • O ' ,Y eZ00 " . •1 • a 4° Ste ‘`; sk v. Val . ‘s Q:: t 0 Not- SO, • . ' Ai 4,CA ° ' cs% 0:3. neoe40,0060: 164 65;a -to? 0 ?• a• _ ♦ ,„ , 0 Seogi? fon goe‘s. • 0•44 a • ,:... , lot a cP Avroa 4 $0 O 04 6. 00.4 en . • WA. to d•0.4oe ' s • KA. 00,„ • • vs , t. 4. t,• t (, ' .. . I). .- o ' c ' oP , ' ‘ 6 " : ; 0 ° 0..,° 0a rooms V 4 4 S. ••:6 00 EP C09 ' S e.. 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" ‘, pe vAc.0 CC.. 0. 0. • , • i lotv 9 PP F4° 0 Ce, " 0. oil. a „at . _„• " ••• Sott°4‘1•44100. 6 ton • ;a W3 of Ike ti• Nth 00 o Get • ‘) • e NO S „. • c.$•• el. wt. 420v • .. , • ‘.„0$ 91 CA 0. sO 4 So ;SO Sr " • ea sONS so° r QS 1g 14 6 .4 1003 ‘ y0 0 SI 1. 0° i1a ° ° ..°°:. ,.... et a • a. " 1.11• V IN A 1( 6„„dotoda, tea ast,oweted with record • :,•9; •, to 1,f°01y .54„.•2,•• 6 • . • ' • 6. ' ; 4 44 4 Oo is 4 0. ' oo,opoo4a CC :tsf4 C •C 1 4 " % 4 4 n 6 , • 4 , 44. " 0 • ; . • A PO o t. 9. • 4 • t Curl.; 4 t • ty r 6.. 4,,a4 4 6.%; • • 4 4 4k e, -4 4 94 Se.- 44.4. , D 47. 44 1 ' , eV Cr 44 iteV•71; :OA, • 4 V • . :fro • N.,: M. ' • • Z %7 1691,1,1 " ..13 pcioNst 4Z Velt :448 ;SO • C64 Slipt • .7‘, 1 2. pal. % ts ' ivy: 4A, k ;4 1 4:0 t, • . ' N.. • ' • a • • 9 • O • Nie r, • 0,2 ' on o• be, %. 9 6. 0 " s,.. Victory Cave became o familiar as- of the Otrad. Saloum dosses, so. found it a good plate to leave books or rest their weary solves, but the Cave served a worthy purpose. II be- came a symbol of our war activities and the scene of the sole of hundreds of dollars worth of war bonds. S ' -6494,6 at Victory cave.. ciao 4:,1:,„ " tit 9ct , c: • . • 4 • • C Off cant... 11erili7,1 ,:::4;:liitit:14:144riltzletill::::41•11:981:14:::4 44. 4704 ' 44444s P 1° ' V ire 4°4 • 4, 41 NA, •••• ley 41.1).9 • e nor to • • le 4, • - ' 45 -„,e. .•44;, „:: " .44... 44.4- % -4. •,. a,,, t ,,,t, ' 4%. 4 vi- 44 452,7 en, ..,,,,,,.. 014 . 60 ? ao 4.4 °°1° .9, 44 416 .4. 4 •4 93 4 ' 4; • .. " 48 on " 4. A to4.°F.,,,% ..., . • . h.).: . .• 4.. ow c.,.. . t 02 . 6.4Tho 4 ' Iv; ....°4 • . 4 4 , • , ' " wO 0.„ s 0,160:1 e • 4 ?to, ' 0 44 P„ " 00 0 1 4100. cried 90•fr°40,4144 elk?: O 7o, en; 0 j:14 ' 6•• • tot. • • to. • • • • 0000 1 % 1%. 4 ' a; 440 61):, 4 4 , et- " • 0 r-o •Sf 41 4„. " :44 ••4:4,.,,..3 47 • we 4 $4. 64, • . P.c.• 14, 4:246 .ifr• co.:44r%.7. 4 • 4 44 ' P ' ete ••• i. - v • cc • 01 ° .41 . 0, .4.,t ' 1 44 saw • y 1y cw,7 ter4:7: 40, letttneix e rationing finally ought up del A ' s and the bus and our et became on integral if able port of campus lift convertible stalled bmide a In lack of anything but an 0 " . . • ‘‘ 0 . 00‘ , 01,,ay.. %! ' " - „ 0% ' ' . O ' rete 0‘ O ' 0 %1 ,4 oel Me SO o•C " p‘ 0 4s. • VM: 01 1Ne °C0 " c • too col .4— • • ' v° ' v ;:wa • ' w .1 40 too ct ke.‘ . • • ..140 t " ! • ° • bos • c: p.SS• 0 05° 1:::074:0k , ,,..A., .., 0 oov • ' ,0 ' • • moto " , " ..?.... GOP• NP V • • or„, .. to tios 00;0 ‘. g$;• " ‘ til:6 " °° ' • e ‘‘‘. le °I.‘ I. 0` ' ' ' 9 0 " 0 03%1; WA 00 .011 • tt• P " .. ?0? eo-c6, o sr?4.7,se 11•Pek‘tigoiltdoSS8 • ' 1.ej ' 00 tat, MO • .1 • P. e a • 0 " PAR • vb. 59 ye o, , 9,1•• , wy o c.„„„% e • • • da 0 d s o th7 W ' Mw•s . n 0 d .Stsl• tv:oc% °Se ;leta. kw°10 . 01 ' t:° 060:c ‘;mia. ' " c). " ' . . • e to` _rove " ,e0:.•` ‘N O• l ' Oei°91 OStPr ' 0•9 O.° Y t‘ w. ts. 0. tedkride crowded hmenauflt it off. . S. .,13• n et•O ' co1,, c° ‘O:` `.`,° ° , V lc% yO oc. SN 00° .••• • Opt 0. NO ' • n.!.. etgist41 mo° let se o s• • E • „yr • OPor s ' e. ' 0° ••• ,, 4 _.05. OW 0 . • e 00 WO l ,ThWe ,..p. r ‘. • • WI 1? ‘. S. 01 W (441 ♦ V ' ' % °°; .0. Colt. 0 a‘ v• CV CP .% .VP V ‘ • .0 ° “°. • • rc ts. d`• 90- ts 00 • le M CO ‘43,46te • • 0 9...,” ‘ VS::::::.,..... Ti. ` ' ° 4 ,r ., VP ' •:.• • 3 r• „so ' .„;:.-1• ors. So • OP r Ge• tre;e•o ' . • t 0 0 te • ' . . •.. VIP‘ivon..o• V•t .t. • ce • t,...1 0 ' ol so • 0°- oo • • • 1..g " G. • • . • AA a • .1 " to ' Ito S. „O. 0000; 0 0.S; 00f; ate;:ssof....0; lH ; • ost • .t...:00,°;•, • f∎o • °` mor ° ' 1 kyor y• ' 0.°S. 1. or • :yet • W • ,, GS s. O`• " ° . • so • 0 kMo " " 0 • ' co la • cpt ree° WC s 1 co; S CS. to " S e.e0 . eioe yo• .• • • 1 •• 1 14 IP had iunnteorkedhard on Ivan 9ottrfix 4 J ha e, foth,,,;•a a ,4:14,, . e 00 hSt le;;;:C " e°8 A41:: " . 4 ' 1 , 4Z.400, 6, Ae$,Zeo.fro ' .4.44,t1°.,Seer 4,• Ire: :t. °°41de. i•or4;; ::(„,;.. • c ct co, cs; soc47.6, " " , bho 4 ° 4 v• top e „I ttd• el ' wF de ° or 0 if ° " .• %A 0 key •:e 4 Oil .0114 ' 0;044, of 44, • 4., • ,4 ...° 464 " .0.1 4°1 ' 4 CW, kg; 6Se 44tis. • • d R. % c4,;(.4. ;;;ta. a, RwR Mwk 4 Rea Roy b " kv. " fits C4Poe:Wee, 4 Pt 4 • • 4I it 44. 44 • 4%4. 4 . fitdes 4 I. 4 ° I 0 o, is, d 4 . 4 • 0 tho e 6 hr. 4144 14, • . . ro, c.ec4 • 4.4 fr; 6.si 4 0 ' Ar he 4 °O. A41.4O, 4„., ' - . i `oat • • 4.4 N4 ,:en, :,70 4.,. ..c. . . ada roe 4, • N, 7 own Junior Prom was wonder. a thumbed with Cosat among the Kee Yuletide decorations we had Slaved ever. That our class hod its shore of beauty was proved as lovely Carol Newcomb reigned as Prom Sweetheart Yuletide " .. conga with gat.. pat tie-o etkin4 40, 454, C,O. 41 01.6 • 4 4 4 ,,,,,,,„ ...:, 4 • o 0 voCo: ' -10011:1::7.11.47L::: " 0:0,00 , 4 44 ..?:::::::iiiive: :4,;;:1816::;;;;;;...:414:1,..°?1(:10,1, i. ' 4 . eel KW. bfr° • s 4,.. " kV 1... 0; ' 110; ef lo• 4.0 ' C IV ' .e.d. 4 0 be • . , • Y..% • ' . ' ' ,. Q I . . it,f41. 4 . , • 4 . $ O. s 7 4. ;ex e ' co ' ... rs ; - --, N • " -4‘0 ,. 04._ .4 4 , ece,.,• . 4. ,44. P 1 4 sgu ; Wlog. .. , 4,,. ci• ,;; 0:L. de ez ,,, oo„. c 94 4;064.° i ,,;1 4; 407;•0,4°00:.• ft 4 EN 6 co% a, tso a 4 I, I ? °firs, .40 ofr 4, et, „.:0 tO . 4 . 4 1.4;008;:zem:::1 49,3$ flfo„. 04, • to, use 44 " Mo. 454,4N4m. . :4,,,,,CoLi ' ve4.4.4. 4 1„qclti? 4.:eql " 4$9,%44;44°1 47 :iiiitstftocoo:: ;;;P:11115ffes:44:1[67144:44:;:::::: 4. .. " It e • ' 4:4; Ps.‘„ Om. Col ' Of ° t - " o, ,CC J.% °•- e en . 4.8 • 0 wO • n. to " . 6° %! 4 ' .4 " Z7 4.3 14074.°). " ?1, 1N cp 0.4y.4„;?...4 • • • 6eQSC:444 ' 1. C ; • 0,5% ' N; N • . ito . • ! ..s • • ZAN) froo.:cco ,„ Cts SS So `SSe " 4 ' • " Cm; ,; Net °Phi came e 9 eat drew to an end.. On lottrefix busy junior year for the s site onnuol oclivity bosqvet • ing reaped the rewords vily hours. Cop and gown clad • ts of Mario. Board ended on ny pocked with suspense when ey capped those women who wore VA outstanding in service to ma school. , so .0.:Ive$4.°14.:Pe..4,•: ' ,....:C:05:pc.41:.:t.„%...;.°4.:4 • Yoc,00 ko 9.0 tot tot I.:° 1?°:01.6. .. n% 0 O• 0 0 ea CO. t. , . • ov so is„..r.0: oC 0;00:. ..:As Os i-sA vit • ;04 ' " •.0 • • a‘ aov .O° et!. ` ' " 4 ot • .• , - t. • • ;A:14 boon sr.01 h , - • ‘..% wry . OP ' 4. .. 10.,. a , „, od °419V°:0Ast. • • 0:0 to i t „ :.:36.7. $. ' iesct iptVerok,`, ek ‘ ' °. . to • ::0‘ th,,wo IP ;de 0• ‘ ' " soe o ' ,. " vs ' so ' ) • ' yds ‘v " : • • 0- . (fre; " c " . • cr mu ' ovs tftet Veit0;4 . sled 0,40:onttfai Cpr,:s0 CC.90.$00 " :P Wt:: • %P. od fstlfStLe la Ms ' WI NO, • eon ..ri(a.t CO; 0 °; ' ; • • . C ‘4°;:e° . " PO ..er t-,11‘e bus • • °‘ 10 e• • ° • Nu • • • • . • • ' ffs.1 °c., a 000,41° So U° Oc% 10 s. • tette ions at k t. • ?Kota, Soard beckon-50 . " 2: • • 9 40. vat,t).we ' : 6. . . " 9°4 Ot 06 • • • t, enc: • soswe:ort.0:..:s. 0- , • 41 • t••• • ,;•:;$ %re wOr • om. ap ;6 tekti vo. ' lel 40 • 1 ; r OProytir . 9 ' P•tf, I " t: .0) • 40. 4; 1. e. frb 0..2 Ob Oncet eiereN srso . ;•• 00 • 00 toe: NO 6%e toe? • va cs. vs` tt,;. ' tat. oy Vcs yr Or 6 W. on .• ' ( V • • 0.1 • . IS I C " : op , we, • . GO 0 6e 0, ' Ws ' 4 ' ? t% ta O a 4 • 4 • • WI ' 104 to` :loge ,;,,e s,,ta ors s5. ‘0€ °a - 0 es . • - ot oabl y• ..- • OS t 4;0, r • wit • ' ; 0 10 4q., 1945..peace once Inoterrif lett -41x 41,1 4. 4„ o 4? 14 e- % 4,41P a • " 4, Ci4 ,, °A., ' to: • we flaw:7Z " • 90, Ott o e: • roi • Y 0 e ' act ft 4, ;: ' r • eimoj 41 4 49 1 2 • No :. ,,, f.. s° Co mit % i„ " e 041 1 ry„ o0 4 • O, • . .... °I AS % flcf • . 01 ' ,A: :•°°c; • v.;:r % 4 • o ' , p4144,4 007:70,,C41 atsts,Co..4. r 4p e ° o! . W. ° . • • ' ' Zo 4 fir ' ' 1,,Z7 tot. rs 0 kb, • • • s, oo 4 -4 - tea 4 4. .f r:57 44 ' 44 d IS " 1t,00 PAI 4 4,S; ce ro Art 444 4; 4 40 1;9 a ' ISor 4 ' PP 4. oo • • St„ to, 41, 4, 04 • oat 4 " .„44., k : 41 4 ° kip 014. 14 $ 4903 • 4. • 4, WC 00°00 • • ' CAN ' . ' So 14. assi ter ° s ° 1 ; Sot ' ,,o., roe a 44 D i•o„,%,° , • • • e.„ qor he the boys tome home was a m that began so corms inn this year. • men who fought to we could remain in college returned in increasing numbers to pick up campus ties whore they hod burn broken. We tried very hard to pre- eve campus traditons and kerns out A. unchanged for this much awaited and eutoteelcome home, veto.. F ' 4 5 144 . ew a; • ' h. C 14 46. " Oa ' W. 41,4 44 ' 44 c 44 4 ,44 s ! w. . • . O 4 4 4— roor„ 1 ov,,, I,. If Pas EE c4i se • 0, . Sto ' 44 o• s%:.`4,• ,f •••••••3 4• ' • " t • 64.7o 4,71 . ' • • 4. ' n " Mr 414. 4 4 .. 01 2. ., .c. • to: 4 ' . it t • . ' ,.....14, 4. i . ; • ° ••; ' • : • 0. Ott 4 °no 4t h ' eso f of €4,4. 1:: eil lo ki,„; • 4. " . C ' h. 9 C e .4 4 . l .t0 444 to if lye % wn OF A; • • 14 at -V 4• • • .„„ 0.4 S Self 4 • • for 0, of • 4,4 e s 2t°4:77.14.1)7 le ' 4 • % Ott ' OZ, 4 . C.C4C 4 41 4 dampen our ,opitito to we did the totem. 30tye:fix ' Pro Styl •104 • • • s ' St ' • s coSa ail ro • • tit. • ght another trip to tit heading north. th rain dripping e the Golden Boar played mud pies to -nothing in their Favor. an Francisco remained e rr•:•01.1 ne e:pit r e U- a . 106 • , • ' o c-% .0 .• • • o ' • ••• • S " w ° .: " . . •I „4 oon SO • OfeldNes S.0. . ' Nad e .. I .1r; ) ' 9.0. t I 00 Ca W L (Corse. Os 11 ' ,.••• to • 0 5 0° a P_.•• 3••-• 1.044‘ s ' er? ' ' ' • -• ' • 0 Oh ' dt • rAP W ton .Sop -00 ore e • S ' ...••• •0 ° so;•••` • • 5. • 1,....o. C 0- ;lc° 5de estim oP 0 ••••• ' • 0 •0 so` • • . ; S E • • • ). .414cate‘ti cam ' . c.k Wt 1;110 . T` ' t, E`. Ett set • %e .;.„t. cm,. • ' eget. Otos s 0 so 01 J‘co‘ . °b • o° • • Cat • ..,•• ,-• " .0%. •0 • oo` r bili9Rel. lei rti % ON • 09 •-••• 9 9 fa! ' v " ct •maie .0 " • 111.6 • lets.° 790 to FS • °9 ■ H . NO!, 0 • C.C4.- .1 ' 00 " " io • Jo ..6( 4.° • xv• •.` • ' " . •o% • S CO ' ° ce • • Ceti: ow ..• us.P.1 ' ,.6 t ' ' ' ' owl ev,,,,,ec.t.• o.,..,,,01 • y1- .6 • to. ‘, or , ' 0.1‘.« O. ott sl„1:00‘ " :0 :. • • 0 ' • .03 s.1 " . i s. " : " os. ‘,.. . • 0 ,...• , • 0.,.. • -.. 0, ., . ,co ...0. ‘,..0- - ‘,.. -• v bor .44.0 ,..,o4 Jo ...,•° 6 . 4.° o4 Or V ' ' ' OV 4 • • I.(01 1•1606 " . 06 ‘: ' ,4 up e ' t • ' 04 • • -a .... 9:c ' r ... .. e • IL • V of SO. GFN tiet. . • • W . „..• Foe to.` tt` Okr. Tit:: • • 4. $ ' 01 N 000 ' p.3 • vtld • 0 V.0 ' 51•-try, •ai‘‘ „ ..or ' . • ' ' ,ea • re VO " ,: ° % C.V , 6° ‘` ta . • Z. c‘ " • • % . ,,,t % tt c 0%. , °°. V;;° ‘‘‘. • ot, . 0 " :„.0 st: ' .... 0 ' 04 • ,,,,,,,, go 9.0 ,co- ,01 • . , • ... " wo kr• tv ' l I 14 lionecontistf, pre-war Aftlle.. • 3708 y Sy Qicy, 44,4494, 4 c,..0 ttagriladeThk ilitt 4 • . „%. op 4p. " loree on 44 , • 1,4e4c,4 Ittfrolor ,o_oty, ro, ab. 4. 0,$6,4.4 • . ts r Cron. -4) - • • 474,„ % •t; le• • GPO 4, ;• siS Oos, - • • ns s gd S.• • • • . yp • OD 4 Pi ' 4,, 74 ro ' • . Ono , " • 4 0:„. ge ,0 C. • • o tiw " ds, • 4 o ' r .0. • 4.„ ' 1 44N e C ,1 4,,A b ,t,4 fl Q % 41.4s, .4i Us • 44 6,, ' a 44 o to c ..• D.1`, 90 049 D., • or 0„ $0, • . 1. 1 44, 1 4 m. 4: , %,,,e. 61; • I en 6 Sip, k 1110 % 1 2•04 gaty• ri €0440 o,:r , 4 . 48 A Ort ° .. ° , 4, • , 0 -. v 4, k„4 1 4 4„ • . ,,,.„, 7int ' op ..t. i ,..4, . . ,,, 1 4 1 4„ . 4 4 ' ' • 14 4 ' we Ai ° r es oo,,.- ,„:AVP...„ ro,.., 6,., 4 P40. 4 a 70i od..4.. ,Z;J: " 74 • :, A...„,z, .4 .c. . 5.7, ,,,, " : " ” 70 74 IC 4 • • • :.;; cory?4 ,..:7; • 40: 4 1:4; B. Me • :;?• r ay 4, h• c . c; 4,, ?OA, . C . ::4191.-111, " .:%:11111111:1 .41::::::;.61 . 3: 4 - ao . 4 4 Pis • ' • . ..,.. 61 . J ?OW Bock to normal was the keynote of Home- coming. The bonfire was bigger and better and Queen Charlotte ruled over a week pocked with Ion, climexed by the dance of the Biltrnont. le was " Hi Vets " all right we didn ' t quite " Bag Mot you waft next yeast t4 once againnbig game •• danced 07 ettrinei or, 44Ve 06. Yr to. N84, " • •• ' 4 • • Q. , • • o 94c 0. -to ' 4i • Pow 4 ' s • . Of 16 ' • . 460 .6.4. C.; • d • . 4 ;77 Do, tss,, At 4 ' on, to 4, 47 " 4 , ko -44 8 y Z,viotot NO c ean;°44c1;41e 4,S Cy.: AT, • . . 0 .99 I: • N kr 4 PO 4,47. Co o • fr kot; ' • 1°4 ° • 4 • 4,° 4. Le ::01, Ct 11 1 - e On • g 41 4 6 6; ca 6; % 01 4„ 4.; • % 84, ' el 6 • : ° • 14::4 co 40 4 4 • eb ° 04:24; 4, ,,,o % o or • „,; 4.$ 4, tei , h. • „ • a 1•4 SIN . to 441 4S 4 4 N Co, t. 1 4 ' ,,° ' " eee 4 we. 4.1 ' ) . . • . we reached toy.. gavel wielden.:atee • s ,;•$ mo • 4g, • oci, As. k 44: . .• co ;4. 4 74 CC 4 • 4.SI • 04: A.941,,e4: 44:4.0,4461:4”. 0. 4.• . bur o 4 h k: o s 4, 4, n n lotty-411x 4 ' elm many of us were pointed out to Fr h as B.M.O.C. or B.W.O.C., a ribute three years spent plugging y In erelcheff. We didn ' t feel very ' hty as we felt the vesponsi• lilted the importance of the asking up as we had done. • ' s. „, 0 0•0 0• (O. 994 . ce e. " • o 40 • . Or ;‘ . • •ot. • iank is0. ' . • aC, • .• `,., r t •..o• au• ' • • o . • 0000- .0. pa • sla% • C a` ' Otos Fs cr seM . • 00, a ' es • el • e ice vs ' . do bge • VO ce • 0 • Pod 9Zr. . d• • ern!9• o9. . • ' 41. 00.0 SA ' cc.( ' Or 46 .4,0 ea C. v...:. ' A co. 00- • 0. ‘49s V Il cgt e) • • 0. • • • • Zoo t. 1st o ? 4 ; 0 0 • 410 a u e e .1 1.4 0 se0e00: v • 4 ' ' ICI ii1 410‘,0 ;00.40001,100 • • 1 0 g.• CO • •4 44000; 00 fle• w • • 91,00r. Mss s • - e " :0 • a ■ co " ' s00v.eo ‘‘..9 o` p„. ° btY 0- „::00140o 0. , 09:t • " 4. ••••°.• ' 9.0 4%. • S ' 00 • 0 ecp 00 ' 40 - t.e 00 ..$0 0 • • as, rpos ti• ‘ Vie 03 .01 • e s, .,,VO .. the weifitt remottgoilitt.. just toe.. 0 0 ' 5. • lx• • 61 5,•44,,0 0.0etdo 4 Sta . • eks ss B• 1.. ma . 01 ' . rd to s 1° ;:i e :I ‘0 t° Vt " 0 • 0 ' 6 ' • 0 ' • " ' s1 Ott:s4.0;1:ni.totI1:71::CteV e • 0 %at 44 ..1 012.• • • 44 00°00C , 59•4( 0 ' fr. ' . e o ' 0 . 44‘001`P-1 004,:1 400. 0, 4 0 1 40 os‘s to 00 _ 01 •a 10 NO ' 01 ' 0 0..• e,o001,0‘ 11- • W.0 ..„,oss .;,,e. W.0 ace vo 0 1.0 P. ejos 0 . .40.1 VA P):641 .00‘ . • • . • 1 4 0. ' 0 • CM • " oew• 400 ,..0 ° s??,. 4%. • • • 0 0 . • .0‘ 0 • te Inn A, " .:5 O. ' ' 040 Ie. p.b• " V ' • • • 041 4 • • rc• Z 0 :0 ce .A • ‘ „0.‘ • de. rie‘ • • " • 04 a. ee 0. SO) .s, • OS, ew • • 6 .2114 la k tic . 67 A tC: sa• ° . • • • %it to v. 11. it• 0 , r; • io od " ra • • • ;o1 0 9redelie Martin.. at our A nn 4 Ti0 1 St t M N Mt• 04 8 aw X 14 4 4,, • 0 . : • ,,,. 4, %Il% 4,:: ' .4 ilf . %ski. O• 4 oi • • . OF 0 %yr se 41 F. 994 • — 04, 4 6,2 , • .4 .77 4 144 cf C4: 4 td AY • • to • 46 • • 49 m o 9 4;1. 44? • .) • Ms ,0°In Mc ieft. 9.4.4 • %1 42:17.14494 ° - ' • asi • • • • 40, 7, • -4,1,: , ou4„ 4 ;Q• • , • . es, it a 4, • , u , 44 4. Ci 41. is 4%4 " .44 . • 04. et, z.„ • IIN, 4 0 by AND set, 4 4 • 41. ° co 4 • °qv • • • f, k 4 zs, 44, 4, .. 4, 4 cfc 440 ae • Q9 • • Pe ,,--7- 01011 or, pooled their efforts with ours to the Mid winter ' s Night Drown a I combination of Aloha Ball and Dreamily we danced to the of Freddie Martin, Jan Garber nay Ennis. That was indeed o well always remember. tentokit lonnatintnwic Nt G 141. n • dens Of Too Joon comets . our collefe da1,4 ittemoried with .. our • L,o• 440 . .f. a AS. Its 4; • ...„; • " di • . Poi„ A 4 0 k 0.: vi „ to 4 .Z Coi 44 " " t ' 44,7 etc, 4..; 4 —4 104,fs. - 40 • • • ier ' (ft° • • 8.4 • on fit ' 40 1 e 4 • 41..„ • °S C ' • • ' • v4; de: co 4 CO” %CP 4 P 44:,AZI. I, ; ' Ai,. 4C4. • Z • 0 P 1 , 44, of tef ' I • 4 • o tc 4, el 6 14. P4 o At C 04, 7 , Zi4.:re .:. .11,,tsfre. " 7. 1:77 ' letty-4ix m in hand is didn ' t had come to the no. The future is wid• and bedconins a little sadness and our hearts to Calico filo 7 p.lt,„,%1 coo 5 " • be .,4 , On ' tN° 0 • • Lb ..4 t OA 9 % t° 6 u 1...1k ,,, ., ::‘° •:. ,oe• - 0 w 0%40 v° P. ' „, ‘t 4•10 C° ° C,014 .,0 ' a° ,0 PM, e $. n ..0 a• s 1 t4,04°0`10 1. ° 14. NS w Ce ii v0 0 le e t vi- co ,0 • l 0 it•P to a %°0.99 ' .. 0 0 ,t. ta v. ' ‘ qa- • ;,:ejow q 0 0 ‘‘.. °(V• ° 6 W oct • ic. • Vo. 0 •• 0 0 ° „so " 9? . • 0 en goat,i 6•1,„,:te ' VidO;:st no,c‘1 " to .440a • ‘4 " dt N, ‘,,ate $1:bettoo° , • C . ' . • • tea e• Co ‘‘ • ' On No • • 7;.0 ' ,. ,e0.,„, 0 es are at an end go we become alumni.. but giend4 ae am,..prepared tor the juturen. iiifh and ittiflit9 new are we — Ilyano Yankwich spent most of her time on the stage in Royce Hall, either behind the footlights as a leading lady or in a managerial post behind the scenes. A very fine actress, she also has a keen sense of humor, as her Campus theater asso- ciates will testify. Ilyana was elected to Mortar Board and Kap and Bells and spent her offstage moments at the Chi 0 house. Pattie Rhinehort, a Gamma Phi porty girl, was chairman of Welfare Board ' s Social Service committee and worked long and hard on this year ' s Homecoming committee. Attractive Pot is the possessor of a very intriguing low voice, a la Lauren Bacall, which is a distinct asset. To the old timers the campus just won ' t be the same with the departure of Stan Harkins, who has almost become a permanent fixture around the Quad and Co-op. Picture-taking Stanley collaborated with Sparlis on the CLAW and played the part of a party boy on his own. Quite the ladies ' man, he was loyal to the pink and blue of Beta Theta Pi. Known only to the registrar ' s office as Marjorie, Alpha Phi ' s. Midge Hodges was Mortar Board president and Y vice-president. A character par excellence, her esteemed mem- bership in the Troll Luncheon club may be taken for granted. Midge took off for New York after graduation, accompanied only by her brain child, Janice Aardvark, who will prove an amenable chaperon. A .1 Rhinehon Skm Harlan% Ilyono YenkwKh I ' I. ' Jackie Black, well liked personality girl of Kappa Alpha Theta served her graduating class as vice-president. Veteran S.A.E. chief executive Jack Dennis guided the destinies of the class of ' 46, making a capable president, besides was a groat play boy, full of " witty " phrases and thus kept council meetings more than interesting. Senior class secretaryship was one more title added to the -- string acquired by Pat Connolly, A.W.S., soph and junior class fficer. aino Hackett, Kappa Delt, was another contribution to the •ers when she was elected treasurer. Another terrific gal, she hod lots of ideas and certainly added her bit to class activities. Reviving for a peacetime graduating class the pre-war traditions of a Senior Week was the task of Bob Paul, who was named Senior class president. Farewell activities of the near-graduates were spread out over an eventful week in February. Seniors attended a performance of Under the and picnicked in Griffith Park, after which they held a Hard Times dance. The week ' s activities were climaxed by the Junior Senior Prom, which senior council members had helped to plan. June gradu- ates celebrated at an Aloha Ball planned by Jack Dennis, spring semester president and his committee. Joe Smyth, Ellen Nelson, Margaret Lockett and Mary Morganstern were elected by their class mates as permanent officers of the class of ' 47, with Stan Harkins walking off with the Gold Brick award. Atkinson. GI or Beck, lockie Bldg. lens Breslin. Key @ ' . ' .n. Al Stec.. Shirley Bonen, ten Symly, Jim Chasten, Pito Caen011y, Pot Cook, Betty Constance, Contemn. Elizabeth Coulter, Joon Cramevia, Violet DomIdev. Natoli Gotloghee, Gentle. morays Genie, Wall, ' Gilkey. Betty Gough. so Grohom.GroNt Hocken. fleaos Hell, Merton Illggs, tot. 11elley. Irish, Mon locker. Margaret Johnson, Maxims MacDonald, Mary Kelly, Dorothy Madsen. Patti Kohmsteds. Doughy meDullie, Ann MaNNII, Janet Neigm, Belly Parkin, Morgemt Peels, Ann Peek. Gale long Pares, Dorothy Pellet. t(41.0 Robyn . Eileen Ruda, NON into Sandstrom. Mary Sheiak, Betty Sullivan. Ellen Wanes. Betty Ann Welt. Joanne Welts, Pali W,Ilionts. Pei Wylks. Deriver gonglovonni. Yelped° Nelson, Ellen Doris, Peggy 95 Bruin card stunts were excellent this year and much of the credit should go to Ed Gleitsman, Rally committee chairman. Toll, dark and goodlook- ing, Ed was the pride of the ATO house, a member of Cal Club and sported around campus in true BMOC A tradition. ( Joining the ranks of ex-student body presidents, happy boy Don Hitchcock hung around after being top man in Kerckhoff, working hard at RCB and amazing the Betas by finally hanging his pin. Hitch ' s exuberant personality charmed ell. Barbara Sheriff ' s pride and joy is Buster, the goldfish " with character " which she presented to the Southern Campus staff. Glorifying in her Troll affiliation, Barb also may take pride in the ' 45 yearbook she edited and her Mortar Board membership. Mee you eller tone to the nee with Mickey Maggiore was christened Elizabeth but everyone has for- gotten that by now. She ' s an Alpha Gam and was a very good URA president. Happy-go- lucky, Mickey ' s remarkable wit enlivened many a Student coun- cil session. Sports fans were justifiably de- pressed when the Navy inevi- tably claimed its own and Bob Arnold, All Coast guard, traded his basketball uniform for that of on ensign. Genial and easy going, Phi Kap Bob ' s usual smile won him many ardent fans. Marge Schieber, ' 45 Homecoming chairman, claims the highlight of her college career was being trapped for Trolls. This Pi Phi also was a Mortar Board and pulled in phenominal grades, all this achieved between frequent skiing expedi• lions to Yosemite. John Derdivanis became " Derdy John " to the SAE brothers, a blues chaser for those who knew him well, and Rep-at-Large to Student council. Never o dull moment around baseball playing John, who spent most of his spare time at the Tri Delt house. a reputation for getting things done, Pat Connolly garnered many offices around Kerckhoff. Her future plans hinge around a toll blond navy man whom she met on campus which should prove something encouraging. The Sigma Nus always cheered loudest when Al Sparlis played football, prob. ably because he is a Sigma Nu. Beside being on All-American guard, Sparlis is connected with the CLAW, sings the blues well, and has a way with women. Betty Ann Walker is the reason why Bob Paul was always in the Southern O Campus Business Manager ' s office, os she is his wife. In addition to keeping the Book out of the red, Alpha Chi B.A. made and carried ow her wedding plans this spring. It Hubby hubba man Tom Patterson, as head yell leader, was always stirring up the old spirit and persuading rooters to yell loudly. One of the Fijis, he also wore a track to the Alpha Chi house and persuaded his Rosie to marry him. Fran Morrison was hardly ever seen without a smile or Midge H•dges. While 5 providing a laugh a minute in Y cabinet meetings, Fran de • terrific record n 574 Hilgard. Mexico probe wi E I MA do will d fo inter alon J.B. a big the k, due to on grid and track. . - t tors of c ege e Kappa Si Jack York, via II points of ay. Quite the athlete, eater for every day of three years of activity Looking like quite the big man about He held down the chairma p o f Mon ' s campus is Jack Porter, who( indeed that. y, Athletic Board, president Inter-Fra- ternity Council and Beta Th Pi and got around to playing baseb 1, basketball and football. 1 ;141.;z1. - .. ,d•%, W . Hannah Bloom spent the greatest part of her college career in Korckhoff Hall in the Daily Bruin hangout, finally emerging as editor-in-chief. She didn ' t lot her journal- istic associations interfere old grade points and belongs honoraries. leer had a coke tali 98 cc4 Jackie Towers, OCB chairman, and student head of the News Bureau, had the second floor of Korckhoff amazingly organized. A firm of getting things done, J.T. was the obvious choice of the Alpha as president. .4 Hank Soubielle came into the campus lime light as All-U Sing chairman and went on to bigor things as AMS president. This position made him t ig wheel " he wanted to be a ity to pro piece the opportun- e very good S E N I 0 R Ellen Sullivan filled the A.W.S. office with her own sweetness and charm plus a lot of executive ability. As A.W.S. president she planned innumerable functions which went off ultra-smoothly and included her name on Sigma Kappa, Cal Club, Mortar Board and Troll rosters. Idea man for Student Council was Bob Rogers, who served the stu- dent body well as Rep-at-large. He was a sparklplug behind the rep- at-large discussion sessions and worked hard to carry out his cam- paign promises, that in itself being a noteworthy achievement. Annette Dolinsky was hardly ever at a loss for words, which is fitting for a chairman of the Forensics Board and expert debater. A master of the snappy and appropriate comeback, Annette kept Student Council meetings from becoming dull. Super salesman Bob Fisher tried his persuasive powers on Student Council and ended up as All U Sing Chairman and then Rep-at-Large. This truly phenomenal individual zoomed to heights of Bruin fame, his rise halted only by Navy orders which took him to New York. Mary Morgenstern left the Pi Phi house and U.C.L.A. in February to do graduate work in Physical Therapy up at Stanford. Former U.R.A. prexy, sportswoman Morgie claims a Mortar membership and has some good connections in the Beta house. Bob Jaffie broke down and pledged Beta his lost semester, adding to the total of ex-student body presidents in that clan. His great experiences in Mexico with buddy Hitch will possibly be of some use when this red head starts teaching El Espanol. Pat Winter was so busy editing Scop, working on Campus Theater and singing that she didn ' t have time to study. She managed to make Phi Bete, however, is a Mortar Board and as a result of extra curricular activity announced to Gamma Phi sisters her intentions The SAE ' s decided it was time to add some more BMOC ' s to the roster and brother Bob Wheeler came up with the junior class presidency. A good move all the way around as " Wheels " made a good president, carrying on class functions, in addition to football and partying. Brooks Biddle inherited the class vice-presidency by virtue of a Council appointment, adding the chores of the office to his duties as prexy of tho Fiji house. " Brooksie Boy " was also seen on gridiron and track. In charge of the finances of tho class of ' 47 was Elaine Diamond, a Key and Stroller, Elaine inhabited the Daily Bruin office in her capacity as Desk Editor. Pat Danskin was " Donnie " to the Alpha Gams and an efficient secretary to the juniors. First and fore- most a fun girl, she combines her good sense of humor with a good deal of capability. Activity minded Kristy Koest te-president of the class of ' 47 for the spring semester. Phi DeIt ' s Bill Wagner added the eras of junior class president to his Inter-fraternity Counci It was the responsibility of the junior class funds; and Sefn gal, she had no trouble at all. Secretary Pat Baker, Alpha Chi 0 kept the business that went on in cou meetings, busy, for somehow the juniors always had council meetings. Albin. Betsy Banks, Betty Jo Carpenter. Connon Oast. Roth Dixon, lib Foyer, Pal Fox, Sally 9 1 Peon, Ado IL Groves. Marilyn Othe, Cornelia HaMes, Owerhy Halshansud. Franco, Mamas, Mavis Hindle. Robert Hoyt, Ernest W. Johnson, Dolores Jackson, tyn Kehl, Caroline McAllister. Barbara Miller, Martha Noonan, Pot Oberlin, Rath Palmer, Barbara Phobos, Joon Rank , Betsy Rinehart, Pot Ric.. R919910TY Robinson. Eleanor Reek, Connie 4 Rosen. Janke Schatz, Dawn Selig, Bunny Smith, Jo Ann Sondem, Hama Spent., Corot -0 Slily. Carolyn Suw•, Grey ra a Sutherland, atom. ' Peelle, Jeanne Vollsrechi, Patti Williams. Jacquelin maroot Pi to keep track of ry i ' apable well-liked an account of all and this kept her " hubba, hubba " aJe you etier Jot next to Combining their efforts with the seniors, the junior class led by Bob Wheeler, concentrated on making the Junior- Senior " Mid-Winter Nights Dream " Prom an unforget- table weekend. Friday night Prom-goers saw the Bruin basketball team defeat Stanford, then celebrated the victory at the houseparties on Hilgard, where the Sigma Kappa house was judged to have the best decorations. Saturday night Liz Sheedy ruled as " Dream Girl " at the 11 to 4 a.m. dance, much of the success of which can be credited to prom chairman Terry Ostengaard. Enthusi- astic after a council trip to Balboa during the summer term, council members organized a trip to the snow which only lack of snow prevented them from taking. Plans for the third annual " Tropicana " occupied first place on the agenda for council meetings during the spring, when Bill Wagner wielded the gavel as president. Terry Ostongard took on the chairmanship of the Prom and co-ordinated her committee ' s efforts to put on a record-breaking sell-out dance. Charming and personable Terry, an ADPi, spent a lot of her time over at YWCA, being a model secretary. Cute little Jeannie Lowrance, she of the peren- nial feather bob, tripped in and out of Kerckhoff, doing a good bit of Red Cross work and generally being a nice person to be around. Gamma Phi and Cal Club member, she went around with a certain Don Hitchcock and wears his pin. Anne Stern is one little girl who seems to have brains. At least she made Phi Beta in her junior year. She also edited the Daily Bruin and was elected to Mortar Board. Following what seems to be a BRUIN editor ' s precedent, Anne is an ardent poli sci major, and be- longs to many honor societies, including Pi Delta Epsilon. Joan Kimball, Sigma Kappa, was a Spur her sophomore year and went on into the ranks of Key and Scroll as a junior. After working hard in the AWS office, heading committee after com- mittee efficiently, Jean well deserved her position as secretary tithe women students. It ken Kimball feet dwelt- dated with The suave looking gentleman, looking as usual like an ad for " what the well dressed collegiate will wear, " is Bill Kurlander, one of the more exuberant yell leaders in rec• ent years. Bill ' s smiling face could be found at the Phi Delt abode or at most any party. • J N 0 It S Dorothy Haines became the secon edit the Southern Campus and kept Kerckhoff 304 boom. ing with her bright ideas. A Gamma Phi, Dot seems to possess unexpendable energy and never tired of bounding up the three flights of stairs to her buzzing office. She wore a Key and Scroll uniform and Pi Delta Epsilon and Cal Club keys. Phi Dell proxy Bill Wagner has all the attributes of a smooth politico and came forth to successfully campaign for the junior class presidency. An earnest worker, he also served as Inter•fraternity Council secretory and was seen around at all the right places, making friends os he went along. Little Connie Rook took on the demanding job of YWCA social chairman and came through with flying colors, judging by the excellence with which " Y " functions come off. She worked hard putting over the Prom, and could be found frequently in the Red Cross or AWS offices. A Key Scroll gal Connie is an ADPi. Bob Hindle ruled the ATO house with an iron hand and struggled over Southern Campus sports copy in his official capacity as sports editor. His greatest delight seemed to be lounging in Kerckhoff 304, with his feet on " the chief ' s " desk but his red head was sometimes spied at meetings of the Yeomen, Inter•Fraternity council, AMS council and Junior council. Associate editor of the Southern Campus and Key and Scroll secretory, Eleanor Robinson fortunately always saw the humorous side of things. Occasionally she tossed off her chores and nursed her faithful jalopy up to Waterman for a good day ' s sking. Ellie ' s a Sigma Kappa and one of the members of Pi Delta Epsilon. His Navy connections kept Bob Humphries from being the campus activity boy he might have been but he was o well liked yell leader. Bob ' s political interests were limited to managing some efficient campaigns for others but this good looking Fiji had some strong supporters of his own on Hilgard, being quite the social boy. " Let Finch do it " become a by-word around Kerckhoff and Eleanor always came through. As Key and Scroll president she started the ball rolling for a national organization convention complete with two meals featur- ing " chicken a la king. " While always clowning she got thigs done as AWS president and was proud of her Mortar Board nin. Nena Morquard made a very good name for herself down at RCB, although her only venture into campus politics was her fling at campaign managing, always a tough task. Theta Nena is usually what might be termed " on the ball " and maintains a lot of firm convictions. Dick Hough is a Sigma Nu but you would never know this, he being a rather quiet and shy person. A first rate basketball player, Dick also chairmoned the Men ' s Athletic Board and flashed his nice grin at all the people he knows, which made them happy too. The long lean person winking at some cutie just out of the photog ' s range is officially known as Holman P. Ecklund but became just " Pettybone " to one and all. He mode the Kappa Sig brothers proud by serving as Labor Commissioner of Welfare Board and became involved in countless campus activities. -%, What ' s wrong with this picture? Any Kerckhoff inmate could tell you that Krisly Koestner is not often seen without Lee Simcoe. As a team they ran Orientations and Student Counselling, and were always willing to tackle any job. On her own, Kristy got elected to junior vice presidency and seemed to know every one on campus. copitemoted Hugh Sutherland, sophomore class presi- dent, also wielded the gavel at Phi Psi meetings. Tennis man " Hug " kept things booming for the sophs with barn dances and brawls with the freshmen. Delta Gamma Gloria Harrison attended a lot of Kerckhoff ' s meetings in addition to acting as loph vice-president. She was smiling most of the time and wore a Spur uniform on Mondays. Proud of the Fiji pin she wears under her Pi Phi arrow, Barbara Hanson took over the money matters for her class. OCB board and Spur meetings also took up the time of the busy president of the Sophomore Club. Taking the minutes of Soph council meetings was the task of Pat Crouch, Theta date girl, Pat didn ' t miss many of the year ' s social affairs. At, 4IP " lee you eels Barbara Bodley of the Dee Gee clan was president of the most active group on campus, the ever busy Spurs. Organizing her whiteclad activity women to perform their various and sundry duites, Barbara made an excellent executive and also worked in the Red Cross office. The long hours he spent i n the Southern Campus darkroom curtailed Don Hoover socializing to some extent which meant he had to be extra smooth during his limited co-op hours. Don made the Zete house his head. quarters, from which he emerged to be the life of a good many parties. B onbtook, Bob B everidge, Barbaro Matey. Barbara Boyd. Mary Jeanne B rown, Viroinla Swum, Corhorino Circison, Helen Crouch, Pat Edwards, Helm FeOman, Suton Ford. Barbara Condo, Elaine Greenfield, Grego Grokowsky, Rima Hanson, Barbara Hamilton, Dorothy Harrison. Gloria Hasa.. Robyn Malik, Morydet Hams. Robert Ann Herring, Jo Ann Jackson, Martha Jacobson, Shirley Johnston. Trudy joy, Mary K ieffer., Kathleen King, Mary Kirk. Jeanne Kline, Kathleen K ammer, Kehl, Kouhes, Athlone Lonmon, Ruth Ellen Lapp. Barbara MrFathom, Adair McVay, Susan Mooning. Lillian Merlin, Kay Mitch.lean, Mary Newhouse, Alice Mon Parkes, Palsy Planck. Miriam Posta. Jerry PurseII, Anal,.Ile Roy. Barbaro Robinson. Lila Rochhn. Coil Rosenthal, Mary Lou Ryden, Norma So photo, Marjorie Shohbozion, Beelike Sherman, Nancy Shirley Simmons. Jeanne Smith. Robin Stebbins. Bob suphens, Nancy Stem, Room Terms, Koy Trance, Barbera Uhl, Gloria Yon Inborgh, Mary Lou Wed.. Cassandra Watson, Mary Lou Weber, Colleen ilint, Sandy Williams, Brownen Wcesdhill, Pot Wright. Enid Wyont, Bea met r. Barbara Beveridge, Alpha Chi ' s charming con- tribution to Soph class efficiency, took over the treasury chores. Rick White, second semester president of the sophs, kept the job in the Phi Psi house when he followed Hugh. His poise and winning smile made him a great favorite and he proved to be a very capable executive. Alpha Gam ' s Nancy Stephens, Spur and busy woman on t House council, kept o permanent record of the class meetings. Serving as Rick ' s right hand man was Barbara Savory, class vice-president and Delta Gamma, who also was o Spur and ' I ' House executive council member. The class of ' 48 made a name for themselves last year as ambitious bosh and this year, as elevated sophomores, went further in proving that they have an abundance of pep, originality and school spirit. Headed by Hugh Sutherland, the sophs, contributed to the success of the four class dance which highlighted the summer semester and collaborated with the Frosh to sponsor a terrific pre-war style Barn Dance. Publicity minded council members sported around the Quad in blue jeans and plaid shirts for a week preceding the dance and between class socializers were greeted with a rendition of the Farmer in the Dell in front of Royce. Rick White took over the class leadership for the spring term and formulated plans for a class get together, to keep the sophomore spirit high a d- te for the much planned for snow trip which was aban good reason—no snow. The butch haircut topping Bob Benbrook ' s head was seen at most of the campus social affairs. He ran around with the Sigma Nus, probably because they are his brothers, and hung his pin on Jeannie Kirk. Soph council worker, he was never far from Jeannie, even in pictures. Still keeping an eye on pin-donor Ben- brooks is Alpha Phi Jeannie Kirk. Tiny Jean was always in on soph council doings, usually the center of attraction when the sophs carried out their amazing publicity attempts for the Soph Frosh Barn Dance. • laosela ei e • tin 0 . Noose. ° ... svcoo0V " 11 ‘ ' ' ' ' ‘ 004 r iiestneee If. °‘ " `° ° 00%-scrcs ..,,o (00vivi 000 o0°‘°14 •.... tt 000%, ,,,,w 20 we s‘oa, %ve ‘e I s " " w vow v.eol? 000 se‘C Ole 994•03-arleoscra . aavi oe i,a,„dwo, ca‘a w roots,. ,e00 iwo goo 1000 ok (COCCIw9c kv•ooces tne... 14003.‘oonat . Saottse to ..to‘‘ oo too. g ,ogeO• 0, tea °I ‘ ifAte . 9 Soo0i s I. gtorl coed . c.coi‘• pt., (PI geosoa. 0%0 ' °4 a Pt° orde loo o .oma 0 i ava e v% eeMr kid, Ples or0 e lik 0,0000 4. aeo v. I wow°. e 111 Islet gotte a date Claude Hilker shows promise of becoming a definite man about campus some of these days. He worked hard on frosh council activities, has a likeable personality and some- where along the line has acquired the suave manners of his older Beta brothers. Pretty Kappa Mary Jo Johanson was elected president of the increasingly active Fresh- man Club of the Y. This post seems to be a spring board for bigger and better things so Mary Jo should go places in the activity field. She also is off to a good start socially speaking. Another neophyte politico is Jim Stoessel, who helped to make the Frosh Deal and the barn dance with the sophomores the successes that they were. Jim is one of the crop of potential leaders in the Phi Gamma Delta house. The class of ' 49 is full of ambitious workers and Betty Mae Walling more than qualifies as one of these. Peppy girl with much vitality, Betty Mae tried out several fields and chalked up some good work os decorations head of the barn dance and freshman club treasurer. Allison, Pot Damson. Mery Johnson. Trudy Attchool, Golf Thompson, Iwo Anderson, Phyllis Etkey. Vrai Jordon, Irmo Jean Nelson, Fred Umbeclochi, Joon Depriving all male loungers of their Wednesday afternoon naps, Johnny Robson and his Frosh council held enthusiastic meetings. Several super-colossal ideas, such as the Home- coming float and a council snow trip, never reached com- pletion but the organization was fun. The greenhorns did o bang-up job on the best Frosh Deal in history. Most fun of all was singing in the rain in the Gamma Phi patio. At the Frosh-Soph Barn Dance even mighty upper classmen sneezed in the hay and the Los Angeles Breakfast Club was packed. Evident from the number of hardworking freshmen is the quality of leadership Kerckhoff offices will contain in the next few years. Skip Rowland mode quire o 40070 for himself in ono o Hem ha Choc on .11 the football team ond stolloc second mon for rhe Bruin baseball Phi Psis peen ' with pride lo Skip who also Mon 0 beasts the ' muse grode overage Donelkn, Rommorie, Johnson. Pal moon, Barbara Sullivan. tom Wilder. Jane Collins, Pat Honey, Honor Lothemes. Barbara Schmitt. roily Whitaker, Mary Barber. Coyle Edwards, James Rees, Minks,. Olson, Earle.. Roger, Natalie Bixby, Mildred ElsieIdyl, Dolly King. Mary Chalkier. Robert Von Wo14m. Pot Brinimper, More NI.. Cloy. David f idler, !Wine Hancock, bony baseman, loon link, Jean Ryon, °open, Lorraine Von Walden, laskie Woks, Carole Carrigan, Hadley Gordon. Ewa Levee, Dick Rogers, !.rev Walling. Belly Mae Crag, Jan Craft. Sandy Haskell, Don Milker, Claude lonesgon, Mary Ellen McCormkk, lloyd Smith, Jo Ann Stoenel, .16n White. Virginia Whitmore. knkio Crondoll, Donna Crowe, Pauline Hawkins, Shirley John, Helen Haney hicOilliard. Mears Sterling, Jackie Stureenogger. Joan Whik.Rkk Wilder, AggY I very important element in the life of the average UC14 under- graduate 4 not liAted in any catalogue nor 4 any credit given for excelling in it, probably because it iA added to no ones muds, book. .fin MI6 action of our book you will Ace co-op, clawoom and libe weary gruin 6 engaged in hat most extra of all extra j curricular activities—whirling in the Asocial whirl. 1— A ?jou Ace ,saturated individuals ,sitting in the rain at a loot- --r v ball game. Ore they happy? 11egs, they are, although many I el their less hardy comrade 6 travelled ‘185 mile to hear I this game on the radio in a hotel room in Can iranciao. homecoming is the week in which to try and find someone they know o exchange the greeting " Wait ' til next year, then we ' ll fix Mom! Trojatus. " Christmas comes but once a year and this year we Awed and celebrated during our three day holiday, in between " :: J.-2? .... ,studying and resting up for new year:6 Is. Through the do at • • the 9ro,:sh-Coph Barn bailee can Ge ob- 2s allied not only fro-oh and aph,o but (, upperclassmen going rustic. Coincident- ally enough, in the crowds at the )union-senior Prom can Ge ,seen lowerclammen, watching Cheedy crowned " Aream 9rI " and dancing until (Our o ' clock in the morning. alum-6 come home to their " lima Mater. students who are ,..• • 0 already here also attended the homecoming :am and watched Charlotte hanker crowned homecoming Queen— I no they all did not get up late that day, pajama tops were in order. gt the dance which highlight 6 the week of the coming home of alumni, crowd 6 of people circulate • • Ilalamar • •• • C. ,,,„! • I • • Ins ' • I Ar• .• • F.. • la. • • • 0 • Ina a ' or r • •• • . MM • • , • Ir II c :4401WeineFr r4 Wevo Cot The COUP% NOW Cla Me BEM t LET. PILL PULL lOGET HER a A 111.111 15 LYI e 0: ital ' a, b• • _......., ----, . __...--f----Tr 0 " : " . " • 7 " " ,-. 1.-?:• ..0. , . ., .:-__.:..,,,;:---.--...:;1 ' . : t _ . I " r lift t :- . 040 •- .._ 1 t ,... ... . - t..., 0 -•,--- v.,. ' ' ' . - • -1,4 :46..4.4-L-11;41 4 ' 4 NAL epVg „ e- •.,.; ' tc ' ' :. • s ? - . ' 3;3 i ..t. .i. _ ' , , 7 I ,:,,,, ..i, ”.• : .,,;,, : I, ,.:.- err , % t 1:• - V ..- l ' ' • ‘,.-.. ' ' 1 % • 1 e ., . , . ,.-, 1 L , a4 Ai, 4v ie ; • • „, • • • „ - P. „kaz • t . • „o3.3.1..., r.„4 s • ••;:- ,;;;-: %-er4 - • et . I .; S. • Op e • L Pt : 4 t Y! • ' ••: e r. gativa• • 4 THE TOWER OF KERCKHOFF HALL MARKS THE CENTER ASUCLA STUDENT GOVERNMENT: AND THE PATIO, A PC OF RELAXATION FOR lECTUR•WEARY STUDENTS. d4 Ae0141 In his capacity as official go-between for the Administration and the Associated students, genial Dean of Undergraduates Earl J. Miller occupies an advisory seat on the Student Executive Council and the Board of Control. Through his never- faltering interest in all phases of the student body life and constant willingness to aid the Students, Dean Miller has be- come one of the best liked personages on campus. Below: 1).C.I..A. ' s two ablo administrators, Dean Loughlin and Dean Miller, wail to be presented to new stvdents at lho President ' s Reception. Carrying out her aim to make U.C.L.A. the school which is " Famous for Friendliness " Dean of Women Helen M. Laughlin always welcomes the women students who con- sult her and evidences a sincere interest in their problems. Practical examples of her desire to encourage friendliness and cooperation among University women are shown in Phrateres and Helen Mathewson Co-operative for women which were or- ganized through the initiative of the capable Dean. . • • EUGENE LEE Backed by an impressive record of participation in campus affairs, Gene Lee was boosted into the spacious office of the President of the Associated Students after an election which turned out to be more spirited than anyone, including Mr. Lee, had anticipated. Former president and the pride and joy of the Phi Psi brothers, Gene served as Sports Editor of the Southern Cam- pus for two years; held down the chairmanship of the Men ' s Athletic Board, with its accompanying seat of the Student Council; wielded the gavel over Inter-Fraternity Council meeting; and gar- nered two varsity football letters; all of which made him well qualified for the number one post. Reconverting campus activities to a pre-war status was the major problem which confronted Gene, and the Homecoming week festivities and other expanded and revived functions illustrate the success with which his administration met the problem. Frequent flying trips to Sacramento to appear before the governor and the state assembly were made by the genial president, who appealed, in behalf of the student body, for emergency housing measures necessary as a result of the greatly increased enrollment. The land rezoning proposal faced Gene in the second semes- ter of his term of office and he organized, with the cooperation of his council, a mass meeting of the student body to consolidate protests. Proving himself an efficient president and excellent representative of Joe Bruin, at the end of his term Gene left the A.S.U.C.L.