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

 - Class of 1947

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 642 of the 1947 volume:

' 2 r« UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT lOS ANGELES UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES ELEANOR ROBINSON-EDITOR MARY JAYNE TOLTON-BUSINESS MANAGER m hi! ttJUi fc HlJaS . ' t=f ■ iiiir ' Sai30NV SOT IV VINHOdllVD JO AllSMiAINn SaTSONV S01 iV VINHOiUVS JO ALISVlAINn 1947 C- PYRIGHT BY ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES s. urrouncled by a cosmopolitan city of nearly two million souls, the University of California at Los Angeles boasts a climatic and cultural setting that is unsurpassed. A bounteous nature has given it a back drop of mountains, desert, ocean; a generous state has supplied the finest of libraries and laboratories; a growing metropolis has provided old-world glamour with new-world vigor. In the following section, we proudly submit pictorial proof that the campus and environs of our uni- versity compare favorably with the best any other country has to offer. Crossroads of a cosmopolitan city and a small college town are Wilshire and Westwood Boulevards. The village towers, palm trees and encircling mountains are trade marks of Westwood. Kiij ' s i(.lewalkf are laid in pay mosaic patterns. The Monroe Palace in the back ruui once Brazils pavilion at the St. Louis Exposition. " T THE left is pictured a small section of Wilshiie Boulevard taken near Westwood Village. And above is sho wn the famed mosaic sidewalks of Rio de Janeiro. Incredible as it may seem, U. C. L. A. is bound on both sides by two of the most famous boulevards in the world. Wilshire, spoken of in the same breath as Fifth Avenue, Champs Elysees in France, and England ' s Strand reaches from the Santa Monica palisades, overlooking the ocean and some of the swankiest of beach homes, to the heart of Los Angeles. Wide and colorful, it passes by stores the beauty of which cannot be matched anywhere else in th eworld. To the north of the campus Sunset Boulevard winds ribbon-like through gorgeous residential districts and the expensive and exclusive shopping " Strip. " Unravelling its length it goes from the very oldest to that which has not yet been developed. The Plaza, scene of early California life, is at one end and the brush-stubbled mountains of the Santa Monica range belt merge into the Pacific at the other. Between the two extremes are muted Hollywood nightclubs, radio sta- tions, and film studios. A city of excellent roads is dominated by these two renowned boule- vards. Fii .sj»!».asis - ' Photo courtesy of the Huntington Library, San Marino Glistening white walls which still retain the stamp of newness constitute the physical structure of the Huntington Library. _yO MANY classicists the old world is the ultimate focal point of all true culture and tradition. The Bibliotica Dei Fugger in Italy pictured on the right, the hanging gardens of Babylon, the ruins of Carthage, the home of Wagner, of Victor Hugo, of Milton are all monuments steeped in eulogy and age and impregnable to time. It is crass conceit to attempt a comparison which the veneration of generations has placed in a class beyond compare. Yet it is ignorant dogmatism to belittle in the United States the vital cultures of today — the traditions and monuments of tomorrow because they lack the authority of years. Southern California is, more than almost any other spot a land of intellectual contrasts and opportunity. Above is a picture of the reknowned Huntington Library, treasure house of Gainsborough ' s " Blue Boy " and some of the most valuable of original manuscripts. Not many miles from Huntington is the Hollywood Bowl where in a naturally acoustic setting symphonies on balmy, starlit nights become a thing of rare mystic beauty and enchantment. To the south down the coast is the artist colony of Laguna Beach, its delightfully Bohemian spirit deceptively lacquered with a spotty coat of dignity. Great men, irresistibly drawn by the year round temperate climate, the ocean, the mountains, the intellectual atmosphere of high educational institutions an dsympathetic minds — have made Los Angeles a vast reservoir of talent, knowledge, and ideas that will shape the cultural patterns of tomorrow. Foreign collection of cultural gems in the Biblioteca Dt- Fugger. whose Sala Maggiore, here depicted, was completed ir 1571. Kankiiifr with Mount Waterman, Ar- rowhead and Big Bear as one of the lavorites for California southland winter sports is San Gorponio Pass in the San Bernardino Mountains. Eight ocn ' IVING in the middle of a world famed international playground has become an old story to most Bruins. Like a man who eats nothing but cavier and