•. on a firm peace- time basis. Above—Gene welcomes Dmln athletes and spot notables at the annual football banquet. Betty Neiger took over the Vice-presidency of the A.S.U.C.L.A. well equipped for the post with the experience which she had gained from hard work on the A.W.S. board, Y.W.C.A. cabinet, class activities, and as a Spur and Key and Scroll officer. As Gene Lees right hand woman during the summer and fall semesters, Betty kept the president as organized as she always was. Without being tagged as the ' execu- tive she always got things accomplished in her inconspicuously efficient way and the smoothness with which A.S.U.C. social affairs came off was usually due to the presence of this capable red-head. The task of co-ordinating the activities of class councils and smaller organizations with the Student council, a more difficult undertaking during the reconversion-to-normal period, fell to the charming vice- president. Those who know her best call her Li z and all agree, including Alpha Chi sisters and fellow Trolls, that the Vice-president was always late, which Betty at- tributes to the fact that she was always involved with various doings in Kerckhoff. Like most office holders, Miss Neiger claimed that she was going to do nothing but play when her term expired and also like most ex-office holders, discovered that she couldn ' t stay away from the old grind as the Mortar Board members named her as their president. Abode—U.C.L.A. ' s first lady addresses the outstanding women on Campus at the Activity Banquet, greeting honored guests, Mrs. Dykstra and Dean laughlln. BETTY NEIGER ; Pte.:gent Guiding the all-important campus dormitory issue to a successful climax, competent Yosal Rogat, began early in his term of office an unprecedented pace. and his dynamic personality hopped to the first students glass topped desk via a series of records aptly testifying as to his capabilities and leadership. His numerous pre-president octivities included such posts as chair- man of Forensics and Welfare Boards, with their accompanying Student Council positions, and membership on the committee which worked on YMCA revival. Pursuing a pet project, he sponsored intensified publication of the A.S.U.C.L.A. purpose, activities, and accomplishments. A more comprehensive orienta- tion week for incoming Bruins stands as one of his progressive innovations and Yosal s sound judgment and student govern- ment knowledge resulted in major and minor accomplishments in keeping with U.C.L.A. traditions. He worked for the success of the revival of Men s honoraries, coffee hours and smokers, and the Sophomore Grove mobile canteen. Ilf OP fake oul a few miaow offer elnfions to limns tSeir plans am;all sem (lice Pteddent Bubbling over with enthusiam, friendliness, and sincerity, Gwenn Symons, who took over the job as official Bruin hostess, for the spring semester, has the appearance of a typicol collegiate co-ed. Striding across the quad in her favorite garb: a loose, colorful sweater and plaid skirt, Gwenn blends into the student scene harmoniously, but given a task or a job the vice-president digs in for some outstanding achievements. Not only does she sparkle as a personality but she sports on equally bright list of accomplishments. Bruins could present with pride the A.S.U.C.L.A. first lady, formerly: freshman class president and vice-president; Spurs member; Key and Scroll president; Red Cross chairman; Homecoming chairman; first Starlight Tropicana dance chairman; Cal Club; and Mortar Board participant. A Delta Gamma anchor wearer, Gwenn is working for a secondary teaching credential in high school science and then perhaps, some sort of administrative work with students. She considers being trapped for Trolls an uppermost achievement and says of everythingI ' ve learned is how to meet people. Condi LEFT TO RIGHT: STEVE MULLER, WELFARE BOARD CHAIRMAN. HAL MICHAELS, M.A.B. CHAIRMAN. JOHN DERDIVANIS. REPRESENTATIVE AT LARGE. GLEN GRANT, REPRESENTATIVE AT LARGE. ELEANOR FINCH, A.W.S. PRESIDENT. MARY ANN HOL SER, O.C.B. CHAIRMAN. JANE V ALLERSTEDT, SECRETARY. YOSAL ROGAT, A.S.U.C.L.A. PRESIDENT GWENN SYMONS, A.S.U.C.I.A. VICE-PRESIDENT. KEN KIEFER, A.M.S. PRESIDENT. ANNE STERN, PUBLICATIONS BOARD BARBARA WICKHAM, THEATER ACTIVITIES CHAIRMAN. RUTH CLARK, U.R.A. PRESIDENT. JOAN STEVENS, FORENSICS BOARD CHAIRMAN. JOHN JACKSON, ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE. WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN, GRADUATE MANAGER LEFT TO RIGHT: WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN, GRADUATE MANAGER YOSAL ROGAT, WELFARE BOARD CHAIRMAN. DEAN EARL J. MILLER. BOB ROGERS, REPRESENTATIVE AT LARGE. ELLEN SULLIVAN, A.W.S. PRESIDENT. JACKIE TOWERS, O.C.B. CHAIRMAN. JANE WALLERSTEDT, SECRETARY. GENE LEE, A.S.U.C.L.A. PRESIDENT. BETTY NEIGER, A.S.U.C.L.A. VICE-PRESIDENT. BILL STOUT, PUBLICATIONS BOARD CHAIRMAN. BARBARA WICKHAM, THEATER ACTIVITIES CHAIRMAN. HENRY SOUBIELLE, A.M.S. PRESIDENT. MICKEY MAGGIORA, U.R.A. PRESIDENT. JOHN JACKSON, ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE. ANETTE DOLINSKY, FORENSICS BOARD CHAIRMAN. As the legislative body on campus dealing with student problems and general welfare, the Student Executive Council entered upon its peacetime career this year with energy and enthusiasm for the work ahead. Extensive plans for improve- ment and enlargement of campus eating and housing facilities were considered by the group, composed of student leaders, under the direction of President Yosal Rogat, during the spring term. Meeting semi-monthly in the Memorial Room of Kerckhoff Hall with Dean Earl Miller, John Jackson and William Ackerman, who act as representatives of administration and alumni, the Student Executive Council was confronted with the problems of accomodating an increased enrollment as well as providing for even greater numbers in the future. Preparing the way for this first peacetime council in several years was the Summer-Fall council, headed by Gene Lee, which had the major problem of reconverting campus activities from war to peace. Other issues which arose at this time included rezoning questions which were met with concerted action from the SEC. Both of the councils directed their attention toward reviving activities which had been barred by the war and formu- lated plans which anticipate a bright future for the Associated Students of U.C.L.A. Weljaide Seed Welfare Board: Sarah Hazen, Ann Hobert, Jorw Wilder, Belly Slaw, Steve Maw, Ruth Ellen Weisman, Sob Rogers, Edwin Weller. The Welfare Board is one of the newest but fastest growing or- ganizations on campus. The Board is an instrument through which students may register conditions through such committees as the Bureau of Public Opinion, Labor Commission, Library Committee, Committee on Academic Freedom, Social Service, and two Welfare Counselors. Under the leadership of Yosal Roger and Steve Muller, Welfare Board his year became an integral part of the A.S.U.C.L.A. organization. y of Frieda Ropaport and Charleen Daggs, came closer to their PI owe Another campus newcomer came into its own this year, as the International House Committee, under the dynamic leadership objective. The group is striving to establish an International House on campus where American and International students may live and exchange ideas and cultures. In addition to sponsoring Sunday Supper and the Dance Concert, House • e!d a very successful with the proceeds • , from all these affairs swelling the House fund. It Inteinational Rout Committee, sealed: Illosbora Savory, Marilyn Fine, Barbara Rosenfeld, Potty Updegrof. Standing: Pima Grokowski, Chortem Dago.. thoismon, and Dotes . Johnson. 11R 110 Above: former All U Sing choir mon Bob Fischer continued his contribution to the sprit and welfare of Bruins when he was appointed Rep-at-large. and worked to unify various campus groups. Right. The first Representative-at- large to be elected by the stud- ents directly, Bob Rogers worked hard on the re-toning issue when in office and then turned his at- tention toward the Council of Student Unity. keptekittatieti At rep ate 4. Act Cli was-. kr Art Above: Johnny Dedivanus kept Student Council meetings from ever becoming dull with his now-famous sense of humor and presented student problems to Council as appointed representative. Right: Big amiable Glen Groat investigated the conditions which brought about the congestion in parking ram and p d other suggestions to benefit the students who chose him to represent them. Above: Editor of the 1945 Southern Campus, Barbara Sheriff WO, well. qualified to head the Fall orient o ti 000 program. left Orientations Committer. members, left to right: Virginia Taylor, Made Marton, Lee Simcoe, Mary King. Kristy Kr:miner, Trudy Johnson. Below: The team of Lee Santo and tidily Ktatstner, the " Gold Dust Twins, " proved again that two heads are better than one when they co-chairmanned the spring orientation: committee. With the advent of peace and an increased enrollment at U.C.L.A., the activities of the Orientation Committee have expanded to meet the new demands. The corn- mittee is designed to aid the new students in adjusting to campus life and to initi- ate them into the various activities. For this purpose, week is held at the beginning of each semester. During this important week are included the Provosts Convocation, held outside on the Quad this year; the very popular Reception where new students are privileged to meet President and Mrs. Sproul; a student-faculty coffee hour; organizations meetings designed to acquaint neophytes with their functions; and social get-togethers. Orientations chairman for the Fall term wos competent Barbara Sheriff, who planned a smoothly running week of activities while co-chairman, Kristy Koestner and Lee Simcoe jointly shored control of the committee during the Spring semester, innovating such novel events as a lecture on ' How to Stay Off t4 • 1 A Otiettotioto Counter clockwise: Dean Laughlin gives froth women a few starling words of adult at the A.W.S.sspomorod Orientations luncheon. Climaxing Smile Hi week, a ' lee ' provided newcomers a chance to get acquainted and UCLANS of long standing with a fun time judging from the happy expressions of the d pictured. The increased enrollment is evidenced by the throng of students who thronged the Quad to hear the welcoming words of P Dkystra at the Provost ' s Convocation, which has become a tradition during Orientations week. left: Many were the words of wisdom about activities and U.C.l.A. traditions dispensed by these student counselors. 1 A T Capable Jackie Towers used the ability which she displayed so well as student head of the News Bureau to its but advantage when she was elected O.C.B. chairman, showing future executives what real Hi. and organization was. • sort es° s " • to Mon a a 111 tit Bq 0° $ . S1 4 6°.! an‘.11‘11:;:6° " . Right: Energetic Pot Shannon, a Key and Scroll, with a finger in numerous Keeckhoff doings, safe guarded the voters ' rights as Elections Chaitmon during the summer. for right: Succeeding Pat as Elections Chairman was Shirley Nish, dynamic activity gal and Key and Stroller, who handled the difficult task with her usual calmness. Organizations Control Board represents all groups on Campus for the purpose of protecting the welfare of the Associated Students and the University and facili- tates a smooth-running campus. In addition to co- ordinating the all campus activities, O.C.B. maintains a file of the officers of all University organizations plus membership lists and their constitutions. All social af- fairs are regulated by the board and a transportation service is maintained under the supervision of board members, who are appointed by the chairman. The chairman of O.C.B. serves as chief executive of the Associated Students in the absence of both the Presi- dent and Vice-president. Under the leadership of Jackie Towers, O.C,B. began re-activating campus activities which were abolished during the war. The revision of the election code so that only students in a given class could vote for those who would represent them and sim- plification of the election machinery so that more stud- ents would be encouraged to vote was the task under- taken by the spring semester board under the guidance of Mary Ann Holser. Taking over the key post in the O.C.B. set-up for the busy spring semester was poised and able Mary Ann Holser, qualified by a background of several semesters of participation on the Beard. rxecotiee4 no ' two. M° no ' Left. A. 3. Sternaegger, Assistant Graduate Manager. below: Georg Taylor, Business Manager. C. Operating on a strictly self-governing and voluntary basis, the million dollar corporation of the Associated Students is supervised by the Board of Regents. The fourteen departments of the A.S.U.C.L.A. are under the jurisdiction of William C. Ackerman, Graduate Mana- ger, whose control extends over all publications and the bookstore and cafeteria. In charge of athletic bud- gets and traveling expenses for all sports is A. J. Sturzenegger, Assistant Graduate Manager, while all financial arrangements are handled by George Taylor, Business Manager. ! good cohtts Faced with the task of maintaining a sound financial foundation for the Associated Student corporation, the Board of Control is a body of capable and figure-minded people whose stamp of approval must accompany all budgets, contracts and ap- propriations mode by the A.S.U.C. Presided over by the Chairman of the Board of Control, Dean Earl J. Miller, the group meets regularly to act on Student Executive Council ' s recommendations or meets, at the request of Mr. George Taylor, Business Manager of the University, to advise him on problems concerning the university ' s financial status. Board membership lists include Deans Miller and Laughlin, Mr. George Taylor, Mr. Ackerman as a non-voting member, the A.S.U.C.L.A. president, and two presidential appointees who, along with their others duties, are responsible for the yearly audit of the financial condition of the A.S.U.C. which constitutes a summary published at the beginning of each school year. Reading left to right. Board of Control members arc. Gene tee, belly Ne 9er. John Jackson, George Taylor. Jana Wallasledt Margaret Lockett, Dean Loughlin, Dean Miller and Mr. Ackerman. Administering all collegiate business outside the strictly academic scope, these twelve people do a stupendous job. Without their efforts, Uclans would be minus a cafeteria, co-op, and book store—which is about the same as saying there ' d be practically no Kerckhoff. Anyone who has ever planned an A.W.S. tea, a school dance, a staff party, or any of the many other activities taking place in " K.H. ' has a special place in their heart for such ever helpful people as " Buck, " Mr. Stanford, and Miss Kelly. Those Bruins who get tickets to basket- ball and football games, or, for that matter, to any school activity, and those Bruins who pick up a paper from the green boxes five days a week, do so partly because of the efforts of Rowe Baldwin, Joe Lennox, Ben Person, Herb Dallinger and Joe Felker who with the other A.S.U.C.L.A. officials see to it that all contracts, budgets, student speculations and other such matters are kept on a sound financial basis and run in smooth working order. • al I amt.% XVI bt‘ Pas ... ••••, bra left to right: Ralph Stillwell, Beek Store Manager Don Minn, Cashier Jane WeIlerstedt, Secretary to Graduate Mention. 0 — Herb Dellinger, Official Photographer Fern Kelly, Cafeteria Manager . •t ' W Folkoh Warehouse Monagef ' et r Reading Clockwise: Buck Buckingham, Chief custodian T. D. Stanford, Auditor and Purchasing Agent Rowe Baldwin, Ticket Manager Joe Lennox, A S.U.C. Accountant Hairy J. Morris, Assistant Guflint° Manager Vic Kelly, A.S.U.C. News Bureau Director ked Above—Red Cross Board member ' , left to right are: Marcia Newcomb, Pat Cormier, Greta Greenfield, Adair Mdathron, Bony Gilkey, Barbara Sackett, Libby Corrigan, Laura Cooke, Patti Madsen. loft—Ilegy Gilkey, Red Cross Chairman, fa. Libby Corrigan, pictured wigs Board above was Chairman for the spring semester. Right—Margaret Lockett addresses guests at the War Board recognition dinner, which, after the wars end, marked the dissolution of the War Board, a valuable cog in accelerated A S.U.C.L.A. machinery. Starting off the new semester with a brand new office after taking over the activi- ties of the War Board, the U.C.L.A. Red Cross chapter more than fulfilled expecta- tions of a bang-up year. The first semester, under the able chairmanship of Betty Gilkey, was highlighted by the annual Christmas drive. Spurred on by chairman Emma Jean Van Dyke, U.C.L.A. students doubled their quota and filled more boxes than any other Pacific coast university. Workers also entertained soldiers at Birming- ham and Sawtelle hospitals with gay informal parties. The second semester headed by active chairman Libby Corrigan, was filled with plans and appeals for the Red Cross War Fund Drive. It proved to be one of the biggest drives of the school year both in name and result. We hail a year in U.C.L.A. truly devoted to helping others. itigt gegtd Above—Margaret Lockett, Barbaro Milliken, Jon Rd- torsbeelmr and Virginia Hogaboom, former War Board chiefs unite to soy farewell to the wartime organi- zation. During the summer semester, War Board functioned as an active part of student life. Minute Maids, Pub- licity and Poster Committees, Recruit- ers, and Red Cross workers carried on the splendid work that War Board had been doing for the war effort. In August Margaret Lockett took charge of the Russian War Relief Clothing Drive and made it a big success; came September, and Books for Russia were collected by Ellen Nelson. Worthy of praise also were the results accomplished by the Vic- tory Chest Drive. Thanks to all were given by Chairman Margaret Lockett at the farewell banquet last Octo- ber; this occasion officially closed the War Board which was a temporary organization. Trophies were awarded, and goodbyes were said, because a worthwhile and valuable organiza- tion had completed a job well-done. Mammal Lockett Wor Board we) lb " i• Chairman. a. ' 40,01 46 4. t„ lot(. H ° • Under the capable leadership of " Mickey ' Maggiore, vice-president Ann Hebert, secre- tary Jean Hjelte, and treasurer Patty Vol- brecht, U.R.A. activities were guided through a difficult but successful summer term. During the fall semester the board, including Ann Hebert, vice-president and Gail Rochlen, secretary, played hostess as Play Days with S.C., Pomona, and other visiting colleges were resumed. The Bowling League and Ski Club became a part of the U.R.A. as did enthusiastic policy for bigger and better recs. Volleyball inter-murals, with the living groups competing for a trophy completed this year ' s recreational activities sponsored by the U.R.A. Counter-clockwise: Executive Board, Summer and Fall Ann Hobart, Vito-President Carolyn Stir; Corresponding Secretary Gale Rochlen, Recording Secretory Patti Volbrecht, Treasurer Above—U.R.A. Board, Summer and Fall, loft to tight: Betty Cohen, Sue Ashby, Evelyn Freed, Evelyn floarica, Mickey Maggioro, Mario Marion, Helen Swenson, Carolyn Slit., Doris Donnelly, Gall Reckless, Lowman Jordan, Rochelle Mendel. Ruth Clark, President Spring Term Vivacious Ruth Clark headed U.R.A. activities during the spring semester. A good organizer, Ruth was given much support by hard-working Gail Rochlen, vice president. Doris Donnelly abandoned tennis for a position on the execu- tive board as secretary, while Louanna Jordan, U.R.A. corresponding secretary; and likeable Anita Fenster, U.R.A. treasurer, lent a helping hand in making the Mardi Gras (the proceeds of which went to the " I " House) a big success. Ma; Right--Executive Board, Spring Term; touonna Jordon, Con responding Secretary; Gail Redden, Vice-president; Anita Fenster, Treasurer; Ruth Clark, President; Not pictured, Doris Donnelly, Recording Secretary. ary. Below—U.R.A. Board. Spring—left to right: Mary King, Bea Wyent, Doris Donnelly, Anita Fenster, Helen Swenson, Bar. beta Hanson, Gail Rothlen, Ruth Clark, Beverly Whaling, lovanna Jordan, Barbara Melvin, Jean Evans, Dolly Franker.. berry, Gwen Myers, Evelyn Beenica. U.R.A. stands for more than University Recreational Association. It means fun and relaxation for the entire student body, usually in the form of recreationals, which were sponsored every other Friday night during the fall semester. Living up to her policy for " bigger and better recs " U.R.A. president Mickey Maggiore spotlighted Ernesto at " Vera Cruz Nights " —a rec in the Latin mood. Climaxing the semester with a Hi school Day Rec which followed the day of orientation for high school seniors, 1600 people danced to the ' music of Bob Mohr and his band. Following the new precedent, tho U.R.A. added name bands to its entertainment during the spring semester. A swimming party, featuring swimmers under the stars high- lighted the summer evening get-togethers, while recs featuring badminton and ping-pong tournaments as well as dancing served to fulfill the U.R.A.s purpose of uniting the Student Body with fun, food and frolic. 153 pa I, . t IC. BERG, LYNETIE BUNKER, RIDGE CAMPBELL, BRUCE EISEMAN, ART MILLER. EARL J. President U.R.A. Ropeournlolive Squeal " Vkarosident Solos Chairmen Here all together aro the Bruin skiers. Once in the genuine flak and fluff. they ' re here, there and back again—Iwe feet under. But all these enthusiastic smiles bear out the fact that there ' s nothing like a weak-end in the snow. Let it was more than just a song to the Bruin Ski Club. It became a byword of the group, which carried out activities on a peacetime scale this year. With an eye to skiing con- ditions, the Ski Club informed would-be skiiers of the amount of snow in nearby moun- tains, in addition to bringing together those U.C.L.A. students and faculty members who have in common an interest in the winter sports. A five day stay at Big Bear Lake was a high spot for club members, who travelled to the mountains in a bus and made their headquarters at a lodge from which they set out every day for good skiing at Snow Valley. Bob Cozier worked hard to organize trips, including a week end trips to the mountains which were the red-letter days on the schedule of the proud wearers of the Ski Club emblem. Not limiting their activities to the winter months Ski Clobbers, led by president Earl Miller, planned hiking trips and ice skating parties for the spring months of the year. CA a A Above—No, not barrel hover—no, not a white sheet. Its the real stuff. as Joe and Jou go off for a morning thrill or spill. klow—TMs graves that California ' s a land of (annuls. Up. up and away when a Westwood . takes to Waterman. • • • 1 cc Composed of the editors of the " Bruin " and " Southern Cam- their business managers, the associate editor of the annual, the managing editor of the paper, and a presidential appointee, the Publications Board is faced with the task of deciding all problems pertaining to the campus publications. This year ' s Publications Board had to face many difficulties with the paper and labor shortages; both of which are vital in the publication of ' Stop, " " Southern Campus, " and the " Bruin. " The increased enrollment of the student body re- sulted in raising the number of copies of each of the publi- cations to new heights. Always ready and willing to help with the many tryin g problems that arose in the publications department was Harry Morris, Director of Publications. This year, with Publication Board ' s approval, the " Bruin " spon- sored a series of lectures on the responsibilities of a news- paper. Lee Monteleone, the board ' s able secretary, kept the, meeting notes, recording the decision of the board to place the presidential appointee in charge of publishing the " Stu- dent Handbook " —Frosh Bible to you—and the decision to include the editor of the " Scop " as a member of the board. Above—Harry J. Me . i .. Director of Publkations. left to right—Publkotions Board members; Dotothy Haines, Karen Strickland, Batty Ann Walker, Anne Stern, Harty Me .. i ,, Bill Stout, Bill fritt, Entine Eisenberg, Fleenor Robinson. Right--lee Month:tone, Publications Board secretary. Eleanor Robinton, Associate Editor Dorothy francs, Editor As editor-in-chief of the Southern Campus, Dorothy Haines, Gamma Phi, became the Chief ' to subordinates, and took on the never-ending task of running K.H. 304, plus the editors traditional job of watching over the cherished goldfish. Al- ways found busy at work in her effort to get the book out on time, she established speed records as she tore to conferences with the printer, engraver, photographers, binders, and num- erous officials in Kerchkoff. There is a long standing tradition of an All-American rating to be upheld and Dot included more color shots and original layouts in a book which promises to be the best in U.C.L.A. ' s history. The Chiefs right hand woman, on hand to smooth out the production of the Book, was Associate Editor Eleanor Robinson, Sigma Kappa. Ellie has a car which runs, at least with coaxing, and a passion for sking, which tempted her and the editor away from their first love, the Southern Campus, to the nearest snow. 158 Coro Harlan SWAIN., Assonioto Manager. • ' ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 47,4%-td$rf:z; 177 1. taw lg. ' L • 41, , • , 14,,4141 " , ,• ,474 , -47479 filth ' s: oifirs . . • 4. • . 7 4777,, ,,,,•,. taws:7 ' ,,,, iwpw,T 4••N ii ' rNif „ ' 477,47,14,7 • negi ,, ,,,, ,,, Batty Ann Walk.,. Businns Betty Ann Walker, an Alpha Chi, reigned supreme in the Business Manager ' s office, and was known to her busy staff as the " Little Chief. " An " A " student in her Business Adminis- tration classes, Betty Ann was well-equipped to cope with the many financial problems connected with producing an annual. She put her training into practice to keep the South- ern Campus ledger on the black side of the balance sheet, contacting advertisers and supervising the rapid progress of sales, plus going way over the top in the sale of organi- zation contracts. Convincing businessmen of the efficiency of Southern Campus advertising was one of the tasks of Beto Harlan Bleecker, associate manager, who collaborated with B. A. on all financial matters. w 447 4 ' ;; (Witold Above the clatter of typewriters and the clamor of staff members shouting from one end of K.H. 304 to the other, the vow of ' We ' ll meet those was re- peated over and over again by Southern Campus editors, striving for another All- American rating. Joan Griffin, Art editor, used her artistic ability to design striking layouts and to produce unique effects. Holding Saturday and evening staff meet- ings, Dorothy Kimble, Organizations edi- tor, was responsible for mounting more formal pictures than ever before and kept complicated records for the all-important index. Mickey Gorman, Engravings editor, concerned with the technical perfection of the book, supervised the drawing up of informal layouts, while the demand for ' More Copy " was met by Joan Yates, Copy editor. Despite accelerated produc- tion there was always time for fun and this year there was always plenty to be found in the office, either during the day or at the late night sessions held for staff members. Reading countor•dodswiso: Joan Griffin, All Editor, Dorothy Kimble, Orgonixotions Editor, Mickey Gorman, Engravings Editor, Joon Yates, Copy Editor cto It Reading clockwise: Organizations staff. It ft to right— Top row: Mickey Walker. Mary Lou Wat- son, Barbara Lapp, Chad tie Hutchinson, Alice Newhouse. Bolton, row: Betty Zuckerman. Berenice Shahbazion, Moore Sonnh. Betty Woods, Sandy Wade, Dorothy Kimble. Engravings Staff, left to right- - Betty Zuckerman. Barbara Kieft, Mickey Gorman, Mildred Bixby, Barbara Lapp, Alice Newhouse. Barbara Shrimpton. Copy Staff, left to right-- Mary Ben Brining... Barbara Brinker, Joan Yates. Donna Wyatt. Are Staff, left to right— Pat Connolly, Pat Smith. Clyde Bennett, Joon Griffin. Shirley Meals, George the Ledo. Secrotarial staff, left to right: Rana Grokowski, Barbara Lapp, Jackie Tobiun. Donna Wyatt. Gwenn Myers. Shirley Breen, Appointment Srtentery vree• Gwen Myers, OM Menne; Shirley Smith, Rhole-librorion SeItittof the ccened Above: Bob Hindle, Sports Editor. Right: Sports Stall, Doe. Cloy and Fred Nelson. More than a little of the credit for the production of a good year book goes to the editorial staff members who devote most of their spare time to the seeing that their jobs are done well. With many an agonized wail of " Oh Bob Hindle, sports editor, added a few grey hairs to his red thatch but turned in good copy, assisted by David Clay and Fred Nelson. Jack Stuart, sales manager, worried over breaking his own records as sales reached astounding proportions, speeded by the unique posters which were Jack ' s own brain children. Helen Edwards was As- sistant sales manager; while Lila Hamar was responsible for getting organization contracts signed promptly. Woe to anyone who didn ' t keep the appointment which Shirley Breen, appointment secretary, made for him with one of Herb DaIlinger ' s photographers. It was Shirley plus Herb and his staff that produced the excellent informal pix this year and they have done a terrific job. Excellent social copy was the result when Joanne Walt and Pettybone Ecklund collaborated on sorority and fraternity information. The task of keeping all pictures filed for future reference fell to Shirley Smith, Photo-Librarian. Gwen Meyers kept her secretarial staff with letters and did a bang-up job as office manager; while Bernice Shahbazian, as assistant to the Organizations editor, was continually supervising a busy crew of workers. 1401 Right Soles Staff Off V Remake Shah ' s,lion, Assistant Organisations Editor Helen Edwards. Assistant Sales Manager Above: Auk Mooch Soles Manager Right: lila Mae Hamar, Organizations Contract, Below: Serial Editor, Jo Anne Wall Left: Heiman Eklund, Fraternily Copy tat: Herb Malinger, Official Photographer Below: Photography Staff; Art Woldinger, Ctoreno Hills, Wayne Hughes, and Harry Poskil. 0 90ft rime Showing neophytes and any interested Bruins the intricacies of working on publications, and also providing staff members an excuse for ignoring deadlines momentarily and giving a party, publications open houses are becoming a campus institution. SCOP, newly formed literary magazine, began their orientation in true style with an open house in their newly acquired office, lower right. At the Daily Bruin Root Beer Busts, right and above right, prospective cubs are deluged with root beer and pep talks about the joys of working in K.H. 212. In addition to the semesterly orientations open houses, above, Southern Campus staff members withdrew from campus and held a " Fall Inn " party, a gala Christmas open house below, a " Spring Breather, " and a bang up party when the book was completed. Haines, Dorothy Hindi , Bob Rob;mon, Eleanor Sheriff, Barbera Senn, Ann. Walker, Bony Ann Worts, Poe WIllioros, Mary Lou Organized at Syracuse University in 1906, Pi Delta Epsilon is the oldest national journalism honorary in the country. The group, which was reorganized at U.C.L.A. in 1945 after a period of inactivity since 1941, is composed of those students who hold the top editorial and mana- gerial positions on the campus publications; the " Daily Bruin, " the " Southern Campus " and " Scop. " In accord with their aim to improve journalism through education in its ethics, techniques and mechanics, Pi Delta Epsilon, under the leadership of Jim Healy, joined with the Publications Board in sponsoring a series of lectures by journalists who hold editorial posts on Los Angeles news- papers. The prominent newspapermen stressed the ways by which journalistic writing could be improved and community service increased. PiDE activities were topped by the initiation of new members, followed by a party. ri ASO rpoiloit Oft. Hannah Bloom; Editor, summer. Rai Smut; Editor, foil. C4iijo Oh After six semesters during which the CALIFORNIA BRUIN came out only three days a week, the big news around the BRUIN office this year was its going daily once more. However, whether the BRUIN is published three days a week or every day it always maintains a policy of unbiased presentation of all campus news. The BRUIN ' S pages are open to all those who have an inclina- tion to write, thereby insuring representation of all views rather than only one side of a question. The paper also provides last minute world news through full United Press Wire Service. The editorials this summer were signed by Han- nah Bloom whose intelligent comments reflected her political science training. Breaking the women ' s monopoly, Bill Stout took over the edi- torial post this fall and diplomatically carried the paper through controversial times, while the spring found Junior Phi Beta Kappa, Anne Stern at the edtior ' s desk, after a semester as managing editor. The managing editors ' job has also been held down by Marianne Perron and Marilyn Hawley. These are the girls who work hard, lay out the paper, hand out assignments and make up the Above: Marianne Perron; Managing editor. summer. Marilyn Hawley, Managing editor, spring. gia Anne Stern; Managing ecElor, fall. Editor, spring. I rditoto If the BRUIN stories are good it is because the reporters are good and if the reporters are good it is because the Associate editor has done his job well. All aspiring journalists must serve a six week apprenticeship as a cub during which time they go to cub classes and learn BRUIN style. The associate editor is their teacher and it is he who decides when they are prepared to become reporters. He makes all other lower staff appointments as well. The job for which he is best liked is social affairs planner, with the well known BRUIN Root Beer Bust under his supervision. Holding down the job this year were Anne Sterne, Phyllis Mind- lin and Ann Hebert. The man behind the fea- ture page, complete with the ever-popular " Grins and Growls " column, is the assistant editor. Reflecting only the opinions of the writer, signed articles are included on this page, which is provided to allow people who have something to say an organ of expression. Bill Stout, Ann Hebert and Steve Muller have filled this post in respective order for the past three semesters. N Reading counter•clockwisc Bill Stout; Assi ss ont editor, summer. Steve Mullet; Assistant editor, spring. Ann Hobart; Assistant editor, fall, Associate editor, spring, Ann Sterne; Associate editor, summer. Phyllis Mindlin; Associate editor, fall. sm. 1Pitiffet4 Heading the BRUINS managerial staff was Bill Tritt as Business Manager. It was up to Bill, in his capacity as a go-between, to maintain the feeling of goodwill be- tween the downtown stores who advertise in the BRUIN, and the paper. Mary Jane Tolton was a capable assistant to Bill, also responsible for the layout of ads in the paper. Circulation manager Margery Cheney wrapped up BRUINS for mailing and also saw that they were distributed around campus, each deportment getting about twelve copies. The U.C.L.A. servicemen who had their boredom on that desert isle relieved by receiving their copy of the BRUIN can thank Margery, who was responsible for mailing. Mary Lou Bushth took care of the classified ad section, turning in a record number of " Apartment pleas, while Bill Camp- bell carried on the correspondence with the National Advertising Service as well as seeing that the national concerns represented in BRUIN ads received copies of the paper. Mary Jane Token; Business Manager, summer. ' ■ " Marjorie Cheney; Circulation Manager, spring summer, fall. Bill Trill; Business Manager, fall, spring. Behind the rypewriten Closkwite. Joan Swindler, Night Editor Belly Most, Night Editor Adrienne Kosshes, Night Editor len Franklin, Desk Editor left--Membess of the BRUIN news scoff. Barbara Rosenfeld, Desk Edam Moine Diamond, Night Editor Sports Staff, left to right: Jules Becker, Bob Mar. Charles Good. man, Gordon Keen, Hob Furth, Fronk Monkiewics. These brave souls who are not scared off by the din but venture into the BRUIN office will find The night editor supervising all. He has full responsibility for the issue of the paper on which he works and it is on him that the blame for errors falls. With their slogan of rewrite it the desk editors have the power of accepting or rejecting all the copy turned in by the reporters. They are the ones who are ever on guard for errors in spelling, style and content. Also wander- ing around K.H. 212 are the dazed reporters and cubs who are trying to meet the 4:30 copy deadline so that the night and desk editors can get down to the print shop where the paper is set up. Supposedly these night owls are out of the shop by ten o ' clock but many are the times when members of the BRUIN staff are to be found in the wee hours of the morning waiting for a story to break. However, in spite of the disorganized manner in which the BRUIN staff works, a fine paper makes its appearance at ten o ' clock every morning. Taking a turn at holding down the position of sports editor this year were both Al Franken and Jim Healy. Everything on the sports page comes under the editors jurisdiction. A new feature of the page this year was the football and basketball predictions in which ten regular experts and one guest expert predicted the winners of games all over the country. The page was a lso livened up by short stories on the various B.M.O.C. ' s of the U.C.L.A. sports world. Al Fronton; Sports Editor, Fall. Fronk Monkiewica, pictured with sports staff, above right, Spoils Editor, Spring. Greta Greenfield, Night Editor Ekon . Lawrence. Desk Editor Irwin Moskowitz, Desk Editor Right—Pot Winter, Editor. Summer. For Right—Summer Editorial Board, seated, left to right: Estelle Eisenberg, Editor Pat Winter and Dorothy Platt; stand- ing: Alan Beals, Jerry Poch,. and Alex Chi:dory. left—Estello Eisenbotg, Editor fall. Above--fall Editorial Beard, sealed, left to right. Alex Chorney. Dorothy Platt, Editor Estelle Eisenberg; standing: Alan Beals, Bill Weber, Joe Chandler Ryan. Ell Weber; Business Manager, Sumner, Fall, Spring, " Scop " shifts into high gear as it approaches a first birthday. This literary lake floats, via editor- ial selection, all types of University poetry, short stories, essays, plays and such written compo- sitions as are representative of campus writers. As well, " Scop " sponsors with Gamma Phi Beta a short story contest with a $25 award awaiting the prize-winning " classic. " One-act plays of merit also are awarded recognition. The student submitting the best one-ad play, in the opinions of the editors of " Scop " will have his work published. The Campus Theater then will produce and present the selected play. Patricia Winter, Estelle Eisenberg and Alex Chorney were the first three editors of the magazine while Audrey Hall and Bob Weber held down the managerial post during the initial year. Minor but very important publications are Goal Post and the Student Handbook, popularly referred to as the " frosh bible. " Goal Post is printed before each football game to be distributed during each game. The 1945 season was the largest in Goal Post history with sales totalirig 100,000. Harry E. Morris is editor and manager with a student staff including a photographer. The frosh bible gets a rugged workout by the inquisitive freshman. Printed as a key to campus organizations, traditions, lore, and group activities, the dependable FB is also put out under the direction of Mr. Morris with the aid of student officials. Left—Alex Chorney, Editor, Spring. Above—Editorial Booed members Bill Mottlw, Alan Seals, Atalie Adams, and Dorothy Platt and Stop stall members surround editor Alex Mornay of the typewriter. ��l Theater Activities Board member—Standing: Gloria Gentry, Bob Filar:wick, loin Sondoll, John May, Pal McPhee, Jack Morrison and Julian Ludwig. Kneeling: Marilyn Clark, Jeanne Landau, Barbara Wkkham and Adele Racoosen. Leh: Barbara Wickham, Executive Head. Coordination is the mission of the Theater Activities Board, which is the axis around which all of the musical and entertainment groups operate efficiently. This central committee plans programs and eliminates the many technical difficulties which had been found in the large scale system of multiple separate departments. Under the leadership of Barbara Wickham, executive head, the All-U-Sing chairman, Workshop and Dance Theater chairmen, and Central Talent Bureau head met with the program chairman, Representative at Large, business manager, and technical head to discuss theatri- cal problems. Established in 1941, the Theater Activities Board is the outgrowth of the former Dramatics Board. It literally " works behind the scenes " and has become a guarantee of well organized activities. Ralph Fraud, Director It was the Antrobus clan, as strictly American as popcorn and peanuts, who caught the foot- lights of U.C.L.A. s Campus Theatre, in Thor- ten Wilder ' s symbolic-comedy ' Skin of Our Teeth. This pulitzer-prize winning play conveyed Ralph Freud, starring as Mr. Antrobus, and his typical family on a whiz-bang journey through the ages. Blossom Akst portrayed Mrs. Antro- bus with Terry Kilburn and Nanci Jepson rep- resenting the younger generation and Pat Englund in the part of that ' femme fatale, Sabina, the maid. Naomi Ruth Stevens who depicted the part of the fortune teller; Maxine Dubin responsible for the music and sound; and Jean Landaus light- ing furnished extra highlights. This production, highly theatrical, used all the hokum at its command on a great theme de- signed in tradition. All in all this program proved a big draw for the audience. Closkwise: Pat Englund, Ralph freed and Blossom Aka shared top blip In the Campos Theater pen Ward of Thornton Wilder ' s " The Skin of Our Teeth. " Tony Kilburn, Blossom Aka, Ralph Freud and Henri Jepson dhows the wonders of the wheel as the Antrobus clan is borne through the ages. After predicting that the world will come to an end, fortune teller Naomi Stevens Is leered by " Skin of Our Teeth " motors. Hear Ye! Hear Ye! The glory, the drama, the pageantry of Merrie Olde England dazzled Royce Hall ' s audience in Janu- ary. The author, William Shakespeare; the occasion, ' Henry IV, Part One ; the combination, very hard to equal. This saga, concerning a kings fight against rebellious nobles, brought to the stage Ralph Freud as the hilarious Falstaff, Dan Matthews as His Majesty King Henry IV, plus Lamar Caselli in the part of the tragic Hotspur. The part of Henry, Prince of Wales, was executed by Ernest Warsaw, understudy to John Craig who unfortunately met with an accident be- fore the play. A very excellent pace advantageously set off the magnificent verse and jest- ing prose so characteristic of this mas- ter ' s wit. The dueling scenes achieved extreme realism; Bob Lee ' s set designs might have made Hollywood blush; and Jackie Dunham s role as the Jester pro- vided that crowning Shakespearean touch. Malty 10 Loft—Campus Theater hohmon, Ralph Freud interprets Falstaff and receives amused approval from Kathleen Freeman, MIN Hammerman, and John Craig in the Tavern scone. Below—four plotters meet in the castle, left to right, Boris Segal, Jay Haley, Jerry Kingsley, and Lamar Caselli, who d in on outstanding portrayal of Hotspur. cheat and cubtance 4ZI Above—Mill Hamerman and Elsie Hegeman were cast in stellar roles in the Campus Theater proton- lotion of " Shadow and Substance. " Right—Mitt Hamerman expounds the philosophy of the sahib:inns of We in his role as the progressive teacher. gotow—David Alper, portraying the young priest, becomes involved in on ecclesiastical discussion. Paul Vincent Carroll s Shadow and Substance spelled ' finis to the timely and appropriate One theme of the Campus Theatre ' s midwinter season. A gift from Ireland this very strong, yet sensitive, drama concerned the mighty conflict of modern progressiveness ver- sus classic reaction. Championing the ideals of ages gone by, Reverend Thomas Canon Sher- ritt, enacted by David Alpert, clashes with Francis OFlingsley, offered by Milt Hamerman. O Flingsley, the school teacher, staunchly up- holds his own philosophy, the substance of life. This moving battle reached its climax when Brigid, the Cannon ' s ward, sympatheti- cally portrayed by Elsie Hegeman dies defend- ing OFlingsley from a blood thirsty mob. A single-room set and flawless lighting made this presentation most effective. eta Phi eta gar and Seib Below—Zero Phi Eta—Top row: Walden Boyle, Julian Ludwig and lama Caulk. Middle row: Jack Morrison, Shelia Hatton, Blossom Ask., Irene Ramos RomolaTempkin, Pat McPhee, Alke Canard and Ralph Freud. Bottom row: Estelle Roraima. Jeanne lancloau, Barbera Wickham, Gloria Gantry, Nana Jepson, and Hasa Malinger. Above—Kap and Bells members—Top left to right: Estelle Roraima, Helen Greenbaum, Romola Tempkin, Nand Jepson, Marilyn Clads and Hotel Malinger. Bot- tom: Mce Canard. Ronnie Paris, Pat Mahe , and Barbara Van Dyke. Furthering interest in the speech arts, Zeta Phi Eta accepts for membership only women who are outstanding in cam- pus speech activities. Founded at Northwestern University in 1893, it is the oldest national professional sorority. U.C.L.A. ' s chapter was organized in 1930. Presenting both service and social programs, the local group, led by Romola Tempkin, produced a wagon show in the village during the Christmas season and also sponsored oratorical competitions. Kap and Bells is U.C.L.A. s upper-division honorary for men and women who have distinguished themselves in dra- matics. Established in 1915, it recognizes the achievements of Bruins in the many theatre productions. With Nancy Jepson serving as president, Kap and Bells has fostered the development of social activities in the Campus Theatre group. Left—Donn of the buildings. a scene from the studio evening representing the leangs suggested by the architecture and interiors of Royce Hall, Chemistry and other campus edifices. Below— " Out City In Action, " another student-choreographed studio evening, was based en phases of Los Angeles city life. left—The Dance cabinet, which was vitalised by the direction of Miss Eleanor Brooks. from left to right: G ' Ann Reims, Mildred lieu. Marie Rutsoman, Adele Racoosln, executive Mod; Foca EMI1011. and Shane Shoubin. Aoce Theeet Above— " Most Us on the Ouad, ' • was for the first lime. a corn. Metely choreographed and produced by students and featuring a musical more written by a 17 year old student, Mark Sondrich. Left—Miss Martha B. Dean, associate professor and director of the womon ' s division of physical education, evaluates the Dance Sym. posium, in which twenty colleges of the Southwest assembled to work on creative problems and to share ideas for the first time sinter the war. One of the new campus groups, Dance Theatre, brings to- gether Bruins who are interested in dance as an art. Organ- ized in February of 1942, it has become a vital branch of Campus Theatre. Led by Adele Racoosin during the past year, the dance enthusiasts have extended their program to include a wide variety of styles and an outlet for creative expression in dance form. Under the direction of Miss Eleanor Brooks, faculty advisor, Dance Theatre produced studio evenings. ' These unique playlets featured dance and were planned with casts of student performers, costume, and stage sets. Very popular for their instructive entertain- ment were the demonstrations presented to U.C.L.A. students by distinguished professional artists and dance teachers. 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Joanne 5.141, Mottha too lock•olt. • A • v IT d A " Shiloh up the bane always made the Otuin tootots opploud shoo blue and gold band. rna SSSSS . Concett Above--An appreciative concert series audience was treated to brilliant peiformonrs by Chile ' s famed pianist, Claude Arrau. Right--The Ballet theater was, as in previous years, one of the - highlights of the ' 45-46 series. . — Left—Marian Anderson, America ' s beloved New contralto, de- lighted the audience with her varied repertoire. Below--Foreatl for his radio appearances, Jon Peers., popular tenor, gave a performance which pleased his crony followers. The loud applause and the enthusiastic praise of the audiences acclaimed the 1945-46 U.C.L.A. con- cert series an overwhelming success. The outcome of the venture was attributed, in part, to the variety of artistic however, the determining factor of the success was the excellent quality and superi- ority of the guest artists. Introducing the series was Joseph Szigeti, long recognized as one of the world ' s greatest violinists. Among other selections, Szigeti played the Classical Sonata in 0 major by Ludwig von Beethoven, Partitia in E Major by Bach, and on the modern side, Moto Perpetuo and Jeuz d ' eau by Ravel. Next to grace the concert piano was Claudio Arrau, Chilean virtuoso, who is South America ' s foremost pianist. One of the most unforgettable performances was given by Marian Anderson, the greatest contralto of our time, who filled the house " with appreciative listeners. From her repertoire, Miss Anderson sang Handel ' s Tutta Raccolta,. Neue Liebe by Hugo Wolfe, and Negro Spirituals by Rosamonde Johnson. In February the Ballet Theatre gave a program balanced between the old and new forms of ballet. A month later, in March, Jan Peerce of " Great Moments in Music " radio fame gave a very enjoyable concert. The performance of Three Young Artists, Gloria Green, pianist; Raymond Lewenthal, pianist; and Olive Mae Beach, soprano; brought the season ' s series to a close. cetie4 Above—The Three Young Artists chosen from Southern California for the 1945. ' 46 season were Gloria Green, Olive Moo Booth and Raymond loveronthot left—Presenting the initial concert of the series, Joseph Sipco, versatile continental violinist, was welcomed by Royce music lovers. 10C Ammo Ruby Markus, Baker, Nancy B eat Patchics CompaqII, Joys Cask, lee O kkanon, loon Doermann, Gurley. AbrOsnel Ercksion, Valerie Gillet,. emboss. Galt, Grote Groybial, Juno Greeks, Betty Roman, Betty K atranbenaer, Barbera Kibby, Barbosa 1.0en0100WC, Belly Iva bee, Gkrio Lovell, Stmikt McIntosh, Mary Even with the women it s ladies as the Women ' s Glee Club evidenced by their first program when they sang for the Faculty Women ' s Club. Christmas as usual was the time for the combined talent of the Women ' s Glee Club and the A Cappella Choir to be blended into a musical festival. Noon recitals presented by the group drew considerable attention and appreciation. Contin- uously reflecting the fine direction of Dr. Moreman, the club has given on outstanding accounting of its ability. Ruby Arnsen served as president; Rosemary Doermann was vice-president; and June Graybiel was secretary. Recognition is also directed to Sheila Lovell for her able assistance as accompanist. " ti glee CM Mkhool, Gala I Miller, Mary Ann Sorbaro Perm, Mon Schad , Motion Smith, Shirley bum. Doris Vomoici, Bony Monroe. Judith Riiookk, Stornquist, Alias Walsh. Patricia Maroon, PA,Ills Ropes, Julio Thorne, MorgartiNs Williams, bosom, 1 0 L Phi Beta, national professional organization for women in music and speech selects its members for their ability in these fields. Founded to promote the best in the music and speech arts, Phi Beta contributes one hundred dollars to the University annually, this year in the form of records which were presented to the music department. The musical talents of the group were combined in the presentation of an excellent spring fiesta program which was applauded by a Royce Hall audience and repeated to enthusiastic spectators at Sawtelle and Birmingham hospitals. Diana Lynn of motion picture fame and Phyllis Moffat received associate memberships in Phi Beta this spring as the members followed their tradition of awarding such memberships to outstanding artists each year. Calling meetings to order was the task of Lois San- ders while Barbara Bell and Gloria Mayon assisted her as executives. Lae. Glono Noyon, Okno Onion, toroth. Sondem Lois Tall., SintItY 187 Right—Dr. Wesley tewik as faculty Advisor of forensics skillfully steers the fours, of this stoup. At far right—the two capable chairmen of Forensks, Joan Stevens and Annette Doknsky. Continuing the traditional Forensic tugs of war, Uclan participants highlighted the 1945-1946 season by their excellent placing. Stepping to the fore in the Pepperdine and Pomona Tournaments, speakers won over twenty first, second, and third place awards in Forensic competition. Sponsor-coach, Dr. Wes- ley Lewis observed that Forensics accomplishments are of the best for the last five year period. In addition, an indication of the popularity of this extra curricula activity, chairmaned this year by Annette Dolnisky and Joan Stevens, is the fact that eighty-seven students, a record number, signed up. The following speakers placed at Pepperdine College: Men s Oratory, Robert Feinerman—tied for third place; Joyce Cook—second place; Extemporaneous Speaking, Annette Dolinsky—third place; Inter- pretative Reading, Claire Jones—First place, Joan Stevens—tied for second place. Pomona results: Women ' s Debate, Jenniellen Ferguson and Annette Dolinsky—first place; Men ' s Debate, Eric Julber and Steve Muller, Bob Klipper and Harold Williams, Bill Waddell and Ernest May—all three teams tied for first place; Women ' s Impromptu, Annette Dolinsky—first place, Jenniellen Ferguson—third place; Men ' s Impromptu, Bob Feinerman—second place; Extemporaneous Speaking, Annette Dolinsky—third place; Oratory, Joyce Cook—second place; Interpretative Reading, Joan Stevens—second place. Ex- ceptional results also developed from the Tournaments at the College of the Pacific at Stockton; the Western States Association, Pi Kappa Delta Provincial and Invitational; and U.C.L.A. ' s own invitational. 9(404ga Members of the Forensic team, left to right—Dick Logue, Adrienne Rosettes, (ticlber. Stem Mellor, Annette Dohnsky, Robert Klipper, Herb Grater. Joan Stevens and Bob Feinern10II. Phi Kappa Thet4 Satre lo Cali " Ce " " in eed, Ca. " .Yr krolh Fthe ' Sa Henn thernere At, ' " 1 Sew. her Saw " • evee kep L n " - 1 ' Founded in 1926 for the purpose of training and developing college women in order that they may become qualified and efficient volunteer workers in social service, Phi Kappa Theta is the national social service sorority for college women. Mem- bership in the group, which was organized at U.C.L.A. in 1942, is based on previous participation in work of this nature. Among the philanthropic projects of Phi Kappa Theta this year was the Candle Booth sponsored by the sorority at the Doll Fair, the proceeds of which were given to worthy charities. Organized by Mrs. Paul William Lawrence, the national president, Phi Kappa Theta is affili- ated with the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, the California Federation of Garden Clubs and the National Federation of Music Club. This year activ- tiies were guided by President Helen Rae Mathis, vice-president Molly Robinson, secretary Katherine Burnette and treasurer Dorothy Seffens. Barney At- kinson, of the U.C.L.A. veteran ' s bureau and mem- ber of the state Board of Education, acts as the sponsor. ' • Stoat AM to46 boson, Bony Brown. Eleanor Eklund, Holman Irvine. Term Riddidr, Rodger Insimos, Barbara Brown, Al (dotards. Jim Fine, Marilyn Johnson. Dolores ' Assist. Ruth TAR, Bill Gouts. Kotheryn Harrison, Gloria limanden, Are Manning, Lillian Van Amburgls, Mory Sham. Soren° Robson, km Von Moire, Jo Slobbins, to Weiss, Rotolo • na Discontinued for the duration, Bruin Hosts was, before the war, a thriving and immensely popular organization. In October of 45, Dean Miller, who had been the organizations sponsor, and Betty Neiger, student body vice-president, under whose office the organization comes and who is its honorary chairman, started the ball rolling for another bigger and better Bruin Hosts. Appointing Dolores Johnson as chairman, Dean Miller worked with her and her committee of fifteen men and fifteen women to stage their first post war event, a Christmas party for married veterans and wives. Held on December 21 in Kerckhoff Halls Men ' s Lounge, the party, whose purpose was to enable the married vets to get acquainted with one another, had a large attendance despite the rain. An informal party, attenders played games, danced, played cards, and really had a good time. Before the war, the entire city of Los Angeles was zoned off into sections and small parties of about 24 people from the same zone were given throughout the city on Friday nights. Reviving this idea, the new Bruin Hosts were waiting on registration day in March with blanks to be filled in by all those interested in taking part in informal get-togethers, and throughout the semester the Hosts made all arrangements, paid all expenses, supplied all refreshments for parties where both old and new students got acquainted with each other. Parties for dancing and games were at first held at homes around the school, but the committee of hosts started work on a rezoning of L.A. Outdoor hikes and picnics were also sponsored by the organization and were tremendously successful as was the open house at Dean Millers, who is prob- ably the hardest working and best liked of all the Hosts. Logi—Bruin veterans and their wives dance in the Kerckhoff Men ' s Lounge at the gemo.gether planned by Bruin Hosts. Below—Sitting this one out, vets and spates socialize at the Bruin Host dance. which served to acquaint ex-setvicenten on COMpUt. Adorns, Ableley B oyd. VDOD Brown, Al Beyont, Swam Cakw, Sane arisen, Helen Conflona, Peggy Do Marlin, Diane O kmod, Mine Dodds. Pattie [Amin, Mynho leAsiet. Milo reatiernalter, Arthur Frookstenbepet. Dania Green. Alke Hocken, (loin. Harrlion, Oloclo Hons. Robert HowliDA Shkloy Hill, Jeanne Hind I , Bob Functioning mostly during football season, the Rally Committee is a hard working and spir- ited group that assumes all responsibility for the success of our famous rooters sections. Working long and enthusiastically during the pre-game weeks, the committee designs the card stunts—making all the plans and fixing all the direction cards. On " D " day and long before game time, truckloads of Bruin rally committee workers leave Westwood for the Coliseum where they prepare the rooting sec- tion for the game, blocking it off and separ- ating and piling the stacks of cards. Game time sees them at work ushering in the crowd and checking to see that a good standard of conduct is maintained by the Uclans. Under the able leadership of Ed Gleitsman, chairman of the committee, card stunts this year reached a new high. Outstanding was a new idea where a large U.C.L.A. was written out in " script slant " by using a system of numbers. Also instituted this year for the first time were the pre-game rallies on Royce Hall steps, a very successful idea which helped the band and yell leaders warm up—not to mention the fans. HokeImb, Ila Johnson. Judy Koron, IkeverlY Beatrice Knauss, Nadine Koestner, Reidy Koplowitz, Mona Mciothron, Adair Magee, Barbara Mann, Rita Mkheal, Gale Mockisch, Mont Pork°, Poi Robson, fon Rosenthal. Mary too Sogsbatn, Norgoret Scho•t. Down Schwartz, Carol Selig, !runny Sin i• h. Joe Spahr, Virginia Stebbins, Bob Stevenson, Barbara Sritz, Catelyn Swindler, Non Volkonhi, Patty West, Margaret Wyorg, No Below, left—Rally Committee member. and Spurs lain forcer early on a prod ootboll game morni ng to tort cards and make the e- !entire preparation% which contg bate to th• tritons of U.0 card stunts. Right—These busy Rally Committee members, arriving at the Co!,• seam long Won, game lime vio the Rally Committee truck, place instruction cords no rooters con follow thorn lo per loon the loosed poll time stunts. me 006 Marl Anderson Goneviove Blondlkld Domes Booth Mrs. Coda Boss Jostle ChaoBryn Caransclo Cooke Helen Cope Nolen M. De Soaih Dorothy Hokin flaso•lo Handers Mora Hoshiyoka Hoarier tlemphryy Gloria King Mary-March LaChap.! Charlotte tockshin Mary Mother Idokas Myers Mary Nicholson Wilma Shrimp 0rMr0110 Shad, Mary Skphons Branching out from their Home Economics Lounge in EB 328, the members of the Home Economics Club car- ried through on enthusiastic program this year. Presi- dent Mary La Chapelle was admired for her efficiency in conducting meetings, which were wonderful social get-togethers, topped off with seasonal decorations and refreshments. Inter-collegiate Home Ec functions found U.C.L.A. delegates at a Santa Barbara conference and at a Whittier College party. One activity of the Home Ec Club, sewing for the uniformed men on campus, was genuinely appreciated. The Club ' s interests in foreign food were given a taste-test when several visits to foreign restaurants were put on the agenda. Vice-Presi- dent Wilma Shrimp, Secretary Elmo Jo Henders and Treasurer Mary Anderson proved they were good mana- gers and supervised refreshments of campus-wide fame. Dorothy Beverly Phillips Kathryn Toncheau Lynn Van Gory n Phy4fic41 rdoceion Chia Barbaro Flower held sway over the rough and ready Women ' s Physical Education Club this year. Sports and a social good time are points of empha- sis for these proteges of Dr. Fulton of the women ' s P.E. department. No one who entered the women ' s gym at the beginning of a new semester could miss the barrage of welcome posters from the P.E. Club and the orientation program for new members justified its publicity. Members of the Club aren ' t necessarily Physical Education majors, although playdays and lectures from guest speakers on sports topics are chief activities. Officers Violet Mahler, Shirley Paiso, Bronwen Williams and Pat Pearl helped organize an A-1 basketball tournament within the club. Another three star event was the all school play-day for women sponsored jointly with U.R.A. and A.W.S. Atkinson, Otos Evans, Men F00.8, Barbara Alohkr, Viotti Peod, Pot Punka, Evelyn Flown Barbara Gray, int Sts:sley Wil Ikewnis Coelalto, Potty Corn Nick Wald 404 1044 ASO Alpha Lambda Delta is the women ' s division of the Freshman brain-trusters, sister honorary of Phi Eta Sigma. Any Frosh in his first or second semester is eligible—provided he has a 2.5 average. During the past year, tutoring and selling concert tickets were main projects of Alpha Lambda Delta and together with Phi Eta Sigma, a " How to Study " assembly was sponsored for new students. However, Alpha Lambda Delta ' s highlight of the year is their pledge service, climaxed quite naturally by initiation. This year ' s initiation culminated in a picnic in Sopho- more Grove with Phi Eta Sigma. For Alpha Lambda, " Virgie " Gookins wielded the gavel with real executive ability and Vice-President Joan Popenoe was also a Spur. Phi Eta Sigma ' s capable president was Jerry Mechanic. Main, Wm; Cianiwoia, Rhoba Geokin., Virginia Hawn, Roth King, latavolyn Parsons, Ruth Pttostson, Diana !caws, Katherina Phi co Sigma INtinthnn, Paul INNIR, Nimes Haws, Robin Inge, Bill hloatatit, Read Stein, Nathan I OR Phi to Iv D EV E R E G. ARNOLD WILLIAM T. BERNHARD JUNE STARR CARROLL BARBARA LEE GLAYZER IRVING L GLICKSBERG ERNESTINE K. GUYMON ANN H E L M I N G ELIZABETH P. HOEFENER NANCY LEE HUFFMAN FLORENCE RUBINFIER KROLL PHILIP G. MECHANICK MYRON J. MENDELSON ROBERTA A. ROGERS SYLVIA M. SMYTHE ANNE MARI E STERN BARBARA JEAN STRICKLAND FREDERICK B. THOMPSON CURTIS A. WILSON PATRICA D. WINTER Love of wisdom the helmsman of life, reads the original motto of Phi Beta Kappa, foremost honorary in the United States. Also the oldest or- ganization of its kind, Phi Beta Kappa was founded on December 5, 1776, at the College of William and Mary, in Williamsburg, Virginia. In charge of the U. C.L.A. chapter are Dr. Beckwith, President, and Dr. Dyer, Secretary. Elected to membership on scholastic achievement and on good moral char- acter, members can be proud to wear the Phi Beta Key. On February twelfth fourteen seniors and four juniors were initiated at the semi-annual initia- tion banquet. Again in May new members were admitted to the ranks of Phi Beta Kappa. Membership in Phi Beta Kappa may well be considered a stepping-stone to a successful career. 100 Allen, Dorothy Ater, Soto 6°We:ft, Barbeia Boole, Belly Bcodlord, Claire Coto!, Coil...nine Dooley, May Botch, May Gentles MorilEn Gilkey. Belly Gietnetnsven, Ne!en Hannon, Joyce LarKetlyr, Dorothy tonoosn, loon Marshall, Joann Nelson, Ellen Smith, Edith Woods, Slily Wrksht, Jacqueline keine An organization for Mosonically affiliated women on campus primarily interested in phi- lanthropic work, Areme aims toward the pro- motion of a strong bond of friendship and understanding among its members and the fostering of better relations with all campus groups. Each year the group gives a number of benefits, using the funds raised for such worthy causes as presenting a Christmas party for the boys at the Larkellen Home, an estab- lishment where Areme women can often be found helping with the craft classes or with ploy direction. An organization with many traditions, Areme octives and pledges take time out for fun staging their famous slumber party complet e with mid-night snacks and followed next morning by a formal initiation of the new members. An active group, they hostess at formal teas at the beginning of each semester, hold a big dinner for new and old Areme women, and stage their annual beach party. Sponsorer and mainstay of the group is Dr. Reinsch, chairman of the German department, who along with the three Areme presidents, Jackie " Wright, Mary Darby, and Lorraine May, guided the group through this year s work and ploy. ?nn Established at U.C.L.A. in 1925, the Masonic club has ever since functioned most successfully as a social organization for all Masonically affiliated students on campus. In 1929 a beautiful club house was built in Westwood where members could gather to ploy cards and ping pong, hold bull sessions, and dance. During the war the Le Conte Avenue was offered to the Red Cross for the establishment of their West Los Angeles headquarters. Of course the offer was accepted and now mem- bers of Masonic club are asking that big post-war $64 question will we get it bock? ' Despite the lack of a club house, the group—at least 100 strong —had one of its biggest years in 45:46, thanks to the coopera- tion and help given by many campus headquarters were set up. Under the able leadership of such energetic presidents as Poe Patterson, Don Edwards, and Dick Tuck, plus sponsor Dr. Bjork, the enthusiasm of an eager council, Masonic Clubs governing body, the members staged a series of informal social parties where games, cards, song fests, dancing and refresh- ments were all on the program, in addition to the monthly dinner meetings. kaaCtacte, Mon Ma Elaine Marshall, Mon Rosenthal, Mort toy Steertuto, whom Tuck, Dkk Olson, Wen Woo, Marjorie eakkvin, Whom Dash.. Mort ldwalds. Don Patterson, Farrell Weir. Jacquelin. 1 On the many college campuses across the nation Christians of various denomin- ations have gathered together to organize the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, designed to meet the spiritual needs of the average college student and to foster Christian fellowship. The U.C.L.A. chapter of the I.V.C.F. boasts a large and active membership. A stimulus to interest is the Wednesday hour program of singing and devotions and all round good cheer. This group, which recognizes the pertinent need for Christ at home and in all parts of the world, is actively working toward this goal through the sponsoring of Bible study groups, prayer sessions and their own foreign mission field project. The past semester has also seen the I.V.C.F. active in the social field. They have achieved notable success with their Friday night rallies, barbecues, beach parties, and Christmas caroling. To round out a very busy year, this active group sponsored a winter term banquet to which eight other Southern Colifornia college I.V.C.F. chapters were invited. fintet-04tAity Clitatio ' Slow Members of the Inter Vanity Chiistian fellowship gather at one of their meetings to hew from one of their guest lecturers. 202 tato 006 Spiritual guidance, coupled with an oppor- tunity for recreation and companionship, is offered to Catholic students through the New- man C lub, one of the most active religious groups in campus. Founded in honor of the great Oxford scholar, Cardinal Newman, the club was organized to bring Catholic students of the University together for spiritual, edu- cational and social activities. Holy Mass is said every morning in the chapel of the Newman Club House while weekly lecture and discus- sion sessions help to give members a better understanding of problems which arise con- cerning the relation of philosophy, science, and religion or clarify questions of the Catholic doctrine. Father Bowling, club chaplain, is the inspiring leader of the group which carries out o diversified program under his direction. A trip to the mountains between semesters was a much talked function, serving to promote lasting friendships as did the many other var- ied recreational activities. Above—Newman Club participants exchange Christmas wee• ings os they gather at the clubhouse for Yuletide fun. for above—father Bowling, the sincere leader of the New. man Club, is o symbol of kindness and Inspiration to those who benefit from his counsel. 203 Together with local students of Latin American culture, who are principally of Latin descent, the exchange students from four of our good neighbor nations to the south, here at U.C.L.A. to study meterology, have formed an organization known as the Inter-American Association. This club is devoted to a better orientation into northern life of the foreign students who are confronted with the inevitable problems of visi- tors to a new and unfamiliar country, as well as to the establishment of a more complete understanding between students of this country and those of the south. With Humberto Tibureio of Vera Cruz as president, the association has held regular educational and social meetings, has staged their famous and has co- operated wit h the Spanish Club and the International House in numerous colorful Latin American celebrations on campus. tettlimeticot 464ocktint Coiii10% fler00(.0 Castellon. Rene Castillo, Leis Edwards Ceres. Goofy R. Genoa . Thaw Gorden. keepMao Inge. till laurequi, Ernesto Usury.. Humberto Medina. Eel. See Montoya, Clrese;ella Mora. Cesar Muse Invade Hide. Meta Nicol, Codes Scan, Rafael Sar60, Sanwa Valladons. Raba listioeuity Covet C146 Beov en, Isola Blown, June Buller, Manon Cobbs, Mormlyn Dickinson, loidwil;no Fmnow Forrest. Gluon Goodwin, Almo Gannon, Roberta 14onmi, loon anion. Hodento ono., Garold Joan, Honig Amos, Wilton. Lewis, Arthur Eugene Moyliald, 74 orqueti,e Mdoughlm, Oniony Bonen, Robed rennin , tenni.» Young. Cktionn Star individuals are the usual members of the University Carver Club. Roberta Harrison this year was a Campus Theater player; Bill Ratcliffe played in the Bruin Band and in Campus Theater; Prosper Bullen served as a Yeoman; Bob Rogers was a B.M.O.C. to top all, being the first Representative-at-Large to be popularly elected; Henry Melton excelled in track; and Arthur Lewis took time out from his job as Carver Club Prexy to rate in track. The purpose of the club is to better relationships among the varied ethical groups on campus. To reach this purpose, the club holds cultural and social meetings, which are often adjourned for a group excursion, as the skating party. This year ' s so- cial season was climaxed the night after finals with a highly successful dance in the women ' s gym. 205 Found ed in 1935 with the aim of helping students become more integrated persons and better able to function effectively in a democratic society, the Y Co-op is entirely self- governing. Here we see democracy in action for men and women of all races and creeds work and play together with a great deal of suc cess. Jobs of cooking and cleaning are divided equally among all members, with lots of time left over for fun and relaxation. Ever popular are the bridge games after classes and dancing in the play room to some of the records from the famous and exten- sive collection. The Co-op also boasts of many a well known campus personality such as their three spurs, Denny Petty, Betty Cohn, and Jean Evans; Key and Scroll and Cal-club gal, Dor- othy Peterson; Junior class gavel wielder, Bill Wagner; and All-U-Sing Chairman, Steve Reihart, not to mention such favorite Bruin characters as Freida Rappaport and Bill Waddell, the boy with the smiles plus. Under the able leadership of such energetic presidents as Ben Ard, Wiley Robertson, and Jerry lanarsna (one of the many returned vets now living at the the Co-op this year staged successful Christmas and Valentine ' s Day parties, several record parties and a lively barn dance. Above—It ' s time ottt for punch and cookies as Y Co-op affiliates relax at their annual formal dome. Right—Amid the much-admired decorations, members of the Y Co-op donee and have a wonderful time al their traditional social affair. 0104101,CIVT. Abraham Ard, Ben Berryman, Constance Burgess, Redwine Maguey, Alice Beeves, Leeks Cox, Eileen Cools, Pot Regan, Velma Cope, Helen Porter, Winkle Folg, Ester Toy, Frances (eons, Jean Kelly. Notelet Kubiak, Richard leronogo, Hwy Foie:son. Decease Pews. p.n. " OhnScle, Frances Rosenbasen, Feed Schlsger, Eugene Robertson, Wyly WaiTe, Eli robeth W0.4, MOW Pon Corp, Lynn if Co-op a Gerselg, Hole lean, Phyllis Prince. bomb Schmidt, Morgoeet M AllIgee. Polnclo Moy, Engrg Roped , Josephine Peed . Peggy When A.S.U.C. President Yosal Rogat is at home, home is Robison Hall. This house has contributed a multitude of student leaders, recent ones including Bob Rogers, former representative-at-large and Wolfe Sterne, past A.M.S. president. Julian Voorhees is the house manager and the Board of Directors consists of: Abe Maurer, chairman; David Bernstein, Robert Satten, Irving Weisselman, Milton Gordon, and David Maryn. The manager and board are elected by mem- bers and act in an administrative, legislative, and judicial capacity. Robison Hall was occupied by the Army s A.S.T.P. trainees in 1943, during which time members were installed in the Pi Lam house. A staunch supporter of University undertakings, the house has been well represented in intramural ath- letics, campus drives, board and council activities. In addition, the hall has recently initiated a new series of special evenings. Programs, to which the entire , campus are welcome to be guests, will begin with dinner followed by music, a speaker, and finally a general bull session... The house is open to all men students of the University, regardless of race or creed. -4g . Robison Hall members take time out from their ;enamor. able campus activities and the studying, which keeps their grade caveman high, for a few hands of bridge. eobant 11411 Shoo , Murray Mown, gertnri Gaelinkle. Sanford Mandell. David Voorhees. Julien Ellwrgr. Georg M. Modvicl, Nicholas Regan, Robert Estrin. Inersdore Wenstr, I. Edwin Wosibrook, Kermit ' Imam°, HOMO, Mahho. William Wagner. Leon E. 9fIR U.C.L.A., WELL KNOWN FOR ITS ' FAMOUS CARD STUNTS. DEMONSTRATES ONE OF ITS LATEST FORMS IN THE SCRIPT. WRITTEN " SIGNATURE STUNT " IN MEMORIAL COLISEUM. 1 tit. fe. A Presiding over M.A.B. meetings „me throughout the summer and fall was capable Dick Hough, Serving as adviser to the Men ' s Beard is genial Bill Spaul- ding, Director of Athletics. left to Right: Russ Torrey, Ken Keifer, Reynolds lincroth, Dick Hough, Al Franken, Herb Furth, Glen Grant. Directing the spirit of the twins was Warren Palmer who took over the job of yell king at the beginning of the spring semester. Hal Michaels directed the actions of the board in the spring. This year saw the unbreakable team of Hal Michaels and Dick Hough of Bruin Cager fame ruling over the Men ' s Athletic Board. Under the supervising of Bill Spaulding, the board revived the activities of the Letter- men ' s organizations, voted on life passes, and awarded the letters to desiring Westwooders. The main job this year was started by Dick Hough in the Fall when he set the ground work for the formation of a Bruin Varsity Lettermen Association but being unable to finish his plan, Hal Michaels, completed the job. Through the efforts of Michaels, the Circle C, Ball and Chain, and Blue C were united into the Varsity Club. This organiza- tion is composed of any man with a varsity letter in a major or minor sport with the approval of the mem- bers of the Club and is one of the biggest combined organizations of its kind, destined to become a very worthy and strong group in college athletics. 4,1 Ns. ° • 1 41 • s , • • " . , • :4 r • • • •• PP CS I: • A • p ., iv; • • , . , ,•, , 4 , " . ,•• ' - ,.- , A,. ' v....i ' • 4 in 4 -. . ' -, ' :t Y .1 ' 7 _ ..... ..- , • • ••••••• • 4 • Sc 741C9511 etir • pre„;.... . f Tt, . ...,.. - 1 : ... • . , A ::,,-, 3 4, .4 ks4, r• , , . . • 2., •1 4 ' NIL " r • , Ii ....sr - • re__Ve • lito wet Bock pork,. ,o; Boyd, Rioter • d Brot4oe; eget N Front a wares- °It ' It " Lm, pWFbro7 " nit O::: Second RP. t to r o(kold. Peterson Solid Biddle, oo Plo,ataipkech., IV II% • d1:eill,W Itotvoy, Jon • fruneigno::::khLn. ra sh): po: nfoicpoendl. 0.41te 0, :or nok,00. hoie:1 4008 111::: • :el h: 4:1 e7:7 .. " 4141 1.4:7; mind Olio . Nao: i7:trz: W84,- a; :et lurk. hie act; It was a sense moment for the coaches, rho team and Joe E. Brown in file loll seconds of the St. Mory ' s game before Werferneyer ' s teammate failed to receive the almost fatal poss. As Cece Hollingsworth, beckcoach, explains a new play to lino coach Roy Richards, Shelby Calhoun, end coach, waits to add As point of view to the discussion. Couch lo Itradrotie slivns a few words of •pSir olsoto the commo ten and their plans squad. Coach Bert to Studied.. ' La-Bo-Bo, the former coach of the L. A. High Romans, who came to Westwood with an enviable record of High School football victories behind him, is well on his way to achieve fame in college pigskin circles. His 1945 edition of the Bruin football squad united under his guidance to win five out of the nine P.C.C. games and compile a total of one hundred thirty-five points to the opponents total of seventy- nine. With the help of Roy Richards, able line coach, Cece Hollingsworth, who planned the strategy of the backfield, and Shelby Calhoun, who directed the activities of the Bruin ends, Coach Bert ' placed on the gridiron a team that in traditional Bruin style and spirit achieved an excellent foot- ball record during the 1945 season. The squad reached its climax by defeatin g St. Marys, fifth ranking team of the nation, to the tune of 13-7. With his record of victories and the favorable impression he has made on all the Bruins and football fans aside, we expect to see him headman of Spaulding Field for many years to come. ,,n,i ' aCital ` ' StUdiiiit manager Wilson, who carefully s - tinized behind the scenes, prepared for nine games of the season with the help-of is assistants Jerry Domine, Don Thalker, and Jim Shaba who kept the team and equipment in good shape. Trainer Drake, lower left, was al •ys on hand to patch up.any bruises or cu might acquire during-the 12-. i onch of this ' behind the scenes orgonimti i Scout Cece Hollingsworth, upper right, nn the plays of the Bruin opposition on to give the team such tip • enable them to be the -twiLl weekend. in; Above: There he goes, Rossi (16) the high stopper with no one around to stop him. He set up the opening store and kept the WOSIWOOdOIS vary much in the boll game when S.C. got the second tally. Right: Six points, and Southern Cal, isn ' t even around as ambling Skip Rowland (R8) outruns the Troy secondary while Jack Porter (44) trios vainly to come up and help push Rowland on to pay dirt With the odds against them, the underdog Bruin squad clashed with the Trojans for the opening P.C.C. game before more than 81,000 people. The first quarter found the Bruin an equal match for Troy; however, in the second quarter Rowland went through right tackle in a 10 yard push to pay dirt. Bvt later S.C. in a determined drive tallied, and at the half the score stood 7-6. In the second half the ruin line with Sparlis, Childers, Asher, and others united to form a solid wall, while Porter was always there to fill all possible holes in the defense. But in the last quarter the Trojan weight advantage began to show and soon Lillywhite took over for Tommy Trojan and scored a second six points. When the gun finally sounded, the score stood 13-6 and the Bruin men of Westwood returned home to polish up for coming games and the traditional tilt with Troy at the end of the season. 1ph 1 we UCLA 6 SC 13 44 Pile-driving Jack Porter (44) moves for four yards as o Navy mon tackles low to try to stop Mm. Peterson (49) stops the other " would bo " tackler who had his eye on the fullback. Cal Rossi (16) adding another few yards of his total of 677 yards that ho mooed In six games for the little Bruins as Bob Wheeler (27) works to help his famed teammate. t • YI cad Cadet Not knowing the word LaBrucherie ' s men entered the field against a heavier San Diego Navy Squad to show a marked improvement in passing and pass defense. The team was really fervid; Rossi was always getting away and rolling up yardage, while Porter and Rowland following up consistently carried the bullet for good gains. Despite numerous fumbles on both sides the score was always in favor of U.C.L.A. The scoring began in the initial quarter when Rossi on an end-around play moved 34 yards down the field to pay dirt. Another 6 points was added in the second stanza when Jack Porter rambled 6 yards and then lateralled to Rossi, who went over. Then it became Navy ' s turn to add 6 points when Goose White took rge Murphy ' s 39 yard pass over for a touchdown. The second ha saw football played at its best with Porter going over in ffle hird period from the 3 yard line to end a 75 yard drive the tea m work of Cal Rossi, Skip Rowland, and Jack Porter. On the line, guard Bob Russell proved to be the star when 20 he broke a determined Navy threat in the final quarter, but before the fun Tommervik tallied for Navy in a 30 yard gallup 14 leaving the score board reading U.C.L.A. 20, San Diego Navy 14. UCLA SAN DIEGO NAVY 295 COLLEGE OF PACIFIC 0 UCLA 50 Brooks Biddle 155) clashes into a Tiger as Art Stiffen (19) is away for a 33 yard end round sweep. During the game Tiger- men tried hard to keep rushing the Westwood... but sheer power and beautiful passing kept them from the end zone. Ken Solid (23) carrying the football with reserve guard Dick Roberts blocks Bob McDonald. C.O.P. end, who eventually taught Solid after a first down was gained. The Staggmen failed to score on the Bruin reservists as the score indi- cates 504. artcped Tiget I ' quad was the next team to be F ns. The backfield of Case, Solid, . • was clicking from the kickoff until the e 1 1 pt e end of the game. The Bruin team was gu the plays of the C.O.P. from time to time‘krq the s 4rio of the Bruin line proved to be too muclrfor e visife Stockton. With a line of Kiefer, Boom„ Pe on, an• a mart looking backfield, the West- wooders t the ball usually on the C.O.P. end of the field and close to the 0 marker. It took the Bruins 90 seconds to tally the first 6 when Art Steffen raced 22 yards to pay dirt. This was followed by a 47 yard pass from Case to Robotham for another 6 and the third tally in the first quarter saw Biddle go over on a 23 yard push. The second period saw 12 points added to the total-6 by West after moving 28 yards to a T.D. and the second six in a 28 yard pass from Stamper to end Don Nelson. In the second half the Bruins, led by Jones, Solid, and ends Don Nelson and Bob Hansen, rolled up 18 more points sending the score to the 50 mark. OSA The relative from the South, J the Berkeley boys 13 to nothin season, thus forcing the Golden back to his campanile and moan the fad ' of roses. Westwood didn ' t have a threat during the afternoon ' s tilt, since the North failed to penetrate beyond U.C.L.A. ' s 34-yard line. Operating at right half, Cal Rossi was the game ' s top man, gaining more than a hundred yards from rushing, plus scoring both touchdowns. This third victory of the 1945 season was achieved with Rossi gracefully skirting the ends; Case firing wicked jump-passes over center; and Porter Boyd cracking the line plus a little of Rowland, of course, to bewilder the Bears. Midway in the second quarter the Bruins began scoring after Case intercepted a pass on the California 40 line. The next touchdown duplicated the first six-point play, except a Case-kicked-con- version rolled the score seven points up the field, culminating in another Bruin victory. lento Cote (9) to 0Bruln) on but on otollintfdackle smash tries vainly to slop tittle g 13)0 on o Golden Reor coliseum sod. • ..... UCLA 13 CALIFORNIA 0 A host of Brokelaymen and Iwo lotto Wettwoodert, Rowland (25) and West (49) rambling through the Rear defense for a tweet sweep. One Bruin has fuller, by the wayside as the Sip Brolhets. noiled s-) The Bruin squ•with t ree win one loss live St. Mar s e-Flight by All- on the ledger f. Ind the goinst a American F onkie e Aird vils with their quick ys and breaks from the T for- mation proved be too much f• the West- wooders. The spec • • saw . make three determined drives or a end one di- rected by Rossi ' s end ru s and Case ' s passes. Only one Bruin •arch ater- ialized into the much desired r flints hen a 25 yord pass from southpaw•ried Skip Rowland over during the secon• •uarter. At the same time Masterson ' s eleven, first with Albert and later Harrington carrying the ball, chalked up tallies for the Airdevils. At the gun the Bruin bear retreated homeward leaving the score 6 to 13. ST. MARY ' S PREFLIGHT 13 UCLA 6 UCLA 12 OREGON 0 41 67 pi ti C41 ‘1 ' 4 I fo Sat ot os Fe .414 eau, No; 1.2.0°6 - . • ov:. %MO 7 (Ot 5 tart 0 P. VA t vit 0 4 0 0.F Another Pacific Coast League game ever improving Uclans handily sidestepped a grea b led ...,-; by the ex-service great Jake Leight, to the tune of CCALY. Rossi, Herb Boom, Rocky Childers, Bert West a ' King left for Navy duties elsewhere after the game. i at( N , in the way, as he stole the show from the Ore eight n k r the individual honors for the evening. Rossi ed 1$4;•-yords and lost only 15 for an average of 7.7 per y, as Jake ' chiped up only 101 yards for a 6.75 agerage. Jack Bo, d and Caitfined in one of the best performances of the sea p as the former scored the first touchdown on a beautiful ru rough the entire Webfoot club, while Amblin Cal quickly ed for another score behind some blocking that was bonecrushingja pace set by Jack Porter and others. These two plays complany caught the Olivermen flatfooted and placed the score at a mighty twelve big points to nothing for the invaders. With Big Al, Rocky Childers, Herb ' Boom and others doin work along the stalwart forward line, t the highly commendable Oliver co evening. Leight and Robinson were the spe offense and except for brief flashes t onslaught. 229 UCLA 13 ST. MARY ' S 7 tied Nit ht if o wig of power Woderneyet brook. 11% og in (onward wog of Hansen (391 and d Robothom (211 onty to be II. y ibe Weitwovies soconooty of th.P:1111.1: sla::;(tonnwSolo.arotta. tIo etbectlitendta b tuelyaloVla-Undelle-oltetonndbob Hod (20) or6c1e 5). l5 whne Csa (.01 dans 10 the 10y. untleo.1 into sobyrioston. Fiore NW ortio%ty ba. oo:folio V) orl.o 01, on Potior torting the bo. Oonnor al, t6o1roberg kt), BoyVIO) watch 0. floboOnarn clI) clips o low Goe‘s. Jostling St. Marys, the fifth ranking team of the nation, out of the undefeated and untied column was the objective of the Bruins when they smacked over the highly favored Phelan men 13-7 at the Coliseum. From the start, the Westwooders outrushed, outfought, and bowled over the fancy Gaels from Moraga Valley. Skip Rowland, Jack Boyd, Bob Han- sen, and the big Russ Taushek outflanked and corralled the wild steeds from the north. Ed Ryan, the Gaels star wing man, got hurt and thus ended the Wedemeyer, Corderio, Ryan combination, but at the same time the Bruin system of Case, Biddle and Rowland was click- ing in the best of fashion. Solid carried the first of Cases TD passes over while Rowland took the second aerial for another six of ter a pass from Case to Biddle set the ball on the 16, lending the game with a thrilling spectacle in lthe last few seconds of play. • • he Gaels from Moraga Valley the week before, the spirited Bruins trekk --- 0 MI elee,2 invade the Big Bears Den. This proved disastrous as Buck 1 -MEW . . • stiprise first quarter rush by the Little Bear in stride, to hold cjis 1 • he—Bruin T formation to no score while they tallied on a freak play that started —no the Bear s 33. On the third down, Jack Lerond, Cal sub-end, was back in punt Fr formatithrWhen a bad pass from center plus the hard charging of Don Malmberg caused to rush the kick. The ball oozed off his foot and " touching " Maim- berg ' s outstretched hands forcing it to go to the right where Joe Stuart picked it up on the bounce and made his way through the quagmire behind excellent block- ing. About this time Stuart was being " hemmed-in " successfully by the onrushing Uclans, but a quick lateral to the alert Lerond who was clear and he scampered over the cross-stripes to end a 66 yard ploy and score the winning 6 points. 0 UCLA CALIFORNIA Burk Show ' s inspired but wet Glidden took the Westwood Bruins over the humps in a 6.0 upset which startled the football World. Here Rowland (25) powers into three Berkeleymen as Hansen (39) Ron for on unseen foe. Skipper (25) is opporently in the clear but Jock Potter (44) slipped in the mud to lot the Golden Bear nip him. Rowland topped this 5 yard rush by scampering 45 yards after catching one of Ernie Case ' s aerials to miss an early first quarter march to the Straw- berry Canyon two yard line. airy AtmestO oti gr • • ;et Att a c rcirt•-. • 1 In front of 103,657 football hungry citizens, the men of Troy started to work on the fumble-plagued Bruins, netting a 19-0 lead after the first two quarters. But at the halftime period Bert LaBrucherie diagram- med a comeback of brilliance that thoroughly outdowned, outscored and outpassed the rampant Cra- vath-men. Sunday A.M. news sheets mentioned the score of 26- 15—the Westwooders not over- coming the lead which the Tro- jans garnered in the first half. Ted (Boom) Tannehill ' s two gallops of 24 and 55 yards, coupled with a pass from Bowman to Adelman, and a lateral to Cole ended South- ern Cal. scoring. Bruins were paced by Ernie Cases beautiful aerials to Skip Rowland for the first TD, then Troymen were pushed back to their own goalposts for two more Bruin points. U.C.L.A. pulled the old Statue of Liberty to clinch an- other six points—during the last fifty seconds of the game, notch. Thus endeth the season for the fighting lads from Westwood who usually were outweighed but hard- ly outplayed by other P.C.C. teams. Malmberg (2) and Tyson (5) watch Brooks Biddle (55) move over the Trojan lino while Jack Pother (44) and Woof!. (43) amble out to stop the Tsoy ' s backfield. Sparlis (S3), Robothom (21) and Co. crush Crovath ' s front line. I lek .‘t .e• • ' et.CAS-4 ' r•Yr ' • " 1 1 Many emotions of either anxious, happy, or concerned Swint are displayed by the sooting sectIon during the ups and downs of this year ' s Homecoming game. Skip Rowland (2S) after moving down the field finds himself in a nest of Trojans while a Bruin block.• lakes out Jerry Bowmon, S.C. Quarterback. The Outten an " Homecoming game from their section. the climaxing day of viewing the " big the rooting 15 26 Its a toss-up as to Jetty Bowman, S.C., or the Bruin (unidentified man) has the ()all, but just to make sure Spodis (58). Han- ten (39). and Fyson (5) close in. n 5E... Ric...5.c. 6 • ,cen 6. u.C.L.A. • cpt, tr.- 40 6 0 .0 t A. • oitit FIELD 0C.L. A. - c %. 011 0 nit FIELD u.C.t.P. ...A.C• 9 ii•CA-P " . I. 00-.P " ' t 6 4 1 I I 4 44 • P PN r W r ; - . • .. .. 0(.,Row: Coach MompOmmy. Coach Summon, BuskIvy. Cubic Rinshoil,, Smile 9- n .:TiT,Gelphrtion, Miller, Kallopg, Larson. Stomper, CI:thecae. aptiet ' l IT $ •is c ' ' Row: Meager, Vim , Roclam, Tripp, Davis. Svenpootd, Northrup, Kopp, tilelsok First Row: Palmy, Micaloft Kamm, TonyIca, Boum, Hint, Roberts, The 1945 edition of U.C.L.A. s Brulka b on impressive season, served notice to local football circles to bew 6 of future Coachtgal Montgomery s scrappy 1 e hard running of Al Kapp, the conpistettifrright arm of Bill Stamper, and da etted by the vicious line play of such stot s as Larson, Meager, Clark sctaci, rtved through a tough season with four one tie, and two de- eots. What is rn tar Am ant, how4er,Ilhelyearlin won the myth ical city championship by tieing troditit1 21 cross S.00, ' a the His gamtheand winning the night cap 6-0i The first half oe season diifiarked by globm. After tieing S.C. in the hard opener they dropped a heartbreaker to Cal- • h 6-9,4nCi came out on the short end of al, :Minter Field Day, 40-0. In the next game, mp Lockett, Monty s lads found themsel4s and ran riot to the tune of a 39-7 win. The obes then r aped ample revenge agaih Minter Held, stopping the cadets 13-6, and ereby erasing eir earlier, humiliating defeat. ., Highlighting this game was Al Kopp s beautt7A 100 yard ru ' th an intercepted pass, and his 65 yard gallop that beat the clock b The power ity College Bulldogs were next turned bock 18-7 in what was terme an upset by grid authorities. Climaxing the sea- son was the money game with the Trojan Colts. At the final gun, the Jayvees happily found themselves on the long end of a 6-0 count, and with the city championship firmly tucked in their hip pocket to end the JV football season. i Net-hole rxpetto SEASON ' S SCORES Bruin Scot Opponent 31 Carroll Shamrocks OPPONENT 44 Long Beach A.T.C. 41 37 Pepperdine College 47 25 Santa Ana Army Air Base 38 31 San Diego Navy 36 34 San Diego Dons 38 33 Camp Ross 47 left to eight Top row: Stewart, Arnold. Third row: Coach Johns. 33 Cal Tech 9 Lowas. Englund, lowkel. Second row: Clot , Rough, Michaels, 30 St. Mary ' s Pre-Flight 44 miner. 0. Stewart. First row: Stoner. Grant, Witt. 40 20th Century-Fox 45 Camp Ross 33 California 45 35 California 37 33 Southern California 43 40 Southern California 45 35 Stanford 18 41 Stanford 29 37 California 50 25 California 49 39 Stanford 26 47Stanford 20 45 Southern California 35 43 Southern California 60 The Bruins in their preliminary games found competition in A.A.U. outfits, local collegiate squads and also many service teams. Several of the frays proved to be hectic contests and good practice to put the Westwooders in good form for the later conference games. The Johnsmen battled during the first week the Carol! Shamrocks, Long Beach A.T.A. and Pepperdine College to find themselves on top in the tilt with Long Beach and dropping the other two. The Waves of Pepperdine taking the lead in their game in the middle of the first half and amassing 47 points to the Bruins 37, while the Shamrocks were able to eke out a 34-31 victory only in the last seconds. The Air Force led by former S.C. star, Jack Hupp, stopped the Westwooders with a 38-25 victory. Traveling south, the Johnsmen met the San Diego Navy and the San Diego Dons, but were forced to return home with a blank in the win column as the Navy set them 36-31 and the Dons the next night 38-34. Not being downcast, the Uclans took on Cal-Tech and in a slow game chalked up 33 points to the 9 of the Tigers. But this did not hold and the next week when they met St. Marys Pre-Flight, with Don Miller and Alan Sawyer out, the Bruins after a good start were forced to lose the game 44-30. To close the Pre- lims, the Bruins clashed with Frank Lubin and his 20th Century Fox outfit and Camp Ross. The Bruins lagged just a little behind 20th during the entire game with both squads playing heads-up basketball, but finally the score read 45-40. Meeting Camp Ross for the second time, the Ross five paced by Don Barksdale, set the scoring in the thirties before the end of the first half, as before and left the Bruins far afield. The score of the earlier game read 47-33, but the second proved too great for the little bear and the score rose until it stood at 67-49 and left the Bruins with only hopes of possible conference victories. All ready with towels, basketballs and any other equipment ore Christian Molt and Jonghos while head manager Meth forth sees that all moves smoothly. Coach Wilber Johns, monitor of the Bruin cagers, begon the 1946 basketball season with returning lettermen full of ability and experience plus transfers of class A quality and a number of Freshmen surprises. But things were too good to be true and soon the Westwooders were fighting off not only their competition but also flu, broken bones, Navy, and other basketball gremlins. These losses definitely cut the Bruin chances of entering the conference win column more often and also smashed all possibility of another championship. But under the trainership of Wilber the Freshmen abilities of Alan Sawyer and Chuck Clustka, fourth ranking P.C.C. scoring man, were used and developed to the nth degree and with this talent and experience obtained high hopes ore held for next year and a possible Pacific Coast Conference championship. Aitectoto Above—This hard to beat combination Co-Captains Hal Michaels. and Dick Hough led the teem in spirit and smart basketball until a bask injury forced Hough to she bench at Mid-season. left—Cheerful Wilber Johns, the man that not only put the Bruin l ive in good form, even when plagued with injuries and other blows, but oho spirited thorn on horn the side Gm during each session. i C� �: Our crosstown rivals, under the leadership of Sam Barry, placed on the floor a five man squad which the Bruins were unable to stop. In the first period the Johnsmen played smart ball, led by Chuck Clustka and by the expert ball handling of Bob Arnold, playing his last games. The Bruins could not find their system and dropped the first game 43-33, but in the next tilt the Bruins began to spark. The lead changed eight times and at the half time the score was deadlocked at 23 all. The second half proved to be a hot battle with Filliberti and Kloppenburg taking the honors for Troy, and Clustka, Hough, and Michaels for the Blue and Gold. The scales were tipped in the last minutes when the Trojans sank seven points, setting the score at 45-38. Sob Arnold staged his last battle for a Bruin victory when he dropped one in from 25 feet out, but the gun ended the fray 45-40, a Trojan victory. The season closed with the Bruins again battling the Nichols. Kloppenburg quintet, but this time the Westwooders split the honors with their Figueroa neighbors. The first bottle set Troy on its heels when the teamwork of Englund, Clustka, and Michaels defeated Barry ' s squad 45-34. All the team played good ball while Clustka, (16 points) and Michaels (12 points) became serious and dropped in consistent baskets. The second tilt saw the Trojans set a pace from the first second that the Bruin cagers could not match. Kloppenburg gained high point positions (16 points) with nine points in the first minutes while Nichols and Shanley added their ducats to make the half time ledger read S.C. 27, U.C.L.A. 16. The Bruins could not get started. Clustka, who was hot the night before, sank just one basket while Michaels upheld the Westwooders score with 17 points, sending the Johnsmen retreating from a rough and decisive Trojan revenge (60-43). Left—With Chuck Osaka (71 covering the left flank, and Ben Lewis (II) moving in from the right, Trojan Earl WoIlis (16) tries desperately to get the ball to Jack Nichols (19). For above—Referee lorry Nome, keeps a close eye on the jump between Dick Hough (13) and Jack Nichols (191 in which the boll seems to be hooded toward Trojan Bob Kloppenber9 (51 but Bob Arnold (17) is determined to put in his word for the Bruins before the decidon is final. Above—The Trojans may be in mass but Dick Hough (13) and George Englund (21) aro determined that the Barry squad doesn ' t get another two points and that the Bruins get control of the boll. Nichols (16), filiberti (11), Shanley (10) of the Trojan five look on as an un- identified Bruin shoots with the hope of adding two more points to the tally. cetie4 USC 43 UCLA 33 USC 45 UCLA 40 USC 35 UCLA 45 USC 60 UCLA 43 1A1 an t • w el Irvin squad combines their efforts against one Indian it is doubtful if the Deonmon will even me WI. Loft: Chuck Clustka (7) sets his scoring retold two points high.. as he out jumps Bill O ' Brien (10), former Bruin cages, while Rodman (II), Stan. ford, and Owen Stewart PI), Irvin, move in just in case. outshooting the hapless Dean ' s men was the work of the is series of four games. The Bruins took the first contest in a slow game, nsmen, led by Chuck Clustka and George Englund, put down any hopes dians in the Pacific Coast Conference win column. The Bruins handled the ball most e time and kept the Palo Alto five down to eighteen points, while the Westwooders chalked up thirty five on their ledger. In the second match, the Indians, paced by Jim Hill and the consistent good shooting by Bill Christensen, rounded out a 21-20 score at half time only to lose the lead during the second period by the good work of Clustka and Englund plus the defensive action of Chuck Stewart. The Bruins, having hit their stride with the leadership of freshman flash Chuck Clustka, set the final score at 41-29 thus leaving the Indians in the cellar. The next two games. again saw Englund, just out of Navy sick bay, and Clustka, starring the show, while Hal Michaels gave a performance similar to those for which he was known last year. These, combined with Ralph Witt and Glen Grant, former Jayvee Captain, kept J. Rodman and Jim Hill well guarded and helped to spirit the Bruin five on to victory in both battles; the first 39-26 and the next night 47.20. Stanford 18 UCLA 35 Stanford 29 UCLA 35 Stanford 26 UCLA 39 Stanford 20 UCLA 47 for tight: In this jump it looks like the Westwood ' s% will got possession of the boll though the efforts of Chuck Clustka 171 who hot definitely ouljumped Gene Morin from Palo Al,. Right: It is a toss up as to who will gel the boll but it is our guess that with lowis (11) on the Indian and Clostka (71 waiting to lip the scales in the Bruin direction, the Westwooders will come out on top. Cal 45 UCLA 33 Cal 37 UCLA 35 Cal 50 UCLA 37 Cal 49 UCLA 25 Above: Determined to freeze out the Bears, Englund (21) and Clustgo (7) jump high while Mery lofoille (7), California captain, tries vainly to break up the West. woader ' s action. left: Jock leFond (16) shoots, trying to sink another two points while Andy Wolfe (24), California high point man, and Bruin Cc•Coptoin Dirk Hough (13) watch to see what tho result will be. cetieti Entering the Pacific Coast Conference, the Bruins ventured north to meet Nibs Price ' s outfit which, paced by Andy Wolfe and Bob Hogeboom, sent the Bruins home empty handed. The first clash saw the Bears break a 16-16 tie in the lost minutes of the first half to take the lead which they retained until the end of the game when the score read 45-33. In the second tilt the Johnsmen led all the way until the last forty-five seconds when Bob An- derson, California reserve forward, sank a lay-in shot for two points. Still fighting, Chuck Stewart, Bruin guard, shot from midcourt ten seconds before the gun, but after rolling around the rim the ball failed to go in, leaving the score (37-35) Cal ' s favor. The next meet- ing of the California five and the Bruins found the Westwooders minus Chuck Stewart, Bob Arnold, and Dick Hough, while the Bears were in fine form. Even with the fighting spirit of George Englund, who covered Andy Wolfe and definitely limited his action, and Chuck Clustka, who piled up over twenty points in the two games by playing basketball, the Bruins were outclassed by the future conference champions. The locals fought hard, but after the first ten minutes it was apparent that there was nothing they could do to stop the Bears in their drive for another victory, and they proceeded to down the Westwooders 50-37 the first night, only to return the next night and repeat their per- formance and give the Johnsmen another decisive setback 49-25. lower left: Englund (21) again to the rescue as he takes one of Andy Wolfe ' s (21) shots off the backboard, while Ben Lewis (II) comes in for o Bruin assist and to limit Caps lim Smith ' s (13) action. towel tight: The men of both squads wens to be m tttttt ed in seeing what becomes of this hotly contested two points as George Englund (21) for the Bruins and Jim Wary (5) fight it out for their respective alma motets. t, Pearson, on, Balm., fi season ev nam, o o-cap ub this chal you s hi a it Young Bill Put up an impress ' and most popular. first year as a co that was hard, i t keyno a of e e n Gr•who s ed fill e n s hi sch a t, Jayvee Basketballers enjo lve wins against only four n the coaching staff, w is confidence, pep and ity I nigh impossible to T e team played. Severar of team in the first pa eft b Arnold wh Harris were ou s do ng on istinguished themselves in den kh as Pr ou hen ted, the the for position. to the team when Jerry Pear , y man, receiv bly the happiest events of the season were the three ueroo rivals . All four games were close and hard- bes came out three points short in the fourth game of the series. Other were the UCLANS 51-38 win over San Bernardino J.C. and 40-28 on Center. the r 31 U.C.L.A. 36 U.C.L.A. 33 U.C.L.A. 35 UC.L.A. 32 U.C.L.A. POMO LEGE 1 PEPPERDINE J.V. 20 EGO-C. J.V. 40 DI • 4i N.A.S. 26 CAL -H J.V. 20 C IFTON ' S 48 MONICA J.C. 27 S.C. J.V. 34 S.C. J.V 22 INYOKERN NAVY 25 CAMP PINDAL 38 40 U.C.L.A. L.A. SEPARATION GEN. 28 40 UC.L.A. CAMP MATHEWS MARINES 28 51 U.C.L.A. SAN BERNARDINO J.C. 38 39 U.C.L.A. S.C. J.V. 34 31 U.C.L.A. S.C. J.V 33 ece- BASEBALL 13 L. A. Police U.C.L.A. 10 2 Port Hueneme U.C.L.A. 19 8 Santa Barbara State U.C.L.A. 9 7 Camp Pendleton U.C.L.A. 0 8 Loyola U.C.L.A. 13 1 Stanford U.C.L.A. 3 10 Stanford U.C.L.A. 17 4 Santa Barbara State U.C.L.A. 9 15 San Diego Marines U.C.L.A. 6 4 San Diego Marines U.C.L.A. 6 0 Loyola U.C.L.A. 8 1 L.A.C.C. U.C.L.A. 10 7 California U.C.L.A. 6 7 California U.C.L.A. 8 Coach Art Re:chht, loader of rho horse- hiders, directed the campaigns of the Bruin slabmstn. Buck Compton served as Captain of the horsehide.s and turned in sterling per- formances throughout the season. A far above—Making sure that the bats were always ready and gelling all the foul balls was the lob of the baseball managers, Rittenberg and Ritter. Left to right, row one: Skip Rowland. Row two: Ed McKenzie, Jock Stuart. Row three: Joe Call, Sob Hone. Row four: Hal Handley, Jerry Martel, Sheold, Hugh Gallagher. Row five: Chuck Simonson. Ken Wheoler. Martin Stone. Row six: Jim George Elder, Bob Sohn . Row von: Joe Holman. A k PteilinifigtitA Coach Reichle ' s squad, during the first months of the season, played a number of A.A.U. teams and also local collegiate outfits. The Bruins with such talent as Joe Call, pitcher Jim Daniel, and catcher and captain Buck Comp- ton, and former football star Skip Rowland put their talents and batting average together to put the slopemen out in front in the prelim games. The locals met the Loyola Lions twice, sending the Horsehiders from Playa Del Rey back with two shutout games. In the first meet- ing, the Bruins managed to win 13-8 by the action of Jim Daniel for the Bruins while Frank Alonzo mounted the hill for the Lions. In the second meet, the Westwooders posted their eighth win when they again sent the Lions back after a 8-0 defeat. The action of George Elder and Lefty Martel started the scoring when they sent in five runs during the second inning. At the same time, the squad from Playa Del Rey was held to four hits by the chucking of Joe Heinen. Other games of inter- est were the series with the Gauchos when the Bruins ventured north to Santa Barbara to come out on top 9-8 after a fifth inning out- burst, and the game series with the Cubs of L.A.C.C. when the Reichlemen, through the combined action of Jim Daniel and Joe Heinen on the hill gave the Westwooders a 10-1 victory. Ken Wheeler crosses home plate to odd another tally to the score os the Loyola catcher looks on in hopes that the ball will be nod soon. Trying hard to connect with the horsehide, Joe Heinen, Bruin pitcher, takes a one strike count from the referee. Skip Rowland, Bruin second baseman, connects and sends the boll out over the head of the short stop. Putting his hoar, into the swing, Tony Mattel hits a foul ball out of the field in the tilt with the Indians. Quickly rounding first. Skip Rowland hoods far second as the Stanford teem waits for the return of the ball. There is no doubt in our mind that Bab Hanna has put another hit on record for the Bruins and helped increase the store against the Indians. • The Bruin slabmen sent the Stanford Indians back to Palo Alto empty handed in the first CIBA series, after scoring in a free spree in which the Westwooders chalked up 17-10 in the second game, while the first Reichle team just managed to come out on top by a 2-1 score. The two runs for the Bruins were added during the second inning when Bob Seltzer and Gerry Martel crossed home, while the Indian ' s only tally was scored during the seventh inning when Frank McGraw scored for the Stanford team. The second game saw the horehiders pace the Cardinals during the first inning when five Bruins tallied. The work of Jim Canial and Hugh Gallagher kept the Bruins out in front by their action from the hill, while the batting action of Kenny Wheeler sent the ball out of the field for the only home run of the series at the time of this writing. After this scoring spree the Bruin Baseballers took over undisputed possession of first place in the CIBA, and high hopes are held to keep the possession of this title during the remaining games with Cal and S.C. gilt6 e4efteteet,4 Rjghi—Adding io his duties of Gtoduol• Mana- ged, Bill Ackerman led the Bruin ' ngoin os mentor of the local tennis squad. Below—Noel Brown and Ralph Wig held down the job of Captain besides bolding in both the singlet and doublet (lass for U.C.L.A. March 23 10 Pomona U.C.L.A. 10 March 27 11 Perry Jones All Stars U.C.L.A. 0 March 30 1 Cal Tech U.C.L.A. 11 April 12 2 Santa Monica College U.C.L.A. 8 April 13 3 Santa Monica Tennis Club U.C.L.A. 12 April 17 3 Camp Pendleton U.C.L.A. 9 April 18 1 U. of Arizona U.C.L.A. 7 April 19 3 Stanford U.C.L.A. 6 April 20 1 California U.C.L.A. 8 April 24 2 South Pasadena U.C.L.A. 9 April 24 2 Pepperdine U.C.L.A. 7 April 27 7 U.S.C. U.C.L.A. 2 May 3 1 Stanford U.C.L.A. 8 Roger Colman saved the Wcstwoodere well this year while in his position of manager of the native, wielders. He was d by Irl Maddem and Jack Hamilton. Left to right, First row Jack Aided, Bob Johnson, Melvin Cohen, Marvin Feldstein. Austin hollow, Art Leib . Second row: George Coleman, H. M. Womanish, Byron Miller, Ralph Witt, Noel Brown. Jim Edwards. David Folding. Third row. Jack Hamilton, Hugh Suther- land, Ronnie Dunos, Bill Boole, Art Friel, Kenny Nichols, George Englund, Kelly Clark. Coach Ackerman. es-1 4)-4,4,2 0 i9VA? 49 arnnenetad • " J - I t ---- • ii • • t , , ; , - • , . • • t • • 11 . Alr•-•ver.txtogisig9ttetraidiii sa.keteltfia 11+6 War. ...orawownws....•••••• " " 1 " ' n...----- • se ocL Arbsta 444 4•4 amnizrun toin, A•4 thr pftsu hanfaumfm IOW ...ELI_ a 4 oft, new ktniffiniqifF: tVgailtaliti .... tiiii414•••nrn.aur int=glal jtitnt ....ftreirinitt441 " " attnninPan MM. . Asp.. ntitat_ Ralph Witt prepares for a set-up and a possible extra point for the Bruins while Ronnie Chinos checks on the opposition. N.R.O. s Noel Brown and Bill Beale proved to 11 net enthusiasts to be the pacemakers for the 1946 edition of Bill Ackerman s squad. The surprise of the year proved to be Ronnie Dunces, who confused the opposition by his unorthodox serve, and also stole the show with his steady game. Having the distinction of stroking the best backhand on the team, Kenny Nichols showed rare form and was one of the toughest men to defeat. Proving his capabilities by notch- ing straight set triumphs over the Stanford and California men, Ralph Witt,Co-Captain, proved to the sports world to be one of the most under- rated men on the team. He is known also for his sportsmanship and modesty and is therefore one of the most-liked lads on the varsity. Under the eyes of Coach Ackerman, seasoned veterans Harry Wammack, George Englund, and Kelly Clerk gave the strength and drive needed in any racquet squad, while Mel Cohen and Mar- vin Feldstein, as newcomers, are hitting their stride and will not only figure in this years pro- - —yes gram but also in future Westwooder ' s plans. Ro!ph Witt, Co•Coptain of the Bruin squad, follows duough with a backhand shot during the Santa Monica Junior College match. cingle4f emd Anoka The Tennis team this year was looking forward to the meet with S.C. as they entered the matches with a victory streak of 25 wins behind them. The Bruins practice match with S.C. was called because of rain, but at the time the Westwooders had the advantage and it is believed that this can be held until after the all important meet. The netmen, having defeated all local opposition, ventured north to add more laurels to their crown at California and Stanford. The Bears fell to the Bruins to a count of eight matches to one while the men from the Form caused the racquet wielders considerable trouble. The Indians, led by Arnold Beisser, who downed the Bruin ' s Noel Brown, much to the sur- prise of all, took three of the matches, but the Westwooders strength soon began to tell and the final score read 6 U.C.L.A., 3 Stanford. Possibly the most interesting match for Bill Ackerman ' s group of this year s prelim games was the session between the Jones All Stars and the local club. Above—Kelly Clerk gets reedy le lake a valley es Ms winner ton Edwards comes up ler She passible Below—Jim Edwards, up and coming sophomore, slams the ball ever se out-reeneuvw his Below right—H. M. Wommack takes a Asir as the bell inn the net by his unseen opponent Martin Veselich of the Trojan mood cpikemen Tint row, Wt to right: J. Nodded, S. Cerro. I. Ttoughber, J. Polito, T. Rosonbaum, L. Munson, N. Candalaria. A. Kopp. A. Hoist!, Second row: Coach Droko, H. Melton, L. Miller, R. Anderson, L. Beresford. Nether, R. Riddle, D. Nelson, T. Hewitt, H. Voro, B. Mtellock. Third row: H. Oliver, E. Joworski, M. Small. C. Cow, T. Keegan. S. B W. , H. Griswold, D. Smedley, A. Lewis, C. Dixon, A. Wilson, Coach Trotter. fourth row: L. Confer, A. Porlmuttor, H. Nordol. March 30 SAN DIEGO RELAYS 251 2 April 6 OCCIDENTAL RELAYS 27 April 13 42 OCCIDENTAL U.C.L.A. 86 April 20 95 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA U.C.L.A. 36 April 27 64 CALIFORNIA U.C.L.A. 36 Coach Trotter. Bruin track mentor, discusses the condition of the squad and the equipment with IGls a ss ss ant, " Dusky " Drake. ' Te. 110 VIA 04.,reFi;,: • a - Stan Cceo as captain of she Tease worn ducted the activities and °Grit of the Bruin squad. awe ' a )4.1(0 We 64,„ 46,L. 4.b.var tctom Y,S4fric t ILIS 1 .... ' ' . ! " ' ..- ... 7.277CC-e-..:. ti..1 ____________.2 ,, ' arecv:-,,,, - - ' ' -- " ' •-••=1--O.W1 . -. .. - - --“ " " ' -.- -- - . - ‘:-: .-•,- Above—The 220 proved to be a good test of Bruin competence when Al Kopp managed to eke out ford lesson of Oxy for first place. N. Candelaria finished third for squad. Right—The opposition finds the form end the ability of Mel Small heed to beat at proven by his consistent wins in the javelin After the Westwooders had fought the local schools in the relays, the spikesters entered the 1946 track schedule. The action of the Bruins moved Occidental college out of the Southern Conference lead and sent the Westwooders in the direction of a possible championship. During this meet and in all the meets of the season the outstanding performer was Craig Dixon, who took two firsts in the high and low hurdles respectively. The day ' s activities sow Don Nelson leap 22 feet, 91 2 inches for a first in the brood jump, and John Pattee leave a cloud of dust for the Oxy men as he breasted the tape as the winner of the mile. Mel Small threw the javelin 177 feet to add another win to the Bruin record, while Al Kapp broke the tape for the West- wooders in the 220. With the 12 firsts the Trotter- men entered into the S.C. meet with hopes of ending the Figueroon ' s winning streak but such was not the case as the Trojans amassed 95 points to the 39 of the Bruin Tricksters. At the time this was written, the Trotters squad was vastly improving to turn back the California Bear in his march to victory. Tufa Pete Coaches Trotter and Drake were greeted this year by a wealth of veteran material which promises to make this a very successful season. The two outstanding men appear to be Craig Dixon, ace hurdler, sprinter, and broad jumper, and Lowry Miller, 49 second quarter miler, NROTC transfer from Occidental College. Among the outstanding veterans are captain Stan Cerro, and weightmen Hoxie Griswold and Taylor Lewis with their 45 and 135 foot records in the shot and discus, re- spectively. In broad jumping field Ken Solid took the spotlight while lanky Ralph Gold came in consistently for honors in the 880 yard run. With the support of milers Pattee and Keegan and highjumper Bowie, the Westwooder thinclads have high hope of defeating their strong cross town rival S.C. and possibly entering the championship. The job of seeing that the oink and oil of the equipment was in order fell into the hoods of Manager Cedar and his assistants Nordol, and Perlmutter. Right—After pacing off 52$0 feet, John Poste, breaks the tape for a decisive victory over the Tigers and sends the Bruin ' s fetal score on to new heights. 3.0.r- • geow—At the beginning of the mils, the West. weeders are represented by J. Ponce, winner of the event, and by A. Anderson, who crossed the ' ape to finish third. 4 ' w K 7116; ao — ea Mae The swimming team set its hopes high this year with the return of many veteran tank- men, but flu and other bad breaks made the season hard for the Parksmen. The Bruins found competition in the local Junior Colleges and also a number of other organi- zations. The Westwooders, led by the cap- tain Bill Blanchard, defeated Santa Monica J. C. 55-20, and later, Compton J. C. 57-18. The competition increased as the local fin- men dropped the meet with California after Bill Crawford, swimming his last meet, took first in the backstroke. The same thing proved to be true when the local squad met the Trojans in the U.C.L.A. pool. The men taking the spotlight this year were Mark Roberts and Bill Crawford in the backstroke, and Bill Blanchard and J. Davis in the 220 and 50 yard free style, respectively. Captain Bill Blanchard, veteron Bruin tankman, lead the Westwood... this year while Herb Kauf- man and Bob Claris kept the swimmers prepared in their job of manager. kintininf ; !AV a %a e-tift r la g • 4 Coach Parks controlled the spirit, activities, and training of the Bruin swimmers this year as he has in many years past. left to right, first row: D. Cooper. I. Goldberg, N. Auerbodc, R. Mathewson, W. Fielder, B. Johnson and Coach Pods.. Second row: R. Leland, D. Johnson, R. Davis, W. Blanchard, M. Roberts, B. Crawford. R. Peorimon. Third row: I. Sutherland, D Ste Person O. Smilkstein H. Kaufman W. Middleton Although the season for the boxing team was short, it proved to be full of upsets and action. The Bruins met the highly favored Bears twice this year, once on our campus and then at an exchange bout up at Berkeley. The first meeting between the two schools saw the Bears take all the points to amass a score of 8 to 0. But the second meet saw the Bruins make a terrific comeback and set the score 7-1 for the Westwooders. During this meet Lee Siff, lightweight, floored Walter Lovette for a nine count and went on to win the decision. Captain Art Albert in the 155 class outfought his Bear opposition, Bob Symonds, as did Mel Stoner, heavyweight, Ned Whited, and cagey featherweight Hideo Tanaka. But the surprise of the eve- ning occurred when Art Frazee won a unanimous victory over the undefeated Cal Cap tain Ton Nash in the light-heavy- weight division. Bob Aral, manager, puts the finishing touches on Captain Art Albert ' s gloves before he enters an- other match. • Amiable Briggt Hunt, mentor and guiding spirit of the R,uin ' ,oxen, checks on a right job, Right to left. Art Iron, Mort Greer, Art Albert, lee Siff. Hideo fanoIca, Coach left to right, fins few: D. $1ohl, 1. Nockkold, J. Karon, J. aeon, D. Marlin, 0. Horn. Second row: L Evans, 0. Rosen, J. K. Roberts, I. MacDonald, J. J. Roberts. The firing and form of the Wesiwooders pistol learn was checked and improved upon by Coach U. Neilson. Plotei ' ,sewn Doug Stahl, captain, not only kept the mote high for the Bruin squad but also checked on the bulls. eyes of the entire loom. Laying down their rifles the Bruin Naval unit took up side arms and began compe- tition with other naval units. The action of the squad was directed by Doug Stahl, who also proved to be one of the top men in inter-team ladder. Another ranking marks- man was J. K. Roberts. As yet the squad has not met any other units, but the improve- ment shown during the weeks of troining and the high scores of the individuals give rise to the hopes of a very successful season. The schedule for the Bruins this year should prove to be a good final test for the West- wooders Naval men as they will not only fire matches against Southern California but also enter into the national pistol compe- tition toward the end of the semester. • Left to right, row one: R. Cohen, J. Smith, B. Levin, I. Gross. D. fryer, R. Signer, Coach Spaulding. Row two: P. Neff, R. Gardner, R. freeman, J. Tibbetts. The task of checking on form and scorn of the Bruin Gall men was the job of Bill Spaulding this year as in the years post. Chocking on the brassies and the lost balls, Ronnie Cohen, manager. kept the Cubmon on on oven keel in his job this year. qoq • • . • .1 " , .r. . . ., -?.. Under the watchful eye of Coach Spaulding the Bruin gold team began its 1946 season checking pars and scores. The squad, after dodging the sand traps and other obstacles for which golf is famous, entered into com- petition with local teams. The first match with Long Beach Junior College ended in a tie 101 2-101 2, but after ironing out most of the shots and drives, the Bruins returned to defeat the Long Beach outfit 161 2-71 2. The team during this year s schedule have depended on Bob Levin and P. Neff to amass points for the Blue and Gold with their con- sistent shooting down in the seventies. An- other man who is being watched is Beverly Bucanan, who, although starting late in the season, has been shooting low scores re- peatedly and has proved to be one of the best clubmen out this semester. The Navy rifle team this year, as in years past, entered into competition with NROTC units from all over the United States. The squad entered into the National NROTC matches, and through the work of Captain Smart and Doug Stahl, finished eighth out of a field of forty-seven units. The squad competition for the Hearst Trophy was diffi- cult for all the entering units, because of the addition of the Bruin team, and high hopes are held that the local unit will finish up in the top ranks. The biggest meet for the Westwooders was the traditional shoulder- to-shoulder match with the Trojans for the possession of the Fleet Reserve Trophy which has been in the Bruin trophy case for four years. Rifle ream Doug Stahl, captain, not only kept the score high for the Bruin squad but also checked on the bulls- eyes of the entire team. The firing and form of the Westwooders pistol teom was checked and improved upon by Coach 1.1. Neilson. Left to right, first row. D. Stahl, L. Nockhold, J. Karon, J. Suwon, D. Mania, 0. Horn. Second row: 1. Lyons, G. Rosen, J. K. Roberts, I. MacDonald, J. J. Roberts. Although the first wrestling team in three years won no meets, it displayed plenty of promise. Captain Evon Oyaka- wa, an aggressive little light-weight who showed considerable spark and natural ability, lead the squad in spirit and fight. Whitey Langford, at 128, took a second in the Senior A.A.U. meet to take the spot as one of the most promising men in the squad. Tom Urton and Brook Lovell came through consistently, dropping only one of two matches all season and these only in the last minutes of the final period. Justin Harding, at 165, was counted on not only by the coach but also by the whole squad to tally points for the Westwooders. With this training and experience Coach Briggs Hunt has great hopes of a fine season for 1946-47. kiteetlitly Captain Even Oyokowa gots into condition for a match with the help of Manager Bob Are ' . • Left to right, first row: H. Rosner, S. Wong. E. Oyokowo, J. Langford. Second row: A. Modea, R. Smith. J. Miller, B. Lovell, C. Short. Third row: A. Perlmutter, C. Dunsmore, M. Cohen. J. C ghy, C. Corm, x. Bohan, Briggs Hunt. Returning from the armed services Briggs Hunt bemire organiser and coach of the first post war wrestling Mom. Right to left, first row: H. Ferguson, M. Rubin, B. Bennett, 6. Schad , J. Jug, 14. Pekiss Second row: B. Larson, D. Diamond, I. Silty, M. Muller, D. Black- welder, D. Skidmore, C. Baughn. ' third row: H. Piitser, A. Schneiderman, I- Dilley, B. Meripol, H. Roll, B. Chace. jitta + I k Iwo Cece Hollingsworth, as in years past, showed the Bruin 9yrn sctund the correct form and procedure for each avant. Captain gill Schad took time off to lead the squad while Chuck Mollier filled the petition of manager. gym The gym team entered the season this year with Bob Hanson, Harlan Roth, and Dick Diamond as its stars. The team found the opposition rough, dropping the dual meet with S.C., and within the next week battling it out for third in a four-way meet with Cal, S.C., Stanford, and U.C.L.A. Harlan Roth took the spotlight at the four-way meet when he took first in the free exercise and later took third in the ring event, while Chuck Baughn, Lee Dilley, and Boyce Bennett added points to the total Bruin tally. At the S.C. meet, the Westwooders were led by Harlan Roth and Bob Hanson again, but all the squad came through in the free exercise, tumbling, and the parallels. However, the Trojans ruled th e meet and the Westwooders were forced to retreat with high hopes of victories and a better season next year. lst row: Rogot, Smith, Carley. MON, Walker. 2nd row: Confer, Perlmutter, Tory, Siomon, Anderson. Ird row: Student Manager Newell, Mills., Berosford, Caristead, Gold, Campbell, Keegan, Wilson, Captain Hubbard, Coach Trotter. Any day after throe, Coach Trotter, monitor of Cur Bruin championship Noss country squad, can be seen out on tho :old giving his men helpful hints and correction. Cte-44..6 Contty Bill Hubbard, Captain, and Orville Newell, Manager, combined their efforts to put the Cross Country Teem in the championship ranks this year. After endless practice on the Bruin Trails and cross country paths, Coach Trotter placed on the track the first post-war cross country team, which, with the help of veteran harriers Yowl Rogat, Ed Carl- stead, and Bill Moehle, smashed all local opposition to end the 1945 season with a Southern California championship. The Caltech Tigers were the first to fall to the Westwooders 201 2-371 2. Compton Jaycee dropped the next decision to the Bruins 16-70. The final meet saw Trotter s men outrun the Tigers again to finish the year and annex the championship. The top men this year proved to be Captain John Hubbard, pole-vaulter, and John Patee who consistently could be found in the top three. Keegan, Wilson, Gold, and Singletary always grabbed positions to chalk up victories for the Blue and Gold. The Bruin mermen under the direction of Coach Parks entered the 1946 waterpolo schedule with a squad of green freshmen material sprinkled with a veteran here and there. The find of the year, and usually the highpoint man of any hotly contested game, was Don Blasco, while Ronnie Davis kept the Westwooders in the running throughout the season. The little Bears defeated Ingle- wood in their first meet to start the schedule off on the right foot. This was followed by dropping the next meets with Whittier, Cal Tech, Olympic Club, and Southern California, but the Westwooders at all times put up a terrific fight. In the match with Olympic Club, Blasco dropped in three goals in the last minutes which spirited the Westwooders into a last stanza rally in which they totaled six points, but they were stopped by the gun and the score stood 13-11. ?date Pole Making sure that the team is in top condition, manager Nocklman get a few ideas from Water Polo Captain Bill Adam. isnownwasi . . I ' NW r -alit Coach Parks, the driving power behind the Bruin Water Polo squad, continually inspired the team with new spirit and fight. In row: Porto, Sauter, Davis, Captain Adams, Maynard, Johnson, Pact Ind row: Student Manager Nadelmon, Koffman, Tumbleson, Reed, Morita, Stephenson. 3rd raw: Bell, Blanchard, Plotkin. Spears, fodder, Most. The need for organized competition among the men on campus has long been evident, but this year the plan of intramurals was reacti- vated under the guidance of Coach Briggs Hunt, just returned from the armed forces. The first action was seen on the football gridiron, where the ZBT ' s, after battling with the different houses on Gayley, reached the top of the pile. The attention of the intramural enthusiasts was next directed toward Volley Ball, in which the Betas and the ATO ' s fought it out for top honors until the ATO ' s downed the Beta squad and took over undisputed possession of first place. The Bruins next found Basketball the sport of the day, and soon the ranks were reduced to Betas class A division, Zetes B division, and Jim ' s Jockers class C as top teams respectively. Plans are being laid for a handball, baseball, swimming and track competition, and the team or organi- zat:on amassing the highest total from all the events will receive a trophy. NAMING IT A FAVORITE BEAUTY SPOT, U.C.L.A. WOMEN DAILY TREAD THE PATH THAT WINOS AMONG THE TOWER- ING EUCALYPTUS TREES TOWARD NIIGATA 1 `vv.. • -•••• — ow., • A.W.S. Executive Board: Seated left to Blots, Greta Greenfield, Eleanor finch, Kontner, Jean Kimball, Trudy Hughes, Pot Connally. Pot Dodds. NtallIODO Sue Bryant, Ruth Oberlin. anne koschos. Betty an. Padene Wylie. Standing: Oliyethi Lockett, Connie Reek. In step with the rest of the campus, the Associat Women students reconverted to normal this fal led by president Ellen Sullivan. Ellen, a Spur, Ke and Scroll, Mortar Board, Cal Club and Troll mem- ber, was long seen around Kerckhoff in the Bruin Office as a feature writer and desk editor before she was elected to lead the affairs of the women students. With a capable cabinet consisting of Eleanor Finch, vice-president, Pat Connolly, secre- tary; and Darlene Wylie, treasurer, and an efficient A.W.S. board to aid her, Ellen attempted to bring women living off campus closer to campus resi- dents. On the A.W.S.-sponsored Women s Day, women brought their lunches to the Kerckhoff Hall patio and ate together, later enjoying relay races and games. Under Ellen•s leadership the voca- tional guidance lectures were continued and a style conscious feminine population witnessed an A.W.S. fashion show. An innovation during the fall was the Stag-ette, featured in conjunction with the March of Dimes drive, a strictly-for-women show to which mothers as well as daughters were invited. Charming Ellen Sullivan Lem the affairs of the women running smoothly in her quietly efficient way when she took over the A.W.S. presidency for summer and fall. Left: Contributing a lot of her original ideas to the Women ' s week proceeding.. Eleanor finch served the women students well as Vice-president. tat: Versatile activity gel Pot Carnally kept a record of oil the doings at board meetings and was o capable seise lacy. Above: Darlene Wylie become A.W.S. tot cc . dirnaving grand record of week in A.W.S. activities. W C: Clockwise — The financial matters affecting the A.W.S were well taken care of in the hands of Myrt Hughes, h With the aim of strengthening the position of women on campus, Eleanor Finch was installed as president of the Associated Women Students for the spring semester. Jovial Eleanor, whose collection of honorary pins and keys includes Mortar Board and Cal Club, proved herself a good execu- tive as Key and Scroll prexy and A.W.S. vice-president before taking over the top position in the A.W.S. office. With her cabinet: Jean Phebus, vice-president; Jean Kimball, sec- retary; and Mrytle Hughes, treasurer; Eleanor worked to establish a Women ' s Council, made up of leading campus women, as well as a leadership training commission for freshmen who have shown themselves to be potential leaders. A second objective of the spring A.W.S. officers was to integrate more women into campus life, to which end the AWS put out women ' s handbooks and sponsored informal parties for the women. Another undertaking of the board was a complete revision of the A.W.S. Constitution. No newcomer to the a cc i c Him of the women, Jean Kimbell continued her work in N.H. 222 as secretory. Ho rd working Joan Phebus, vice president, divided her time between A.W.S. functions and R.C.S. oc• sivities. A magnetic personality combined with ability to get things accomplished in short order were asset. to Eleanor Finch. A.W.S. president for the Spring sorriest... A.W.S. Board members, left to right, seated: Sheila Hope, Lee Simcoe, Connie Rook, Joan Maus, Eleanor finch, presi- dent; Barbaro Foster, Myrt Hughes, Betty Blass, Adrienne Nomhos, Mary Lou Von Ambvrgh. Standing: Dolores Johnson, Ruth Oberlin, Sue Bryant, Barbara Bodin, Betty Baker, Crisis. Kammer, Owenn Jones, Margo Sogehorn. Committeed Above—Student faculty Relations Committee—seored, left to right: Bolen, Comp, lois Braids, Marjorie Sagohorn, Chair. mon, Doris KaIlijon, looms. Thompson, Barbara Batchelder. Above right—Model Joni Committee: Mrn row: left to right: lois Crawford, Ida May While, Margie Smith, Joon Braun. mon, Deana Marafioti, Margie Braverman. Second row: Beverly Holcomb, lois Broida, Bendy Turner, Elizabeth Wadlow. Lou Ann Corn, Jackie Brown. Standing: Margie Holtman, Mary Jane Gibson, chaimion. Right—Social Committee; Seated, left to right—Barbara Batchelder, Jean Thompson, lois Broida, Carlotta Below. loon Phobos and Connie Rook, co-chairman. Standing: Janice Versteeg, Ernaline Fuson, Sandy Wiens, Corot Brunt, Phyllis Anderson, June McCollum, Joanne Smith. ALW " Harum Scarumn was the name of this year ' s A.W.S. Hi-Jinks show. However, this year for the first time since the war, the campus was not quite so much of a due to the return of many veterans, and as far as the girls were concerned it didn ' t " scarum. " In addition to the Hi Jinks show, preceded by an informal banquet and a torchlight parade up Hilgard, an A.W.S. Party Committee was organized in K.H. 222 this year which sponsored parties such as the Christ- mas and Valentine parties for the women on campus. Women also were offered a chance for vocational guidance to help them decide what they want to do after graduation. This advice offered at meetings featured well known figures in their fields. For the last time, since the univer- sity has resumed the two-semester schedule, two activity banquets were held, climaxing busy se- mesters for the women. iktieitied There are some people who would say that women and are the most beautiful words in the language; there is another group who would disagree. For instance, there are thirty-five girls on campus who would swear that the most beautiful sound they have ever heard is calling. " When the Spurs start winding down the Row that certain Monday night all Sophomore women who have worked in activities hold their breath, waiting to see if perhaps Spurs are going to call them. Tapped for this National Sophomore Women ' s honorary are women who have shown outstanding qualities of leadership in ac- tivities. Living up to their motto " At Your Service " these girls in white can always be found ushering, serving, or selling tickets to any and all functions. The big event of the year for Spurs, led by President Barbara Bodley, was the conference on March 29 and 30, to estab- lish new chapters at schools which do not have them, which U.C.L.A. co-hosted with Red- lands University. All work and no play, however, makes Josie a dull girl, so the Spurs donned their best bib and tucker and spent a hilarious evening at the " Bit of crem Every Monday afternoon at four o ' clock the ever. active " At Your Service " Bids gather at the ' 1 ' " for a business-like bovines. meeting. It ' s " Spun topping Patty Dodds " which makes one more neophyte activity woman feel the pride that tomes with a real achievement. 1 Vass, May Remit, Hon Henry. Ann McKinley, PAYMs florfloy, Barbour foliage ' , Smart Nrobson, Shirlimr Meyer. Ow0.14 Cohn, May Dodds, Pot I dwards, Helen Grokowsky, Rano Hanson. Sorboro HOFACA, Warta Bryon!, Sue tererfr, liarbora lorates. Elsie Mrtothron, Adair Soyd. More Non Gwen NMI. (kern Rosenfield, Sorban) Savory, Sorlmea SON, Runny Gonna. ' . Roaches. Adrienne Smith. Shirley Steoteria, Nancy Stin, Carolyn Kibby, Sorbet° Petry, Damara Sollieon, Dorothy SHAWN., Aran lollon, Mary Nen Verbatim+. Marion Shahbotion. Stroke Van Ambverph, Mary iWahoo, Mary tau Wyonr, Sea Hey ccioll . . tte.(44 teti• MO " Ann This year Prytanean Alumnae Society resolved to present each year a crested bracelet to the junior woman judged by campus honoraries, Student Council and the administration as the most outstanding in her class in scholarship and service to the University. The award will be made annually at the A.W.S. activity banquet by the President of Prytanean and the recipient s name will be placed on a scroll to be hung in the Women s Lounge of Kerckhoff Hall. 1) Styr tint soc• OCA " 04. 00 to° epoo tows ' 286 ' eh a is A national honorary for junior women is being formulated at this initial meeting of Key and Stroll members with repro. 000000 hem from Colifornio colleges, who hove just been welcomed by Dean Helen ht. Loughlin. Plant for the Koy and Scroll benefit bridle and fashion are foremost in the minds of Dot Hoinet, Dolores Johnson, presi- dent Connie Rook, Elaine Diamond, Dot Kimble, and Joon Phebus. Selected for outstanding leadership qualities, and with high scholastic standing a prerequisite, junior women who are effecient executives in all fields of campus activities are found on the Key and Scroll roster. This year, changing wishful thinking to direct action, members of the junior women ' s honorary started the ball rolling for a national onor organization for junior women. The need for a nation- wide honorary had long been recognized, and under the capable leadership of Eleanor Finch, Key and Strollers hosted women from other California colleges and universities at a convention where a draft constitution was drawn up. Ex- ousted after a two day stretch of committee meetings and icken a la king meals, the delegates nevertheless were ud of their achievement. A conference in the spring at nta Barbara served to smooth out the plans. ' ' The con- while much talked of and gloated over, wasn ' t the sole accomplishment of busy Key and Scroll members, who took time out from their other activities to sponsor a benefit for the Key and Scroll scholarship fund. The one and only Finch, a dynamic character, went on to bigger and better things in the spring semester and turned the task of keeping Key and Scroll meeting in order over to Connie Rook, who wielded the gavel over hilarious dinner meetings. 287 MOM A Hatlees, N•lper, Belly When the girls of Mortar Board sponsored a lecture on to keep off they knew what they were talking about, because in addition to being B.W.O.C. ' s these are the girls of the 1.6 average. Tapped in the traditional service at the activity banquet, Mortar Board members are the women students who have shown very out- standing leadership in campus activities. Always a small group, they are nevertheless always a very active one. Mortar Board sponsored activities this last year include lectures, during Senior week, by repre- sentatives of various occupations telling about their respective jobs and the planning of a point system which will be the basis for choosing members of activity honoraries. Mortar Board also had a get-together in Westwood with their national president and the Pomona and S.C. chapters. Midge Hodges held the gavel the first of the year while during the latter part there was the unique situa- tion of having an equal number of members and offices to be filled. Betty Neiger was at the helm. 288 U.C.L.A. ' s outstanding senior women, as recognised by the Marto. Boards they wear so proudly, relax at the Activity Banquet after the suspense•filled tapping ritual. Bloom, Hannah Morgenstern, Mary Sehiebte, Margery Stern, Ann Symons, Gwenn Yonkwich, Hyena Finch, Mow marrhen. Et awes Sheriff, Berbera Sullivan, Ellen Winter, Patrick. Mil Ancient 046 Every year, in the midst of the Activit conglomeration of sheet-clad formn crowd of prominent campus womerl_bn ,,W1 any parent forethought, decorate a few selectiridiViguals with a dingy spoon, this to signify pledgeship in the Troll Luncheon Club. Holding a rather unique position among campus or- ganizations, Trolls proport to be on insane disorganization of upper division women. Completely lacking of a consti- tution Trolls claim no reason for existence except that its fun. Although there are no membership requirements all these individuals who bear the name have one and all become recognized as characters with the possible excep- tion of personages such as Mrs. Dykstra, Dean Laughlin and Dean Hunter, who also have been honored as Trolls. If meetings had been held, Estelle Eisenberg, Unexalted Low Potentate, would have presided. Among the other things such as a coherent membership list, which the group does not have is dues, which makes it indeed, the exception. The Trolls are proud of their dis-organization ' s exclusiveness, claiming that any girl can be a Spur, Key and Scroll, Mortar Board or Phi Bete by meeting qualifications but she must be to be a Troll. Fran, Pot ' van, Ellen With a lead and resounding ' Sop ' Fran Morrison is trapped into the Troll Luncheon Club in the midst of on Ali•l•Sins, with a ceremony Moiling any of the comic slats. Jackson, Lynne Nape,, Softy Schkbor.Morstenf Towers, Jackie flack (leaner Hodges, Marjorie Morrison. Frances O ' Hare, belly Sheriff, Barbara Wain, Pat IRO Faker. 5Orboro scaler. Barbara lee " Finch, Fleenor Fehr, Nile.. Icier, 010110 Was, Dottie Heroten, Gloria Hoefrs, Midge Mason, Lynn Jones, Gwen Fowretwe, hose Morrison, bones N ;9e , Belly OVerogoord. Terry Dorothy Pearson, p.„, benne Reek, Connie Soaders, Meta Monroe. hicinlY " 290 .------ Long recognized as one of the most active organizations on campus, th Y. this year maintained the reputation, sponsoring a year-long to further friendliness and democracy among its many me bel Association dinners were held every month at the spacious building at 4 and the cabinet sponsored a Comparative Religion Series, in which t I d in. AT aspects of Mohammadanism, Buddhaism and Hinduism were discusse s of Open Forums on such subjects as world government were held at th - turing Dr. McHenry and other favorite lecturers. Led by exuberant Fra son as prejjdent, a Freshman weekend was sponsored, which saw some frnprt _mew maw men women convene at Pacific Palisade;. The two Freshman Clubs part of the " V " organization were very active during the year and orga i =d a Carnival to raise money. An innovation to the " Y " this year was the So more Club, which held many informal get-to-gethers such as a barbecue sup The Transfer Club provided a means for women coming to U.C.L.A. from otherleges•1 to get acquainted. Assisting Fran as the ' ' Y " cabinet worked with other c !lege Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. groups in such projects as the Asilomar conference were these officers: Midge Hodges and Barbara Baker, vice-presidents; Connie Rook, secretary, and Dorothy Peterson, treasurer. lefe—.The " Whys " of the " Y " are explained to interested freshmen at the corientotion program. Above—Committee heads and officers who form the " Y " cabinet meet to make plans for the next All Association dinner. Krooren, Elmo Otton. Greta Schroeder. Glerro L0047, Grace Perk, Karmic Sweeney, Mocha Lytton. Dorothy Palinodes,. Mahn( Singorman, Edna Leak. Dorothy OwlsIty. Gloria Schwab, Reny le, 1.thectrrar.hr, Lorna Pecorado. to Sackett, Catherine Kenton, Sea trite O ' HolY, Pal MacDonald. Mov Rohner. Erhlyn Nene. Nonni, Wolhe•, Mary lone Roberto Roberts. Tomlo Veline. Bede Wept, Carolyn Noutnoules. Lola Rom. SIhrloy Walk, Norma 1,(Iceemon, lands 292 Left—Time out from doming, gives time for a sextet and some musical relaxation. Below—Ohilia once o more takes over the portals of Hershey Hall for an evening of gaiety. aka Altman, Rho Bernstein, (yoke Coot Margot Hot., kettle Amoco.. Majors Bock, Mutely Echols, Morttotto Hassell, Elaine Brenton. loon fleoltkve. Bodo Floyd, Noting Mosley, Shia Arrant?, Elisabeth Sectunstoin, Betty Foes, lean Holden. loon flockley. ReSelleeerY Suet. who, Goof, Betty lone Hull. WEB Chamberlin, Mary Otoy. Morose Ito Hutchins. Merck Cook, Moment Green, Edith Johnson, Audrey Ph These super-active Philia-Phrateres women are living proof of their motto. " Famous for friendliness. " Ove rseeing the fall semester ' s activities was President Luella Hull. Together with her able and vivacious Vice-President, Blossom Bernstein, Luella led Phrateres in a Hi-Jinx skit, saw the success of a tea at the Ambassador ' s Coco- nut Grove and heard enthusiastic reports about the groups horse-back and bi- cycle riding. What with the watermelon and everything the Phrateres barbecue in Sophomore Grove was a tremendous success. This fall ' s traditional informal dance was held at Hershey Hall with the suggestive theme, It Might as Well Be Spring. " Another dance sponsored annually by the group is the spring formal dance which this year was a top event. Semesterly activities include a fireside at Hershey, a tea and dinner, all orientation parties, small U.S.O. parties, pledging and initiation. This spring semester was unique in that Phrateres reorganized and united its sub- divisions into Philia-Phrateres with six boards represented on the Phrateres Council. I 1 pot-iielleftic Condi Re-instituting the Pan-hellenic Ball, discontinued during the war years, as one of the highlights of the Greek social calendar was only one of the accomplishments of Pan-Hel Council under the leadership of president Mary Lou Williams. The council, composed of representatives of a the sororities on the campus, in addition to sponsor- ing the formal dance held this spring at Beverly- Wilshire Florentine Room inaugurated a discus- sion series in cooperation with Inter-Fraternily Council. Through these informal panel discussions suggestions for the solution of common campus social problems were " hashed over " by sorority and fraternity members. Organization of the rushing schedule and sponsoring of meetings of house advisors also was done by Pan-Hel. Nom 1•1 mni Honk. nhonidee Howard, Jean?, MenuIte. Ann maitnitten, Adair Murat, Inio Howlett. Fenno Belle Notoord, Ella Rawson. Lae illo Penn.. latimmlin Pune II, Tnnion, Balboni Wilhelm. Sworn. Slott (line, arms. Jo Anne Dyer, Cwothy Genet Marilyn Honton, Marion GI2V•S, Mahn Below— " Ah, come on, marry me, Juno. " Sow. ity sisters Joan Griffin and Beverly Hollings. worth look on while June Merrill receives a proposal. Rodger Coleman, S.A.E., speculates. tti f-ct left— " Laugh. I thought I ' d die, " but just who ' s laughing at whom. The A)pho Cl.?. having their good time. 3 5 Co.ANCI bi tte, cl.;s1 m nang Ashy vi: 4 )414 0, cif c4; gains, Ko ,„„, Ay. doge, ho Breitwieser, lean Calhon, She. Campbell, Clarke Carson. Mary Lou COrkilit, Pally Creeklxwm, Butemea Cusack, tiny Dennison, Joan Dyke, Potty Foie, Homy Farrell. harm, f Clam. f ay. Non ' Y Gallagher. Gibon.MorY Ina Gilmartin. tel ti Ogroom. Virginia oal,frorn Hamar, „,„, sevotlY 140 simy One of the few active chapters during the final wary. lune war summer, the Alpha Chi Omega ' s held the first open house of the year, which may be the reason they are known as being so enthusiastic about friendliness. Exchanges kept them busy and the big affair of the year was a Snow Ball given with the Kvhles• f (cts teitanctar: an S.C. Alpha Chi ' s and Sigma Chi ' s and U.C.L.A. WAcido, Sony A Betas, who incidentally, control " en masse " the hashing situation in the 638 kitchen. The house president for the past three semesters has been Lorraine Hazen, who doesn ' t think the Alpha Chi ' s aren ' t capable of doing anything they set out to do. Veclit, Slitder Philanthropically they are now maintaining bomb- shocked children and war orphan funds, a spastic paralysis foundation, a room in the Children ' s Hos- pital, a studio in the McDowal Art Colony and 1 other temporary local charities. Kerckhoff Hall saw nanotl PO a lot of many of them. Beginning in the Vice-presi- Ot dents office was Betty hem Campus, Betty Ann Walker acte manager and Joan Griffin as Art editor m g semester the Alpha Chi ' s never misse S out plenty of representatives at Sorr Mali kV i.cnne Thengeod. 0 kit 91011, m 5Wbe seholood. IllicouSL. Mon lbormen, Hon l ' hoca. )3 Ann. licot„ Vicit " `t V gh• Van My Mn reach, Decothi Logo worn. Derwin Borbaro Robin.on, Smith, Ma kola. Store. Diomo Swword, Uproot, Beverli Von Walden. torki• Ver. Wold•n• Violtev•n. rid Han Youngs 1a isvph4 01 Omen 1104 Aelt4 Chi Above kit--Lucille Ronan. Bonnie Harrigan, Bob Ilorrigan, Arno Olson, Jim Braman, and Roland Bauman enjoy the entertainment with much pleasure- Leh—Yoking in the refreshments ore Mary Alice Story. Dorothy Noun°. Alton Olsen, Jim Brooman, Barbara Shugart. Roland Bauman, Phyllir Bonney, John Smith, Arleen Bruce and Gordon Nelson. for the purpose of bringing together Christian en on U.C.L.A:s campus, Alpha Delta Chi provides • I activities for its members while maintaining a ram of Christ-centered living and service. Included e year ' s events were a Founder ' s Day Banquet e the members entertained their alums. The most party of the year was their Spring Formal end retreats from academic life where they go to w was a great success. They are noted for their get ay from it all. Active in Inter-Varsity Christian Fell hip and other campus activities, ADChi ' s also find e for frequent get-togethers with AGO frater- nity. ese girls have long been heralded for their frien ess and cooperative spirit. 000 (mod ! swan. i • Chivies, aucer:tto Cleat. COO Rulh Doug ram • G Dion • Hineee. •go " Don ' t fence me in might be what these ADN ' s ate singing. lefty Ostengaard looks mighty serious about the whole thing, bin Al grown, left, is getting quite a charge out of it. PN gooks loon SieOnaasono ' 11, its . ' ' ' tend " lets Jobe • Sue ging. gotmouer, Joyce Mtelochin, Peggy Kottnoour, Pal Frisby, Shirley Jacob- son, Betty Ann Wood, Jean Simmons, Carol Martin and Betty Jean Wheeler we all prepared t, leave for a campaign wren- ode. Wonder what the three men coo so happy about? The ADPi ' s really hit the jack-pot this year. In activities they were tops. Outstanding girls were Margaret Lock- ett, War Board chairman, chairman of Senior Week and permanent treasurer of the class of ' 46; Connie Rook, A.W.S. Board publicity chairman and Key and Scroll; Terry Ostengaard, Junior-Senior Prom chairman and secretary of the Y.W.C.A. and Ruth Clark, Key and Scroll and U.R.A. president. Betty Sherrick and Terry Ostengaard held the gavel as house presidents. Dolores Johnson wore the Key and Scroll uniform. Carolyn Stitz, Shirley Jacobsen and Mickey Gorman wore Spur sweaters on Mondays. In the social corner they gave a Snowball dance and a dance that caused quite o sensation. In the spring they came out with a Spring Formal that was equally sensational. They are still raving about the S.C. and U.C.L.A. Sigma Nu sere- nade for Eva Lopezitch and Ruth Daugherty which is said to have been the serenade in U.C.L.A. ' s history. ADPi is offe continued ational Fellowship who, by k Award, open to Oiled nations, war • 3 ve lands. post- • ric..1.• Moo., Morin. Rhoades, Carolyn Sonsorne, tots Schroeder, Gloria horror, Coral Stevenson, arbor Warner, Jul.. WleoRno, Beverly studies Right—Looks like a barn donee. Back row: Bud Ilinkomp. Lona Rolle , Lucy Gottingen, Jerry Nodlow, David Sachs, and Eileen Ruben. Front Row: Bill Prussner, Helen Jean Perlmutter, Frances Harris, Roy Hard, and Hank Krooph. The sign at the right adds atmosphere. Left—This is the day the pledges than up. " Working hard, girls?• Midnight spreads, charity affairs, open houses and candy passings kept the girls of A E Phi busy and happy. Big events of the semester included the Annual Charity Affair, where money was raised for the Vista del Mar Orphanage, the Formal Dance at the Westport ,,‘ h Cl nd the Pledge Barn Dance. A E Phi was represented in Spurs by Rima Grow- • 4. Scroll by Marilyn Fine, while Carol Mae Black, Lorraine King, Nancy a • , a. W (et : Wurtzel represented the Spanish, Political Science, French and Art s( . ! SO lei • ful fish lending atmosphere to the theme of 2,000 Dreams Under the 0 j IP .. Prom enthusiasts danced into the wee hours. This gala affair was cap- - ' d by y Heyman. The A E Phis have long been noted for their friendliness and en- thusiasm both on and off campus. They like to be told their humor is spontaneous. They are also noted for being able to wear their hair short. SOlhmon Bo " Ce Mn ° r Feld, Bethke° " Fold, leis Feuer, Sege fee Alpha Cpaiett htii Friedman, PAceityn aspen, OtrOld1 , 04 Inver. itic " gt fat, terflowthlt. Irmo Weds, Fonthon PA st ses " cla east Rotes, Ststrley Ring. twain. Itrokower, Anita %mete, Jo Anne f °Name. Chasten lawns. Giallo tart% Edythe Notlort, Hot. hereon, n Theteitt !unman, tuello Murton, Phylth ROTA on, Carolyn Ent Rttalnitent. argil Morgoth Nakao Millar, Martha Nedkr, Adeline Mershon, Sylvia Pool, Patty Pertrnutter, Helen has PhillIps, Bondy Pollak, Dole Rothe, teat, Rein. hoe Rose, Annette Row, Norma Rosenberg, Noacy Rothstein, Moe Rubenstein, f Stan. Sachet, Salon. SPeors, f froth tog., Doris Wogrw, 5orbero Waive, tooharto Weinberg, Charlene Worm!, se Caplan, Ardts Reale, Natty kn. Ginsburg, Slaty Grossman, hotrnon, Judith Serf, Hooey Waltman. Marterle Abbe. te•WO. tens 5th " Shit et P own. ' uloo po Dour ' ter Highlighting activities and fun time, the Alpha Gams again demonstrated the old adage " Life can be wonder- ful. " Trophies were won for the Homecoming float, Hi-Jinx and Junior-Senior Prom Houseparties. Alpha Gams remained in the political limelight with Shirley Nish guiding Elections Board and Mickey Maggiora as president of U.R.A. Both are Key and Strollers. Mickey also joined the Cal Clubbers with Jackie Towers, head of O.C.B. Spur members Nancy Stephens and Dottie Sullivan played an important part in student govern- ment. Enthusiastically contributing their summer vaca- tion to the Sororities ' Summer Camp for underprivileged children were Katie Hon and Mary Hughes, president of the house. On the social side the Alpha Gams featured a round of Fraternity exc ges and house dances, climaxed by their annua g formal. It is certain they will be long rem V- the extensive water fights they so often etheir nighbor. It it said they never hire 0,4 e has proved his skill with a bucket , _ c • ey take pride in their reputation of use on campus. • • NOW )° tan thtlbs• ton 404 gamma Aelt4 Right— " Toll m. another. " Presents look like a lot of fun for the Alpha Gams. Marilyn Raymond, Barbara Hunter, and Joan Branbmg seem to think so. For Right— " Dancing moods, " Gordon Freeman and Mary Whittaker, on the right, hove found something funny to laugh at. ' •Ir ' A 1. ntlY .11.4 " .M iellpho Kappa Of toe. • • 0. who smrob t; yvon " e.no ' s wod blood•• shia•• Rokowa • A Spell Spencer, Shit This group of girls has the ambition and cooperative spirit that is necessary to get things done. Nationally they have a Mississippi Health Project, originally of educational concern, which because of the prevailing conditions, has become a project for medical aid. They have a non-partisan council in Washington which con- sists of a lobbyist who acts in the interest of all Negroes and the issues concerning them. An International Schol- arship enables one outstanding Alpha Kappa Alpha to further her education abroad. Locally they have a Vocational Guidance Conference, the purpose of which is to acquaint high school gradu- ates with local campuses and their curriculum. They provide three scholarships each semester which may be renewed one semester if the grade average is satis- factory. Each month the girls make a trip to a service hospital where they do an excellent job of cheering the patients. WO. A few of the Kappa Alphas taking limo oat to enjoy the coolness and quietne s of ferndell. ton Pk Right--- " Lers sing awhile. " Connie Currey and Gar Lucas will ploy while sorority sisters Noy Cassidy and Morg Wiley take the chorus. For right—Jim Norris is the story teller and Gwen Livingston, Belly Lou Schwab, Kay Cassidy, Ada Edon and Patti Madsen listen attentively. Jim Allan acts os prompter. Ocnces• Ie (WWI, SOCA " (Ma CoudY• " CtOW • nan " CC. " teon• Thom A x,. n ' ono Friendliness and vivacity are the AOPi ' s personified. Enthusiastic girls like Jae Sanders and Trudy John- ston were prominent in the social whirl. Playing no favorites the AOPi ' s took pins from the Phi Psis, Kappa Sig ' s, Betas and Sigma Nu ' s. Popular parties were the Santa Claus Lane and Valentine formal dances which Michael Mansfield and Polly Ann King made so successful. In the activity department Kristy Koestner did a grand job as both Orientation and Junior class vice-president. Others prominent in ac- tivities were Pat Noonan, class treasurer; Spurs, Barbara Lapp of Council and Sue Bryant of AOPi ' s were proud of their nationally sup- Frontier Nursing Service in Kentucky moun- •0- Ian AOPi s adopted a little war-torn W N5. their own. Active is the word that best r s these girls. Their sloga n seems to be, a good time anywhere, and anyone a .0 that they live up to their slogan. Phi Alpha Phi ' s dance away the waning of ono of their traditionally geed parties. 4 Hash. embank Hoak Sally Whet, labor Henderson. Phyllis lone 14edgel, Cage Holier. Mary Ann lades, Marilyn Johnson, Betty Jo Kirk, Jeanne lederrnan. Joel AlocWillion, Helene Annette Mead:old, lane McNetnoy. Nora Miller. Martha Morgan. Gerry Boreal. Pal B oduer, Pot Sennett, Suzann. B oyd, Virgin Borger. Coth4 Coder, Audrey ChoiIton, Nancy Conklin, Bear Chisholm, Pat Cooper. Connie Corrigan, (Baby Cowan, Gloria Monett. Ovid Dean. Soar Ann Demidev, Natalie Dennis, Jo Anna Fos, Sally Frahm, Charlene Gold, Jackie Hancock. Belly The expression on Polly Poliquin ' s face might signify her continuous good luck. Kay Molten, right, gives dealer George Welch, S.A.E., o look which threatens a full how a. Myth, Mary Newcomb, MOrCIO Hole, SON too Pella ' , Dorothy Polly tlessoof Salo, Eve.IYO I. tot so Wade, Sandy Webs., Collets Webster, Phyllis Wheats, Maryann West. PhYll`h Woa, Comstock, Polly Donohoe. Daphne Jo Runt!, Roth bass " Theo lanes, 10yCe Stimf. barboro Wescott, Modlyn Woothe. booboos A group of enthusiastic girls, these are dubbed popularity girls, one and all. A heritage of activity leadership seems to pass on each year to the Alpha Phis. Mary Ann Holser held down the position of O.C.B. Chairman; pride and joy Midge Hodges acted as president of Mortar Board, vice-president of Y.W.C.A., Prytanean and Troll; Libby Corrigan headed Red Cross; and Betty Lou O ' Hare, mad cap of the house, is a Troll. They like to be told that their sense of humor is subtle or whimsical, and they are noted for their mythical horse, Stormy, which they keep locked up. They averaged one pin- hanging, one candy passing, or one serenade a week, while the Alpha Phi-Sigma it dance is now a U.C.L.A. tradition. Having long been heralded in the past as being U.C.L.A. ' s ama- zons, they can still prove a beauty plus brains combination that ' at. Jeanne Kirk, Gerry Morgan, Wade are good examples of ear they did their usua up a fine standard vements, and act GonlY. CM nt leak+ SI ' a • • • • _ This year the Alpha Xi ' s g the Red Cross with ten clubmobiles an cars. Since World War I, the Alpha Xi ' s have main- `;;;;;ta. ' tained a hospital in France, are justly proud of • men00• the Founders Scholarship Fund and the John Tracy Clinic in Los Angeles for deaf children. Darlene Wylie, house president, was elected one of the ten outstanding seniors. Ruth o ' to served as chairman of the Library Committee of the Welfare Board. Weekends usually found rew« wt. Bette Schmitz, Barbara Neff, Barbara Weaver and Marilyn Kemper riding at the Riviera Country Club. This year Alpha Xi ' s gave their annual Rose Ball and a Winter Informal, which was held at the Brentwood Country Club. These girls have done a wonderful job this year what with knit- Ting, rolling bandages, donating blood, and spending hours at the Red Cross. They have a sense of humor that is oft-times quoted as being $bon ' t• 41 2h4 917 A eIt4 Few above—You conic along " Somebody give us the pitch. " s the vocal interest here. " Third hand high, but what do you wont to bet he hos the ace. Abrams. Carol lalgseln, Mary Alice Berger. Barbera Seek., Ann brawn, Perham Mown. Dorothy Christenson, Am. Roy Clifford, Dorothy Cant, Reny. Cook, MarMlle Coe bans CannIngham, Joyce Cunningham. Nancy De , Cecelia Denny. Dolores Dowell, Phyllis Duenow, Darlene Kinn, Dotty form Male few Pot Clownr. Man Croon. Pal Ciminerotd, Gloria Harding. June Holisehrb. notOolo Irish, lea Jacobson. Electra Johnsen, Poi Kehl, Caroline McConley. PC14 1:110 Melte% Mastic Nall. Susan Oakley. Virginia Olson marine -it.- 011 0W. Ban Parts. Ann Pares, Patsy Penne, Jackie Polglose, Marra. Rayon. Janke RANI, Ream Lc . taboos. lean Rowell, Natalie 214 far left—Talking at the piano at the CM 0 pledge dance with a " Heavennent " theme are, left to right, Jim Byerly, SAL, and Anne Parks, who wean his pin, Patsy Parkes and Bob Reinhardt, S.A.E. left—At the CM 0 pledge dance are, left to right, " Dinky " Clifford and her date, Pete Peterson, Mar. cell PoIglose, Pan Welts and Sob Hindle, A.T.O. Personality women who have both beauty and brains is one description of the Chi Omega ' s. On the personality side are such campus characters as Pat Foyer, " Dinky " Clifford and Rosemary Rice. Bette Sandstrom is the Chi 0 belle, serving as Homecoming attendant and princess at the Junior-Senior Prom. Ginny Rogge, with a straight " A " average is the acme of the Chi Omega brain capacity. Chi O ' s who majored in social activities included Kay Varcoe, Jackie Pearre and Beth Young. Around the house the girls make use of their patio on sunny days, and fraternity exchanges were frequent. At the gayest parties a group of women wearing the X and horses ays be counted on to gi They more than Ii ' ght be " a finger certainly sums ' s both on a 11S 16E. 1 1.11.4. 4 Ruth Dean, George Cromlin, Dell, Betty Dopey and Ed Ford spend the evening nighttlubbing. Flnth, Mary Frances Munson, Virginia hewn, Elinor Coddle, Scary De Marlin, Diane Fitzgerald. Bally Niesondeortiet Donde, Pol SDK MON; On loan !Damon, Evelyn Abbott, Leslie Andersen, Amy Crouch, loon Archibald, Sally Bell, Donna Fichte.. Eloise Bennett. lone Bohorzon, BaeboroGilliarn, Gloria Peggy Burch, Suzy Mo. Shirley Campbell, Kay Christian, Noel Deahnry, Barbara Dopy. Betty Frazer, Virginia Gime,. Terry Ninon, Elaine Hutchings. Homy A Rich White, Phi Pei, Deanne de Merlin, Al Thompson, S.A.E. end Mari• Nan McClendon rtnitry the pledge dance at the Beverly Wits Hotel. Ado Ado Ado Jones, Allyn Jones, Dorothy Roller, Doris Lowion, Annette laafessy, lamas. Lodge, Motown Lyon, Belly So Lyon, Margaret Moly lean Martinson, Doodie Michael, Ellen Gail MvIvehIll. Barbaro Ph•bvs. loan Meath Helen Myra loon Richards, Shia ' s ' Woolen, Reny Robed,. Bennie Roberts, Coppy Roberts, Irene Smael, Dorothy Smith, Belly Lou Weiler, Phyllis Smith, Nancy Smith. Pal lhornpson, Pal Vernal, Shiley Wonlow, IlankY Whitcomb. Sofa Goy Joanne Williams, Ammo Cahoon, Pally Cirisan, Hazen Holstead. Jonel Hodson, Jeanne McWilliams. Gloria Marlin. Manilyn Owen, lamina Pills. Elsa lone Ullman, Marto Madam, Elizabeth the traditional ri-De t hospitality in an atmosphere. With the newly decorated chapter room, the Gayley knights registered requests to visit Delta-domain while Pan-Hellenic officers chose to use the house for their annual tea. Between semester social inclinations found an outlet at Lake Arrowhead and at o Beverly Hills Hotel dinner-dance. Ro- mantic interludes were the pinnings of Ginny Harrison to a Delt, Jackie Bresnahan to a Sigma Nu, and Peggy Burch and Bonnie Roberts to S.A.E. s On campus celebrities of Delta Tri were Joan Phebus, A.W.S. Vice-Presi- dent and R.C.B. executive Pot Thomp- son. Whole house accomplishments included Red Cross work and a Na- tional Scholarship Fund Drive, Bo crest busy Candle Li eir d a pring s showed The DG ' s look back on last year as crowded with success plus fun, and point with pride to the Scholarship Cup which they won two semesters in a row. Activities found the DG ' s well represented. Headed by Gwenn Symons as A.S.U.C.L.A. vice-president, they sow Gloria Harrison on the O.C.B. Board, in Spurs; and as outgoing vice-president of the Sophomore class, she welcomed sorority sister, Barbara Savory as the incoming V.P. Further Campus lights in- cluded Joan Stevens, head of Forensics Board, Barbara Bodley, president of Spurs, and Rosemary Nielson, Kap and Bells. Social life was not forgotten. The golden anchor was proudly represented by two attendants to the Homecoming Queen, na Betty Lou Behrman and Virginia Neil. The Kappa S kes were much in evidence as were date girls Joky y nne Fisher and Pat Brown. The sorority project, A the Blind and Sight is of , special i local chapters since Los Angeles possesses Chambovs, Pito the only C est of Boston and New York for aid to Caroonl . visually dttagied children of pre-school age. Dennis. Nancy too 411.1 Oillilond, Moon fry, lank Ginn, Natoli IlorgeaG Pat Mottnetrod, Iron Kordson, Meek. Ho " Mary hangs Jones. Ellen Jones, (Poly, Ktorns, Cecil Koehler. Cynthta loser, twill. McGann, Weed Wile. Barbara Pune% Anabollo Randall, Adele Reedy. Jeanne Reineko. Claire Robinson, Stre Root, Patricia Ruby. loon Smith, Robin Spahr, Virginia Stevens, loon Stewatt, Janet Stve4eing, Greta Symonto Gwen, Tillrean, Pally A mixed bull-session. D.G. ' t give a good example of the friendliness for which they ore noted. " Alma , leo go. " This kind of half you on ay the Soo at the D.O. boost A gaging y zit begin, Kay Ikeslia, Mori Main , Denton, Mown, Pot Cache, Mango Coto, Nancy °whom, May Lou Dartkon, Dello Ann fellows. Dorothy Fisher. Drone. lock4 ret•10. Salli loon neutron, Scilly Howe, Barbaro Noah Clara Lou Irving, Solon... M. Johnsen, Jon Diller, Morava Dalton, Rosemary Neil, Virginia Norgord. tile Owen, Pekin° Pierce, Mary Alla Savory, SWIMOO Scholor, Owe. Sthubeet, ShichtY Stott. Dana. Sienna:wt. Barbara 5101, Barbera Wygont. into Ann Yawn°. Mary Brod, Sew Corn, Monitor " Ctowfoed. lone Halt, Peal delity Atq ,, Adam Adam A , Mal9°,„0 Ada4r Ca 11; " Chad ' Bann, ciino ' . Nog d, Elea y ear Con•tan. Jill Canty. Betty Ciaa,l, Carolin. Crake. Dodd ' pat het Connie ,,, Psr Dow " .„ Doris De.w. Due. •, .. . lei Kathleen er. lane 401 4” Aaralie A . Green ' moral, Grow.,, Belly Haiku Ma " Patriciav;,9;eia m J khan, midi.. J Hend ,0, Johnson. 1 ;oak ' : Cm1711.2:711: " Kos) n Nat w ;la 0. She nice to " Loveland, lynch,r • Mani Nancy Melmareen. ‘519kla Me.well, Peggy ths: eic1, n low. Mo:i;veSann Samar Barbaro Ruth Y Slay,. SI•ven,sler. [int ston " ,„,,, telly yoYlav ' Jails Watson, oaciintibkleriakhntms Suzanneo: Mary Patricia..; tu %vex, Jacquelin Winch. Nan " ' ne Ca — Botha Cole. re, peke. Hal. At the Mardi Gras dance which the pledges gave for the actives. Dolly Fran bornr and lint Shoho, Delta Sig, on the right; Jackie Bishop, in pretty for the cameraman, and Caroline Crate, or te, tat, just dons. Ora " Candy Cane Conn " is the name attached to this shin-dig, which the actives put on for the pledges. left to right, Pat Volbrecht, Cholla Nino, Peggy Constance and Sue Wilhelm take time out to have refreshments, smoke a cigarette, and just chat. The go p of Delta Zeta shone brightly in both and national life. All fifty-six Dee Zee operating on buying hearing aids for Nile the local chapter is assisting the work at the Florence Crettenton Home. .O.C. ' s were Spurs Mary Lou Watson, who ' the book, ' and Patti Dodds, who spent the A.W.S. office. Election night found the the house open to the student body, and 111111in results were posted for celebrating Bruins. andy Cane Capers, Mardi Gras Ball, and the Spring Formal were among the dances given. Ten candy passings during the semester kept Monday nights lively. These girls rallied to the war effort this year by donating time and effort to Red Cross projects. They have a reputation of pep and vivacity wherever they go. Represented in the center of campus activities, they still managed to keep grades well above the campus average. 11 Vittn ft ;44 • MAT Adams, Bette Adams, Meehan Ashby. Sue Seniamtn, Barbaro Cork. Elinor I Seabee. Lynn Chambers, Elizabeth Merrilyn Connolly, Batty Ctowthaw, Cathryn Cr:menthes, Motion Wiese. Peggy Dailey. Margaret Fox. Bondy 1104.01. Dorothy Ham, %Crank° Hamilton, Dorothy Harmon, .lowlyn Hannon, Nona Herlihy. Pal Howard. leonnelt• Jenkins, lorny Johnson. Beverly lanes, Doris ibby. Barbara Ktia. Ruth launame. Joan LirA. loon re. Lyon, Gwen McAllister, Barbara MrCsaffery, Nancy Manning. Lillian Meister. Phyllis Mons..., Dorothy Nichols, Its Patterson, Harries ibisIre, Natoli.: Rinehart ' s-% Potrero, Cordon. Noon, ' Robison, Ella de ?pallor, Mary le SCINMO•t. Moryon Shorrnon, Pot Sherman, Nancy Smolt. Coral St $$$$$ , tucretio iiwle 1, Beverly Umbel ••Im loon ' ord. Mice Vklef, Pot %gnats.. bloom Young. Mena to nbs. Gloria G:lbett. Potrkba Lynch, Sally Schwan,. Mk, Sltabovonl. Donne town, Shirley ota Above—Bedsore Kibby, Lillian Manning, Peggy Doles, and Marilyn Clayior relax in front of the fire and let dotes e ttttt oin them for awhile. " Come on fellows, try a little humor. " Right—Jean Laurence, right, gives Don Hitchcock o sly smile os he Palm out with some of his usual humor. The group in the corner all smile appretativitly at the blonde head, belonging to Lillian Manning. She didn ' t trump that wet after ell. The Gamma Phis cant be beat if its enthusiasm you ' re looking for. Peppy gir like Phyl Meister, Natalia Priske, Jean Lawrenson and Sue Ashby kept the G Phi house a hubbub of fun and excitement. Pug-nosed Jean Laurance br Beta pin into the house and Loray Jenkins and Ronnie Ham kept stron connections. In and around Kerckhoff Gamma Phis could be found in corner. Pat Sharman served as chairman of the Election Committee member of Key and Scroll. Beverly Johnson acted as secretary of t class, Dot Haines, editor of Southern Campus, Key and Scroll and Ca ber; Joanne Walt, Southern Campus social editor and Scop assistant b ager. Patti Rinehart held a seat on Student Executive council and Ma lead Campus Theater Activities. The Gamma Phi monthly open house a new form of the get-acquainted spirit at U.C.L.A. In the way of philanthro the traditional Summer Camps for Underprivileged Children and frequent au within the house, the proceeds being contributed to war relief. left—Theta ' s serve up at a Christmas party in The form of an open house which was one of the biggest successes of the year. wsk te444- Ball, Barbaro kit, Patsy Baden, Regina ltridges, Becky Armstrong, AID. ken. Nancy Block, lookteellne Yoga. hen Above—Pot Crouch, SIM, Fishman and Mary by make guests feel comfortable at one of their open houses. B rawn, MOW;SO eras, Shirk, B run, one Chalfont Gail Coale, Pot Crouch, Pal Crowe. Pauline Donnelly, Dens Elkins, Nancy batman, Susan feeetuson, Constance Prick, Charlotte Ga Soon Honecohesk, Mary Ann Hintae, Mary Helen Hughes. homes Jolters, Sally Kappa 424 Theo C-, Jay. Mary liongewr, loon Nora Rifle, Charlotte Sowell, Marilyn McDuff:8, Am MeNeltl, Janet Martin, Katy Maw, Kathleen Milani. Margaret Nichols, Morton Ong, Virginia Oswald, Ruth Palm, Charl otte Price, Isabel Shrimplon, Barbaro MM. . Peggy !.been. Eileen Ryon, Cathy Sickle., Boor Sallword. ealtisio Tanner, 91:11y West, Marilee tend , More Ana Brinkley, Roberto Crawford, lob Hansen, frown Hunter, Polly Mows, Co.h tamemon, owe lee, Pal McCornont, Ann McCain.% More Virginia O ' Hare, MOW Margaret Welker, Pot White, Ida Mae 325 Proving that their kite ng high this year, the Thetas sw n I. class of- fices with Jackie Black -President of the senior class and Pa ouch, secre- tary of the sophomore cla Doris Don- nelly claimed campus vote and became U.R.A. secretary. Their philanthropic work consisted of financing the education of two foreign students and giving scholar- ships to students in this country. Socially Joanne Taverner, Barbara Ball, Becky Bridges, and Isabel Price kept Theta in the limelight. Showing a burst the Thetas put their hair up for the A.W.S. Hi-Jinks and gave out with a revealing Harem Scarem skit. Also managed to plan a few terrific events, including a Christmas open house. gorrwo, Roy flavghenon. lone ye., Roberto Sigler, Winifred Spq button. Patricia Comohow Vagina. Chopin. Juno Coleman, Collard. Patric. Case:ago. Cons. lot, 11 2 " " frite do Coma. G-o Barbaro iehburn. Arleen bawler, GryYI f romhoto. Goa.. Kay Gorgon. loom Honk " . Elaine Hahn, Virginia Wuhan ft Virginia Haile. Holly Haw k. Shirley Hoicomb, Ila bon, Holly Hem Roth Aeon. holy Kationbetlah liftrtkr " Kelly. Nancy King, Clot.° Gerold... Metathron. Atha 32o Noted for their friendliness, the K.D. s showed a lot of spunk in and out of Kerckhoff. Adair McEathron distinguished herself as a Spur and by holding the secretarial positions on Red Cross and O.C.B. Donna Munger was ty active as Junior Red Cross chairman. Elaine Hacke d as a representative on O.C.B. and also Secretary • . class. K.D.s were active on the Bruin as e Pl. Spur Joan Swindler also handled Bruin put) . e- , . i t) coming. Margorie West and Barbara . ' 1:). are members of the Masonic Club co changes were popular on the K.D. calen nights water poured freely in honor of 4 Below—At their I Christmas party for underprivileged children, Kappa Dells are entertained by two of their guests. left—A welcoming committee greets a group just arriving for afternoon bridge and Mott ' son, Dorothy Mode p, Barbara Morrell. Virginia Howard, Manua Marne!, Joanne Humor, Vol Hyland, Chorlolle Johansen, Moly Ayres. Suzanne Son, Susan Borsch. Barbaro Bak Shirley Mirrors, Barbera bassi, Mory Coss, Marion Coen, Martha Coffman, Hon Clarke, Crony Coulter, lean Coulter. Susan Dawson, Ann Donnell, Susanne Doyle, Mory Ferris loon Server, Saban Orley, loan Grano . Carolyn Kappa Kappa gonna The Kappas, proud bearers of the golden key, went all out this year in service work. Under the capable guidance of Koss Adams and Marion Keeler, Presidents, the sisters fil led many gift boxes for servicemen, while Barbara Toney and Carol Smith spent many hours serving with the Naval Aids. The Kappas also manned a service-woman ' s center and worked in various hospitals as nurses aids. On campus, the looked to their activity women like Lynn Jackson of Key and Scroll, and Emmy Van Dyke who chairmanned the two Red Cross Fund Drives on campus. Such Uclan beauties as Liz Sheedy, Junior Prom queen; Jackie Sterling, Claw queen; and also Alice Shultee reigned as Claw queen for an issue. Kappa per- t V Ir. ak inston, and Bunny Kline. They and helpe aintain e Ka Ann COO, Sytvws One. tomson. K.ond, MCC.n.• j. " " Morein. )tort Nen ?MOO. eaaro um( ord. Chattel itonovich. Vera RI " lin Rept, Reny. Morgel POW 1 hOtet• Se " ! • lhomelz. Mane lonoY• `inn Dike• inlm° be found socializing at all the pas high scholastic standing on ca Van Mane. Joanne Walls. Moirp;0 Whiltemote. MonlYn Mitchel. Judy Maio R..m. Palsy REivvh Man Stonlot, Pal You " 9. Not " ' sonality women are Dody Harrison, Bywords of the Phi Mu group are hospitality and fun. High- lights of the social year included the traditional Carnation Ball held at the Los Angeles Country Club, and a formal din- ner dance of the Hollywood Athletic Club honoring the new pledges. Beach and mountain parties, exchanges and dat with Loyola and Cal Tech kept members busy the of the time. Top activity girl with a seat on the ecutive Council and Chairman of the Theater and was Barbara Wickham. The major social oject of Phi Mu is the Healthmobile, a clinic on rated in connection with the Georgia State De- f Health. They also provided for a state wide nu- ice in Georgia. Other projects include the support ucky mountain library, and they are awarding scholarships annually. Locally a bed is maintained hildrens Hospital for the underprivileged and the chapter has adopted a European family to whom they send food and clothing each month. The friendly spirit prevailing at the Phi Mu house was very much in evidence at the open houses they gave this year. C. " Bottoms up " and then let ' s hove another round. " Sorry fellows, ginger ale. " " Just chatting, " these Phi Mta ' s seen, so absorbed in sation they can ' t find time to give the cameraman a big smile. 330 i ladys Cawood, ' - Elaine f etymon, tow Anne French. Adele Glbson. Gralith, Hawn, Hovel Hank Mat Olson, " Mary CH Me. Mazy A Piece, ibln icon Re cu.. " 70 r. Wkkh ti,„„ ikwben., loved Mt Xel Fp " " i ' s vor, Nancy Rate, • Silty Haw, markt, 331 " Don ' t be embarrassed, I was only kidding. " PM figs donee beneath a sky of horseshoes in place of stars. Dancers take time out to socialize. Typified by ever-active, vivacious, and versatile girls, Phi Sigs always manage to hit the jack pot of good times. Setting a normal pace for their first ,ost-war year, they celebrated their twenty-fifth anniversary and national officers came out for the gala occasion. Activities claimed such girls as Barbara Tracton, vice-president of Pan-Hellenic, Ruth Levine on O.C.B. Board, as well as several class council members. Phi Sigs are more than en- thusiastic about the philanthropic project to estab- lish clinics for children stricken with rheumatic fever. The pledges showed their appreciation with an " All This and Heaven Too ' dance complete with decorations and orchestra . This was just one of th many notable fun gatherings of the year. afternoon you can find them enjoying the viting patio, discussing the events of the do taking in plenty of sunshine and bridge asked how they like being way down on they will tell you it may be a long walk, worth it. Reasons: it gives you a good op lunch and the secluded location gives t compensations in peace and quiet. 1CD Y llb Weir ' W king, egYarCY Abraham, Erirgaloo, Gam yam, Delores Wont Sorboto Ilarke, Nologe Carroll, laurel). Cohan. Barham Mocker. Audrey illitlyr. Audrey Gale. Estelle Frieze, Niko Geri, Silik Gok. Estelle Gel , Marilyn GoIvor, Stove. Goodman, Phyllis Goedoo, Zoro it:mink, Oren, 5oHy ltancllovshy. Gila Nartie, Nadine Hann, Non lionthborger, , lows, Howard, Joon Ihroetly Klein, Gloria 4°.YerNlidi porboro Frodton. Moreton la Mod, flatisears loot Naomi low., Nancy Mole.. Nada ManheOnee, Ana Eirrerly Matins, Shirley hine " . Phyllis Memo. Myrna Moollner, Sylvia Monk. havtaltrie Moat, (hob Mtwara " . Madeline lredlcrow, Payday Tradton, Sabana Santa, Maximo Rosen. Janice Moots, Audrey SilversNia. Audrey Stier. Jackie 7 Jai getg Phi Sing a chows, play a hand of bridge, or just stand around and enjoy yourself. The Pi Phi ' s al- ways make you feel at horn . Guests pass down the line to meet the new pledge class of Pi Phi beauties. " this is Mr. Hart. Mr. Schaffner and Mr. Marx.• Arnold. Anne nay, Ion lotion, Botboo leaps, Edon Skkoettoff, Phyllis boo, loon ref ord, tabor Medford. loonvollno kininuee. Mtn y [non Coms.bell. Alberto fls i • - liEjsPhis divided their r . tween a crowded social erckhoff Hall activities. Mortar and members include Mary Morgen- stern, who was valedictorian of the Senior class, and Marge Schieber, 1945 Home- coming chairman. Key and Scroll mem- bers are Joan Yates, Southern Campus copy editor and Charleen Daggs, House Chairman. Mary Lou Williams served as president of Panhellenic. Tall blonde Charlotte Hanker reigned as this year ' s Homecoming queen. Socially the Pi Phis missed nothing, and Pi Phi arrows were prevalent at all campus affairs. The big event of the year was the Golden Arrow Formal Dinner Dance, held an- nually with the S.C. chapter. In line with philanthropic activities the Pi Phi ' s adopted a war child and Sawtelle children are still talking about the wonderful Christmas party for underprivileged children. Char- leen Daggs is to be complimented on her Latin-American relations in regards to tho Neighbor Policy. " Crtatram. 0001111111.. ... NMINISONNOIla ...1.111111 fit rani k44pki, CIO Nobs, feilninc• Kathy Nail, May Both lionillton. Jam Honker, Charlene Hanson, Seibeeo Mortis, Donna Heathen, Ps Henry. Ann Hodge, Marty Nona, Peggy Howell. Sandia locks, Kathy hi files. forbore Janet, Sally Kenny. Zelda Kothnhafen, Monty %anglaise, May So tellone, Spay %Opp , Sally tiscomb, Joyce loosen, %sib Moab...is, Non Moecienalern, Mary Notion, beide Newcomb, Coral Noble, Peggy Over , Honey Parsons, Peggy Perky. Kay Philips, Doothy Pakweb Polly Pile. Jan goacoNson. sow goo. Donna STAR bor. Ms jot:. khnshil, Marilyn Scon. loon Sesneohnyn. Marion 1. lean Shobble, loner Templeton, Robin loan. Bonnie Lou Updsigrolf. Parry Resin, Nook. Wolter, Edith Wdlionv., Mary to Woodard, Pal Yates, ban Anderson, forbore Swine. Gaye. Cody Carolyn Doughy:on, Poi Dunn, May Goodman, Aden Gleichmon, Nana " Harper. Marilyn Patterson. Doris Webb. Connie Weis, Lenore Yoft Qah, Carotin. Cornbasy, loner Cook, Carol Lee Crosby, Dion. CO.,..,. Virginla Sigma Kappa Everyone is in high this Droop. " Don ' t shove. There ' s loons for oil. " Sigma Kappo ' s amino their tIondord of ' ' best ponies ever.“ Calloway, Undo Christ 46, Yvonne Ocv;o, Co, 01 Foust, Colleen f Bayne al., it arit9. EVolln - Ann • • 0 . i as, twice winners of the Junior Prom it ' s awards, were well represented in 0 4 Kerckhoff activity life. Heading .S. president Ellen Sullivan, who • 0 0 4 isiii 0 or Cal Club, Mortar Board, Troll utive Council. Ellie Robinson, besides acting as Associate editor on the book and taking minutes for Key and Scroll, managed to convince the rest of the girls that Mexico is a Grob , Beverly WONDERFUL place. A.W.S. secretary Jean Kim- Griswold, Phyllis ball also reserved Wednesday afternoon for Key Hording, Mary and Scroll. Spurs claimed the competent service of Phyllis McKinley, Vice-President, and Shirley Smith. Maintaining their standard of hospitality, the Sigma Kappas joined the row in holding regu- !or open houses. At Christmas, President Ardith Hallberg, taeddh Hellburg planned o party for Sawtelle children. She also organized Red Cross work and projects for the national Sigma Kappa philanthropy, Maine Seacoast mission work. Hoffman. Pot Hope. Shelia Ingalls, Darien Franklin, Belly Guns, Conti Johnson, Barbara Jean lackwood. Betty lothlen, one Motlison, Sony McKinley, Phyllis Morley, Veleedo Marrow, June Woad. Kosklosn Ober ' ' , Mary Pointe.. Borba, Pratt, Evelyn Quick, Marilyn Risso, Joan Robbins, Doris Robinson. Eleanor Smith, Nancy Smith, Shirty Snoopier, Getty Stormont Jorgene Swanson, Jeanne Sullivan, Ellen Imes, Doris Youngblood. Evelyn Wallin. Ann Watson. Money Whelan, Barboro Willford, Mary Wilson, Marilee Wreden, Henn. Yorbtough,1Collserina Covell, Ann Chandler, Meld@ Gick, Donna Jackson, Joyce McGregor, Doris Miller. 7het4 Phi fliple4 Always known for their friendliness, the Theta Phi Alpha ' s are looking forward to the day when enlarged living accommodations will allow them a larger chap- ter. With this goal in mind, President Dorothy Koehm- stedt and the girls swung into the social light with their Sapphire Ball, Rose Breakfast, and Founders Day Dinner. Showing that they have interests other than social, they garnered the Victory Chest trophy for their work in the campus Victory Chest drive. Another award went to Dorothy Koehmstedt, who received one of the cherished Senior Bracelets for outstanding senior women. Laura Co -aded the Psycho-neurosis Committee in the n rendering service and planning to Phi Alpha ' s could be found down on the sun-deck and indulging idge. Pk ts or left—Bread and bolter, milk, soda cracker, and that apron looks homing. left—Ifoppy New Year and so forth and so on, but what I couldn ' t do with a pin. Ahmann, Clarke Borbeidee, Koy Callaghan. Pottieio Cook. Gertrude Cook . Lowe Dolton, Morose to Farnham, Constance Koehmstedt, Dorothy leek Dorh Murphy. Colleen PomoIr. Lucile Sweeney. Joyce WM , Dorothy male., Florence Morobito, Madeline Theo Vpdon Involved in both campus and off-campus ties were the Theta Lis. Constantly work the Red Cross was Selma Haister, wh campus such girls as animated Jae H vivacious Marie Marton, and versatile Miller, worked on All-U-Sings, Campus th Junior-Senior Prom executive committee, Board, Co-chairmanships and student couns Imo ling. These peppy girls are sure they have mor v fun than can be found anywhere else. Pinnings, engagements and marriages were anything but rare last year. Mickey Miller, Patcee Conn, Dee Hartley and Jackie Bartee saw to that. Fraternity exchanges can be identified by the word if you want a definition. Quiet was only temporarily restored during finals. Although cut- ups at home, these girls are serious in campus activities which is obvious by the great job they did this year. ttiobv0• Hnke awe . A " Pal 0.000. li01111 Mal. t4om, Hanley, DorothY Howogel, Pogo {ohostort, eon. koo Moo Jon, sally Lewis. Pot McKeon, SholeY MOMna. Perri Monett. Mole Mkhootton, loon A:W 11, Annob.R. ' Ayers. Maw. Dorothy hORY. DeroK• krynidh Roth Stock, Sue Trudtl. JOMI 340 tn Candle light, soft mow, refrething chinks and cigarette butts... A geed time was had by all. " And so they danced on into the night ... " Made Marton on the left was grit frightened by our cameraman. ta c N . 4‘ thnq v Kerckhoff-minded and in the year, Zeta girls were right activity woman, Betty Gilkey, Cross through an active semeste out to head the Get out the Vo and also to be chosen a Prytanean, Bruin Alum- ni honor society. Lending an able hand were Red Cross vice chairman, Barbara Lockett, pro- duction head, Helen Christiansen, and Junior chairman, Anne Del Valle, while the pledge class participated en masse in All-U-Sings, penned by Joanne Walker. Party time found date girls, Marilyn Gentle and Jackie Orgell, ready for the Prom lights, with Sue McVay and Jan Ellis qualifying as first rate fun girls. Eight of those boxes from Sees donated by sweethearts such as Lois Fletcher and Carmen Carpenter, followed Monday night dinners. Zetas are proud of their philanthropic work this year, the donation of a Red Cross Mobile Blood Bank and the Ginling Scholarship Fund. Cod • C taboo. at:re Corn, Chn Joann enign, 11•Ign ' city, der Ebb, kin. to Penedo 01 Nichol PlYin° Conttg, mc ' utstatho an ionn. suftuoim‘wed. sod,. Ovens? ' MeV ma, Non ba n 67,5 Siang iof 0„,. kaala , laa ma 0Y mY locket. rte., wink, , et; ; iiktmo " McCo , 01. boa %irate, 04: ) " jeta Tau ,alpha 343 Z.I.A. ' s and dotes hold o discussion os to the post- Unties of a new disc Right— " Condo light, soft mate and you. " Another traditionally good Z.T.A. potty. pliteetto Cenci ' Under the capable leadership of presi- dent Dorothy Kelly, the Phrateres Council directed and carried through all the vari- ous activities of the organization. A sig- nificant decision made by the council at the end of the fall semester brought about the unification of Phrateres with Philia and the combination of their ac- tivities under one organization Philia- The executive board included: Marjorie Slater, Vice-president; Peggy Chamberlain, Recording Secretary; Esther Foist, Corresponding Secretary; Jean Foos, Treasurer; Eileen Cox, Historian; and Betty Beale. Cory. %lora Foist. Csdrot Gear. Kelly. Dorothy %Ow, Moriotio Soo lour. Porroo Sotto. Nonty Boole. lofty Cox. Ellen foot, )Mn Canon. virgrolo ickll Going down Hilgard ' s row you can ' t miss the red door on Douglass Hall. Doors seem to be a specialty of this dorm, " for the girls who live at Douglass vie with each other for the most startling door signs. An amazing but very wonderful part about this living group is how such varied types of girls live so well together. There ' s Barbara Handorf, one of the most attractive Douglass-ites, who captains the women ' s division of the Ski Club; and Shirley Schwartz, an House enthusiast; and Avon Williams who worked on in the Dark and Dance Theater; and activity conscious Dorothy Schwarzenberg; and Dorothy Alley who made the trek down to the Shrine for a dance program; and one of the hall ' s cutest, best-liked girls, Jan Rankin, the first semester president. Jan and her Vice-President, Alice Acheson, climaxed many successful house parties of ice-skating and bowling with two successful dances. The first was on a Christmas theme with fellows invited from the Santa Ana air base, with the decorations receiving well deserved praise. Bell-bottom trousers and coats of Navy blue showed evidence of the Valentine party ' s guests from the carrier, Lexington. In this year ' s second semester, Martha Hanson was elected gavel-queen with assistance from Betty ' What a character " L e, whose personality gave her a premium over Douglass Housemother Mrs. Coad was always on hand to advise vise Friday night bridge parties and after-dinner fun-times. N Acitoson. Aga Alloy, Dorothy CO,,. Alberto luau Chonaneen. Motionie Clowett, Mince Dolton, Morporot Ellis, Vivian Forrk. Betty tau Pante, Roberto IrReeY, lorterne Creamed, Dorothy Haeml(k. Fria Handed, Barbara Homan. Martha Henderson. Rosemary Ingram, Botbans Johnston, Ann Kotrentsergee, Danboro Kora.. Sylvia lenient de. loon Ma hoii, Nancy Meyer, Moriaie Marty , Mmeores Moody, Bay Moo... Moreover Morgan, Carol Nauman, Pakla Perry, Dorn AA 41 Jon Rankin kibiltes for cord-sharks Joyce Stewart, Pot Newman, and Ann Johnson Powason, Ellen Rankin, Janke Risw. Rath wade Schworts, SNeley Stewcw, Joyce Schwcazontsery, Barbara Schoczenberg, Dorothy ' Mock. May Whittaker, Pool Nen fro Whoa with Connie., Avon Williams, Boe- rger, Nancy Marshall, and Shirley Wetohey 11411 i 1, c7j 1 ,t t Adams. Skarn K Z. ve Ater. Sem Baldwin. Bober, Margaret Ilaronfelder. Mont Boob,Bogy T t_ L tad, Soeya bettor, Noiwg• Braley, Mory Binger, Manly Ilithop, Scum Black, Bond Soleno. Beatrice 1111 Bmitw Barn eedy Carleton. Jane Coto, Petrick. Chookion, Jnrein Dow, leis (Torte. Detametthe Dickinson, Mon. S. Dela. Mary Dyke, Mary emend. Dorothy Gerdes. Flo Gveinn, Glade Mall, Martha rtanopol, Bony Hill, Joanne Joe D. Anna Jenkins, Donna Elam. Mary lOwitchodowien. Rote Knight. Anne POW. Jodi. lemmata.. Dorothy lee, Roberta keener. Evemnin Longman, Mary Elton Mamboll, Joanne Maslen. Betty Mellen, Edith Miller, Janice Minsky, body Mitchel, Alice Menthe, Betty Ann Mouldy, Yvonne Monroe, Marilyn Melvin, Virginia hlebbn, Carolyn P., !TOP, Dori. Ringer, Ruth Robbins. Doris Ann Reswoll, Helen Schodwr, Mary Sclsoil, Barbara Schwonie. Carol Solkg, Helen Smith, Edith Spaulding. leen Spudding. Jo Ellen Walling. lettiemao Stevenson, Berbera Isitolbaum, Joan Thomason, Phyllis rocket, Beverly A Van Dean. Grinned. Wallow., Joan Wallace. Mammal Womnbotk, Rhoda Wellins. Sondra William.. Geraldine Waemon, tlimbeth Wood. Helen Wren. Donna lee Zuckerman, Janice Being the largest women ' s dormitory on the Westwood campus has never put a damper on the spirits of Hershey Hall co-eds, As a single example of Hershey ' s enthusiasm there is the fish pond in the center of the patio. Dunking in this fish pond is the traditional punishment for new girls who forget their insignificance and walk on the front steps; and the fish pond dunking is also the welcome home for senior girls after their semesterly ditch. This year Hershey hit a high mark in originality with their fifteenth of March income tax dance, held with the Cal-Vets. Hay fever and flying dust left evidence of another Hershey affair: the fall semester ' s Barn Dance. But all this dust and flying feathers was absolutely frozen when the north wind brewed a winter carni- val for the hall, Fantasia. Two excellent presidents managed Hershey this year, Shirley Kemp and Betty Anne Mouche; yet, neither of these girls could have been half as successful without the wonderful cooperation and understanding shown by Mrs. McClesky, the hall ' s genial house- mother. Mrs. has seen some of the hall ' s all-time all-high girls dash across the " gully " to this year ' s classes. There was Bettimae Walling, who served on Frosh Council, Forensics and the ' In Marilyn Binger, a blue-ribbon praise-winner in practice teaching; Spur Bunny Selig. Typi- cal of Hershey spirit are the monthly birthday d ' nners in honor of all the o ' rls who have added a year to their age dur ing the month. o ‘.---- 13_52.--...--i O g, c --V- .. 4 . .---)feve V O it ' a g, . , 0 0 c 0 y...9 0 0 r ( 0 • C Gordertios, ruffles and lace ate in order for Monkey ' s formal dance. Beverly Tisdel and Mary Ellen lonergan are centers of on:anion. A big box at the big desk is creating a lot of curiosity for Helen Roswell. Mary Sidney, Bettimee Walling and Shirley Kemp at mull time which Is always a highspet in the day. 349 Work, fun, and more fun seem to be the policy of the Helen Mathewson Club cooperative for women. Outstanding events of the year were the Christmas and Spring formals. The winter dance was decorated with a " Toy Shop " theme where a fir tree and candy canes gave an atmosphere of Christmas to the festivities. Rating second in importance was a gay get-together in the spring when the group renewed old friendships at their annual Alumni Breakfast. Other activities such as barn dances and informal parties enlivened the days for the women of Mathewson during the past year. Planning the fun were the executive council: president Mary Cejudo, vice-president Doris Westenrider, secretary Dolly Shaber, treasurer Shirley Bruffy, and Pledge Mistress Bets Harpster. With the supervision of Miss Cora Gilluly, house mother, the women plan and cook their meals, electing two officers to keep the work running smoothly; this year ' s executives were Food Mana- ger Jeanette Wells and House Manager Enide Belden. That work and fun fit well with study was proved by Norma Hagen, Phi Beta, who was also chosen with Dolly Saber and Jane Adams for the Art Honorary, Delta Epsilon. Utilizing their journalistic abilities were Clair Jones and Virginia Hall who joined the Bruin Staff. Enide Belden and Karen Strickler had interests along the musical line and were in the dance chorus of " Lady in the Dark " while Joan Savage took part in school activities and was accepted on Senior Council. Very welcome additions to the cooperative house were Margaret Henfst and Adeline Dorward, members of Omicron Nu. Ping pon9 is ' nsisnificonl when the moil arrives, say Clone Jones, Shirley Stuff y. Nancy Skaggs, Dorothy Platt, Doris Wedenridtt. and Margo Hang° " Rolls decked with holly, ' are a sailing for Enid Belden, Doris Weslenrider, " Bets " Horpster and Shiley Puffy at the Helen Mathewson Club holiday formal dance. lifrtliewest ICI Behind fraternity row and at a distance from the campus (the girls avow this!) is a women ' s living group,Hunter Hall. But neither distance nor location kept Hunter girls from the campus limelight. There was Mavis Hickman who put more than one word in edgewise into campus debating; and Bev " Nelson and Toma Roberts, all-around campus-ites. Cute date girl was Jan Pyle, whose roommate, auburn-haired Holly Haste, announced for the benefit of the hall her hours of cello-practicing. " Kristy " Koestner was a super activity woman with an iron in every campus fire, including Key and Scroll and a class office. " B J. " McKenzie carried off the honors as a person- ality girl, while Wilda Shirley passed the gavel to Verda Mae Bolte for the second term. Although exchanges with various Navy Houses highlighted Hunter conversa- tion for many weeks, the extended preparations and decorations for the Christmas Dance made it a tip-tip topic for over a month . For the first time this past year, one- half the girls formed a highly-successful cooperative unit on the hall ' s second floor, while the girls downstairs lived together in groups of three or four. Below: How many clubs, Jean? Pot Nelson, Ann Tomlinson, Barham Campania and Maraoret Matson watch Jean Tootle %haggle. left: Who. could be more collegiate than muffed dolls and pictures? Betty Vognild, Beverly Nelson and Wilda Shirley, at home in Hunter, upheld the merits of the subjects of their prise portraits. 2.57 Mintet 41 22 354 s valor). 1:1:1:4,3 tut; • lenberb v vo.,0 Co • In. t1.46•Tf " iv. Orcoboins fte0. mita GMor o40 ' " ' Valhd . plTe 0904 Clud I High notes in this year ' s Hilgard Club have been pitched to cover the range of campus activities. B ut Hilgard ' s own score has received its share of attention. Annette Dolinsky took a vacation from Forensics as Eleanor Boyarsky did from Philia and theater productions to help the club in its first dance honoring the pledges. Hours were spent converting the dormitory into a snowbound lodge for this four-star event, the Christmas Dance. Hil-de-gardes were well-represented on Senior Council by Evelyn Freed and Eleanor Clarke, and on Junior Council by activity-conscious Barbara Lowe. Friday nights Ruth Gardner and Beverly Rattenbury left their Hilgard home to help supervise U.R.A. and Rhea Nelson spent some long nights on Campus Theater produc- tions. Another seasonal dance of Hilgard Club, at Valentine ' s, was carried through with a galore of original ideas. Royalty ruled Hilgardia when a King and Queen of Hearts were chosen from the club girls and their Cal-Vet guests. When spring of ' 46 rolled around, Ruth Bein and Joanna Weiss were among the vigorous supporter s of the " I ' l House Carnival. The social calendar for spring at Hilgard Club was also chuck full. First, there was the spring formal traditionally held in honor of the pledges. Next was an Open House with the parents of Hilgard Club members as special guests. A number of informal get-togethers kept the rest of the spring months lively so that when school adjourned for summer, Hilgard girls went home to rest after a wonderful year. Left: Disruming the dines ere retard ronnosleurs Alma Wilhite. Ruth nein. Martha Tyler, and Ruth Gardner. Below: laughing this one out at a Nilsond formal donee are Martha Tyler. Fronds Mork Her, Wilma Fledderman and Barbara Howell. Sonatet all Unusual parties are a tradition at Bannister Hall. This spring ' s combined open house and buffet supper, attended by a large turn out of appreciative Uclans, was the most important occasion of the year at Bannister and was a tribute to the successful management of president Julia Yankquell and vice president bailie Drake. Assisted by Mrs. Russell, Bannister ' s wonderful house-mother, the girls also planned and presented rush teas for neophytes. Key women in hall affairs for the winter semester were president Foster, vice president Virginia Richenboch, treasurer Joy Henry, and acting as secretary and treasurer for the spring term were Myra Downs and Nancy Abbot. Bannister proudly boasts several celebrities in her ranks, including Ginnie King, up and coming frosh, who was president of the les Freshman Club; concert pianist Helton Fraszer, whose talent was always in demand at the hall, and Gita Handlovsky, who was active in Campus Theater ' s many functions. Nana wisucurw. OV:Z.boo•tua paler Wtdby, Sw esti While not a typical scene at gay Bannister Moll, this Ottawa illustrates one woson why co-eds got their good glades. and its a very good season—study. , Remember the drum majorettes who were the center of at- tention at last year ' s football games? One of them was Martha Le Jackson, first semester president of Neva Hall. Remember the girl you always saw in U.R.A. and usually in every other campus activity? That was Judy Reisman of Neva Hall. Remember the vivacious Spur who never ceased talking about Southern Campus? That was Helen Edwards, second semester president of Neva Hall. Nevo-ites have sparkled in every phase of campus activity; bu t one thing they have in common is an enthusiasm for the southern cooking of their beloved housemother, Mrs. All in together has been Neva ' s theme these past two semesters in their bowling excursions, inter-mural volleyball and bas- ketball games, record sessions, and a spree at the Drunkard. Holidays have been highlighted at the house on Lindbrook in their semesterly formal dances, at Christmas and Easter. The whole hall was thrown into an uproar when Martha Lee Jackson passed candy for her third finger, left hand sparkler. Efficiency experts Martha Fledderjohann and Lynne Watts have been Neva ' s Vice-Presidents for these two semesters. .% rd, • 4. . %d fok Mr ' Y 4 4..„ ..., siotim,„ i.. . Rift 211.o t ' d I Pt ' pc410 414. • ocv keid, °. Mo„4 An Mon ° .Pone ; Clod: Mu, . " fr• lh " a 4„ PY on, .t„,, • r I. o ,,, ethf 441 Jacqueline Rose, Rosemary Mink, Ethel Ko!thin and Ann Chimiel road the last of those long. awaited war letters. Awfhlist ilowe Above—For o novelty these laughlimaes and their Kappa Sig guests play a game of chines, bridge at the exchange which celebrated the reconversion of Laughlin Hall back to the Kappa Sigma domicile. left—Gayle Barber is spotlighted on the couch enjoying the fabulous food which the girls of Coughlin fed navy men at one of their frequent parties. • • sr al • • • AI ...•••••••••-• ICA Few women ' s living groups have inspection by a fraternity; but this was just one of the things that made Laughlin Hall unique on campus. Actually, this hall was the Kappa Sigma fraternity house, playing an alter ego role for " the duration. " Other than their inspections, the Kappa Sigs were often guests in their own house. In fact, the Laughlin Hall exchange with the Kappa Sigs was so much fun that the fried shrimp are still talked about. When conversion brought an end to Laughlin Hall, the fel- lows and girls joined in a party that rocked the neighborhood. During this year ' s one semester on campus, Pat Tatum, pert, pretty, and pinned, ruled the roost as president. Marge Sagehorn left the hall on Wednesday mornings in her Key and Scroll outfit and Gayl Barber carried Laughlin ' s name into O.C.B. activities. Gayl, considered Laughlin ' s glamour gal, provided general excitement when she poured water for a Theta Delta Chi pin from Jack Sauter and as Social Chairman, engineered a Navy exchange which was really something to write home about. The usual dormitory tricks on were carried beyond the degree of reasonable stunts—so said Norma Stricker, who returned to the house on Strathmore one night to find a most unhospitable crab in her bed. Regardless of crabs, rooms kept amazingly tidy for Kappa Sig inspections, the Laughlin Hall co-eds kept their fingers in the campus pie and had a wonderful time together. 71 ' " I•hah ' .• -fre .11. ei ' chimp 1.4•11. . r, op, . • 4,ro tz”Woh„ Grawabok 40A C :ori,:f4fetti, 0 YFACIrilliSih; $0900,4c74.10•Krolls Alouho 19411,7: q Above: Wtestwood Clobbers in for o song fest are Margie Burnett, Priscilla Cox, Darlene King, Patricia Walsh, Betty Bird and Barbara Polhill. a. 4a ;MY Weotwood C106 Continuing the precedent of many years standing, Westwood Club members were prom- inent in many varied campus activities. In addition to participation in campus affairs, the popular and spirited Westwood Clubbers maintained their tradition of a year filled with fun. The annual spring formal was long talked of while the breakfast honoring seniors provided an occasion for the girls to have fun together. Another red letter day on the groups social calendar was the Christmas formal which was followed by a dinner dance. Carrying the fame of Westwood Club into Kerckhoff Hall was Anne Hebert, vivacious brunette Key and Scroll girl, who trained Bruin cubs in her capaacity as Associate editor. Alma Brown was an active member of the junior council, Betty Bird served as a member of the Co-ed Auxiliary, and Mary Jane Fonck was an ardent Y worker. Recognition for high scholarship was ac- corded to Libby Rogers, who was elected to Pi Sigma Alpha, political science honorary. Priscilla Cox was the chairman of social events for the music sorority, Mu Phi Epsilon. Again on the social side, plans of long standing were carried out when the members of the busy club spent an hilarious evening at the Drunkard. These smile queens of %Bellwood Club ore loon Findley, Lucille Wulib, Bethel Erdman, Libby Rouen. and Alma Brown. eitely 14 lit Abner and Dick Iraq are chased round and round before. the eyes of Barbaro Freeman, Marguerite Grey, Marian Ash- land, Pauline Struck. Shirley Davis, Hanle Humphries. and Betty Wilson. Ames, Marjorie Andersen, Catherine takes, Nancy E. Bums, Mary Carney, rnwethy Chamberlin. Mors Champion, tenable Chandler, Mildred Cheney, Monathe CI:nton, Foy, Cork, Mow Ellen Gray, Mennonite Haldeman, Leona Hoick Minnick. seems to me I ' ve heard that song before " is the reply Rudy Hall girls give to anyone who mentions the distance from their dormitory to the campus. Tucked behind Riney Hall, Rudy co-eds have a gay time together and also manage to shine on campus. These past two semesters exchange desert and in- formal dances have lent zip and zane to the Tiverton house And after the striking, sparing sessions of the bowling league, there was always Marguerite Gray, the hall ' s musical genius, to start an all-house song fest. Rudy had representatives in practically every campus honorary: Ruth Hoover in Pi Mu Epsilon and Alpha Lambda Delta, Wilma Shrimp in Omicron Nu, Doris McCoy in Delta Phi Upsilon, and Myrtle Hughes, as Rudy ' s blue and white Key and Scroll girl. An ace sales-woman for this edition of the Southern Campus, second semester president of Rudy, and popular all-round collegienne was Betty Wilson. Shirley Davis, Dean Rose, and Minnilou Hatch are a few of the Rudy residents who were seen buzzing in the Bruin social circle; while congenial House mother Mrs. Custin always kept the Rudy fires burning. Hem. Dawn threat., Elko Whatley. Nolen noon., Roth lismpluey, llottitt Kelly, Dorothy Kase, ken Mapes, Marlene McCoy, Doris Robinson, Margaret Sheehan, Partici° Shrimp, Uth110 Shutmon. Monier Snead, Dairy Whiteman, Montlys VI dson. Reny LOU Barbaro Batchelder is practicing the taste test for Donna Davis and Jeanne Thompson. and might well be the motto for Winslow Arms, for, not only do Winslow girls make a daily hike from the bottom of Hilgard to campus for their learning, but they return after school to their own housekeeping and their own cooking. Since these coeds spend so much time in their own apartments one of their best sources for party times are exchange dinners. About once a semester, the whole dormitory joins in throwing a community dinner, with every course served in a different apartment. Nevertheless, don ' t think for a minute that Winslow girls are stay-at-homes. Blonde Jo Ann Smith was named Freshman attendant to the queen at Homecoming; and an open house for all Winslow alumnae further spotlighted this same season. Under the democratic leadership of Betty Halloran and the Standards Committee, ice-skating parties and a bowling league became this year s center of interest. Spring whole-house activities were picnics, theater, and beach parties. As housemother, Mrs. Woods sat at the head of Winslow ' s tables and sow many five-pound boxes of candy circulate, among them one telling of President Betty Halloran ' s engagement. Rogers. loon Sco I. Vervo Floe Shomporoo. !ocotillo Smith, loon Smith, Shirley lone Bortheldes, Barbaro Sksiri, Mary losise Cheolooder. Corherioe Dovio, Dross May audinuociton, Looreon Halloran, Belle Henricks, Leona !two! linderoon, Anne,. Gerrevdo N•wbrouth. Bent ' Rickert.. Barbaro loon Sowiten, Shirley Ann Thompson, Joanne Zit . Helm Beelike 1 41 V ■ ire Once again we pause to recall the complex problems in our college life amid our work and social play. The first problem which jams any C14 student ib 11 A getting into classes. , I Thm 1.4i done 69 tefintatiott, - which is a word meaning " to stand in line for many hours and to sign one:5 name for many Once in classes the problem 6ecome4 one of getting out of them. Once out of clamed students find many ways to fill up gIc the bulb so that they won ' t Ge drives: to May. Some travel to o the mountains to -Side down -lopes on long wooden boards. Others jot bit in the 41101e. It Balboa, bailing enthoiot.5 enjoy the brecto or the waters of the Gay. Those without en " , travel to Corrado to edit in the band and to get a tan and to " operate ' : This to not a medical term. Operations may be carried on also in the co-op which A a smoky place when people go to drink cokes and bee people. Thi,o e --- raring the junior clam went to Catalina _ 1 tc--.oiv7A in water taxm and stayed for the day. everyone came home --_- tired, but happy, and much Getter acquainted. The 9rosoh- I L ' Coph brawl ended in a victory for the sophomores, but rivalry was forgotten when the lower clansmen presented the Plaid-Pinafore Ball for the Campo. Cop lights and sweet music night ' over Pater-fraternity Ball axt the campus went back to pre-war formals again. any people gathered at the Open llooa this year where there was plenty of food and Jocialifing. Pte.:sent:I begin the Asocial N ,,,, whirl o many people go ' down A 4 , A " a f cr.- the to eye new pledge,4 _ and bee how many new 1., ' ;99, -1-9— .--- - — . .---- Horeb or dates they can get. -H k II ).■ ... , . " .. 4 1 i C • til .-- - tell ;re Ai • , _J. . ' ,‹ -.1 i r . „,„ 1 ,, , : ....„ ,., ' 4 Y t t P • T , tefr A-; rtr- aft • 41 21 , . • Cc N if ..••••..., • - t t _ r " :0 Orr7: ).-.1 7 3 4 A IINOV ISINNISta. • • .41 rig , , ! rt laA 1 ( ( -41I • I --. .040 " ri • .W., • alp ler Ve• , -7------ I THE MEN ' S GYM, TYPICAL AS ONE OF THE BEAUTIFUL BUILDINGS ON THE U.C.L.A. CAMPUS, IS THE SCENE FOR MANY ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES. 1 0 0 F A.M.S. Council, lel t to right; Torn Horn, Bill Hoyt, Phillip Had- ley Corrigon, Bob Bonbrooks, Dirk Logan, Winslow Rouse, Honk Soutri011o. All Coast basketball°. Bob Arnold handled the eke•presidential chores for the men, ronying out the duties in his usual happy go lucky, yet very effective manner. gelow—Swawasyd rrrrrrrr or the A.M.S. was gill Btanchord well known for his aquatic prowess as captain of the swim. ming team. Hank Soubielle, in his official capacity os A.M.S. president, represented Bruin mon on Student council, showing the some flair for management during his term which he exhibited as All-Sing chairman. Under the able leadership of Hank Soubielle, A.M.S. activities got under way in the fall with the stag smoker, honoring Captain Barker and four other re- tiring naval officers. The overflow of returning vet- erans on campus made necessary the formation of the Veteran Counsellor ' s Committee, headed by Wins- low House, which functioned to orientate the vets to campus life. Dormant during the war, the men s hon- oraries were revived under the supervision of Hank and A.M.S. officers Bob Arnold and Bill Blanchard. The men students, under capable leaders, again as- sumed the position of importance which they had occupied before the wcr. To top off a successful semester, in which the final steps were taken in putting the A.M. back on its pre-war footing, the A.M.S. and A.W.S. boards pooled their efforts and talents to relax and have a wonderful time at a joint dinner party. ft9sA ams Varsity football letterman Ken Kiefer, who filled the presidential post during the spring, while a comparative to the Kerckhoff men , hod the enthusiasm and ability to do a grand job. Ken Kiefer, A.M.S. president during the spring semester, devoted his attention to- word the resumption of the old traditions of Bruin men which had been forced out of existence by the war. With efficient executives Hadley Carrigan and Jack Lutz to aid him, and backed by an A.M.S. Council representing oll groups of campus men, Ken orgonized and put over the first post-war Men s week, complete with on elected Campus Queen and Wolf. Ably chairmaned by Wolf Sterne (no connection to Campus Wolf) the week of events in- cluded a street dance oil Gayley, a Pa- jamarino dance, Varsity show and a Kangaroo court which assured that the men observed the men ' s week traditions. A high spot on the agenda was the second onnuol Spring Sing sponsored by the A.M.S. and under the direction of Jerry Prell. Fifteen trophies were awarded to singers judged best in their respective groupings at the Sing in the Greek Theater. Ir addition to his position as A.M.S. vice- president Phillip Medley Carrigan, Jr., was member of Yeoman and worked on the voreyboll tournoment Below—Jock tun, A.M.S. semelarydrea. surer was another novice in the activity field but an able office holder. 711. large A.M.S. Council for the spring semester was comprised of tepresentalives horn all campus fraternities and men ' s living groups. ams cfriteket Top to bottom—Seem star Bonito Granville and song. stress Phyllis Rush enjoy the humor of a top.flight group of comedians, inducing Carney and Brown. who entertained at the Men ' s Summer Smoker. Campus men relax and enjoy the movie which was a feature of the A.M.S..sp d Orientation Smoker. introducing newcomers to various phases of university life. Phyllis Ruth. awash..e song-stylist, receive. an enthusi. attic reception from navy mon and civilians assembled in the Moils gym for the Summer Smoker. Boxing matches ( Muting marine corps pugilists pro. vided excitement of the stag affair planned by the summer semester A.M.S. officers, at which Captain Beaker and other retiring naval officers of the campus unit were pr with life time athletic passes. CS-Vet4i including Robin Atkinson, veterans ' ad- ministrano, clilaM. current affairs at one of the informal get-togethers held by the group. Right—Yoking a little lime out from the crowded done floor, Col—Vets and their dates relax during the successful Spring Informal dance. Below—The Riviera Country Club is the acorn) as UCLANS are booed by the Crinkle. organization at their spring dance. Altthirc Robert W. Batley, Noon; Chen non, Robert S. Floononder, looquirt !.lard, Robert D. Composed of ex-service men and women attending U.C.L.A. under the provisions of the G.I. Bill, the Cal Vet organization this year became one of the largest and rnq active campus groups. Their membership swelled by the large number of ing veterans, Cal Vets worked together to solve the many problems whit ' p. veterans on the college campus. Presidents Bob Chal[man and Bob Leland e talicaff hours in the newly established office on Kerckhoff Halls fourth floor and cient presidents made frequent trips to Sacramento to appear before the stat lature and state the case for the very necessary housing units for vetera highlight of the Cal Vet social calendar was the well-planned Spring Informal of the Riviera Country Club attended by over five hundred couples, a proof effective publicity originated by the dance committee. Frequent exchange th members of women ' s living groups, such as Hershey Hall and Douglass Hall w re olso included on the program for vets, andprovided them a chance to get acqu a int d. The Cal Vet Newsletter, edited by Bob Stein, wos sent to club members at t e d of each month to keep them posted on the activities scheduled by the group and to encourage them to bring their problems to the executives so that joint ' action could speed their solution. 147 Senbrooks, Robert Co ripen, Philip Chong. Me Edw ards. lint Hindle, Bob Michaels, Hal Stem, Roper Rick Yeoman, which had been de-activated during the war, was re-organized this year through the combined efforts of the A.S.U.C.L.A. presi- dent and the A.M.S., under the direction of Al Brown, Gold Key president and Hank Sou- bielle. Originally an honor organization for sophomore and junior men who had become prominent in activities, the group next year will include only high freshmen and sopho- mores chosen for outstanding service to the school. Primarily a service group, Yeoman have as their main duty working on card stunts during the football season, although they al- ways will be available when the university needs their services. Hugh Sutherland was named president of the group, and was aided by Steve Muller, vice-president; Bob Stebbins, secretary; and Jim Edwards, treasurer. Robson, Jon Sutherland, Hugh et` Chollman. Robert Clunk.. Chuek Hanes, Robert Lotion, R. H. Shebbles, Bob Miceaner, BPI Handley. Drew Kaye. WI Rowland. Alp 1,.11, William ein goid Net grown, Al Glaser, Kerb Greco, Glen Kiefer, Ken Bob Torrey, Russ inking a little time out from their respective activity fields an Gold Key charier members. Front row: Al Brown, `fowl Rope% Johnny Dordivanis. Second vow: Bill Thwealt, Russ Torrey, Bob Rogers, Glen Grant end Bill Humphreys. The Gold Key, founded by Hank Soubielle, for- mer A.M.S. president, and organized by Al Brown, who served as the first president, was originated this year as a senior men ' s honor- ary but next year will include juniors, thus becoming an upper division men ' s honorary. The chapter members were selected from the senior class on the basis of leadership in cam- pus activities and scholastic rating and chosen by Gene Lee, former A.S.U.C.L.A. president, Hank Soubielle and Bill Ackerman, Graduate Manager. The main purpose of the members of the newly formed group is to uphold the his- tory and traditions of U.C.L.A. Officers head- ing Gold Key during its initial organizations stage were Al Brown, president; Russ Torey, vice-president; and H. M. Wammack, secretary- treasurer. Homphries, Bill Kudandev, Sill Thwoon, BIB W:msrnork, H. M. n99 Captain A. C. Benson The military drill is part of the compulsory training course tel up for the college men lower division. To the accompaniment of martial music and orders of Right Face and Company, Halt! ' U.C.L.A. men, enrolled in the mili- tary course, military procedures on the drill field and absorb theory in the classroom, taught by able army officers. The United States Army Reserve Officers Training Corps on campus is led by Colonel J. L. McKee, Infantry, professor of military science and tactics; Captain A. G. Benson, CAC, associate professor of mili- tary science and tactics and executive officer and adjutant; Captain J. A. Runyon, A.U.S., assistant professor of miltary science and tactics; and First Lieutenant R. L. Frary, Infantry, assistant professor of military science and tactics. The compulsory course for all Bruin men is designed to qualify them for posi- tions of leadership in time of national emergency and to afford an educational means for practical training in organization, initiative, and discipline which will be of value to graduated students in an industrial and professional career. If selected by a board of officers, men who wish to become reserve officers in the Infantry or Coast Artillery may complete the two year advanced course offered and receive their commission upon graduation. During four wartime years the Naval Reserve Officer ' s Training program became an integral part of the U.C.L.A. scene. Hundreds of young men were trained on the Westwood campus to fill the posts which they assumed as officers on active duty. The N.R.O.T.C. was established here in 1938 and was placed on an active basis in 1942, with the now defunct V-12 unit established in 1943. Under the able direction of Captain G. G. Crissman, U.S.N., command- ing officer and professor of naval science and tactics, and Commander J. J. Vaughan, U.S.N., Executive officer, students are indoctrinated to receive a commission in the U. S. Naval Re- serve. The programs of naval trainees are drawn up from courses in the regular cirricu- lum and naval studies such as seamanship, communications, navigation, gunnery and ord- nance, naval law and damage control. Men in the navel program, in addition to carrying heavy scholastic programs, entered enthusi- astically into campus activities and athletics. Command.. Rkhard M. Day Clock. Robert O. Davis, Mk Dornais..laek Dixon, C. K. Grant, Olen Hart, J. A. Ifrachkks, Paul H alsor. A. W. Irons, Joseph • Lowy Morrow, Dick Newell, Orville Nonlwap, Jack Reed, Carl Robinson. Slam Shaw, Robert Sp.:Alias,. 0.1. Stub, R. N. TebbeN, lock ?key Asher, Tom Barrett. Jim Bliss. till Davis. Marvin Oetwedlt, Edward Dickson, R. D. Fielder. Bill H art, Jim H ello., S. O. Hockenhoff, Lou Hkko,Cmil Holmes% Jock Hertford, John Jones, Dick Kammerer, Jock Konen. Jo. Mays. Bill O ' Leary. Pose, Bob Pc lemon, Tom Reedier, low Simonwm. Chuck Svendsoord, Ito Sweat, John Telshits, John Wammock, H. M. Williams. Less Winger, Bernie Wunsch, Bill Conninf Tweet Jim Barrett looks as though he is having quite o time ex- pressing himself to the other buddies—at one of the Stag Conning Tower al fairs. Functioning as an emblem of the Naval R.O.T.C. unit on campus, Conning Tower is made up of men in the unit who have proved themselves outstanding in activities or as well- known social boys. The lives of officer candi- dates are rounded out as Conning Tower car- ries out its purpose of preparing the men socially to swell the ranks of officers and gentlemen at the time of their commissioning. Winding up the wartime R.O.T.C. this year, Conning Tower closed the semester with its formal dance The Stripe and Star, in the old tradition. Frequent outing also enlivened the term. The informal dances which the group, ably led by Skipper James Barrett, sponsored, made membership in Conning Tower thor- oughly pleasant to its members, who will look back to good times with Conning Tower col- leagues and Riney Hall shipmates with a certain nostalgia. Phi Campus personality men, well-known for participation in activities, athletics or for their adeptness along social lines, and chosen from the various fraternities, com- prise the membership roster of Phi Phi, national honor fraternity. The members of the twenty-nine year-old organization, which was founded at the University of Wash- ington, are striving to strengthen inter-fraternity ties by providing a common meet- ing place for fraternity men, and attempting to make the groups understand their social responsibilities in the post-war campus world. Always ready, willing, and able to have a good time, Phi Phis held a lot of parties during the year and spirits, and needless to say, Phi Phis, were always high when the boys " got together. Main- taining what order existed at meetings of the group during the fall was Smoky Phillips, Fiji, while popular accountant and Sigma Nu, Bob Lusk, was named presi- dent for the spring semester. Among B.M.O.C. boasted of by Phi Phis are footballers Al Sparlis, Sigma Nu, Johnny Johnson, Fiji, and Morrie Harrison, S.A.E.; student body officers Jack Dennis, S.A.E., Senior class president; Bill Wagner, Phi Delt, junior class president; and Johnny Derdivanis, S.A.E., Rep-at-Large. Ty AvOod. Lew Milk, BM B iddle, Stooks tromorkh, Mork Brown. le. Dennis, Jock D erdironis, John Drokm, Robed. Edwords, John Eghhl, Henry Enekrnd, George Irvin, leery Kammer... Jock SMerret, .1;rn Moor., Morph Po ...moo. Tom Phalkm, Glenn Itmovetion Ilingholz. Joe Roth, Sock Sporn ' , Albert Slimmer, Jim Veoth. frederkk Wagner, Bill Wor. lhorlon . fintet Ntetnity Cenci! With fraternities regaining their pre-war position on campus, moving back into their houses strengthened by returning veterans, Inter- Fraternity Council was faced by many problems. Under the guidance of presidents Jack Porter and Russ Torrey and Inter-Greek advisor Clyde S. Johnson the council considered the re-recognition of fra- ternities which had become inactive during the war and also had the power of recognizing newly-organized groups. Inter-Fraternity Ball, the annual event sponsored by organized men, was held at the Riviera Country Club. Other council functions included the publishing of the Fraternity Front " containing news of Greeks, rushing regu- lation and conduct of fraternities. In co-operation with the Pan- Interfraternity Council sponsored ' Greek panel dis- cussions in an attempt to reach an understanding of the goals and responsibilities of Greek letter societies at U.C.L.A. Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Gamine Omega Lambda Chi Alpha Gongs. Jetty Edwards, John Evans, Such GaSaab«, Nen Grant, Olen Ham, Tom Hendricks, Paul Hill, Hwy Hindle, Bob Irvine, Terry Johnson. Sob Kaufman. King, Ted Moss. Morris Nelson, Don Berg. ficaold Reedy, Rome. Chang, Mo Gans. Gordon Zero Bela lay Um Theta N Delta Too Dello Ilsela Della Chi Alpha Toe Omega Sigma Pi Alpha Toy Omega Dell o Kappa Epsilon Alpha Toy Omega Sigma Hu Alpha Comma Omega Alpha Slam° Phi Phi Kappa Sigma PI lambda Phi Zeta Psi Porter, lock Sauter, Jack Sheewood, Berl Torrey, Russell lremothe R. S. Sutherland, Hugh Wogewr 11.0 Wasserman. Leonard Wendell, Alfred Selo Thera Pi Theta Delta Chi Sigma Hu Kappa Sigma Deno Sigma Phi Phi Kappa Psi PM Dello Thera Zeta Soo Tou Phi Gamma Delta 405 Alpha Gamma Omega, U.C.L.A. s only local fraternity, was founded here by E. Harlan Fisher in 1927 as an organization for true Christian fellowship. During the year just past it has adhered steadfastly to the founders ideal, taking pride in the active church work and in the achievements of its many alumni who distinguished themselves as chaplains in the armed services. A.G.O. ' s ideal of service was expressed by its substantial con- tribution to the Community Chest effort on campus, winning an award as the most helpful campus living group in this respect. Along with planning for expan- sion into national organization, the members and alumni were busily engaged in a project to construct a per- manent home for the chapter near the campus. Mo Chang and Bob Johnson served ably as presidents of the group during the fall and spring terms respectively, concentrating on building up the membership roll and continuing the chapter ' s top traditions in sport competitions. Laurence E. Dodd and Paul A. Dodd are faculty members. Amos. G. Paul blothwelder, Dow Ileowat, Robot Chang. Atc. Cook. Lyman Grubb, William Ovajonio. Olin, 14.4g.s, Ralph Azhnion, Reboil lrw;s, Ralph Dkit Mayhew. Ghn •a Alpha Gamma Ome gas and their doles end 0110111e. enjoyable party by singing a medley of songs. Loeb Inse o good boll session. Inn Roblin or . AI. ' swAcnt. Jost Webb, toy pcnnson. Phis 407 6 iviA Ott twit ( Glen Grant and ❑la Robison, Gamma Phi, on the left, and Bob Hindle wait patiently as Bob Gregg serves punch to his dote and Joanne Taverner. Asher. Tom Fenea s Bork Ra.. Da lon er. loon Forth m.04w. Art Emma Riehead Gloitunan, Ed Gr am, Glen Herder. Dick Hendricks. Paul Hindle, Bob Horn, Huber, A. W. Wont, Joseph Iota son, Howell leaden, Leslie I An Tau Omega II looks like the A.T.O. ' s really did things up tight of their annual Jewell boll. The lions were wedb of art and helped moke the patty one of the but of the season. With an influx of navy men from Oxy, the A.T.O.s became one of the largest houses on campus this year, and branched out into every field. In school politics they were represented by Glen Grant, Rep- at-Large, and Warren Palmer as Yell-king. The direction of the Rally Committee fell to Hans Morkisch and Ed Gleitsman who, together with Glen Grant, was elected to Cal-Club. Bob Stebbins and Bob Hindle entered the ranks of Yeomen. The A.T.O. s paced a terrific volleyball league, while Art Steffen and Tom Asher upheld school honor on the gridiron. Glen Grant and Jack Emerson fought for the Bruin cagers. Monday night meetings proved valuable in lasting friendships, as did the numerous social functions of Fall activities were directed by red-headed Bob Hindi who w sports editor for Southern Campus, and in the spring Hen N.R.O., presided. This combination of athletic, poli and social activity helped place A.T.O. high omon campus. , Mrminn. Eugene mayor, William Mayor, William Harmon, Modelond. Raymond Morkisch, Hens Palmer, Wane, Patterson. rarrell • ahilbrooks, Kerb Reeks!, Irwin Rhodes. H. W. getters, Wib Wan, Gordon Medusa, bill Stebbins, Bob Steffen, An Updomove, Maurice Wages, Placid., Way. led Ywult, Tom e Ann affairs were ably led by Jack Porter, president of Interfraternity e fall and by John Edwards in the spring. Highlight of the year the Navy released the chapter house in March and the brothers were don their war-time vagabonding and begin to live together again. for their social gatherings, the Betas present an all around house ansen and Jack Porter on the varsity football team, George Englund M heels with the casaba squad, and George Ramsey and Bob Hansen to t al Club. Stan Harkins, the camera man, held the Co-editor post of the off campus publication, the Claw. " Socially stable the Betas display little a eng Hilgard. They enjoyed themselves wherever they went, while the nation of Hitch ' and Ilaff kept more than one evening hilarious. Albright, Max Austad, loto last, John Sleeker. Harlon Iliss, William Sontoishr, Robert Kennel, Guy Rolm. Robert Campbell, but Corlstrom, Richard Clads, Polly Crawford, William John Duff. Pontos Dyson, Earle Dugan, Earl. Edmondson, lob Edwards, John Elkins, Don Englund, George fah ' ' , NAM Gaunt. Roy Nomeras. ROY Homan, Robert Martins. Stanley Milker, Claude Hitchcock, Don Hoffman, Phillip Holland, ICermY far right—Thurlow Weir and Georg Ramsay seam to be showing Ow:. dates and thensalves a good time. Right—Stan Harkins just tam forth with soma of his " Clow " humor, but brother Bill Bliss, Dmethy Harrison, Kappa, and J Crouch, Tri-0.1t, look as if they ' d hoard it before. get 4 Thet4 pi 1 Joni., Robert Joann, Thomas Johnson, Bernard Johnson. Chuck onk en:. Kelley, Fr i lowronot. John l Locos, Got Robots, Mote Michaels, Hal Owriiierk. Warren Porter. Jock Ronson, Ororpo Senors.. Austin Strotho, Robert Stomper. Bill Stern. Edwin Steiner, les Svendsgord. Ira Boonton, Arthur George Weatherly, Bort Weir, Thvrlow Yates, looses For right—A toast boys. %Venom Hill, Bud Mormon, Paul Von Slyke and Harry Hill raise their glasses at the DO-Kappa Sig formal. Right—Barbara Slyh, Dorothy Fellows, Joan Ruby, D.G. ' s and Ohm Sullivan, Sigma Kappa, surround Bob Abshiro. rho lookin ' at? " n to nothing by war-time enlist- d their jolly times at the old red Manning were just a memory. With of 1945 came a transfer, Warren I, who took over the chapter affairs e job of reorganization. With the return of several local lads, including George Ames and Bill Copes, and the registration of some other chapter brothers, among which was Harry Hill of Stanford, the house has added to its membership several new brothers including Steve Reichert, Pete McWilliams, and Bob Dennis. Delta Kappa Epsilon amazed the campus, the alumni, the national, and themselves by opening the year at the top of the fraternity scholarship stand- ing, with a group average of 2.254. The Alumni prompt- ly purchased a lot on Gayley and prepared plans for the permanent housing of the local chapter. Paul Van Slyke, president during the Fall term, efficiently launched interfraternity ' s scheme of inter-house discus- sion groups. Harry Hill presided over Deke ' affairs in the Spring, when the Four Way Formal and Annual Open House highlighted the social calendar. Bennett M. Allen is one of the Faculty brothers. After ments, t mansion the fall s Hill from and started AlmbV., Rebut Ackley, Philip Ames, Oman Anderson. Roy Andrews, Ado 11124 Ounals, Robots GlIbolen, Willam Hill, Harry Iserno. Mown ImWilliornt, Polio Millborn, Porn Millburn, Roam! ' Rrnelmo, Smploin Show, William Mmernen, Ellie ' Stephan, Jahn Mavens, Ted Von Slyke, Pool Younkin, tee A11 A elt4 Sigma Phi litts Delta Sigs have successfully carried out their ideals and trod ell rounded program, both academic and social. The versatile la• sented in athletics, politics, campus theater, forensics, and oth ?i pre- tivities. The social calendar included the annual Carnation Ball w s held with the S.C. chapter to celebrate the fraternity ' s founding. At annual Sailor ' s Ball they completely out-did any other party of the season Laval re- galia was evidenced and guests entered the ballroom, in nautical sting, by rowing across the game room which was flooded. The majority of the members is made up of returned vets. In fact thirty-two of the forty-one active members and most of the pledges wear the gold Homing pigeon on their lapels. Delta Sig recorded the greatest scholarship improvement of any U.C.L.A. fraternity and was awarded the Interfraternity Council cup for this achievement. Among alums on the campus are Dr. R. W. Webb, Geology and Coordinator of Vet- erans Affairs; Dr. E. L. Lazier, Zoology, and Dr. H. A. Steiner, Poli Sci. kat, Don Bakken, Kea Banks, John Banks, John any. gegen babe. Okk Alyn II, icon W. Bennet I, Clyde Sohn, Paul Bowman, Donald Corrigan. Hodky Collin. °tango Bakal x ,,, flood Nicker. Elhed L. Dickman. Chocks Edwards, Don England, Chuck FOW0f, Fronk Omani ' , Canis Gomm . lOrernit O. Hone. Rob. n March, ROY Mona, Bill too H. Joyce, lomat Karam, Joseph Larson. Anhui Wimps, Charts, Myers. Jim A 1 A Above— " Stay oil my toes " says dale to Chandler Norris (left, front). On Ike sight are Fred lb and Mrs. Fla; Jim Shako has the blonde new cut and John Banks con be balled behind Shah°. Left—ales fun to gel together. " soy Lou Reckoner ' , Ed Rayne, Brad Bennett, Jim Greene and dotes. ' 415 Phillips, Ray Quimby, Feed Ramsdell, William F. Rhoads, Roy Roberts, Mike Rome.. George F. Shah , Jim Smith, Jos SPocomon, Fronk Into.. Philip Tramline, Dkk Van Buren, Eugene Watumull, David Whittemore, Jim leN—Happy New Year everyone. Noisy, isn ' t it? As it was at the hilarious Del, New Year ' s Eve pony. Above—Nobody very sober in this group. as everyone joined in the noise end fun. Asher. Moyne Boohoo, 0.1 ' Minded. Roy llesnord. lob Sevier. Fob Chavennes. Adeon Connors. Al Crikhlw, hick n, John Davis, Al Davis. Den Dvaek, honk I khenberg, Joe Irons. Sock Ford. Darken Inman. Gordon. Griffin. Gordon Griswold. Sob 416 Ado To Ado The Delts plunged into a year well packed with activities when the Navy released their house. President Buck Evans was a con- sistent campaigner in Inter-fraternity Council for raising the scholarship prerequisites for initiation. Delta Tau Delta national has long been a leader in promoting scholastic attainments. They launched a series of social affairs and are proud to say that some of the most notable ones were sponsored by the ener- getic Delt Mothers Club. They boast of many pins in many sorority houses which they say strengthen their connections with Hilgard. They frown slightly when called party s, " but cant deny the spontaneous humor they display whe or being entertained. Noted for their tremendous the Delts came through this year with some smoo live up to their standing tradition. Known os ' ben kept Sorento fro m getting lonesome. H v rr rdd. Gordon notion. Tom Hurd rry. lock Multhknen. Chuck lotobien. CosMU hnsen, tee Jon... Roger Manlier,. Sohn Marlin, Sob Mctonfrdin, Chariot Mingini, leases ' s. Moody, wooer Morse, Wasik, Rodlown, Ed Richardson , Charles Shod., Bill Sylthing, Arc Stevenson. John Worship. Ed Wed, Dave Wunsch, W. H. Winesprdner, Bob VC...V. Groat Young. Gorden 417 Kappa Sigma e return of former G.I. ' s, Porter Ewing, John Ehrlichman, Bill Humph- Vento, the Kappa Sigs swung back into things after three years with- their Strathmore Drive Home. Navy lads under the able leadership of Inter- ternity President Russ Torrey, kept affairs in motion until the return of the " old Still the party boys, the Kappa Sigs went all out at their Housewarming, Wild West, and the Kappa Sig-DG Formal. Jimmy Wells developed the vocal talents of the members while Jack B oyd and Bill Campbell represented the house on the football field. Other athletes were Bill Mochle, cross country, and Eric Southwood, frosh sprinter. Bob Challman retained his post as Cal Vets president between trips to Sacramento to interview the Governor about the housing situation. Eklund was busy in numerous KerckhofF activities. Nationally Kappa Sig pushed its war memorial, the objective of which is to establish an annual $200 scholarship at each of the one hundred and ten colleges and universities where chapters are located. Bill Spaulding, Harry Morris, A. J. Sturznegger are counted among the on- campus graduates. r: = v Jai rLAA Hanson. Atchto Kicks. Cecil Hill, Milton Arnold matdslo, Richard Slephen Mumble, Arnold Solon Humphreys, Rill 418 Ahmanson, Robert Boma, Jonas L. Seeman, Fronk Boyd. Jock Bradley. Pool Campbell, Bill Cann:, Edward Como!mon, Bill Chalhnan, Bob Coot, Jones Cross. body okkson, Richard ocnrohorly, Hugh DWI, Eason thtlichmon, John (Island, Petilbono English, Tom Etnyto. Clarence Rortn John Gordon Roster, Bob George, lock Goldoa, Bob M. Oahe, Richard WIlliorns.Storiy mime Tillman,e ltvTresed Jim 4 at Keene, William Bigley Lover. Robert Marion, Sohn Moys. Bill moettle, Sill Mustotti, Pete Newton, Don Page, Patrick Pascoe, Dove Pippin, Gnome Plods..., Phillip Powell, Keith Re ithmr. Donald George Salisbury, flay Simonson, Charlie Smart Spencer Southwood. Eric John William Curtis fobbets, Jock 9 Ott ezie FJL 4ez,ii Wells, Jim Wilco., Store 419 m, ost. 4.1 " Now just sign here, " as Kappa Sip and their dates survey the billboard of names. ae i , 4 1.14. -4„. 4,1 4 - •• • ti , le ILI. t t Cheek to bra and not a worry in tint world, at Kappa Sips and their dotes turn out on mosso for their 1 formal. IIIIRSirtig N. Ni rend tr, o oft. gm ati.._ 4u V) -.7.41471111 -- e 111 exchange limo, and time to get acquainted. The couple in the middle is doing all right. Checkers are back in style. Your move, " as Lambda Chi ' s and their dates gather round to worth the latest techniques in checkers. Algeri, led Anders, Key B unn, honk Codes, Feederkk O. o volley, Ceceles W D onee. Willow G. Donhom.Rkkord E. Ewing, Don P. biter, Arthor M. il zgerold, John E. leagoltick. Reboot L. bribe, Robin C. on- Gib.. Campo thmsdons, beam M. Holmes, Motley 1. Hoglies, Wayne S. 420 10164 Chi Npho Lambda Chi Al pha, under the leadership of Paul summer term, Steve Price in the fall, and Gordon spring, re-activated ofter opening the house on yard. Perhaps the pledging and initiating of Ha into their fraternity at the White House added to the their rush talks. The Cross and Crescent Ball and a full c of exchange affairs and informal dances relieved the monotony of the academic grind, with All-U-Sing chairman Bob Fitzpatrick serving os social chairman. Jesse A. Bond and Aubrey Berry both in the School of Education, are counted as faculty Lambda Chi s. With a group of well-rounded personalities and a variety of activities in Kerckhoff, Lambda Chi Alpha has high hopes for a most successful future. Moon. Gen;e11 Po v I sea . Den PI Peredo, Eugene F. Pike Steven hi. Ramaey. Jock R. Trumble, Setworl f. Right— " Con you maim room for one mote? How about Rose Above—The potty ' s at its peak by the looks of this group, as is Haditional with all Phl Dolt Win. Am.:lateen, Judge !gegen, Robert Iron, Norman Bander, lock Boyer. John Coll. Joe Dessork k. (Owl, Dull, John Gallagher. Hugh Gruver, Paul Handy, William Nigger. Vinceni Hoffman, Jim Jensen. Mormon Kammerer, Ulm Knudson. Garold Phi ASO Thet4 " In Eighteen Hundred and Forty Eight " was once more reverberating from 535 Gayley as the Phi Dolts again reside in that mansion at the top of the row. Traffic along Gayley was increased considerably as the Phi Delis had their frequent exchanges and house parties. The boys really hit their stride in the spring semester with the Hogwallow and Miami Tri-ad. George Ro- botham, Herb Bloom, and Nelson King were on the gridiron; John Barer, Tom Lockhart and Chuck Richers- hausser on the basketball squad, and Hugh Gallagher on the baseball nine found time to demonstrate the ath- letic talent. In Kerckhoff were Bill Wagner, Chapter and Junior Class president and Interfraternity secretary. That man with the million dollar smile, was Bill Kur- lander, yell leader. Haunting Hilgard were operators Tom Reeves, Jack Kammerer and Fred Longyear. Bol- stered by the return of " big guns " from pre-war days, Judge Anderson, spring semester president, ill Pra and Bert Perkins, the Phi Delts, dropped a close of another big year. Phi Dohs took s in entertaining California ' s Lt.-Governor Fr one of the chapter ' s pioneer members. Katkinder, Bill longer, Melly locIthoart, fern longYear, Alfred longyear. Douglas Marsh, Rkhord mitt tell, Donald Neff, yea Parmelee, Peter Patkons, Wolter Reeves, Ton Rkkerslwanw, Charles Roth, John Rooster.% loin Schkfien, Hearty Smith, Bob Starter, Den Steward, Simnel Steno, Fronds Wade, H. I. Warren, Charles Wegner, Rill Wilson, Waynn ArsawaIt. Hal Begley. Sm. Biddle, kooks Sorehead, Roy Stows. Mk Mown, T Brown, Humphreys, Bob Sturford. John Johnson. John Jones. Carle Above—Brooks Biddle and Tom Eyliht display their gold braid and their girls to the brothers before shoving off— to sea, that id left—Proudly displaying their collection of steins to same of the Pi Phis are Don Lawson and Al Loomis, while Al Woodill gives out with the personality smi!e and hen Solid enjoy. the whole deal, " N` h. Phi gain Ado The FiGis resumed occupancy of their diggings on Gayley in March with returning vets such as Dick Chenoweth and Red- Nob McFall showing lots of spirit. On the social side of things they aided the Kappas with the sixth annual Kappa-Fiji scramble. Also the famed Fiji Island Dance and the Pig Dinner were restored to campus traditions. It was an especially en- joyable football season for the Fijis, being entertained by Wammack and Humphreys in the yell spots, and Kenny Solid, Wc resident Brooks Biddle and Russ Tausheck on the field. Then brother Chuck " All Clustka performed nobly r• A basketball five, while down the street, Brown, Edwards ammack played a good bit of tennis. . . Bill Tritt spent deal of his time in Kerckhoff with his feet on a desk own the job of advertising manager of the Bruin. town the clan watched the Fiji pins on Hilgard. In the a e. Al Woodill took over the president ' s gavel for Brooks • CS On the faculty the Fijis are represented by Dr. David if - 1 ovate, Al mothews, Sill meFoll, Pots Mefferd. Georg. Monet, Mottled! Monk. Roland morrow, Dick Sill Murano,. kiln MO.Phe. WON. Nichols, Kenny CeMeroto, Rod Phillip+. Glenn Potter. Roy ' gm St. John. Randy Simpson, Sherwood Solid, Kenny Sloessel, llm knock. John TAP, B411 Turner, Duane Wall. hod Welters, lien Wonunock, Moor Wooden!, Chuck eilsedill, Al 1 • ft Swot, Jim Beate. Bill Bowie. Shook Cloy, Dove Coewi ' . Lowell Davis, Okk Dkkey. Dick Dixon. Craig 411k INA.A IL alVEA ' " " lc " really have a good hoed this time, this lime— that is, ' says Earl Miller, to bridge players Stu Bowie, Phil Sullivan, and Rick White. Kibi are Bill Whit• mere, Hugh Penton, Rags. Riddiek, and Jack tacky. Phi peg Poi After a two and one half year absence from Gayley, Phi Psi cele- its return with another outstanding year. The gridiron season saw N.R.O. Battalion Commander Bob Russell, winner of the Sugar- man Trophy for scholarship and spirit, and Skip Rowland, recipient of the Brown Cup for the most improved player. These two were sup- ported by the Phi Psi contingent of West, Kiefer, Clements, and Lee, while on the " B " team Davis, Miller, and Kellogg played im roles. During the winter, Ralph Witt and Ben Lewis perfo the Varsity cage squad, and Earl Miller presided over the Club. Sixth in a long line of A.S.U.C.L.A. presidents, Gene L administered Kerckhoff affairs. B.M.O.C. Hugh Sutherland, Y Prexy and Interfraternity vice president, was succeeded as more president by brother Rick White, while Ken Kiefer headed Proving as able in studies as in sports and politics, Phi P again copped the Inter-fraternity Scholarship Cup. The Pala highlighted the social season, and the now famous quartett ducted by yell-leader Roger Riddick, was featured during freq Hilgard serenades. Hardest hit house on campus, Phi Psi solemnly announced its fourteen gold stars and plans for a War Memorial Library. Ens, Honey 1404.11 Don Phi Pas are seldom gathered together long before someone stain a favorite old song, led by their well- known guartelte. Gathered around Dick Dickey and Jim Barnes at the piano in the Phi Phi house are brothers Millet, Kiddish, Bowie, Thomas, Sutherland, Lasky, Sullivan, and Penton. Heinen. Joe Kellogg. rank Kiefer, Ken leaky. leek tee. Gene Lewis, Ben lewis, Taylor linesch. Al Miller, Earl mskeasie. Edword Morgan, Kenneth Peels, John Penton. Hugh Pinckney. Don Itkfrikk, lova Rowland. Gene Lowell, Sob Phll Sutherlond, Mph Themes, Seymour Trumble. Ernest Wulf ord. Dick While. Rick Witt. Rolpb Wyr.or• Arnold. Bob Swan. B onham, S oak, Milord liordoy. Don A Oren. Peery Halo, Donald Mole. John Mord. Rithotd Sall. anima alanrAord, William Ilunden, Ellwood boos, logo. Sego h, honk Bokser, loom ikanon. Boo Co.. Robert Gallup. donewth Gordon. ((tweed Donnelly, Riciord bons. Knob toy, Oman . Won Canis, Lloyd The sturdy Phi Kap house on the hill resounded with activities this year as it swung back to its " old time " standing. With renewed vigor the Phi Kaps rung in nineteen forty-six with its annual Skull Dance. Two hundred couples celebrated the New Year amid slinking shadows, embalmed mummies, candle light, and shining skulls. In May the twelfth annual Hawiian Dance was not to be outdone. Four hundred couples danced to soft music in an island paradise with palm leaves and soft light. Hard working Bob Paul held up the pa. litical end as Senior class president. Bill Blanchard, president of the Circle C, Water Polo star and member of the swimming team, and Bob Arnold, captain of the basketball team, rounded out the athletic end of things. Phi Kaps mourned the departure of their chief hubba artist, Neal Hospers, and started off the fall term by pledging nine- teen men, the largest campus delegation, in an effort to compensate for him. Ted King took over as president at mid-year and handled Interfr re of the work, a Benefit dance in behalf of the se in the great International Fiesta. They Iso took le in arranging Christmas parties along the for th who a d Unive rsity Camp. Faculty members W. Olmstead, Robert W. Floyd and Koch, Micheal P4owlans, Sill stocker, Bernard Hokoboth, H.R. Milos, Dotty Hopkins, Poor Johen, swell Kola, honk King, Ted Blows, Sabers WCary. Phillip Montana. OA D. Marlin, Den Motion. Robot Nkkokl. Louis Pool, Robe ' s Pike. Russell Robinson, C. W. Schwan., Rolph Skates, A. Sperm., Rkhord tee nee Dewey Weaver, L. Wilson, Ands. Wets, John E. Phi g‘pp4 cirts4 Above—Enjoying themsolves at the Skull Dante ore Roy Stiles, ton Nahaloll, Jockie Porte , Al Brown, (Melee [Robot, Bill opium, DIM Spence. MiaMy Jackson, Dorothy Typerson and Bill Snot . left—Addison Schapps, Ted King, end Fred Mahn join a group at the piano to hop it up o bit. go, Phi Phi a Phi, founded fifty years ago to bring about a greater nding among men, marked the anniversary with plans its annual Humanitarian Award, its program of inter- student exchanges, and an intensive calendar of musi- discussion forums in the several chapters. Locally bro ers re-occupied the chapter house in March, after spon- soring a great " Back to Campus " Dance at the Deauville Club, and rapidly expanded the membership roster. Seymour Wein- stein and Morris Moss were chapter presidents during the year, with the latter active in Interfraternity Council efforts to revive the House Managers ' Association. With Arthur Garfield Hays, international champion of civil liberties, as Supreme Archon and Laurence A. Steinhardt, U. S. ambassador to Czechslovakia, as Supreme Rex, Pi Lamb boasted of a number of prominent alumns active in fraternity affairs. Baton, Robert Cohen, IlorwlY Cohen, Jimmy COOPOG Daniel Goma. Soy nave Corbel!. boron Handal, Ralson Horwitz, Irv. Kaufman, Marvin tozomity. Cranial toff, Al lePor, Lorry Lavin, Jock Mchonick, Philip Mai.. Logo( Mhidoss. Horny AtInn, Jock Moss, Muds Pilaw. Herbert Rownfold, Jock Lal 430 Rosenthal, Oscar Ram Harvey Ross. Herbert Scour, Lorry S Mistram, Edwin Schultlarli. J. Shettef, Morris Simmons, Fred L. Solomon, Bernie Saalfeld. Dorrd Srernbeeo, Mort Stone. Harold Weinstein, Seymour SA 431 t Below—with corsages and oil this group of party gears ore oil prepared to smile their way through the evening. Left—tors at this one out and relax a while. Sigma Epsilon opened the yeor with a reception for their nations sident, Dr. John 0. Moseley, who had recently been installed s president of the University of Nevada. Dr. Moseley, at the invitation of Interfraternity Council, addressed campus Greeks on the subject of " Chapters as Laboratories for Leader- ship. " John Derdivanis served as Representative-at-Large on the Student Executive Council; Bob Wheeler directed the successful Junior-Senior Prom as Junior class president; freshmen received the blessings of prexy Jon Robson; Jack Dennis headed the Senior Class; the graduating Seniors found time to elect Joe Smyth as their permanent class president; Bob Shaw contributed to the success of the An nual Home-Coming. Establishing an en- viable record for house parties, the SAE ' s transformed their abode into a three-dimensional snow scene for their Winter-Carnival; likewise their Funeral Frolics set a new precedent in decorations. During the year SAE established an Interfraternity library as a gift to UCLA, named in honor of Noble Leslie DeVotie, founder of the fraternity, and under the leadership of Joe Walt. Joe Smyth headed the chapter in the Fall term and was succeeded by Jim Byerly in the spring. torten ' , 1.;An Boom% Poo kooks, Al books, Bob tlyofly, Jim Cannon, Row Coyer, Sohn Chocks, Norman CluIstionson, Clock. Rolm.• Cfswont, Ed Clithetto, Chock Coke. " Roper Cox, Ctooko Dennis, lock Geed; wools, John boo, John 432 cipa 4 2,,...„ ,...._ nu For left—At their Wi Carnival Peggy Burch and Doug Stahl in the foreground look very much in the spir it. have the situation well in hand with this patty being voted one of the bat this year. Eiseman, Maynard Gordan. Oak Garner, Gall Outherio, les Hobbs, lack Jona, Tam McCormid, Loyd Miller, Lowry Morris, Wolter Northrup, Jock Polk . Paul O ' Hare. Bonny Reed, Carl Robrils, lock Robson, Jon Roddy, Willis H. Rotas, Corm Shaw, Bob a Stahl, Doug Shapley. Tons Stillivon, Tom : It l • Thompson, Al Tibbins, Sam TOPPW, Walt. ' V 1.111con, Mon .. Gowan Whoa. Bob Wald, John Wilchey. Hal 433 lentarh. Bernie Above— " It couldn ' t be better " is the opinion of the Annual Sweetheart dance held at the Westport Beach Club with Corral Wax and his orchestra. For above—Everything is running smoothly at the Annual Spring Garden party. couple uple on the left it going through the " you don ' t say " routine, but with the one On the right it ' s " ow, shucks. " Greenwald. Thorn ' s Kuperberg. SW Kurtzman. Red Kuramon, Roy tenser, Harman Armin, Harold dc„ii A ' A Asi mitaia‘rA twinasin, Raul Borg. Herold B lock, Bernard Cosh, lock W. Colton. Ronald Davis. Bradley Clarshthrld, A " Friedman. Don Gould. BM Greenwald. as Rohn. R. H. Ilestry, Al Herter, Bell K app, Roy Kay, Aaron Kowegold, MO?. Alpha 4 • • b !, A • housing problem during the year, under the le Id Sigma Alpha Mu at UCLA concentrated its a Berg. With a fine location on the row all set, on e of building materials keeps the large membership in the status of a social club rather than a living group. Nationally the fraternity has been busily expanding, with new chapters being installed at Case School and the University of Louisville. Alumni were most generous in supporting the Sigma Alpha Mu Foundation, which aims to prevent in the future the possibility of any member cutting short his studies because of a lack of funds. Socially the annual Sweetheart Ball and Garden Party, ably arranged by social chairman Don Friedman, kept the brothers from becoming academically one sided. Moyer, Newton Podmon, Sob Ploikin, Don Oki. leo Rabin. SOMIPY Schneldee. Semen SchvIra, Stan Skink red 510 f, Herold Slain, Not st... Svolka, Irving What Okic f wY Above—frern this mob of dancers Sigma Nos Terry Irvine, Robert Ginn, Walt Kelly and RIO Whitney con be seen. left—At their annual White Rose dance the Sigma Nut danced well into Me night. Ainlay. John Baker, Sob Senbeooks. Reber) Latta kid, Alex Copolo, Tony Cat, bud Otenmelin. Georg Do V. John Dovh, Moe .40; P ole. Philip D rain.. Rebut Ifeko, Almon Freeland, Gene Ginn. lob Flovik. Richard igr iz Jacobson, Porno S. v Jeweti, Harlon kyle , Tier • Gvuolson, John Poninwand. Sob Hopp,. Sob TY- Poway. Ovoepo Hogs, Fronk Acta( I fey , Doe Morrill, Sill MM.., Alvin Mills, Sob Moore. Hugh Moore, lerrY Moore, Murray, Arnold Rohn Slywod, Rol Owens, Chuck Pam, Robed Prof. 0, Alden John Purcell, Stewart Roy, Cbasles SOMVA Sherwood, Sedum Silvey, Torn Sporn., Al Stvon. Jock Sewer, Fronk Syr... Bob Yorke, Irwin wend.. Fred White, Bob Whitney, Bill WHS., Jock Zohl, C. E. Sigma Ala Sigmu Nu at UCLA found March 1 a happy day as the Navy released its chapter house which had been under lease during the war year They were observed about campus in a wide range of activities w quite a bit in general and Terry Irvine in particular. Terry ha the gavel during the summer and fall terms, turning it over to B Sherwood in the spring. Al Sparlis, Ernie Case, Markham and Don Malmberg plus Dick Hough helped hold up the athletic end of things, while Bob Lusk and Mel Brockie lectured on the he annual White Rose party managed to be even more succes usual, judging by the size of the crowd. The boys are alwa in the coop or massed on Royce steps. Harlan Jewett led nose " parade with brothers Bob Benbrooks, Al Flake, Bob Lu Bob Pace following close on his heels. Jack Stuart, Southern C sales manager, outdid all further precedents by selling out the Book three months ahead of time. Harrison M. Karr, Byron H. Atkinson and Gordon S. Watkins were among the faculty members. •47 Ham. Tom Hammer, Richard Hard Harris, rc7 mC Hunter, Kenny Lincoln. Malcolm re WO. Jack B. mardmil, Lloyd McOoMol, George Black, Charles Brazos OMR. Common. Dean Campbell, Joy Curtis. Wanes CuilArlh. Blg Davis, let Andre Enders, Frank Freeman, Allen Haddad, WA Hom Hagen. Heed+ Sigma Pi 0 Above—looked like an awfully interesting bridge game (if ifs bridge). Jock Lair, Phil Dole, Woody Hocking, and Tom HOT look on while John Selby end Malcolm Lincoln play. r Latilr __‘. mottle,, Donald Bill Prather. Joseph O. Rogsvm, Paul Scott, Ralph Selby, Jam Tenry, Wesley Ttaaghlsw, Jim This year a number of returning vets and large pledge delegations swelled the chap- ter ' s strength and made Sigma Pi an out- standing contender in intro-mural sports competition. Their pride was high when they won the Grand Sweepstakes Prize. They also gained much campus acclaim for their float in the Homecoming Parade which took first prize. The Colonial and Dream Girl dances were well attended and popular on the social calendar. Frank Enders acted as president during the first half of the year, yielding the gavel to Tom Ham, a returned vet, at year. Tom, as executive secretary of I fraternity Council, sparked efforts establish Fraternity Affairs pre-war status. Herbert F. Hollingsworth, Briggs Hunt, James are faculty members. Nett one looks happy at a Chi Omega Ittcoldost exchange. Looks like they may have been t. king in a little football. 134 6‘ 4 2 ts t( c. laft— " Let ' s dream this one out. " Lorraine Mills and Sill Johnson are doing a pretty good job of it. Above—Socializing at the grove is Jack Sauter with his bask to us, Jim Farrell (right lacing) and Bill Cummiskoy (left facing) are interested in food and data respectively. Al the second table Fred Nelson. Tom lisenby and Dick Levee give vs o wonderful view of their backs. Across from them are Jim Mauer and Bob Wilt. 440 Colbutn, Eugene Cutniniskey. Sill Fleming, Wiwi Flowers. Mown Fulton, Geo( f grey loghot, Kenneth lwmon, im Mulching, John Sill loggensen, Al lunge!, Goorge Theo AeItg chi Theta Delta Chi, feeling expansive, has acquired an additional lot during the year and plans to enlarge and remodel its present chapter house. Jack Sauter held the president ' s position until mid-year, and built up a reputation for himself by sponsoring a series of inter-fraternity and inter-sorority discussion groups on current problem s. Ken Gallagher was released by the Army Air Corps and was promptly installed as chief factotum of Theta Delt affairs, as well as holding the job of treasurer on Inter- fraternity Council. Jim Mauer, house manager, operated as Mr. Big " in certain local veterans activities including Cal Vets and American Veterans Committee. The fraternity had a suc- cessful social season with frequent da ces at t house, a dinner- dance at the Grove, and numerous - ternity ' s centennial year, and cons e made toward reaching a by next Founders Day for the Theta O. ' s ral Foun- dation, a memorial for the fraternit F! t4 Kelmy, Holfold Wyse, Dkk Usenby, Tenn Mourn. lin Nelson. ha Roted, Cheri . Soule . Jack Witt Robert 447 et4v law a Beta Tau took in large pledge delegations, rolled r opponents easily in infra-mural sports, ran up group arship averages of the 1.62 variety, and other- demonstrated its power as an all-around enthusi- c house during the year. Currently, everyone is orking on plans for the fraternity ' s national conven- ion, to be held here in Los Angeles in Aug ust of this year. Julian Ludwig, Jerry Dunitz and Len Wasserman were the chapter presidents during the three terms, and Jerry Fields won popular acclaim as social chair- man, handling arrangements for the Z.B.T. Tahiti and other smooth affairs, such as the New Years Eve party and a formal initiation dance at the Westport Beach Club to introduce Len Wasserman as new house prexy. Like most fraternities, Z.B.T. planned an appropriate memorial for its war dead. In activities, Bob Haves became a member of Yeomen while Herb Glaser found himself appointed to Gold Key. terenon, Geoff Blurs, Meets Cloyenon, Sam Donn, Amin - flew, leery Penile, leery Wolin, hales I lt New, Ralph k,. Al Coder. Pool r flick,, „,, • • AAA., ida Gelfand, Sid Glom, Herb Globenfela, Hub Tett( is 4.11 Right—Jerry pooh, Margie Waswman, Bumps Kreiger and Ruth Wolf interrupt their conversation to smile for the camera. Above—And they even hove roam to dance at the ennual ZIT. formal and this party looks mighty s w ful. Grose loonord Haves, Bob Hirschfeld. Its Kopp, Alan Kirshner. Not Klein, Al Kreger. Grover Undone, lorry Ludwig, Julian Monn, Bob Melsal.Skl Mate Peter Mayne, Art Nathan, Justin Newman, Herb Pfeil, Jerry Sondrkh, Mark Savior, Dove AA Air Sesta, merlon Spears, Orville SnIllsoroce Charles Wostermoe. wan, Horn Wolff. inn beta no; Corning, R Croft, Sally vki 1. Flynn, Flynn, Ted Canal. Donald Golly, Georg Colchbotey, Marie, Rkhatcl bill Moog, Reiter Renee, Don lot kw., Tom Kennedy, Willis taveonce. John tend, Keith ri Powelson, Vol Provo., Harold Root, Sohn Robinson. Rots Rogers, Tom Semple, Sewell Sundeelond, Jock Wegener, Raymond tootkewton. Robert mehal fey, Arch Notion. Don Oliveq Oordoa O ' Shea. Rkho•rl °await, Roger Poloco, Art Below—lhese I Bows look like they ' re old hands at N, they ploy to relax they ' re nerves. left—Time out. Bob Nape ' s on in ten minurco., and give me the sports page when you ' re through. Zeta Psi marked a milestone t acquiring a permanent horn Hilgard, the first fraternity to en sorority row. Gordon Cleetor, and Don Nelson served as presidenta while Jack Sunderland and Art Palace managed social and alumni affairs which crowded the calendar and pleased the campus. In their new house there will be a me- morial chapter room dedicated to the Zetes who gave their lives in the war. These men include Vincent L. H. King, 44; John A. Summer, Jr., ' 33; Thomas C. Treanor, 29; Miles M. Glidden, ' 43; Leslie N. Ewing, ' 39; and Robert L. Arthur, .43. Also former student body president, Joe E. Brown, Jr. A highlight was a special performance of starring honorary member Joe E. Brown, No. 1 Bruin rooter. In faculty circles, Bill Ackerman and Bert La Brucherie are known as brothers in Zeta Psi. 445 Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Sigma Phi is back on campus, after going inactive for the duration. A veteran of the fourth war since its be- ginning in 1845, Alpha Sig is here again to share in campus life. Credit for the vigorous reactivation of Alpha Sigma Phi is shared by Herb Kaufman and Tom Badger, bog, veterans who returned to campus last semester. Those who knew Alpha Sig in pre-war days remember the Black and White Formal and the annual Hawaiian Ball. The fraternity reached its centenial t is throng of alumni turned out on Dece fctu9ding at Yale back in 1845. Willia Southern California Ediso ominent in Alpha Sig affairs, spo Gordon Douglas in the fall an d the chapter as preside ated after the war-time lapse be able to again occupy the hous Avenue in the fall term. Left, below—Let ' s talk it over, fella.. I 0111 think the Clouts a bolter magazine. Below—Siosto in the sun. Jack Courtney, Bob Sturgis, frank Brinkman, Chuck Cobb and Herb Kaufman lounge comfortably on their front steps. 11wwws C. Boyd, Eugene fkinkmon. frank Cobb. Chador Courtney, Jock Kaufman, Herbert H. Looderboth, Bullet M. 0. Ben. taw. se Sehlogw. Don Stwols, Robert Toubnet. Walt Thurmond. Jim A. Von Portdrnbure. Jock ear, and a great he esi- ong cm- the re- will fair On Comptio iffoht Forced to go on inactive status during the war, several fraternities were re-organized by returning veterans this year and regained their former standing after recognition by Inter Fraternity council. Under the leader- ship of Paul Keelan, Jim Gray and alumnus Gifford, Theta Xi was rapidly re-activated this spring. Along with formulating plans to regain their house leased to Zeta Psi, the chapter held several informal dances and an initi- ation banquet. Chi Phi resumed its long famed social traditions at a new address on Rochester avenue, led by Bob Orwig and John Murray, and members looked forward to building their new house on Gayley. Receiv- ing the go-ahead sirnal from Inter Fraternity Council, Kappa Alpha was . quickly reorganized after a wartime lapse and John Ross took over the presidential duties. •104 vb: 4,...,4., z I 4 • . • • • , `4? • • • 9 •2 O 0 A ..— ,) 0, . ' V ' Boyd, Kappa Sigma DESMON D ' S CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVES are part of the regular on•campus tradition at U.C.L.A. Faces may change, but year in and year out Desmond ' s always maintains special Campus Representatives as port of our regular college contact service. Styles may change, too, but the best-dressed college men and women are always Desmond ' s dressed. 7 I ' S-WESTWOOD etty Neiger, Student Body V. P. Alpha Chi Omega IN THE VILLAGE Free p arking behind the Store WELCOME to owe Record .540 FEATURING RCA VICTOR COLUMBIA DECCA CAPITOL A.R. A. • SONORA • MAJESTIC: • COS B LACK nod winTE • co-swr • MODERN MUSIC SI MM EL. M E RS E R VEY Ch ildrert ' ,. Records des dad Radios and Record Players SCOTT • RCA • MAGNAVOX and PlIONOCHORD W J SLOANE 9536 ' WILSHIRE BOULEVARD • BEVERLY HILLS 450 fiftelex A Now Boyle. Mary Ann Bradford. Bobble Srod4 et th Claire Bradford, Jacqueline Bradley. Helen Bradley. Paul Bragg, Jean Brogue. Kotheyn Brainnan. Ida R. Norman Bearthorg, Joan !whom, William Wel... Carla awl, Elizabeth Moen, Shkley 1Witwelser, nerthron Breslin, Kay Breslin. Mark esti, Mary Brewer, Robed Browing100, Doris ice, Evelyn kknoe , Barbara Midges, B W Mintzer, Mary Ellen Brinkley. oboe. Sethlunon, Fronk leer. 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Alex Orville Byerly. James Me He. 324 114 200,354 114 308 414 324 342 54 422 304 428 191, 292 $5 162 298,343 36.94, 318 318 36. 328 406 336 316 40 324 112,334 324 404 406 304 340 318 191 318 401, 432 294. 345 56 94, 192, 194.398 360 304 314 332 424 314 33, 192, 316 336 203 56 344 344 324 264,424 314 306 342 10B. 314 444 312 306 278 56, 90, 324 350 25 324 56. 94. 134 56 194. 199, 286, 308 401 350 147 308 56,294 298 321 437 203 56 1S• 340 316 56.316 57 106.310 52 206 332 37 424 191 57 444 302 333, 34 34, 57. 163 308 • 013 326 304 57 57 197 410 436 48 57.94, 193 405, 432 Home Aaron. loan Abbe, het111. Abbott. Leslie Abbott. lillian Abbott, Nancy Aber, Clara Lou Abraham, Ruth Abrahamson, Mesa Abrams, Carol Almoner, Joan Absbite, Robert Acheson, Ike Acker, Donald AckermantWilliom Ackley, Philip Adams, Ann Adorns, Arlyn Adams, Betty Adams, Betty Adorns. Unarm. Adorns, Jane Adorns, KashImn Adams, lillian lone Adam., Marilyn Adams, Marian Adorns. Shirley Adcock, Mena Addison. 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Mary Bost, John L. Botcheldee, Barbara Bowie, Richard Baser, Stanley Soughenon, Jane Berm. Lenard Sous. Nano ' Goyim. Barbara twit, 804 Beale, William Beals, Alan Boca, Patricia Beery. Robert Beavers, Wk. Beck, Shirley Beck. Sonia B eckley. Rosemary Beebe, Dick B owan, Frank wan, Belly femme. Nanette Beggs. liken flohrenon. Belly too ▪ Erwin SW, Runs S oinderf. Roy L. Begins, Katherine Bell. Alyn Bell. Barbara Bell, Donna Bell. Eul.an W. Sell, Palsy Bell, Robert 220. 401. 402, 408 Bellamy. Albert W. 37 Unbent. Phyllis 10 Benbeeths. Rohm 320 Bender. Jock 39 Boesch, Sarnia 336 Bergs, Marilyn 296 Benjamin, Barbara 200, 350 Benjamin. Louise 53,188, 196, 330 Bennett. Clyde 53,334 Sewell. Geoffrey 403. 410 gown. Jane 332 Bennett, Suzanne 320 292 186,330 426 308 426 414 424 354 311 300 396 40. 53 52.300 290 33.296 436 53, 444 146, 311. 345. 362 Se 401. 412, 418 53. 54. 200.345 200. 201, 349 43, 54.348 102, 308 112. 334 264. 426 205. 206 53, 324 54,296 34, 326 54. 291 34,334 54.126 54.•14 444 296 414 314 147 414 472 348 340 310 310 426 300 430 414 328 404 432 432 323 340 4211 411 447 114 423 434 324 312 328 348 794 111 boron. 11.43144. 170 186 54 Bigelow. Flora May Ned Jeanne Bitter. Maxine pl... Winifred Singer. Morilyn Bishop, Jackie Bishop, mewl Cum, Chad 81.0.1, Mary liver, laurel bows. Jacob Bissonnelte, Word Bixby, Mildred Novo. Francis E. Black. Charles Black, Elinor Black. Awe Sleek. Jacqueline Coati.. Mona, B ite letterer, Dean Inackw441, Pot Wok. Jane !Honchoed, William 11ondflerld, Genevieve Blake. Ida Blank, Palsy Blass, Sony Sleeker, Harlan Bliss. Sill B loch. Bernard Block. Beverly block. Carol Moe Block, Jacqueline (Hock, Jean Bloom. Dolmen loom, Hannah Solenbachen. Martha Foss. Seely !Nehmen Kay Slum, Maurice Menden, Ellwood Hunt. Daphne Bulky. Barbera Bader. Llewellyn Boesete, G.erevde Ions, Joan togon Behanon, Berbera thorn. Vera Bahr. Paul H. Wow, James Bogovich, Frank M°, Agnes Bollinger. Gayle Verdo toemis Robert Send. Barbara Sores ml. Shirley Co sgIovonni, lan " . Bo Boom. Herb Soo 5, Doreen Borbridge, Kay Berthord, Ray Beecher, Delbert garden, Regina Rothman. Berbera Bovord, John F. Sower. Steveon Seeker. Marilyn Cowman, Sole Bowman, Donald Boyd. Claw Boyd, Jock Boyd. Mary Joon toyd, Virginia Boyer, John 43 304 316 324 191. 356 52 332 302 314 302 396,411 316.346 37,414 144 412 52 39.320 52 32,122 316 52. 350 52 350 336 322 194. 312, 141 303 320 3IB New Ayes, Suzanne Are. Marion B 51, 338 418 436 42, 43. 52 42 51. 416 101,312 410 336 32 32 420 40. 52. 200 42 52 52 51. 346 52 112 426 52 292 326 296 412 362 320 424 420 422 53. 342 316 444 334 362 36. 53 53, 330 472 297 76,197 42 112 7513 412 330 412 52.319 33, 53 294 33 53,314 316 236 222 324 312 296 33.334 97. 478 35, 53. 186 53 292, 308 53 322 14 416 93 40, 192, MU 343 334 318 54 354 416 SC 414 187. 341 316 324 423 23 301 103, 144, 399, 434 42! 434 348 322 34 4 ' • 51 316 310 53. 326 55, 344 300 320 34$ 310 363 48 112, 130 55 25 22 438 297, 34 55 13, 94, 324 3455 436 438 55.94, 324 SS 428 5.5 170 159,410 55. 402, 403. 410 414 302, 348 SS. 304 324 314 33,197 332,358 20. SS. 94. 166 286 308 55, 401, 14 428 40 101. 313 Md. 3 394 44 314 134 424 55, 403. ea 55, 310 414 340 423 293 294 304 252 ..o 294 33$ 56,94 44 222 36, 55, I r7 334 424 56 416 311 56,304 32 426 56 90 414 104 20. 90, 98, 221, 418 Coddle, Smooth. 15.4, 194. 310 Cal MY. 10S, 236, 296 cot Carolyn 56, 422 Cahoots, Pasty C 316 436 310 Page No. Nome Page He. 324 rem. Jerry 414 332 Berg, Harold 405. 434 Berg, Lyman. 134 Berge.. Albml 432 Strone, Barbosa 316 Berwon. Gene 332 BerinsteIn, Paul 4.4 Betkowitz, Florin. 34 Beekus, Ileen 54 Berman. Geoffrey 442 Bernard, Reber I 416 Fiske. Evelyn 1 ' 6 Bernstein. Blossom 54 Bernstein, Evoke 294. 343 Sorryhill, Ruth 34 Berryman. Constance 54. 705 Ilettrom, Barbara 324 84v.ridge, Barbara 105, 109.296 8. t i Ann 311 levier. Robert 416 yd., Roberta 55.326 fbanchl. Esther 332 Ilickentaff, Phyllis 334 thirty. Wry 348 B iddle. Brooks 101, 223, 401, 4)3, 424 43. 337 451 Cong.:intents of— Fred C. Clark SHELL SERVICE STATION 1098 Goyley AR 37071 LOS ANGELES 24, CALIFORNIA WESTWOOD VILLAGE MARKET R. G. SALE TELEPHONES ARirono 30911 81tighton 04106 1071 Glendon Ave. West Los Ample GUMPS WESTWOOD VILLAGE Fine Leather Goods 923 Westwood Boulevard LOS ANGELES 24, CALIFORNIA WESTWOOD VILLAGE JEWELERS NATIONALLY KNOWN WATCHES GIFTS OF ALL KINDS FOR YOUR GRADUATION Altizono 33087 WESTERN BADGE AND BUTTON COMPANY CELLULOID BUTTONS PREMIUM RIBBONS TROPHY CUPS BADGES METALS ATHLETIC FIGURES ROSETTES MIchigan 9336 1109 West Seventh Street LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA ROZEN RUITS Limited 1147 Palmetto Street MUtual 5341 LOS ANGELES Wherever you are, watch or listen for us • GOOD HUMOR Ice Cream Company OF LOS ANGELES 452 Name Page No. Nome Page No. Name Pogo Ne. Nona Page No. Coin. Mormon 318 Clansenivs. Richard 58,114 Croy, George 60 Donnell, Suzanne 328 Carus, F. Gordon 405, 420 Cloy. David 112, 162. 396. 426 GVMIb Efixoboth 320 Donnelly. Richard 423 Cake, Nancy 296 Clayman, Sown ' 442 Cruse. Margot 60, 292 Donnelly, Doris 324 Colder, Martha 318 Clayton, H. Ashley 426 Culborson, Woile 306 Dorn, Virginia 61, 300 Calhoun, Sheila 221, 296 Clayton. MorrtlYn 322 Cummings., Yvonne 40 Dorough. M. E. NO Coll, Jar 253. 422 Cicala. Jordan 444 CummIska. William 440 Dorword, de fuse 93,350 Collagen, Patricia 338 Clement, Ed 432 Cunningham, Joyce 314 ()award, Helen 350 Collowoy, Undo 336 Clemenls, Sill 222 Cunningham, Nancy 314 Dace, Connie. 310 Conan, Narita 312 Clewa, Miriam 346 Caron, Nancy 314 Dougherty, Hugh 418 Cameron, Dean 438 Clifford. Dorothy 314 Currey, Connie 308 Douglass, Frames 205 Cameron, Glottis 298 Clinced, Eleanor 39, 320 Conic. Gat, 204 Doemotte, Psyche 320 Compaxxi, Barbara 352 Clinton. bay 59,362 Curtin, John 416 Dowell, Phyliss 314 Campbell. Alborto 57. 334 Cluseta, Chuck 300, 399 Curds, Lloyd 428 Down., Myra 160 Campbell, BM 222, 418 Cootson. tyllls 39, 414 Canis, Warren 438 Downer. Doris 320 Campbell, Bruce 154, 410 Cobb, Charles M. 302 Cusack, Elizabeth 60,296 Downoy, Clair 61 Campbell, Carolyn Jean 342 Cobbs. Morcelyn 205 Cuilath. 433 Doyle, Gro 91,334 Campbell, Clarion 296 Cody. Marion 912 Cutler, Jean 334 Doyle, Mary 328 Campbell, Jay 438 Coen, Marsh. 32$ Dom, John 432 Campbell, Joyce Campbell, Kathleen 37. 186 316 Coffey. Paula Coffmon, Jean 39, 191 328 D Norm, Robert 403, 436 Drake, Dinky 220 Campbell. Lily S. 22 Cohen, Audrey 332 Drake. John 424 ComP.M. Magma Candelaria, Nosh It 37 258 Cohen. Durban. Cohen, Harvey 332 430 Doggett, Ocilla 310 Drake. Lolly 360 Drew, Patricia 320 Cannon. Roger 432 Cohen, Jo Anne 59 Dohm, Margaret 130 WWI Eugene 418 Capell, Borboro 35,57 Cohen, Remold 434 Daldon, Morgorei 338, 346 Dubin, Paul 62 Ceylon, Adis 102 4 DallInmr, Herb 146. 163 Dubrow. Charlotte 62 Carleton. la no 194,348 Cohen, Jimmy Cohn, Belly 206,228 Daly, Horeiot 326 Due, lois 320 Carlos, Bertha 50 Cohn, Soymour 59 Darner, John 410 Duenow, Darken 314 Codqvist. Roberto 342 Colburn, Maurice 440 Donde, Pat 90, 316 Duff, James G. 410 Carlson, ham 300 Cole. Curtis 442 Gannon, Resernorie 112 Duffy. Patelcia 33 Corlstead, tdword 57 Cole. Francis 39 Don1.4.11m 252 Earle 410 Cadman, Dick 57. 410 Cole. Jacqueline 320 DonskIn, Pot 101 Dans, May 334 Carly le. King Cannock, Jam V 57.312 Coleman, iota Col«, Sarnia 59 48 Darby. MOO ' 200, 201 Cake. Data Mortho 348 Duke, Mary 348 Dull, John 62,422 Carnahan, Virginia 33, 37, 326 Colgoltiet, Floyd 414 Dotting, faith 37 Moms. Ronald 264 Carney, Dorothy 362 Collord, Pot 326 Do Rosa, Mode 40, 308 Dunbar, Kathleen 320 Comentr, Comas 94. 342 Collins. Patricia 112 Daly. John 438 Dunham, Richard 420 Corr. Albano 37. 346 Colman, Ropier 432 flat 424 Duals, lorry 405, 442 Corrigan. Hodley P. 112, 290, 399, 414 Cohmon, Ruth 39.326 Dougherty, Ruth 300 Dupuy, Betty 62, 316 Carroll, Joan 58 Colterjohn, Louise 59 DausAin, Patekla 304 Davies, Sharon 312 Durham, Moo ' lou 318 Carroll. burette 332 Combs. Gloria 323 Dusky, Margaret 186, 322 Davin, Carol 336 Davis, Allen 60, •16 Cormier, Anthony Carson, Mary Lou 436 Comiskey. Vera Comlossy, Janet 300 59, 335 Davao, Gwendolyn 305 Dvorak, 1. F. 416 Carter. Avdroy 310 Complete, Anne 326 Doris. Se ' ty 312 Dyer, Dorothy 297, 312 Carter. Edward 57 Compton, Suck 252 Davis, Bradley 434 Dyke, Pet 296 Cara:, Edward 418 Comstock, Polly 310 Davis, Dick 400, 426 Dykstra. Provost Clarence A. 19 Case, In e. 220 Conklin, Betty 310 Davis, Donald 60,416 Cash, Jack CosIllas, f loam°. 434 204 Conn, Potrkio Conn. ' s, G. A. 340 Al 6 Davis, Donna 60. 363 Davis. Doane 340 Coss, Merlon Cassolh, John 328 432 Connolly, Elizabeth Conroy. Jody 323 318 Omit. Grace 306 Davis, Lee Andre A38 E Canard. Alice 33. 53 Constance, Peggy 59, 94. 194, 320 Davis. Marvin 402, 436 Cassel...an, W. L. 418 Cook, Bowe 59, 94, 314 Davis. May Evelyn 342 Fed.. Pat 206, 292 CosadY.KaY 308 Cook, Jim 418 Doris, Mildred 60 Ealosten, Valerie ISO Castellon, Rene 204 Cook, tee 186. 335 Davis, Peggy 94, 312 Edward., Joy 293 Castillo. lois Eduardo 204 Cook, Lyman 406 Davis, Ronald 112, 424 Echols, Margaret 294 Cost ' s. Jams 53 Cook, Morpora 314 Davy, toe 308,348 Etter, Irving 62 Cote, Nancy 318 Cook, Mowry 292 Dawson, Ann 328 (day, Victoria 112 Cate, Patricia 353,349 Cook, Nana 302 Dayton. Joyce 324 Ear, Ada 102, 107, 310 Cath.y, Lucy Ann 33 Cook, Michael 350 Dan, Barbara 308 Edlins, Adoh 37 Catlin, George 414 Cooke, Gertrude 59, 197, 197.338 Dean, Sue Ann 310 Edmondson, Bob 410 Catlin, Jane 358 Cooke. Iowa 338 Deardaf. Esther 60 Edmunds, Wade 29 Caltermoke Carol St HO Cooke, Pot 324 Dechter, Elaine 60 Edwards. Arley 314 Covell. Anne 336 Cooledge, Margaret 326 Dee. Carolyn 314 Don 62,201,414 Cawood. Elaine 58,330 Coombs, Lois 326 De Flon, Winifred 334 Edwards, Elizabeth 62 Crsjudo, Marcy 58. 35) Cooper. Alice 59 De Gonna, Glynda 326 Edwards, Helen 108. 163, 236, 365 Cerro. Sian 253 Coen.% Connie 310 Delphian. Pat 334 Edwards, Jim 112, 192, 264. 399. 426 Choate , Joann 58, 342 Cooper, Daniel 414 Delmer, (Heed I. 414 Edwards, John 62. 403, 405, 410 Cholla,. Goal 324 Cope, Helen 36, 59, 197, 207 de to Torok Mary 61 62, 203. 426 Chollman, R. S. 112, 396.399, 418 Corcoran, Marguerite 59 de braille, loon 345. 191 Egri ' Bmon. John Chamberlin, Mary 58, 292. 362 Cork. Mary Ellen 42, 362 De Locke. Leon 433 (kitbag, Carolyn 304 Chambers, Elizabeth 922 Cahill.. Patsy 196, 296 De Martin, Diane 194. 316 Ekhonberg. John 416 Chambers. Marjorie 21.748 Cannier, Jill 320 Demoe, lean 423 Ga. Polly 37 Chambers, Rita 94. el 8 Coining, Russ 44A DanIdev, Natoli 61, 94, 313 Cuba. Shirley 62, 43 Champion, torraha 39. 58.362 Corrigon, Elisabeth 51,94, 310 Esmond. Joon 324 !lamberts. Estelle 172 Chandler. kale 336 Corset, Lois 326 Dennis. Sob 42 (lawn. Maynard 432 Chandler, Mildred Conan, Sowell 426 Dennis, lock 61, 94. 400. 433, 432 Ekim, Don 410 Chandler. Ruth 730 Cory, Wilma 344 Dennis, JoAnne 293,310 Eklund. Holman 105, 192, 162, 418 ChOw.Y, Marjorie 169 Cole, Raymond 436 De nnis, Nancy Lee 420 Elder, Charge 233 Chong, Mo 399. 403, 406 Carnet, Joon 60.94, 329 Dennison, Joan )96 Ilerath, Amy Lou 353 Chopin, Janet 326, 354 Carder, Pot 342 Denny. Dolores Elkins, Nancy 326 Chapmon, Mitzi 58.302 Courtney, Jack 446 Dordivortis, John 61.96, 139, 152, 403. 433 Ellis, Jona 344 Chapman, PoIrkio 38 Coollens, Virginia 334 De Roulloc. Mary Jo 322 Ellis, Vivian 350 Cheeks, Norman 432 Covell, Anne 336 de Runts, Rah 310 flow.. Anna Lee 62, 354 Charlton, Nance 38.310 Cowan, Gloria 310 Do Santis, Helen 197 Elsfelder. Dolly 112, 306 Chose. Diane 334 Cox, Bonnie 316 Desserkh, Edwin 61, 402, 422 Embrey, Virginia 202.336 Chovonnes, Adrian 416 Cox, Eileen 206,344 Deaner, Wilber 420 Enders. Frank 418 Cheotonder, Catherine 363 Cox, George 37 Dowd.. Adina 61 Eng:mann. James 61 Cheek, lois 53 Cox, Priscilla 35, 40, 353 Devkk, RI0 In 314 England. Chuck 414 Childers., Algerdas 49 Cox, Robwi 60.428 Do V lei, Betty 61 Owlish, Torn 62,418 Cheney. 362 Craig. Jon 112,420 Valle, Anne 342 Englund, George 403, 410, 264 Chonowoh, Richard 124 Geo ' • Coronas 320 Diamond, Elaine 101, 170, 194, 286 Ens, Henry 426 Chervin. Mildred 58 Crandall, Ann 35.60 Diaz, Fronk 61 Froditen,10.1k3 320 Childers, Motion 220 Cr ass Beady 418 Dickerson, locturoline 203 Epstein, Mynha 194 Chisholm. Palatka 312 CI au fad, Jam 318 Dickerson, Morgan Joan 61, 186, 333 Gelman, Bethel 362 Chitheme, H. Charles 432 Crowford. lois 324 Dickey. Dick 426 Erickson. Ho 306 Chewier!, Ann 357 Crawford, William 410 Dickinson, Mary Scores 112, 343 Ernes:, May 206 Choolgean, Nabs 38. 197, 348 Crawley, Joon 304 Dickman. Chuck 414 Fain. Tod 208 Chaney, Alex 173 Cgowshow, Kathryn 322 DOSson, Elizabeth 61 Etnyte, C. R. Al 8 Christensen, Glenn 432 Crakkown, Barbaro 296 Dickson, Richard 61, 402 418 Evans, Buck 405, 416 Jae Roe 513, 314 Crider, E. G. 431 Diesel, Virginia 61 Evans, Jean 196,206, 286.292 Christian. Noel 316 Ctitchlan, Jock 416 Divine, Donn° 39 Evans, Kehl. 428 Christiansen. Helm 342 Crittenden, Motion 322 Dixon, C. K. 258, 400, 426 Evans, Marjorie 336 Cheistlieb. Yvonne 336 Crbtenden, Ruth 292 Dixon, lila 102, 308 Evans, Peggy 344 Christy, Carol 302 Crnoovkh, Violet 60, 94. 196,342 Dodd, Paul 23 Evanson. Owen 62 Christy. Nona 312 Crockett. Barbara 60 Dodds. Pot 194, 286, 326 Ewing, Dan 420 Chrysler, Pat 300 Croft, Sandy III, 112,444 Dodge, Ann Sanaa. 334 Emng. Porter 418 Cirison. Helen 108, 194, 316 Crawley, Charles 420 Dodson, Warren 424 Ezell, Mee:sane 314 Clock, Charles 410 CrOrronekl, George 436 Doennonn, Rosemary 186.362 Clark. Dorothy 308 Crooks, Sill 422 Dolch, Mary 200. 343 Clark. Fronk 203 Crosby, Dion 336,334 Dole, Philip 438 Clark. Larne Clark, Perry 357 310 Crouch. Joon Crouch, Pat 3111, 316 107. 108. 324 Dona, Margaret 61. 322 Dc4in, Armin 442 F Clark, Roan 264, 401. 432 Crow. Nancy Neale 701 Dolinsky, Await 61, 94, 98 Clark. Ruth 102.288. 300 Crowe, Pauline 112, 324 Donohue.Dophne 310 fade, Bill 223 Clarke, Wrenn° 306 Crowley, Gloria 60 Don Nutt. Barbara 61,36 faxpetter, Barbara 354 AC1 TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF U 916 We hope that . . . . will continue to make the Campus Shop headquarters for shopping will cheek the bulletin board for the latest campus information will drop into the Rumpus Room for a few minutes of relaxation , will keep It on all campus doings on Co. radio program will retain the same fond friend- ship for us that we feel for 1 CO LOS ANGELES Page No Name 296 Godshall. Alfred 306 Goff. Bony lane Gold. NM Gold. Jacqueline Gold. Rae Gold. Ralph Goldbond, Reno Goldenberg, Marcia Gedsberry, Gordon Golds tin, Gale. [Celle Gee. Marilyn Geom. Beatrice Goodman, Adina Goodman, Phyllis Goodson, lean Goodwin. Alma Gook ins. Virginia Gordon, Edward Gordon, Florence Garden. Josephine Gordon, Laura Gordon, Zan 112, 194, 360. 332, 35 ' Gordy, Man 312 Gorman. Mickey 160. 284. 300 420 Gormley, Pauline 354 326 Candi. Margaret C. 47, 50 64 Goss, Emmy Lou 420 Go•, Grace 186, 292. 345 64,342 Goudge Robert 416 92. 221 Go rgit. Susan 94,302 Gould, William 434 Geri Fier, Yarnell 65. 306 Gowan. Richard 416 Graff. Virginia 332 44 Graham. Grote 65, 94. 300 313 Crandall. Donna 112 334 Grandy. Ruth 304 Gram, Glen 129, 398, 41,405. 403 Grant, Perry 65, 428 Gross, Aloha 43,65 Groves, Marilyn 102 Gray, Belly 196 Gray. Marguerite 792. 362 Groyletl, June 186 Greallsead. Cotothy 346 Grebe, Beverly 336 Green. Bemire 65 rn. 46 39. 192, 326 0 G 293. 342 328 Green. Frances 65.340 Green, Helen 320 430 Green, Nato ' n 318 432 Pal 314 334 Greenbaum, Abraham 66, 206 201 Gahm . Ken 66 336 Gatenebourn. Helen 200, 201, 272 Greenfield, Gras 103, 171,284 Greengard, Garlock 46 Greenwald, Harold 434 48 Greenwald, Thomas 434 434 Groin , Mon 316 208 Gutsier, tockinne 66 446 Grier, Joan 328 328 Griffin, Gmsect• 416 Griffin. loan 33. 160, 296 410 Griffith, Doris 306 306 Griffith, Paulo 332 289 Grill, Frances 296 345 Grim, Mary 102 442 Gnawed, lioxhe 258 420 Griswold. Julio 66 302 Griswold, Phyllis 334 44 Griswold. Robert D. 416 24 Grokowsky. Rim° 108, 284, 302 94, 200. 2 ' 5, 242 Grass, lanchon 302 4111 Gross. Leonard 442 64 Gross, Munn 64 302. 356 Gross, Sol ly 332 302,356 Orostman, Mary 302 64, 94, •14 Grow, Margaret 320 194 Grubb. William 304 64 Grumman. Gloria 314 ee Gnat. Seymour 66 103.106 Cnolorda. Alkrn 304 316 Gsernundsms, Jean 363 37 Gvellf, Mary as 65. 2)2 Guglisollo, loolyee 292 298, 286.276 Otti ol, Richard 318 149, 330. 345 Gulley, Ilmerly 312 336 Gump. Suzanne 342 Gunk.. Carolyn 318 Guthrie, Leslie A34 Gwlnn. Gloria 344 H Heckel, (loin. Hocken. Elaine Haddad, William Hogan. Corny Hagan, Hugh Hahn, Virginia Hail, Susan Hailer. Marie Haines. Dorothy Haines. Charles Hulk, Carlyn I edemas ' . keno Hee, Donald Hose. Jackie 4 332 403 330 296 175 348 302 286.296 64, 324 354 342 64, 48 414 414 37, 64 332 312 332 300 64.354 358 64 64 300 473,250 64, 94, 187, 296 405, 440 342 64, 398, 428 430 64, 350 444 204 65 444 412 es. sm. 143. 20;), 342 es 316 318 37.1.6 25 65, 296 296 302 SO, 398. 442 286.290 334 65 20, 65, 96, 213. 408 340 334 442 b 65 Page No. 424 292 332 310 5B 302 356 444 as 332 332 332 334 as2 905 205 198 42$ 34S 204 65, 326 95, 302 66, 94. 194. 326 438 320 438 326 314 dd 104, 158. 322 20.102 48 362 428 292 Name Page No. login, VIrginlo 62 2:7.11,arra 410 326 Fair, Nancy 296 Follgren, Marjorie 62. 350 rams, Jane 62 Fottnet, Shirley 304 Farnham. Constant. 338 Farrell, Amon. 296 Farrell, John 472 Forret, John 424 Foals, SON 346 Fatal, Colleen 336 Fay, John 428 Foyle. Roberto 346 Feotheengill. Molly ken 62, 357 Fedean, Chuck 442 Folitnesan, Anita 62 Feiner, Marjorie 63 kinermon, Reborn 63.50 Feld, Bernice 302,356 Feld, Loh 302.356 Felker. Joe 146 Fellows, Dorothy 63, 318 Felts., Dorothy 292 Fishman, Susan 108, 284, 324 Foam, lane 302 Fenster, Anita 194 Fenstermaker, Arn 194, 48 Ferguson, Constance 324 Fergurnon, hackie 67.350 Ferguson, Katherine 63. 334 Ferguson, Lora 330 Ferguson, Robert 63 Ferris, Jean 328 ' hike. Hsieh. 316 tied, Moriesee 43. 316 4 ield. Sidney 63 Fielder, William 402 Fields, Jerry 442 Finch, Eleanor 20, 105, 281, 282, 2136. 283 Finch, Mary Frances 316 Fine, Marilyn 63, 192, 302 Finley, Ann 330 honey, lamina 346 Ruston , Dorothy 63 Firming , Ma 191, 330 Fluke, Art 420 Fischer,Bob 93. 99, 139 Oischmona, Honey 63 ischnsonn. Joyce 302 Illshbans, A•hten 326 Fischer, Jeanne 112.31B Fisher, Ralph 442 Fite. Jade 318 Fitzgerald, Betty 316 hunted. John 420 f itzmorris, Ronald es Fisrpotrick. Bob Fitypolikk, Curtis 444 Miracle Eileen 308 Fitzsimons, David 444 Neer, Alan nit Flake, Almon 63,436 Fledderiohonn, Marsha 367 Floddetmon, Wilma 354 Fleming, Luther. 44 Fleming. 90114• 414 F ' .046•1, lois 242 NMI, Cordon 413 Flower, Barbaro towers, Meson 440 Vayd. Norma 292. 342 Flynn, Betty .T4 Flynn, Don 444 Flynn, Ted 444 Fodor. W.nklo 235 Foist. Ester 206.292. 345 Fonk, Mary Jane 360 Foos, lean 63. 272, 344 Ford, Barbaro 108,134 Ford. Chorys 191 lord. Dakar ' s 416 Ford, Helen 354 Foreman, Mildred 18 Foreman, Milli 358 Forrest, Olean 63,308 to Sally 318 Forlune. tatty 306 I aster, Bobra 196, 354 Foster, Bob 418 Foster, frank 214 Fornihnee, Lorraine 298 FowIttr.lktyl 326 Fowler. Gwen 1 ' 4 Fox, Beverly 322 Fox, Sally 102, 154. 310 306 Foyer, Jerry 314 Foyer, Pal 102, 316 Frank Denthy 326 Frank. owe 302 Franke, les 33 Franke AI 171 honkersborger. 43,320 FronStin, Betty 336 Franklin, Irma 43,340 Franklin. lies 170 Franc, Carol 336 Frazier, Virginia 316 ferrnbmg, Margie 64 freed. Evelyn 63, 354 Freeland, Earn°. 436 Freeman, Allen 438 Freeman, Gordon 46 Plante favericks, Coke Freer , Jacqueline Le r, Marjorie Frets, Jon frootd, Richard French. Ado?. F rend, Dorothy Freud, Ralph Freud, Dorothy Freund, Doris Frey, Nancy Frick. Gherkin rake, Marjorie Fricke, Poi riedlonchn. Dorothy Friedman, Den Friedman, Madan Friedman, Marilyn Friedman, Mob Rae Friedman, Merlyn f den, Charlene Frieze. Dodgem, Frisby. Pa Froth Maze ' s Fry. Janice Fuller. Iva Rabin lulkts,louisa Sullener, Doyle Fulton. Cleary Furtado, Alvin Frnan, Edward G Cadet. Paul CoY Gage. Shirley Oaken, Joan Gale. Barbara Gallagher. Hugh Gallagher. Jean Gallagher, Kenneth Gallagher, Martha Gallup, Kenneth Gars. Seymour Gamer. Juanita Gartahl. Donald Ganon, Victor Ganer,Kathryn Gomm!. Corinne Gantwer, Rhea Garbell, Burton Gardner, Dick Canker, Ruth Garfinkel, Sanford Gorman, Jean Garner, Gate Garner. loon Garrett, loon Csorren,Normn R. Ganblied. Arthur Gates, Evelyn Cony. Oconee Goner, Barbara Garver, Paul Gaunt, Ray Gauthier. Mildred Gaylon, Dorothy Gear. Mary Gerard. Sidney Golly. George Gilmer. Vicki Gamadi. Curtis day ell, Joseph A. Gentle Marilyn Gekrtle, J. M. Gordon, Carmen Gering , Geraldine Grimy , Lucy Orel, Wallet Gerson, Alice Gerson, bay Cm . Anita Gerwig, Elaine Geyer, Ferry Gibbons, Virginia Gibson. Grate Olbson,Mory Jane Gibson,VirgMio Gkli, Donna Viola Gilbert, Mikhail (Wino, Pot Gilholm, William Gilkey. any Gillespie. Doris Gilliam. Gloria Gillhand, loon 0115501y, Barbara lamas Gilmartin. Reny Gilmore. Pinny Ginsberg. Belly Glover, Herb Giall earn, Gloria Vekhmon, Nancy Gholforst, Gloria GINtsman, Edward Venn. Darlene Glithe•s. Helen GhsbenFeb, Herbert Orneloy, Batty Godshorn, Sylvia Name Pace Ple Hole. Joyce 318 Holes. Jody 334 H ilicsn Be ty 34 Hall. Ellen 313 Hall, Mariann 66, 94,300 Hall, Monk. 66.343 Hall. Mary 04:11 334 Hall, Patti 318 Hall, Virginia 350 Hallberg, Janet 66 Hall.. (hello 65 Ifollormt, Bette 44.363 Holstead, Janet 316 Hatstenrucl, Francis 102.318 Horn, Ronnie 322 Horn, Tem 405. 438 Homothek, Mary Ann 324 Hamar. UM 163. 276 Hamblin. Rails 40, 46, 293 Hamblin, Yvonne 326 Hamilton. Dorothy 108, 322 H amilton, Jack 44 Hamilton, lane 334 Hammer, Richard 438 Honsounot, Roy •10 Hammond Robert 436 lionakk, 8.1. 340 Hommel, buy 348 Hancock. Bet y 112, 310 Hancock. Patrick 66 Mond. Henry 428 Handel, Robert 430 Handley, Diem 399 Handley, Harold 426 H andlovsky. Gib 332.356 Hanka. Barbara 154, 346 Handy. William 422 Hon.. Edward 414 Haney. Nancy 112, 304 Hanker. Charlotte 334 Hanley, Doreen 312 Hanley, Gloria 290 Hanna, Bob 252 Hannon, Motion 295.300 Hansen, Bob 20.220. 334 Hanson, Henn 310 Hansen, lamas 416 Homan, Moe 352 Henson. Martha 67,346 Hansen. Rose Koren 67 Hanson, Archie 15t. 418 Hanson, Urban 107. 10S, 284. 334 Henson, Francis 334 Manion. Gwen 326, 328 Harden. Dick 403 Heeding, June 314 Harding. Amin 433 Hording. lea " 304 Harding. Mary 336 Horror, Fall. 318 Harlan heY 4, 94, 410 , 316 Harmon, Elizabeth 67 Homan, Joyce 200.152 Harmon, flatly 186 Harmon, Jocelyn 322 Harper, Alice 67 Harper. Hazel 330 Harper, Marilyn 334 Harper, Mary Monne 338 Haepstrn, Belly 67, 353 Harpstrn, Mary 320 Horrigon, Ruth Ann 298 Harenglori, Howard 424 Harris. Barbara 310 Harris. Bill 414 Harris, Charles 67 Hares. Donna 67, 334 Harris, Omura 67 Hanle, Lynn 300 Harris, Marjorie 357 Harris, Nadine 322 Harris Prentice 67 H • Roy 434 Holes, Richard 444 Harrison, Dorothy 328 Harrison, Eleanor 318,320 Harrison. G ' orki 107. IOC 192, 194 784, 290. 318 Harrison, Patricia Haman. Roberta 203 Harrison. Virginia 67, 316 Harries, Willard 438 Nom J. A. 402, 440 Hart, Nancy 67, 293 340 Harter, Madelyn Hartley. Dee 340 Hannon. Nano 322, 324 Hartnett. Helen 304 Hof remit Viroirtho 326 Horsed, Helen 42 Hosk•11, Don 112, 426 Haste, Halley 326,352 Hatch, Mimi. lu 342 Hatch, Richard 428 Hatch, Robyn Hank. Marydee Haupt. Robert Houser, loon Heves. Robert 1013, 194, 198. 399, 442 Howkent, 0111 428 Hawkins, Shirley 112, 194. 326 Howley. Mararn 67, 167 67, 318 Hays, Mary Frames 100. 320 108, 195. 330 415 332 A55 Restaurant and Sidewalk Cafe 9501 Wilshire Boolevord Bendy Hills, California Golly It rams. to 1:30 a.m. JEFFRIES BANKNOTE COMPANY ENGRAVING . . . PRINTING LITHOGRAPHING 117 Winston Street TRinity 9511 COMPLETE RESTAURANT SERVICE 4S BAKING COMPANY 1801 BLAKE AVENUE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Olympia 1131 Bea Wishes From . . . . WALKER VAN STORAGE EXPORT PACKERS LOS ANGELES S. E. GENTRY Phone TRinity 9568 G. V. KRIST1E WESTERN FISH COMPANY Fresh Sea Foods 514 Gladys Los Angeles 13 FOR DISTINCTIVE ... USEFUL GRADUATION GIFTS VISIT Campbell ' s BOOK STORE 10918 Le Conte Avo Westwood Village BR. 21077 AR. 33770 Los Angeles 24 YOU CAN BE SURE q ' quality WHEN YOU BUY EDGEMAR DAIRY PRODUCTS _American Provision Co. HOTEL AND RESTAURANT SUPPLIES CENTRAL AVENUE AT PICO, ZONE 21 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA PRospoct 5194 456 422 410 314 69 436 194,201,326 292 69 42 410 326 296 218 205 420 143,310 402 328 69. 304 410 Jocks, Kathleen Jackson, Ann Jackson. John Jackson, Joyce Jackson, Lynn Jackson, Martha Jackson, Mary Beth Jackson, Thee Judson. Tom Jackson, Verne Jacobs. Doris Jacobsen, Carlisle Jacobson, Elinor Jacobson. James B. Jacobson, Rhoda Jacobson, Shirley Jofts, Robert Joind, Ann Jamison. Judith Norvell Jonool, Hyman Need Page Nos Nome Holes, Lorrain 67, 296 Honnick, F I:040 Healy. Jim 171 Hood. William Hoop, rankle 67 Moon, Holly H eater, Doreen 68 Hoorin, Peppy Heoth, Scilly 191.310 Hoover, Hebert, Ann 150, 168, 24, 2116, 340 Hoover, Don Hebert, Jeanne 641,360 Hoover, Rath Hecker, Bernard 429 Hop . SW. Hof flin. Welder 306 Hopkins, Barry Hodges. Ralph 406 Moen, Mavis Hegorrer, Elisa 342 Horn. Orville in Heinen, Raymond a Kwrell, Virginia Heknboch, Mitten 68, 428 Herripan, Patricia Steinslkh, Mike Mrs. Holnern. Joe H olism Brigida nolo. Pot Holfgolt, Sally Hellond. Jean late . bare Hellberg. Asdith 34•1 " 009, Ann Hehlrry. Marjorie Herter, Barbaro Hendon, Elmo Henderson, Phyllis Henderson. Rosemary Hendrick,, Paul Hendrickson. Virginia Kenos., Morale Henley, Leona Henry, Ann Henry. Irene Henry, Patricia Henry, Shirley INthenholf, T. H. Herlihy, PoIrkict Kern. Down Hernandez, Joaquin Herron ' , Gordon Honing , Jo An Henchbotg. Joyce Herzberg. Norma liaise Memnon, Shirley Housdons, James Henry, George Wale, Willtorns Heyman, Terry Mon, George Hibbs. lois Hick, C. Hickman, Mavis H icks, Dorothy Hicks, Elizabeth Hkgbo y, lone Hilgor, Dotty Milker, Cloud. Hill, Barbara Hill, Horsy Hill, Jean Hill, Joanne Hill, Milton Hillebrocht, Grergio Hillyer, Vincent Himmel, Harvey Hindle, Robert Hine, Alice Hines, Mode Hindren, New Hinkey, Jean Hinman, Jolene Hints., Mary Helen H ipsley. Lillian Hirschfield, Helen Hirshfold, loons Hitchcock. Don Hixson, Elatmt liken, Horrid HOlm, Jean Haag, em Roger Nano Janus, Ann sequins. June Sweet% Anna Lou Jourequi. Ernesto Jeffers, Sally leffelos, Barbera Jenkins, Donna Jenkins, Leroy Jonings. Body Howard Jensen. IN Jenson, lois Jensen, Nene aeon, Tom Josses, Marilyn Jett, Bobbie Jewell, Harlon Johanson, Mary Jo John, Helen Johns, Coach Wilbur Johnson. Arthur Johnson, Audrey Johnson, Barbaro Dale Johnson, Bernard Johnsen. Sony Jai Johnson, loudly Johnson. Bill Johnsen, Bob Johnson, Chuck Johnson, Dolores Johnson, Dorothy Johnson, Emory Johnson, Ern:. Johnson, Runk. Johnson, Evelyn Johnson, Gladys Johnson, Helen Johnson, Mertens Johnson, Howell Johnson, Jan Johnson. Judy Johnson, lois Johnson, Maxine lohnson. Miriam Johnson, Pot Johnson. Ruth Johnson. Yvonne Johnston, Ann Johnston, Bony Jo Johnston. San. Johnsien, Trudy Johnston, Ander. Joiner. Shirloy Jones, Allyn Jones. Claire Jon ' s, Dick Jones. Dods Jones, Doris W. Jones, Dorothy Jones, Earle Janos, !liner Sue Jones, Ellen Jones, Fronds Jaws, Horrold Jones, Harty Jones. Roger Jones, Resornan Jones, Sally Jones, Torn Jones. William Soros, Yvonne Jordan, Imo Jean 316 Jordon. lend Jordan, louanno Jordon, Pot Jordan, Priscilla Jorgensen, Al Joy, Joyce, E. James Judson, Ann kl.f. Sally Junghons, Robert Andel. Helen Junod, George Dustman, Estelle Ammon, Judith 1ustmon, Phyllis K 334 Kohn. R. H. 70 Kolunaff. Ruth 29 Kaiser, Phyllis 336 Kalieleen, Dolores 94, 286, 284 290 Xemienny, Ethel IN, 357 Keennend, Jock 326 Koner, , Arline 310 Kongeser, Jean 444 Kaplan, 420 4 Kapion. Jose an Kaplan, San 416 Kapp. Alan 314 Kapp . Ray 436 Karon, Joseph 70 Kann, Shia e Y 108,2114, 303 Katie. Edward 20, 70, 99,410 Korot, ' Beverly 298 Korz, Nonni SO 70 Katsmen, Cherie Pogo He. Nome Pao. Ne. 4, 70 Kaehnon, Fenton 72 296 Kaufman, Herbert 405. •I 4 34 Kaufman, Marvin 43 204 Kay, Aaron 44 324 Kern, Cecil 350 334 Kearns, Doris Ann 324 70, 294 348 Keeler, Motion 72. 328 322 Keeler. Nancy 342 70 Keene. Bill 418 70 Kees, Millicent 112.320 416 Kehl, Corolla 502, 314 Kohlor, Frances 296 Keller. Carolyn 303 Keller. Doris 356 Kelley, Fern 146 Kelley, Frank E. 410 Kelley, Janet 304 Kelley. Nancy 326 Kelley. Robed 72 Kelley. VIC 147 Frank 426 Kelly, Dorothy 330 Kelly. Dorothy 72, 94, 345, 362 Kelly, Horrid 206 Kelly, Waller 436 IC•Isey, Redford 440 Kelso, Fronk 428 Kemper, Marilyn 312 K ennedy, Walls 444 Kenney. Zelda 314 Kenny. Ann 30 Kenyan. Marion 72 Kern, HOMY 72 Kodtryn 72.342 Kessler. Ronk. 154, 191, 194, 326 Kettanholon, Nancy 334 KeiNtli n, Marsha Mon 320 Kennett, Arden 422 Khatthadowion, Rose 348 K ibby. Sorbets, 186, 284, 322 Kibby. Nora 322 ithrfer. Ken 223, 290, 394, 398, Kieffer, Kathleen 108. 296, 352 ICON, Charlotte 324 K ilstoin, Shirley 34 Kim. Catherine 352 Kimball, Jean 238,336 Kimball, Louie 72,296 Kimball. Thos. 320 Kimble, Dorothy 160.286 Kip, Beverly 332 King. Darlene 72, 360 King, Dwight 410 K ing, Otero 36. 72, 197, 326 Kip, Jacqueline 304 Xing. Lorraine 72,302 King, Mary 108, 112 King, Nelson 222 King. 308 King. Ted 304 King. Virginia 300 K itt, Jeanne 103, 109, 310 Kirchner, Soden 342 Kissel!, Sylvia T7.342 Cony. Mary 39,349 Kimmis., Andrey 332 Klein, Allan 442 Klein, Clerks 3 32 1C1914919, Roberl 421 K line, Sorban, 342 Kline, Dorothy 72 Kline, Kathleen 108,323 Klingborg, Frank J. 22 Knopp, M. S. 72 Knauss, Nadino 19 , 304 Knight, Deno 349 Knowlton, Nalake 37,320 Knudson, CO9180449 72 Knudson, Gerald 422 Knudson, Veen 0. 45 Kobrin, Marylyn 72 Koehler, Cynthia 318 Koehrnstedr, Dorothy 72,94, 333 Kmagold. Barbara 332 Kortmor, Kristy 102, 105, 108. 140. 145, 266, 308, 352 Koichi, leis 72, 348 Kolshin, Ethel 357 Koplowitz, Diana 195 K 73, 434 Koschos, Adrienne 108, 170, 284 Kottenold, Wesley 444 Kottnoww, Peggy 300 Kowa., Sylvia 73, 346 Krakow ' s, Asia 302,316 Krause, Jo 302 Kraus, Sends 48 Kraut. Edythe 73 It Kravitz. Anne 73 321 Krick,. Ranh 322 Krieger. Grover 442 Krohn. Isobel 4 Kroll, Florence 73 Kneads, Elmo 292 Kubiak. 3:deed 206 Kuns. Suzanne Kuperberg, Sid 44 Kwlander, William 20, 104, 210, 398, 422 Kurrouh, Roy 222 Kurtsmon, Ind 434 Madman, Raymond 434 .Jerk Hochweld, Edith Hoclopp, !Sorban. Hodge, Martha An Hodges, Marjorie Hodgson, Robed Hnefener, f lirobeth Madmen, Jim Hof fman, PhilliP Hoff schdch, Barbaro Hogorly. William Hoks, Frank Holcomb. Ila Holston. Joan Holdsworth, Keith Holland, Dorothy Holland, Kenneth Holland, Margord Hollingsworth, Bondy Hollingsworth, Com Halmos. Jan Holmes. Morley Ildstr, Mary Ann Hebmon. loth Hanes.. Marie Hon, Kathryn Howson, Guy 304 Houston, Betty pg. 402 Houston, 92,336 Houslon. Sally 68.312 Howard, leonine 342 Howard, Joan 310 leeward. Manila 197 Howard. Peggy 310 Hewe. Barbra 346 Howell, Barbaro 400, 405, 408 Howell, Patrick Howell Sandra 64 350 Honks. Thomas 4 Hoyt, Ernest 343 Hubbell. Dick 108, ac 314 Huber, A. W. 36, 68 Mulder. Shirley 35, 68 Nudity, Hal 39. 61,296 Hudson, Alyce 402,414 Hudson. Jeanne 322 Hugh. Thomas 362 Hughes. trans 46.396 Hughes. Mary 416 Hughes, Myrtle 108, 304 Hughes, Virginia an Hughes, Wayne 204 Hukil I. Edwin 292 Hull, le Ella 33, 330 Hulsberg. Lawrence 4, 420 Humble, Arnold 436 Hun eel, Joanne 434 Hunsphroy, 302 Humphreys, Bob 68 Humphreys, George 48, 94, 304 Hand, Ruth 402,418 flyndock, Sorban, 102, 352 Hunt, Clara Lou 290 Hunter. Barbara 334 Hunter, Kenny 310 Hunter, Pat 48 Humor, Polly 428 Huntley, John 112, 410 Ho lord, Johnny 120 Hurter ' , Dorothy 105, 412 KAI, Mary Ellen 318 HukhIng, John 194,30 Hvkhings, Nancy 418 1641411181, Margie 308 Hutcheson, Charles 422 Hutchison. leAratery 63 Nyland. Charlotte 102, 105, 162, 194, 165, 45, 408, 399 68,357 39, 303 306 154. 300 68, 320 324 69,94, 292, 30 136 442 69, 96, 20, 410 316 316 320 AAA 444 432 0,69 323 69.334 69, 20,95, WI, 239. 290, 310 31 69 Illo, Shirley lion,, Mildred Ingalls, Darlene Inge. ill Baden Irish, Jon Irvino, Terry Irvine, Wino Irving, Susanne Isaacs, lane hocks. Jim Henhouse, Nolte Irons, Joseph D. Iverson, Iris lwanoya, How Pogo No. 341 69 326 334 314 1C41, 198,362 336 69, 428 304 69. 43 3111 330 416 233,426 Horwilz 430 334 How, Merle 37 320 HoshHems. Mdiko 36, 69. 197 48 Hough. Richard 20, 105, 209, 436. 289 304. 306 318 322 332 328 69.318 354 308 334 258 94,390 418 a. a 312, 314 253 34 3316 69 324 304.306 282,216 69 420 292 69 438 91.328 36, 69, 342 105, 210, 424 391.418 70, 326 40, 191, 344, 342 22, 70, 318 304 438 30.31 324 Al ' 400, 402. 24 308 330 440 316 48, 292 416 33.70 328 48 136 70, 154. 204 346 94,314 70, 192. 403. 405 204 3IB 360 412 40, 70 70, 400, KS 340 206 70 422 410 310 306 112, 112,300 241 70 292,345 336 410 71,330 111,322 440 45,406 410 102, 192. 2116, 300 292 405 410 320 71,316 306 71 205 408 318 43, 194, 326 300 71, 94 296 112, 314, 342 71 346 310 340 108, 112,308 10.71 304 316 350 272 71, 322 344 71,318 424 300 314 203 AS. 92, 402, 205 416 320 334 432 205 298 112, 340 103 304 312 304 440 134, 324 414 326 340 71 71 440 303 302 302 434 71 318 196 357 71, 402, 403, 422 302 23 71 258, 442 44 71, 401, 414 302 71 194, 132 71 145,201, 326, 346 71 647 brooks YOU ' LL CATCH IT THE MOMENT YOU PUT ONE ON . . . THEN YOU ' LL UND ERSTAND WHY BROOKS • GROOMED UNDERGRADS HAVE THE INSIDE TRACK ON ALL CAMPUS DOINGS. PRICED $25 TO $55. there ' s something about a suit from 614 SOUTH BROADWAY •HOLLYWOOD AT VINE• WILSHIRE AT COCHRAN IN THE MIRACLE MILE • PASADENA • LONG BEACH • EAST LOS ANGELES GLENDALE • SANTA MONICA • PARK • SAN BERNARDINO • SANTA BARBARA • SAN JOSE • SAN DIEGO • POMONA • SANTA ANA La Bede cern, Bert 219 La Chapelle, Mary 73,197 Ladonln. Dorothy 73, 354 lacterstrom, Dorothy 296 Lambe« Charlotte 73 to Med, Barbara 332 lammenwx, Betty Lou 186, 187, 360 Lonman, Joyce 324 Lamson. Jeri 328 Loncoster, Dorothy 300, 348 Lang. Pot 308 longer. Holly 422 Lamiohr, Mary Jo 334 Lonman, Ruth Ellen 108. 312 (app. Barbaro 108. 284, 3013 loran. Arthur 414 latcrow. Charlotte 302 lath, lillian 312 Lasky. Jock 426 Loughlin, bon Helen M. 130, 131 loulwboch, Butler 414 laver Gloria 302 Lowrance. John 444 Lawrence, Eleanor 171, 191 Lawrence. Mon 103, 322, 290 lowrance, Joanne 191 lowrence, Jelin 410 Lawson, Don 424 lawn.. Annelle 316 tarns, Hornell Sue 304 Lazarus. UM 284 Lazier, Dean (door 1. 47 lozovskY, Donk! 430 Imbow. Virginia 300 leadbeltsr. Doris 354 leaf, Naomi 392,357 Leal, Dorothy 292 Le tel. Lionel 424 Le Brecht, Bonn:. 73 leekman, Arnold 426 hotter, Gilder 353 litchnenon. Joon 112, 310 lee. Edwin A. lee. Eugene 20, 73, 13 2, 133, 222,426 low. Glade 186,187 lee, Margery Lee. Mary Lee. Patricia Ica, Roberto tee, Vole« lee, Verna lees, Deno lees, Doris Leff, Al lerahmone, Merely le Hone, Betty lamer, M.O. Leiter. lorry Leland, Roberla D. Le Levin, Robert 418 Lenfestey, le Verne 316 Lennox. Joe 147 Leonard. June 312 leonhenner. icon 304 be age. Mary Amn 334 Eugenia 348 Lerner, Hermon 434 Lester. Marjorie 73,42$ levee, Rkhord 112,440 levee, Ruth 73, 332 Lewis, Edythe 302 levin, Jock 430 Lev Beatrice 73 Levine, Dorothy 74 Lewonos, Marjorie 203 Lewis. Anhui 205.258 Lewis, Ben 426 Lewis. Charlene 92 town Gerry 326 Lewis, Pot 340 Lewis Ralph 304 Lewis, Taylor 426 Dorothy 294 liberknedit, lance 294, 145 WM«. Gladys 74 Lincoln, Makohn 438 Lindberg, Christine 74 Lindberg, Willkm 74 natter , Zell. 40. 74 Lindeman, Annette 363 Lindenbaum. Emilie 74 Lindeman, Larry 442 titan«. Peter 203 linesch, Al 126 Link, Jean 112, 322 Lim, Phyllis 206 Lipking, Jeanne 304 Liston, Joyce 334 litenley. Toni 440 lltsenden, Art 192, 408 Livingston, Gwendolyn 308 «cheeses, Barbara 112 tack., Mildred 316 Lockett, Barbaro 74, 342 Lockett. Catherine 294 Lockett. Margaret 74, 94. 149. 300 Lockhart. Thomas 74, 422 lorkshin, Charlotte 74, 197 lockmotd, Betty 336 Logan. R. A. 399, 406 Nam L Page N., Nese Loin, Ruth Lenergon, Mary Ellen Long. Mary Elk., lent Patricia lenyoere, lean Longon. Lelia langyerze, Alfred longye«. Douglas loornis, Albert Lopez, Ardis lope . Grate loped «. Eva Lorenzen, Dolly Lowy, Lucille leaden, lane lowland, Janice lavell, Sheila lank, Marilyn Lowe, Barbera tows. Nancy linen, Albert G. Jr. Vkyin. luchaO, Julian load. Keith luta, Madelyn Lund, Marjorie Lanford, Margaret Liasing, Rhoda lush, Bob lvtz. John B. Int Gwen Lyon, lscann• lynch, Patricia lyash, Sally Lyon. Belly lo Lyon. Margaret McNerney. Nora MCluillt., I lizobeth McVay, Susan Helene McWilliams, Glee« McWilliams, Peter McWilliams. Shirley Mon, Kathleen Madsen, Patti Meg«, Barbara hhotaktra, Elizabeth Magholdon. Jessie Mothkr Violet Mahoney. Annelle Maine, Elaine Molar, Helm Moe«, Marion Maier, Nada MalIkaatAtoben Manche«. Don M Nome Page Ne. Page No. NOM Pegs No 74 330 Miller, Earl III. 348 3 " Miller, Florence 37,42 206 Miller, Geraldine 74 332 Miller, Helen 200,201.354 416 Miller, Janke 74, 334 76. 312 Miller. lawn 422 442 Milk., Margery 422 194 Miller, Marilyn 424 103, 192, 322 Miller, Marilyn 7A428 Miller, Marilyn 292 76, 293 Miller, Martha 300 303 MOW. Mary Am 74. 356 76 Miller. Mary 1. 74, 318 76, 362 Miller, Mena .43, 74, 336 332 Miller, Mkkiir 320 76 Miller, Nanny 74, 186.320 76 Miller, Wilhom J. 324 302 Mills. torn:line 334 418 Mills. Robert 332 223 Minden, Honey 410 76 Mindlin, Phyllis 303 332 Mihts, leneme 442 105 Mingle.... Regina 444 76 rank Rosemary 320 76,303 Mints lack 75,304 422 Mintz Kathryn 75 342, 144 Minky, Judy 204 312, 314 Michelle Alice 403, 4.36 200. 201. ;53 Mitdiell,Annobelle 290, 438 438 Mitchell. Donald 290, 322 304, 348 Mitchell, Judy 318 253 Mirchelton, Mogan 318 300 Macklin., Margaret 322 412 ModeloM, Raymond 75,316 AU Mantle, Wilfred 316 108.324 Moeller. Donald 316 Mogilner. Sylvia 416 Molenrkh, Virginia 292 Mellott, Martha 342 Molnar, Evelyn 303 Monhelmer, Ann 316 Monroe. Judith 76. 323 Monroe, Marilyn 320 Mont«. Alice 76 Moonlit..., tee 308 mordr kirk rk 198 mon•oya, Geociella 76 Moody. Annie 332 Moody. Betty 348 Moody, Stewart 208 Maps. Dan 303 Moore. Hope 76. 197 Moore, Hugh 424 Moore, Jerome 444 Moore. Lorene 35 Moore. Marilyn 191 Moore. Margaret 154.352 Moore. Marion 76, 336 Moore. Tracy 442 More. Cesar 440 Movably., Madeline 310 Mmoorrwoonn: Morgan, Kenneth 39$ Morgan, Phyllis 408 Morgan, Shirley 142 Morgenstern. Mary 332 ModIOLM, Joe 424 205 Motile, Roland 318 405,406 Mork, D04.0 Ill. 300 76 Marketer, Frances 303 312 Mort Mk, Hens 376 199 Morley, Veleecla 75.298 102,418 Morris, Alice 186 408 Mo tt i Harry 293 296 M ' t Jacquelin. 348 76 Morn , Mee; 342 334 Morris Waller 75, 340 356 Morrison, Frances 328 204 Morrison, Marion. 330 208 Morrow, Dick 304 424 Morrow. lane 352 444 Marrow, Mary 426, 143 48. 430 Mom, Oorothy 336, 284 82, 322 Mane, Wesley 304 348 Morton, Mork 416 300 Morton, Robert 4? 76 Mackin, Ruth 336 424 MaLlowitz, Irwin 411 312 Mon, Mortis 408 296 Mouldy, Min Ann 340 436 Mouldy, Yvonne 354 295 303 MANneneall .1 I 75. 94, 50, 324 77 Moyle, Claire s. 310 77 May, Only 75 304 Muller- Dolly 108.342 332 Mullin, Joanne 310 346 Muller, Steve 316.357 Mullen, William 412 33, 154 Mulvehill, Barbara 330 112, 186, 194, 316 ' Awaited. Charlotte 324 209, 241, 399,110 Mumma, Atha 75, 94 340 Munger, Donna 1975 112. 326 77 Minn, Betty 75, 10. 304 408 Munneck. Joanne 298 350 Munson. Dorothy 75, 196 324 Murchison. Carolyn 196.210 77 Murphy. Colleen 201 412 Murphy. 436 MorPhy.oh 73 318 Murphy. Pat 332 129 Murray.. R. Arnold 436, 75 420 Musa, Sydney 436, 221 410 Maihnoth. Ruth Markus, g McAllister, Barbaro 102. 191. 322 Mania«, Dorothy 75 McBride. Betty 296 McCaffrey, Nancy II2, 322 McCall, Betty 296 McCall, Olive 342 McComent, Ann 324 meCarnent, Mary S. 324 MtCone, Jeanne 328 McCory. Phillip 128 j57 McClendon, Maryjeanne 316 324 McKie kiln, Joyce 300 73. 349 McCenley. PavlIn• 314 312 McCormick. lord 112. 432 73 McCoskey. Betty Ions 320 73 McCoy, Dais 75, 362 338 McCune«, David 406 430 McCullough, Palsy 300 302 McDaniel, George 438 334 McOormaid, Edith 75 33, 73 McDermott. loci« 43 430 McDonold,Ivon 75 20 MacDonald. Maul 94.292 McDonald, Mary McDonald. Patricia 460. 312 McOuf fie. Ana 75, 295, 324 MtEathron, Adak 1011. 191.284, 326, 295 Mcfniry. Nancy 11 McGann. Eikern McGilliord, Mel McGowan. Virginia MacGregor, Doris Mr Intash,Annie McIntosh, Mon McIntosh. Virginia McIver. Virginia Mock. Calhoun McKeon, Shirley McKeand, Indere McKelvey. Minty likKelykr. Virginia mcKenrie, Barbara McKewie. Edward McKinley. Phyllis McKinney. Mina Nklavglilin, Charles McLaughlin, Katherine McLean. Arleen Md.«, Charles PkMirsn, Eagle McMinn, Margaret McNamee, Clare McNeil, Janet Monahan, Barbara Mandell. David Manes, Audrey Montan. John Mantey.lea new Mann, Bob Mann. Pen. Moaning, Lillian Manning. M. D. Mansfield, Barbosa Mansfield. Mkhoel Martink, Shirley Mop Marjorie Moronic, Beverly Marcus. Stanley Maryellen, Janke Margolis, Nelene Marion, John Markham, Chen Marko. George A. Shirleyy Maequard, Ono More. Loth. Marsh, Mary Vol Marsh, RichardMarshall.Belly Marshall, Jon Marshall, Joanne Marshall. Loyd Marshall, Nancy Morsel, Jerry Marlin. Carol Mort Don M. Martin, Harold Month. Kay Martin. Marilyn Martin, Robert Martin. Roberto Monis«. Lynn Martinez. Sao Martinsen, Rowena Marvin, lean Ellen Monello. Marilyn Mason. Jean Meson, Mollymn Moszonbo. Fred Mosdon, Ruth Masten, Corrine Masten. Betty MoMso. Sill Mother, Mary Mass, Mary Mathews, William Mathewson. Robert Mathis, Connie Mathis, Helm Rae Matson, Marconi Mattison, Sally Mats. Pete Mown. Thomas Maxfield, Jams Mscrw•11, Peggy Maybell. Joyce Mawr, Mallon Moyers, Arthur Moyers, Phyllis Mayfield. Marguerite May he w, Glenn Maynard. David Maynard, Joyce Mayon. Gloria Mays, 8111 Meitner. Norm Meals, Shirley Meehan«, Philip Medlin« Jill Medina, Luis lose Medvld. Nick Mefferd, George Mahaffey. Arch MO, letter M .Phyllis Mae Mellen, Edith Melvin, Barbara Myron Mercer, Marshall Merter. Mary Merrill, Bill Merritt. Rita Menem. Robert MewItures, Bella Mettler, Phyllis Metier, Myrna Meyer, Marione Meyers, Owens Meyers, Margaret Michael, Gale Mkhoelc. Hal Michaelten, Jean Mkholten. Virginia L. Mikelson, Helen Milo« Margaret Mlles. Gerold Minion; Pole Miller, Alvin Miller, Barbara Miller, DeerEarl J. Miller, Corr Miller, Den 154, 426 338 336 77 348 400, 432 350 3111 992 312 102, 154.310 1St 330 31, 338 320 340 328 23 300 436 430 77, 168 •16 306 337 430 77 348 39.77, 304. 118 340 72, 422 323 108,284 77.34 408 77, 418 43B 332 324 314 77 332 186 290, 348 206 157 234 204 906 346 416 420 300 436 77, 436 300 300 346 300 78,436 204 338 346 310 420 186,339 359 77,334 77 424 39.298 354 112. 194, 304 336 320 147,137 332 310 432 77, 288.289.290 312 400,424 136 35 340 416 340 77. 428 332 171 405, 430 77.350 350 292 337 78, 48 300 328 168 424 916 328 424 326 302 304 332 312 3 78, 4,43 357 436 442 7$ INTEGRITY 1622 N. HIGHLAND AVE. HOLLYWOOD 28, CALIF. Na.,. Mvistati, Pere Myers, idolern Myer, Am Myers. Mingo rel Moots, Virginia N Naltakiro. Mary Nakamura. Toihika Nolo, Patricia Marotta Joyce Nathan, Juslin Novell, Mayo Ned.., Adelysm Neely. Marilyn N.H. totbota Neff. Bryce Nef TIN, Pat Nehrhood, lean lioily 28, 78, 94. Nail, Virginia Nelson, Don Nelson, Ellen Nelson, Fred Nelson. locks, Imp No. 48 197 414 33, 354 340 354 78 342 302 442 328 302 352 312 422 312 356 134. 135, 288, 289 290,296 122. 223.444 SI, 70 94. 296 112, 162, 440 334 78,357 37. 78 78 346 356 302 363 374.73 310 422 332 78 158 14,308 418 295, 312 312 434 334 264, 424 73.324 70 197 204 438 206 7$ 318 78, 204 204 143, 186, 304 78 33 334 39. 40, 343 79, 425 102,308 95,318 434 79 401.42 79 40, It 336 298 79 304 314 312 296 326 79 79 94, 154, 2119, 310 324 79 206 293 402 444 79 40, 79, 326 79, 332 112.201, 330 292 112, 314 424 79 79 436 112, 199.316 79 312 444 79. 292 103.303 300 326 332 314 IS Ne4 Pogo No. Oswald. Ruth 324 Oswalt, Margaret 79 Oswalt. Roger 444 Overpock, Worsen 410 Owen, May Hon 79, WO Owen, Maine 29 Owen, Priscilla 318 Owens, Chuck 436 Owens, Haney 334 Pore, Robert 80. 402. 436 Pocksow. Pauline 332 Part William so Pair, Patrick 4111 Paint Charlene 324 Paine, lone 352 Poise. Shirley 196 Palace, Art 444 Palmer, 1orbara 102, 337 Pelmet, Warren 109, 402, 403 Polorwimr, Thelma 292, 320 Petrovich, Vero 328 Porhaou. Mete, 300 Parkin, Margaret 80, 292, 326 Parks, Ann SI. 80, 94, 315 Parks, P. 195 Pamela.. Peter 422 Perron, Annie 314 Persons, Peggy 80,334 Parsons, Ruth 193 Partin, Margret 326 Pone, David 419 Possoll. Lucile 297.359 Pogkli. Robert so Potts , Johnny 253 Patterson, Doris 334 Pontoon, Farrell Patterson, Richard 198, 407 Patterson, Torn 21, 67, 97. 211, 401 401 425 Pout, Anita 355 Paul, Joyce 325 Paul, Potty 304 Paul. Robot. SI, 90, 423 Paulson, Donald 421 Peak, Gale long 21, 93, 93. 95. 297 Pearce, Alder 437 Pearl, Pat 196 Poor... Jacqueline 295, 315 Pearson. Allen to Pmorodo. Jo 293 Pederson, Phyllis 305 Popoff, liorbora 186 Pallics, Paul 433 Penton, Hugh 427 Peppers, Patsy 328 Percy. John 437 Pored.. EM•on 421 Perk, Karma 293, 308 Perkins, Wisher 423 Porknon. lob 433 Reclean, Dodo 34 Perlmutter, 1444 303 Perrin, Genie 359 Perron, Marianne 10, 167 Perry, Carolyn 291 Peril, Doris 347 Perms. Glenn eo Permian, Dorothy 300 Petersen. Dorothy 21,197, 207, 257,291 Peterson. Make 220 toley. Kay 334 Peters. Dorothy 4,95, 311 Petty. Donoya 207,2E4, 291 Poi 296 Ilium, Joan 317 Phebus, loon 103, 212, 237, 317 Helen 80,317 Philbraok, H. F. 409 Phillips, 335,359 Phillips, Beverly 196, 303 Phillips, Glenn 4, 403.425 Phillips. Roy 415 Pickerel, Patty 335 Meter, Mary Mice 90, 319 IH•rce. Nally Jean 331 Pile, len 335 Camilla so Pillar, Hebert 431 Pincnot Den 427 Pippin, Gorr 419 Pitts, Elsa Jane 317 Pigs. Homo so risotto, 327 Planck, Miriam 109 Plotkin, Dow 435 Platt. Dorothy 80, 351 Plother, Phil 419 Pirtr, John U. 427 Polon, Esther el Peplos., Marcell. 315 POW ' . Sorbets 361 Poliquinn. Pay 311 Pollak, Oohs 303 Pomeroy, William C. 18 Renee. lock 21,92,91,221,405,411 Parka, wry 109, 333 Potts.. Roy 425 roller. virgkdo 320 Nome Pope No. 35 39. 31 419 1$ 347 445 439 337 190 443 321 325 321 427 421 325 Si. 207 309 322 81 445 Si 136 415 437 109.295. 319 341 244 2.4 329 51.329 337 415 309 417 303 315 81 187. 34 41SSI 421 299 319 347 327 207 SI 303 355 323 109,327 437 327 305 305 441 329 SI 329 409 341 81. 202 401,433 309 207 319 33, 223 407 403, 423 31,207 81, 413 81 293 319 331 81. 303 419 327 107, 327 329 402 307 4 31:0 Ii 415 409 103, 313 433 443 321 218 317 417 Si 313 325 81 423 363 21,193, 211, 427 Name Riedel, Moth, Ellen Right, Andre Riswheart, Patti Rinehmok Potrkie Ringbolt. Joseph Ingle., Ruth Riordan, Naomi Rippey. Warren , Rises, Joan Risser, Ruth Risme. Suzanne Root, John Robbins, Doris Robert, Mork Roberts, Bonnie Reber ' s, Capps, Roberts, Dick Roberti, !ikon Rebels. Irene Roborts, Joth Roberts, Jean Roberts, Mike Roberts, Taub Robertson, Wyly. Robinson, Arthur Robinson. C. W. Robinson, Eleanor Robinson, Joon Robinson, lila Robinson, Margaret Robinson, Peggy Robinson, Ross Robinson, Stan Robinson, Sue Robison, Molly Robotism " . Georg Robson. Jon Recision, Gail Roddy, Willis Rodgers, Jule Rodman, Renee Roo, Marion Rood. " , Toni Ramie " . Louise Rogers, Ann Rogers, Cape Rogers, Hon Rogers, Jerry Rogers, Julia Rogers, Robert Rogers, Roberto Rogers, Torn Rogers, Wib Rogerson, Bets. Roland, Gene Roman, Rhoda Ronan. Lucille Rook, Connie Roman. George F. Root, Patricia Rosbeoh, Marian Rose, Arvatre Rose. Jacqueline Ros•, Jean Rote. lute Rose. Norma Rose. Shirley Roseburg. Paul Rosemont Manor Rosen, Janke Rosenbaum. Fred G. Rosenberg. Nancy Rosenfeld, Barbara R Is Id, Jack Rosenthal, Mary Lou Rownthab Oscar Rotham, Gordon Ross, Donna Ross, Haney Ross, Herbert Rout Cal Roswell, Helen Roth, Jock Rotherom, May Rothsheirs, M. Rouse. Mel Rouswtt . Terry Rove . Noma Lou Row, Marjorie Rowe, Eleanor Rowell, NO1016 Rowland. Gene Roallo, Pauline Rubenstein, fay. Rubin, Sonmy Ruby, loon Rudnan, logy Rudy. Shirley Ruffin, Margie Rush, Katharine Itinkt Stephanie Ruda, Virginia Russell, Bob Russell. Marilyn Rust, Evelyn Ryan, Cathy Ryan, Charlotte Ryril, Norma Ryneorson, Marion ilogors. Elizob4 Ruppert, Goy Pogo No. 35 341 333 94 103, 191,289, 322 82, 43,437 348 322 32 337 193, 309,147 445 337,34 411 317 317 723 In. 93, 325 32, 317 433 315 415 293, 353 207 32,407 429 103, 105, 165, 158, 236 337 $2 109, 322 362, 82 296 4145 82,401 319 191 222 193,195, 799, 433 109, 130 433 309 298 301 402 52 82 433 82 363 113 187. 360 98, 139, 205, 206. 398 82 4.45 409 335 113 333 298 103, 104, 247, 291, 300 415 319 82 82 357 32,362 42 301 293 439 307 102 333 207 303 170.285 92, 431 309 431 409 335 431 431 220 34$ 83, 403,423 $3 303 83 423 305 321 311 41 220, 263, 399, 427 83 302 33.433 314 63 360 83,2IS 83.97 83.41 331 39, 33. 95. 331 223, 427 793 155, 313, 1S3 323 331 109, 305 113 Poulson, Immake Pounder, Mary Powell, C. K. Powell, lawraxo C. Powelson, Ellen Powell. " Val Prather. Joseph 8. Pratt, [Hiram Promotion. Diana Prot Jerry Preston, Beth Peke, Isabel Prim, Mary Price. Russell Price, Stevens Prince. Peggy Prince. Sarah Prins, eon Prkko. Natalie Edward P ewe., Harold Pruitt, Ouida Pryor. loon Pullen Edward tercet Shari HAND. Anobelle Puny. Peppy Putnam, WI Palram, William Pyn., lone Pyra, lest•lin Quick, Marilyn CluinbY, Fred Quinn, lois R Rodlaver, Edward Rolfe., lona Rogan, lank. Ragland, Mary Morgue Raiewkis. Beverly Rohnirow, Shirley Ramsdell, Melon Ramsdell. William F. Ramsey, lark R. Ramsey. Phyllis Randall, Cherry Rankin, Janke Rankin, Warne Ropodo, Josephine Ropholl, Phyllis Rosh, Sharon Rattenintg, Beverly Rown. Shirley Roy, Florham Roy, Chuck Roy, Lola Rayburn. mealy, Raymond, Marilyn Reed, Charles Reom, Pat Reardon, lack Reckon, Han Rocked, Irwin Robison, Bunny Rednicand. Howard Reed. Carl Rood, lee Reeds, Peggy Reedy, Hann. Rams, Donna:Hone Roos, Wilbur Reeve , Torn Regan. Velma Reichert, SmOwn R•ifel Rena Nelson, PoIrMa Norms. Irene Nmoorbut 9. Grego Neuman, Pat Name., Bever ly Itwison, Sylvia Newburgh, Newcomb, Carol Newcomb, Marcia Newnan, Herb Newman, Modolin• Newell, Orville Newell, Wilbur Newell, Winifred Newhouse, Mke Hon Nowlen, Don Newton, Fauna Bello Newton. Jon. Nero. Newton Nichols, Beatrice Nichols, Kenneth Nichols. Mocha Nicholson, May Wool. Carlos Nkolai, Bill Nkoltd, Patricia Nielsen, Eileen Nielsen, Rosemary mote, Imelda Nieto, Ninfo Nish, Shirley MAL Mary Noble. Howard 5. Noble, Peppy Nobler. Carroty., Norltold. Louis Norman, Pot Norgard, Ella Norman, Charles Harrell, Howard Northrup. Ark Northrup. Oliver Nowt Kathleen Non, Dorothy Nov James o. O Oakley. Belly Oakley, Virginia Ord., Mary Oberlin, Rol. O ' Connell. Pot O ' Donnell, Pot 04.1, Russell Oplertr. Honey O ' Hare, Betty Lou 79, 011ore, Mary M. 011mserf, Hazel Ohniek, Francis O ' Hoey, Pal O ' Leary. John Oliver, Gordon Olken. Maude Olsen, Marlon Olson, Moen Olson, Emirs Olson, Oro° Olson, Monism CtMeolo, Rod OiNeo1,1onsos O ' Neill, Potritio O ' Neill, Ruben Opp.... Lorraine Osborn, Robert Osbotn, Shaky O ' Shoo, Richard Owfsky. Gloria OH•thiord, Terry Osterman, Chariots Ostamon, Maxim Oslrof Ay, Beatrice Ostrow, Jan Ostrowsky, Adelim Rehr!, Mho Rehab., Clore Rehear ' . Mary Rein, lean Reltknot, Don Remillard, Lorrain R44, Bony Reps, Rollin Resserkk, Edwin Reynolds, June Reno. Grace Rhoodes. Carolyn Rhoades. Richard Rhoods. Ray Rhodos, H. W. Rice, Rosemary Rich, leo Richards, David Richards, LoVerno Richards, Ray Richords, Shirley Rkhotclson. Charles Richardson, Dole Richardson, Ramona Rklikor, Darrilts Richter. J. W. litkkershaysw, Chuck Ricke•h, Barbra Rithikk, Roper 461 Weter-MCea Company, inc. BOOKBINDING 147 West Pico Boulevard Richmond 5529 • !aro BROADWAY, FOURTH AND HILL SALUTES THE U.C.L.A. GRADUATING CLASS OF 1946 Young America on the march! It is you who are the future citizens of a great nation. It is you who will go forth to your chosen fields of endeavor, straightforward and unofraid of the challenges ahead. For it is you, the youth of today, that will keep and uphold the peace for the youth of tomorrow. 462 r I Name Page No. S Sackett, Jacqueline 297 Safsnom, Helen 83.299 Sas awn, Marge 109. 195, 257, 359 Sailer, trances 191, 342 Salisbury. Raymond 419 Sample, Sowell 445 Sampson. Sue 321 Sancho.. Nom 83.299 Sanders, Jessica 83. 309 Senders, loin 199 Sandrich. Mork 443 Sandstrom. Mary 95. 315 Saneff, Maxine 333 Sonsome. Bette 301 Sar no. Simard Souls, Kathleen 41,03 Sauter. Jack 403, al Savage. George 83 Savage. Jean 351 Sarin, David 443 Sayan:tn. (stint. 83 Savoty,11...bam 109. 255, 319 Sowden, Shirley 362 Sawy.r, May 191 Sawyw, Morgan) 83 Saloon, Demay 327 Stoll.. lorry 431 Schoch.. Mary 348 Schothille, Pots, ' es, 317 Schad., Bill 417 Schaefer. Phyllis 301 Schafer, Ralph 429 Schaff, Albert 93 Schoistrom. Edwin 431 Schechlman, A. M. as Sch.d., Marks 35. 186 Sch. mon, Roberto 337 Scheldt. 14calan 93 Schide. Madan 34 Schief, Barbara 311.34 Schkl, Frances 111 Schlulet, Logone 207 Schmidt. Morgonna 207 Schmidt. Merillyn 335 Schommon Ethel 54 Schott Down 103, 195. 377 Sakieber, Margery 21, 84, 96, 214. 289, 333 Newy Saloum. P.m.,. 423 Schmidt, Ruth 341 SOwnils. Belts 113.313 Schneider, Jacquie 331 Schneider, Simon 333 Schroeder, Gloria 301 Schnsentn. Julie 322 Schubert. Shirley 319 Schubee. Alko 329 Sawn.. Stanley 435 SelwIrlon, P. 431 Schumer, Marvel 362 Schenk Betsy Lou 293. 30) Schwab, Belly lou 84. 309 Soh...anti, Coral 193, 301, 34 Schwan, Catherine 31, 42. 94, 323 Schwonenbe.g. Barbera 346 Schwonenbetg, Dorothy 346 Schwartz, Shirley 111 346 Schw.ln. leis 353 Scofield. Mary Leigh 84,797 Snell, Dorothy 315 Scott. Dunne 319 Scan. Evelyn 311 Stoll, Jeanne 84. 335 S441, Jean 335 Stoll, Ralph 439 Scan. Verna 163 Seaman, Beverly 34 Spoor. Patricia 30) Segel, fill 84 Seibert, Barbara 321 Sek1.1, Jeanne 84, 207 Selby. John 439 Selig, Bunny 103. 19S Ste119. Cheeks 84 Selig. Helen J. 285. 343 Sollem, Amin 24.411 Manners 327 Seltzer. Bob 752 Selow, Jayne 84 Smknolmeyer. Motion 89, 333 500•0•60. Erica 84 Urge., Dorothy 317 Sento, Ruth 303 Seven, Bonnie 84 Seven, Shalty 114 Shaber, Dorothy 350 %oho. Jim 415. 223 SWAM:ion, Snake 109, 163. 285 Shannon. Lail . 321 Shook , Geraldine 201 Slweer, Gne 311 Shaman, Pat 84. 143. 323 Sharp, laming 331 Sharp, km 193 Shalom, Margo, 129 Show. Poppy 93 Shaw, R•t 401. 433 Show. Ruth 305 Shaw, William 413 Name Shwht•t, Monts Slwedy. Sather Shmlnan, Claire Shmthan, Pankia Stwekk, Betty Sheridan. Belly Sheriff. Barham Sherman. Belly Sherman, I Man Sh.mont, Nancy Sherry. Joon Sherwood, Alice Ellen Sherwood, Bertram Shompeen, Jeconen Shirley. Wilda Shlaudermon, Ann Memorise.. DonhY Shostak. Rosalyn Sisoubin, Shoshana Mann. Selena Shrimp. Wilma UnksPron. Barbara Slwfro, Arlene Shu ll, Shulman. Deborah Silverstein. Audrey Simpson. Sherwood Slaw Marilyn Siegel. Honey Siegel. Jerome Siegel. Ted Sieamen Jean n, Sikking. An Silvio.. Ton, Sinwoo, lee Simmons, Barbara Simmons, Fled I. Simmons, Jenne Simonson, Charles Simpson, Barbara SIngwmon, Edna Shinn, Gloria Skaggs. A. Sloss, Nancy Sklot, Jackie Skouwa. Keith Sivy, Shirley Sieger. Donald M. Staten, Kay Moriork Skirt.. Robert Slyh, Barbara Small, Cowl Small. Geom. non. Spencer Sawed. Daisy Smith, Belly Smith, Bob Smith. Cord Smith. Edith Smith, !Ilona Smirk. Grace Smith, Hal Smith, Helen Smith, Herbert Smith, Jo A. Smith, Jo Ann Smith. John Smith, Joyce Smith. motions Smith, Nancy Smith, Nancy Smith, Pal Smith, Robin Smith, Shirley Smith. Shirley Smith, Virginia Smirk. Winifred Smyth, Joseph Snow. Lynn Snuffin, Patricia Solsolow, Selma Solid, Ken Solis, Rafoil Sosomen. Bernie Sonav, Sue Sonars, Joe Seim. Monies Soubelle. Henry Souders. Noma Soule, Gertrude Southwood, Eric Spalw, Virginia Spongier. Geraldine Spading. D. P. Spotlit. Albert SPowiding, Joon Spaulding. Pe Spouldina, Smoot., Richard Spearman, frank Spears. Fran ces SPons, Orville Speer. Sill Spence, Carol Spence. Dick Spencer, Pocwon Spencer. Shirley Charles Spon, Virginia Springer, Pet Sweat Pm.. Roblin G. 333 85 109 303 327 343,357 411 319 323 301 • 19 362 55, 399, 317 423 329 200, IN 83 85 85 85. 327 443 103, 195. 413 113.363 273 359 229 317 337 17 109. 3 319 186, 363 162. 355, 337 85 70 21, 191. 321 309 303 221. 258. 425 204 431 303 45 443 85, 99 103.287, 270, 315 85 419 O. 319 337 431 96, 221. 403. 437 348 209 85 415 85, 303 443 419 103,30) 429 345 307 443 83 315 17 Stone. Florence Stone, hands Stone. Harold Stone, Martin Stem.. Gloria S•onosifer, DeMark S ' oos, Ruth Storms, Dorothy Stout. Bill J. Sheehan, Betty Strome. Jean Streicher, Norma St.kkolmohn, Silo Stenklend, Barbara Strickler, Koren Strati. John Strublen Janes lack Stubblefield, Dean Stuebino. Greta 319 Sturgis, lob 415 Shads:want, Donna 323 Stuneneggw., loans 113, 14. 329 Swim. Gloria 103 Sullivan, Dorothy 285, 305 Sullivan, Ellen 31, 49, 54.95, 98. 379. 24, 259, 337 Sullivan, 429 Tom Sullivan. Tom 113.433 Sullwold, Patricia 51. 54. 325 Sundesbonk, Jack 145 Suer, Belly 327 Solbeetond, Hugh 107, 193, 24.399, 105.497 Sntlwriand.femme 297 Since,Borbara 195 Smndsen, Arthur 411 Svondmoard, Ira$6, 232. 402, 411 Swanson, Jeanne 337 Swoon, John 402 Sweeney, Joyce 339 Sweeney, Martha 4,293 Swill, Phyllis 86 Swihmt, Jock 407 Swindler, Joan 170, 195, 2115, 327 Syme, Robert 477 Symons, Gwen.. 21, 86, 134, 135, 2119, 319 T 705 s e Norm Pogo 149. Toll, Gloria 333 Tanner. Shirley 335 Towm, Patricia 191.35$ Tawhock, Russel $6, 220. 425 Tomme., Joanne 325 Taylot, Allagt 24 Taylor. flo.bwa 203 Taylor. Elaine 331 Taylor. Orange 1B, 144 Taylor, Erwin L. 47 Taylor. lento 321 Taylor, Morays 309 Taylor, Philip 413 Taylor, Ruth 103.315 Teachman. Roy 86 Tobbens, Jock 401, 402.419 Teller, Ann 56 Ttslley, Audr. ' 309 Templ.lon, Robin 134 Tenbmt, Walter 446 Ten .... towels 205 Terry. Wesley 439 Thayer, Joon 300 Tisonewoth, Richard 125 Med.. May 346 Thklmon, Pal 327 Tilton. Marie 296 Thelon. Bony 84.329 Thames, Roberta 56, 313 Thomas. Unmet 429 Tbonwlz, Marie 329 Thompson, A. M. 433 Thompson, New 113.345 Thompson. Jeanne 363 Tompson. More ' 305 Palrkia 317 Thompson, Phyllis Anne 315.348 Thomson, ken 86,297 Thorn, J. Ann 296 Thorne. morinstio. 186 Thorson, Ervin 86 That, merger ' . 327 Thunnond, Jim 417 Thweart, William 398 Tibbetts, Fred 419 TibbItts, Sam 433 1i4elbowirs. Jam 34 Inknont, Tod 419 Tabard°, Numbetto 204 Tanen, Pat 719 Tisdale. Grote 303 Tisd.l, Sweetly 322,348 Titus. Lucile Ray 23 Taney. Ruth 309 Todd. Roberto 87,336 Jodie, Jeanne 103.353 Toews, Katherine 109, 195, 303 Telion, Mary Jayne 169, 355 Tomlinson, Anne 353 Fond•eau. Kalhryn 87,197 Thompkint, Barbara 87.327 Lamy. Barbaro Tap.. Walter Ramie 335 Terry. Russell 398. 45. 419 Towns, Ankle 21, 39.87, 99, 142. 289. 305 Trances Tnathinnon, Doris 302 Tractor., Barbara 295, 333 Trot Ober. Peon 439 irons. Virginia 296 Tranon. Barbara 109, 193 Tremaine, R. S 405,415 Trio, Bill 169, 193, 222, 399, 425 Ttittlti, !aryl 341 ' humble, I 427 Irumble, Mary Ann 309 !ramble, Stewan 421 Trutt, Doris 1E6 Tuck. Richard 201 Tucker, Rolfe 342 Mill, Shirley 199,305 (toner. Beverly 297 Turner. Dewey 429 Turner, Dunne 425 Turner, Madeleine 33. 87 Turner, Vera Mae $7 Turtle. Pauline 92,293 Twitchen, Ruth III Tyler. Martha 354 Tyre. Norman 87 Uhl, Gloria U llmon. Brenda U llom. mac Unbodocht, eon Underwood, Belly Uncle,. Margaret Unrov, Second Updegrof, f, Potty Updegroll, William Updogrov.. Maurice V Valence., Glade 87.297 Valenti, Ream 87 Vallodotes. Ruben 302 Von Ambwoh, Mary Lou 109. 193. 255 297 Von Ilarneveld, Merry Alice 319 Page Ho. Name Page No. 431 St. John. Randolph 85 Svolder, Betsy 309 Staid... Den S. 362 Stoll, Douglas 05, 93. 301 Stamm.. Sill 305 Stanford, T. D. 21.15.96. 140, 165. Stanley. Joy 191. 213,291 Stamford, Awilim 327 Stanton, Pet 329 413 Staple,. Tam 433 109, 323 Stork, Villtlom 55 329 Stuckey, Barbara 315 85,297 Stockton. Bill 409 405,437 Stan, Diane 297 363 Stan. Harold 435 353 Stan. Rush Ann 321 329 Sant,. Gratiella 55. 197 327 Stebbins, Bob 109. 193, 399. 409 49.85 Steiger. Helen 85.348 85 Steele. Cynthia 155 257 Steen, Edwin 411 36.55, 197, 362 Steen, Kenneth 409 325 Steffen, An 321, 409 85 Stein. Eloise as 299 Stein, Nathan 198. 435 297 Stein, Roger 109,435 41, QS Steiner. Jean 333 50 Swine., H. Anhui 25 425 Swim., les 411 343 Sermon, leuis 411 303 Stephens, John R. 93 Stephens, ltruetia 435 Stephens, Mary 327 Stephens, Nancy 417 Stephenson, John 437 Sterling. Jackie 140.286 Stern, Anne 21, 103. 158. 167. 287, 287 319 Stein, Bess 35 431 Stern, Roper 109, 337, 435 109. 701 Sternberg, Marc 41 85, 253, •19 Stomf.ld, David 431 297 Sevens, Joan 85, 319 85.293 Stevens. Nancy 109 55 Steven , Ted 413 429 Stevenson, Barbara 193, 201. 295, 301.348 331 Stevenson. Peggy 321 Stewart, Barbara 37, 85 Slower., Omsk 197 Stewart. Frank 437 Stowcal, Jon 423 Stewart, Jones 85,319 Snwori, Joyce 315, 346 Stewart. Swan 297 Stillma n. Ann 342 Stillwill, Ralph 146 Stint, Carolyn 103. 153, 193. 285. 307 Stetnoulth Alice 34. 186 Stock. Sue 341 S ' ockwall, Monad 49 Stcwswl. ' ern 112, 113, 403, 423 Stoller, Irving 435 • 13 323 85. 329 109. 285, 305 47 423 327 423 43 222,411 147 85 337 85 ATI 431 233 313 321 309 297 166, 165 39,321 135 3511 203 55 86, 350 335 163.252,436 Tenon, Who !ohm, William 329 433 109. 155, 311 317 433 323 357 Be 40, 61, 363 335 421 40? Aervice For thirty years your Associated Students Cafe and Students ' Store has been furnishing Bruins with their Eats-Books-Stationery-Art Materials. We are happy to have been of service ASSOCIATED STUDENTS CAFE 464 KERCKHOFF HALL 88, 317 302 333 431 309 403, 411 112.193 355 203 433 35,83 109,349 351 11 439 223 88, 417 325 195, 7131, 327 3 88, 201 311 331 88 es 300 305 252 311 89. 101, 220. 433 419 329 298 113. 305 Page No. Name BB, 322 Whitcomb, Sap 317 88 Whim, Ida Moe 323 333 White, la Anne 317 300 White, Richard 415 416 White, Rick 109, 113, 399, 427 290 White, Robert 437 321 White, Viethdr, 113, 343 300 Whitehead, Mortara 36. 89 349 Whilanon, Marty 362 333 Whitley, Gerry 89 473 Wintenere. Jackie 113 191, 271, 286 WhIlemy, Bill 437 18 Whine:skew, Patti 347 333 Whitlernam. Ben 413 317 Wichmen, tennis 89 397,405, 143 Wkkhorn, Barbara 89, 173.331 302 Wickstrom, Maryanne 313 37, 363 Wafer, (maw 89 109. 285, 321 Wilcox, Eve 313 337 Wilcox, Janet 305 327 Wilcox, Nancy 89,313 293,357 Wilcox. Stove 417 MI, 95,2119 Wilder, Abby 112.309 115 Wilder, lane 112,309 409 Wiley, Margaret 309 411 Wilhelm, Susanne 321, 395 191,313 Wilkes, Harry 443 429 Wilkinson, Clara 327 Wil Id. John 433 407 Wilhite, Alive 335 317 Williams, Avon 347 Williams. SIOnAINI 109, 186. 196 107, 311 Williams. G. 191 315 Williams. Geraldine 349 311 Williams. Harold 89 357 Williams, Jacqueline 102, 411 se Williams, L. W. 402 Williams. Laredo 357 83 Willicons, Margot 103, 317 Williams. Mary tee 21,1)9, 165, 334 Williams, Pat St 9 3. 300 Williams. Phyllis 307 William. Scotty 419 Willis, Helen 39 Willis, lock 437 Wills, Barbara 89 Wills, Dorothy 339 Wilson, Andre 429 Wilson, Belly Lou 363 Wilson, Beverly 296 Wilson, loomeoline 89 Wilton, Marko V. 337 Wilson, Hom y 89 Wilson, Ray 417 Wilton, Virginia 89, 296 Wilson, Wayne 423 Winch, Norma 321 Wkden, Pateicia 341 Winepardenee, Bob 417 Wenger, Bernard 402 Winston, Barbara 313 Winston, Berry Joan 333 Winter, Pat 09, 95, 99, 172, 199, 230. 344 Wiseman, Elisabeth 351 Widedt, Ann 313 Witches . Hal Page No. Name Win, Ralph Win, Sue Woelle, Rod Wahl, (min Woldenbeeg, Carl Wolf, Esther Wolf, Ruth Wolf. Ursula Wolfe, Carolyn 441 264,427 321 320 ft 313 33 393 90 305 Wolfe, Marilyn Wolff, James Wolf ad, Aileen Wolf stein, Nathan Wolk, Norma Wolvalon, Frances Wascp, Hotel Wood, Belly Ann Wood, Helen Woodard, Chuck Woodard, Pat Woodbury, Mildred %addl. Alfred Woadill, Barbaro Woodill, Pot Woods, Bony Woods, Kink Woodward. Charles Woodward, Pot %AMY 449k Week, Sally Warden, Jeanne Wren, Donna lee Wright. Edith Weight, Ellen . Wright, Enid. Wright, ititalnlia0 Wright, Km Wright, Loma Wass W. L. WWIZel, Joyce Wyanl, Ilea Wyatt, Dana Wygont. Joyce Wylie. Dorton. Wyman, Chaim Yamada, Wotan. Vend., tern Yankee:4k Ikon Yarbrough, Caroline Yarborough. Katherine Yates, Jim Yaks, ken Younkk, Lee Yal slos. Marylyn Yorke. Mary Yost, Helen Yount, Beth Young, Clorlann Young, Diana Young. Gordon Young, Omni Young, lean Young, May Young. Nancy Youngblood. Evelyn Zackaeals. Irene Zohl, C. E. Zehnpfenalks. Doris Zeiglm, Marjorie WC Ruth like, Om Zimmerman. Ruth Zell, Patricia Lerendem, Namy Zuckerman, Janice O ' Hase, Bunny Name Von Buren, Eugene 87,415 Van Dearth, May 196, 343 Von Darin, Gertrude 348 Von Dyke. Barbara 313 Von Dyke, Emma loon 329 Von Dyne, Susan 327 Von Clare, 197, 207 Van lohn, Doris 321 Van mans, it 193. 329 VonPadthnburce. lock 447 Von Sl yko, Leland 413 Von Welder, Jackie 296 Vora», Kay 313 Verges. Placid 409 Veack Frederick 87. 403.475 vesline, Seth 293, 331 Venborg, Dorothy 343 Veacill, Shirlo9 317 Medea , Muriel 40, 87 Vermillion, An toinette !nark 87 Venda, Cornelia 333 VeayMld, Betty Me en. Natalie 113 Voltwaht, Potts 39,103, 195, 321 Volker, Palsy 313 Yon Walden, latkoo 113 Von Walden, Pot 113.293 Voorhees, Julian 203 Voss, loanolino 350 Voss, kiln E. 439 Wadley. hoer, one 337 Wade. Carol 87, 313 Wok. Cassandra 1134, 311 Wed , H. L. 423 Wade. Zoo 327 Wallow, Elisabeth 317 Waked, loan 327 Wagner, Sabato 302 Wagner, Sill 102. 104, 399, 405, 423 Wogna, boon 208 Waite, Eli4abyth 207 Walden, Amine 309 Waldo. Jean 87 Wolford, Dick 427 walker, Ann 337 Walker, Ann!, 377.356 Walker, telly Ann 87.93, 97, 159. 165.296 Walker, George Welker, Kathryn 305 leis 921 Walker, May lam 293, 309 Walker, Mickey 300 Walker. Pot 325 Wallace, Mon 348 Welled., Margaret 37, 349 Wal Had, May 336 Wallerdead, Jane 146 Wallin, Martha 359 Walling, Betty Moe 112, 349 Wellman, Marjorie 302 Weleaven, Pat 296 Welsh, Patricia 88, 187, 361 Walt, bonne 113, 95, 163 Woken, Edith 88, S34 Waited, Edna Mae 88 Walter. Mary 341 Walter, Mary Joy 33 Walters. Jim 423 Walton, Geneva BB Wornmock, H. M. 21, 210, 264. 398.125 Wommod, Mary Mortared 343 Name Ward, Elsie Word, Freddie Ward, lois Ward. May Belle Wardrip. Edward W01001, Claire Warner, Doris Warmth km Wanenbach, Rhoda Waned, Marilyn Warren, 0101101 F. Warren, Gwen Women, Governor Earl Warwick, Grate Wastion, tatty Wasserman, Lotmed Waters, Barbaro Watson, Barbara Watson, Mary Lou Watson, Nancy Worsen, Dean Wore, Carolyn Watts, Pal Womenull, David Way, led Wedellsort Earl Weaver, Weaver, Lowell Webb, Connie Webk, Roy Webber, Virginia Weber, Bob Weber, Colleen Webster, loan Webster, Phyllis Webster, Sally Weems, Sadie Wegener, Raymond Weil... Hilda Welke. Phyllis Chalon Alma Weinstein, Soweto, Weinstock, Joy Weir, Thinion Weiss, Crook Weiss. Johanna %Mime. J. E. Wela, George Welch, Theresa Wellins, Sandy Welk Monello Wells, Jim Wells, Maracay Welsh, Robert Wendt, Elizabeth Werner, Fred Wed, Bert West, David West, Marilyn West, Marjorie West, lenare West, Phyllis Wools 04k, Kermit Women, Marilyn Westearldor. Dais Wend, Marked Weeded, Yen Whaling. Beverly Who41.4, Betty Jeanne Wheeler. Ken wheeler, Maryann Wheeler, Robert Whelan, Berbera while...ore. Potty Whimsey, toy°. Whitaker, Mory Pegg No. )35 443 359 435 293 113 207 300 331 425 333 313 403,425 311 109 90, 200 305 93 927 90 311 337 351 42 322 109 200. 201, 321 90,429 309 402 33 109, 195, 285, 327 325 319 90, 95, 281, 313 90, 427 90 409 90 333 337 411 160, 286. 335 413 329 90 321 315 203 22 416 296 319 329 337 296 437 315 331 90 90,363 90 90 143 293. 349 433 Page No. FOR QUALITY . . . . ALLISON COFFEE COMPANY • 1200 North Spring Street CApitol 13141 LOS ANGELES Bruin Advertisers " Planned for Collogo Women " BEVERLY HILLS CRestview 5.6173 9533 Brighton Way IRMA MAY FLORISTS 445 North Beverly Drive CRoltvi•w 61156 BEVERLY HILLS PUBLIC ADDRESS SYSTEMS W. E. PRIOR HEmpsloacl 9162 1644 North Ch•rokao HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD PRESBYTERIAN HOSPITAL Approved by American College of Surgeons Approved by American Medical Association Approved for Internship Paul C. Elliott, Administrator 1322 North Vermont Avenue Olympia 1151 American College of Hospital Administrators MANNING STUDIO POPtraiteo CI %at Al6tinction • CHILDREN PROFESSIONAL FASHIONS • 309 Kerckhoff Hall AR 30971 — ex 320 BR 22171 Studio Hrs.— 9-12 1-5 Sat. 9-12 Best Wishes From- ANGELO ' S ' 466 N. Beverly Dr. Beverly Hills DOWNTOWN LOS ANGELES Angelo ' s FINE FOOD Served in Pleasant Surroundings AT 114 WEST SIXTH STREET Angelo ' s FOUNTAIN GRILL AT 311 WEST SIXTH STREET SPEED EFFICIENCY and SERVICE with UNDERWOOD T 2480.44.4“.. STANDARD, NOISELESS and PORTABLE Maci i sine4. A MODEL FOR EVERY REQUIRE- MENT Jidda, Machates... W KEYS — TOUCH OPERATION e7Kflp!lies RIBBONS AND CARBON PAPERS UNDERWOOD CORPORATION ONE PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK 16. N. Y. • • • Tanner Motor Livery Limousines • U-Drive Cars • • Charter Busses BRUIN ATHLETIC TEAMS USE TANNER Why don ' t you? MUtual 3111 320 SOUTH BEAUDRY AVE. LOS ANGELES There ' s ccAff ord In Your Future Yes, you can afford to have Ice Cream for des- sert — particularly when it is that delicious MINICK Ice Cream always served at U.C.L.A. It ' s the Ice Cream for above " passing grade " and never " flunks " in quality. Best wishes to a grand school and its Student Body. MINICK ICE CREAM COMPANY Sudden (I the gook ROBERT RASMUS Mureey and Geo. Inc., Pri.104$ d Pmbinines SILL URIC Sonia Monk° Engraving Co. FRANK MANNING Mannino Stad:o WIN lAm WISER webs M(CAta took Binh., Always ready and willing to lend a help- ful word of advice to the Southern Campus production staffs, our many the workers deserve much of the credit for a good book. We feel very for- tunate to have had such faithful friends this year and without their aid there could not have been a 1946 Southern Campus. To Herb Dallinger and Frank Manning we express our appreciation for the excellent photography throughout our book. To Mr. Weber, of Weber-McCrea, we give our thanks for the excellent job of binding the book, and to Mr. Rasmus, appreciation for the printing. Our special thanks to Mr. Urey, of Santa Monica Engravers. His advice contributed much to the shaping of the book and his humor kept the staff sparkling. wish to express our appreciation to Miss Haines and her staff for the help and co-operation we received in the making of engravings for the 1946 South- ern Campus. `We are proud of the part we had in building one of the most outstanding year books in the history of The Univer- sity of Calif6rnia at Los Angeles. S S J ffillTil mown Encrup InG co. 1454 Lincoln Blvd. Phone : 52257 ctean cong THE TIME has come to close up the filet and watch the book roll off the press. So before I leave I would like to thank all of those who did such a job on the book. To you Harlan go my thanks and gratitude for always being on hand to help out when Minos got rough. I could always depend on your Ideal and aid when I needed them most. Jack, 1 don ' t know how to thank you. I handed you the job of Soles Manages and you put it over the top in one short soles campaign. You bloke every sates record the school hos hod, and even then you weren ' t satisfied. Lilo, you and your staff really did a grand job on Organizations. You too brought in more contracts than we had room for. To Chic for her work on Senior Reservations, Pot for her secretarial work and Bob for his help I would like to soy " Many thanks. " Mary Jayne, I want to wish you the bets of luck nest year. Your advertising work came in just when I needed it. I only hop. that you and Jock hove on murk fun as I hod. To Mr. Morris, Director of Publications, go my thanks for pulling me out of the many trouble. I got into and the encouraging words that come when I needed them most. To you Dot and the rest of the Editorial staff go my gratitude for a wonderful year. It has bon marvelous working with you and I shall never forget my year on the Southern Campus. MANAGERIAL STAFFS BETTY ANN WALKER Business Manager HARLAN BLEECKER JACK STUART Associate Manager Sales Manager KATHERINE METRO GWENN MEYER Senior Reservations Office Manager MANAGERIAL STAFF Pal Dyke Bob Paul Mary Jayne Tolson Wol ly Stolle ' LILA MAE HAMAR Organizations • se ••• • MEE! ISM SATES STAFF JACK STUART, Soles Manger Helen Edwards. Aut. Pot Collins Dorothy Hamilton Trudy Johnstone George Ramsay Monje4. Thou Amy Andrew. Phyllis Cooke Betty Hancock Rose Kotthodourian Renee Reifel Jayne Talton Mariori• Anderson Pot Cottroa Noncy Honey Borbora KibbY Noncy Robbtns Janet Trudel Motion Ayer Mary Evelyn Doris Mary Ann Hornenocholt Jean Kimbell Eleanor Robinson Joyce Viscon Marilyn Bacon lois Davy Nona Holtman Dorothy Kimble Renee Rodman Betsy Ann Walker Donna Bell Clyde Bennet Constance olyn Deo Shirley Hoskin Monate Honk Mary King ' Wiry KG-rarer Dorothy Schw or ten berg Bunny Selig George Walker Rocker Walker Barbaro Beveridge Winifred Dales Anne Henry Barbera Lapp Blank. Shohbotion Jun Warner Chorlo itisno Dion. Damottin Jo Ann. Herring Elsie Unmet Margaret Shedd Mary Lou Worsen Mildred Bisby Natoli Nmidov Dorothy Hicks Patti Madsen Cording, Cron Marion. West Betty Blots Dolores Denny Doke Hlsson Deana Marolioti Barbara Simpson Ida May White Harlon Bledlrer Phyllis Dowell Sylvia Horkfield Adair MrEothron Dorothy Shoemaker Dorothy Wills Barbora talky Ralph Donnelly Barbaro Hoffshildt Phyllis McKinley Barbara 3 tampion Sony Wilson Mary Jean Boyd Odors, Dunne IMv•rly Hokomb °wenn Meyer Pot Smith limed Wright M. lee Still Dolly Fltleider Don Hoover Gal Mkhool Shirley Smith Jim totes Virginia Brown Reny Franklin Guy Hornell Marion Hatchets.° Coral Spence Joon Yates land Bruce Wolk...Gerrie Pat Howell June Morrow Nano Starr Diana Young Bob Butler Mickey Gorman A. W. Huber Betty Meech. Susan Stewart Grant Young litobeth Chambers Pat Green Charlotte Hutchinson Jackie Nelson Waltrino Stolid Bette Zuckerman Lorraine Champion David Cloy C lair GrdtrAtoum Joon Griffin Shirley Illo Joyce locket° Alice Jean Newhouse Ruth Oberlin Betty Strath.., Dorothy Sullivan Martha Co.., Betty Coffman Phyllis Griswold limo Grokowsky Shirley Jacobson Mary Joy Pot Pod.., Denoya Petty Joon Swindler Morylyn Taylor Betty Cohn Virginia Hahn Tom Jensen Oerry Lesko Jean Thompson CREDIT LINES: Dick Wittington Photos pages 216, 218 Sergis Alberts — page 472 cteent cong TIME has arrived for the " Chief " to become a " has boon. " It doesn ' t seem quire possiblo that o year has passed by to rapidly and that it ' s oil over now, with nothing but memorise remaining. I remember how lost year of this time, 1 gored out of the same window and thought of the big job ahead—never realizing just how little I knew, how much I had to learn and the fun that was ahead. Joan, 1 don ' t think anybody ever believed that we really did pion the book at Laguna Mat summer, or that it would get out on time; but I guns that days we stayed home from the beads; the times we stayed up half the night to work " on the book " were really worth It and paid off—for now the beak is really finished-In our hands. As I look back I think of the many hours we spent looking through countless yearbooks for ideas; the day we decided upon our theme and the fun we hod working it out; the endless days of drawing layouts. Our deepest thanks and approclation to Bob Landis for all his contributions and deep interest In our book. before we knew it we were starting to put the book together; mooting ourselves at the difference when pages were final sr finished. Remember the mi.:Writ oil we burned as we worked late in gerckkoff, and the busy hustle around the office as lots of " eager beavers " worked hard and long at nights and on Saturdays In an effort to " Meet the DEADLINES, Get the BOOK out on time. " Between daily trips to the pri , talks with the engraver, staff meetings, lots of hard work, and our open houses, snow trips and our office potties we had a wonderful year, one I think we will all remember. But let it be said that the staff had nothing but a party time for I honesty can soy that no editor could have had a better, more willing, or more cooperative staff. Elli, I don ' t know what I would hove done without you (and Gibraltar). You were always willing to aid me at any lime, and believe me when the going writ the toughest, I could always depend on you. Joan. well you know my ft slings about your wonderful layouts and art effects. Thanks for oil you ' ve done. My appreciation goes to Shirley and Pot for oil their contributions In art work; and to you, George gees many thanks for your clever " Joe and oasis " line cuts throughout the book. Dorothy, I ' ll Ing the efficient and conscientious work that you did and how well you assumed the responsibility this year. Thanks to the whole organization staff, especially to Bernice, Mickey, Mary Lou, Diane. To Joan, thanks for the grand job you did this year. You had many headaches in the copy section, but you handled them capably. Thanks to Mary Pion all her work and to the others on your staff. Mickey, you have been of Invaluable help to me this year. Your efficiency hot proved to vs all how very capable you ore. Thanks to all your staff, Milli, Alice Jean, Bette, Nancy. Bob, you 00000 failed me once in mooting your deadlines. Wove me, that is a record ' You did a terrific jab on the sports section, and my thanks to you and to Fred, Jack, and Dove for their help. Shirley, I could always depend upon you, and you did o wonderful job this year with appointments. My appreciation and thanks to you and Herb and his bays for the grand way you worked Soother and the fine pin you gave us. My thanks to ()wan for the responsibility you tattled no well as office manager; and to Shirley my appreciation for keeping the pins straight. Monks oleo to gorbora and Helen for all the kW jobs you did for me. Fronk, you ' ve been too wonderful to me this year. I will never forget the Interest you showed in this year ' s book. I appreciate it immensely. To Lee, who was always on hand to help us in any way; to Mr. Limy, who added thot " spark " to the office, to Mr. Stanford, Bob Rasmus, Mr. Weber, Buck, Roy and to lone, my sincere thanks for everything you did for us this year. Mr. Morris or my " boss. " to you I cannot think of how to thank you. You were always an hand to take all my troubles and burdens on your shoulder . You have done so much for me this year In every way, and hove worked to hard to get me everything that I wanted in the book. My deepest and mast sincere appreciation to you. Mr. Ackerman, my thanks to you for all you have done for me this year. Yo and help was invaluable to us on, and our gratitude is beyond words. To Johnny Jackson, the Haden. Niers and to all the other people that have helped and have shown interest in our book, my deepest thanks. Monks also to my dad for all the evident and understanding help that was refused me at ony time. Barb, you gave me my start on Southern Campus. My never ending thanks to you for all your guidance and for your helpful aid and ' his year. • Jack, all I can say it loads of luck. You brought so much to our office this year, and have lived up to every expectation I had for you. Thanks so much Jack. You really have what it takes, as you hove proved to us all this year. B A., it has been wonderful working with you. We have had such a terrific year—one I will never forget. You added so much to our staff this year and my deepest appreciation goes to you and to the managerial staff. It ' s high time that I close. Elli, it is all yours now. Have a wonderful year; enjoy every minute of it; for believe me it is on experience well worth it. Take care of the goldfish, and enjoy our wonderful view. Best of luck to you, and to Dot, Mary Jayne, Jack, Bernice, Bob, and Mary Ellen for a terrific book next year. The kit form hen been corrected, the promes have ceased to roll, and the book is now closed. It has been one of the most wonderful experiences In my life; and to yew, the staff, my thanks, end dew ' appreciation far without you there would be no book. To the entire student body goes my gratitude fer having made It getable Mr me to serve you and my alma maser this year. ART STAFF JOAN GRIFFIN, Editor Pawl Alger ' Pat Battle Pot Connolly George De Lade Art Fischer Shirley Meals Virginia Oakley PROOF STAFF ELEANOR ROBINSON, Assistant Edit . lob Mills Barbra. Simpson Pogrom Spencer Thelma Paknorin EDITORIAL STAFFS DOROTHY HAINES Editor ELEANOR ROBINSON • Associate Editor DOROTHY KIMBLE JOAN YATES Organizations Editor Copy Editor BOB HINDLE JO ANNE WALT Sports Editor Social Editor HERB DALLINGER SHIRLEY BREEN Photographer Appointment Secretary JOAN GRIFFIN Art Editor and Designer MICKEY GORMAN Engravings Editor GWENN MEYER Secretary Head SHIRLEY SMITH Photo•Librarian ENGRAVINGS STAFF MICKEY GORMAN, Editor Mildred Bixby Kohn Edwards Mary Ann Hommaclack Nancy Haney Beverly Holcomb - Barbaro Kieft Barbara L000 Alice Jean Newhouse Nancy Robbins Collie Robinson Barbara Stvimpton Donna Sholevoni Betty Wood Bette Zuckerman COPY STAFF SECRETARY STAFF DOROTHY KIMBLE, Editor ORGANIZATIONS STAFF JOAN YATES, Editor OWENN MEYER, brake Shohbozion, Aest. Editor Adele french Barbara Kieft Joanne Smith Mary Ellen IrinInger Head of Secretories Morporet Addison Pat Green None Kirk Par Smith Mitt ' Archer Helen Edwards Pot Allison Calm Greenbaum loon Lederman Gored, Samsord Barba ' t Brinker Imo Grohoway Amy Anderson Rime Grokewsky Marilyn Lightstone Susan Stewart Nancy Honey Pat Connolly Barbara torso Virginia McGowan Elizabeth Arrants Mono Ashley Virginia Hahn Virginia tiatirounft Lillian Manning Gale Michael Jackie Toblan Valor ' s, Von Dine Lynn Hardt Susan Stewart Ray Barnett Dottie Hicks Alice Aran Newhouse Seedy Wade Gloria Gleirotst Jock . Tobion Chorlo Eisen Mary Matte Nancy Goonstroaw Mickey Wolhot alma Grokewsky Donna Wyatt Janis Caldwell Beverly Holcomb Gloria Riedel June Warner Lois Pawn Lois Davy Barbara Mettseldekh Nonce Robbins Mary Lou Walton Madelyn loins SPORTS STAFF Lois Das Ruth Hurd Gait Rochlen Nermo Winch Morris Klass SOB HINDLE, Editor ON. Dyer Nancy HufthIng Mary Lou Rosenthal Betty Woad Vivian Reed Dove Cloy Dolly Elsfirlder Chorloll Hutchison Margaret Shield Betty Zuckerman Morton Tripeny Peed Nolan towel Ewing Joyce Jackson Barbaro Shrknolon Dona Wyatt Jock Sloan Sally Fox Millicent Kees Barbara Simpson arc ilelerner The ctali ?fear Second only to the theme ' ' Meet the•d- line ' for the Southern Campus sto this year was the byword party time. ' An there were many of them for bus sta members. The open hov an the Christmas party were high s s i the social calendars of Southern to pus slaves who also found time to brate a few birthdays in K.H. 304. he things got rolling it was a common to see eager organizations staff me crawling around the floor on han knees, to paste up layouts, rather a to the uninitiated observers who always amazed at the varied activi one small office. When affairs we their busiest we took time off to see faithful business manager change name to Mrs. Paul and wish her well a gala reception. More work than eve ‘14r.1 4— before was combined with more fun than ever before to make a wonderful year for the staff of the ' 46 book. • ._.• • !! " .44„,.. • r_ St A.- • ; 1 _ . -fie• , -,... - - , I a% ,.. aisist.rti. ? 1.- ... - - ■ 11. :r- .


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, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

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

1944

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

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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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.