champagne until he loses all taste for them, Southern Calif ornians have become immune to the variegated scenic beauties that sur- round them on all sides. They long to travel — to see the deserts of Arabia, the excitement of the Riveria, the enchantment of the Alps with its lofty snow-shroud peaks like that of the Mat- terhorn shown below rising steeply against the sky. And yet, almost in their own back yard they can find sites equal in glamour, exotic beauty and grandeur as are seen anywhere in the world. At the left is a typically California scene. At San Gorgonio, Waterman, Snow Valley, Arrow- head, Tahoe — and many other places up and down the length of the state, this picture could be duplicated. Less than two hours drive from Los Angeles every conceivable winter sport, from skiing to tobogganing is available, and at night it ' s beer and pretzels in a snow-banked lodge. One short trip from ocean to mountains, from sun to snow. The world is full of renowned pleasure spots scattered at sporatic intervals around the globe. We, in Southern California, have a carbon of them all. Risinj; aliove Barns iieai ' Zermatt in the Valais ground of the Alps. Matterhorn. Practically an extension of greate Avalon Bay in Santa Catalina Island. Los Angeles is the resort on , 0 many a tired business man or book weary student, a week-end ' s escape on an island playground is something to be conjured up in a moment of wistful indulgence and to be firmly erradicated as pure nonsense as soon as possible. To the vast number of people in the world, this is true. But to we in Southern California it is not merely a delightful fantasy; it is a rather common and familiar reality. Like a ruggedly cut gem, the cliffs of Santa Catalina island can be seen on a clear day from the U. C. L. A. campus jutting out of the Pacific ocean. Easily recognizable is the picture on the left of famous Av alon Bay and the dance pavilion. Noted for its casual relaxed tempo, its exotic bird farm, the glass bottom boats, and its white beaches and wonderful surf bathing, Catalina is a vacationers paradise. Comparable to the picture below and much more easily accessible, it is the West Coast ' s Bermuda and U. C. L. A. ' s favorite party spot. Continental vacationists set their faces to the west and spend leisure hours in and ahout Hamilton and Front Streets in Bermuda. I ' hot-. icuitisy ..r Pan Anurican Airways ■ k I ' HJH— - and Lof Iry Tea Photo courtesy oT MGM Studios The pace for industries in California of the south is set by the fabulous motion pictures. With an all-year climate and varigated landscape, the region is ideal for the filming of such woodland pictures as " The Yearling. " Twcli . . VO those of us who attend U. C. L. A., Angeles seems divest of much of its glamour and indivitluality. It has none of the remote, the picturesque, the exotic. Through long association, it has become filmed over with the dust of familiarity. In the small picture below is shown the world famous Champs Elysees. Always synonomous with Paris are its tinkling sidewalk cafes, the Parisian Latin Quarter, its ultra Paris openings where the world ' s foremost designers create fashion demands, and an indescribable air of gay, carefree, abandon. Yet to everyone but Southern Californians, Los Angeles is pervaded with this same enchanting, romantic air. Heart of the world ' s film indus- try is Hollywood where immense quantity vie wilh films of outstanding quality like that of the earling pictured in its filming stages at the left. Already recognized as being tops in casual and sports clothes, California designers are slowly encroaching on New York ' s prerogative as style center of the L nited States. Our side walk cafes, beautiful women, night clubs — all our glitter and vitality have become a synonym for glamour th? world over. Characteristic of Parisian industry are the shops and businesses flanking both side of Frances exotic ChampsElysees. Photo courtesy of French National Tourist Offic J ' • B development ,Le are e q- ' -V .l ' , . and have » - " t:;„ ;fl.ence, of b™. ' - ;,., .„j worM of arts » " - - ' „,„, acH.vement, « - ,„„ ,h. JJ . ,„,„ had Fourteen 1927 BERT LA BRUCHERIE stands out as one of the Kreatest play- ers ever to wear the University colors. Small in stature, Bert played rings around his larger opponents, running wild in a broken field, catching passes with rare skill, and punting on a par with the best in the Conference, Conference Games Bruins 24— Whittier 6 8— Occidental 32— Redlands 7 — Pomona 7 13— Cal-Tech 84 13 mU - ' I varsity Bert. Bert could pas3, interfcrciice, score and pla y a defen sive any of them, and he did these things consistently at top form for three years. 1926 THE 1927 SEASON Final Conference Standings Team W. L. T. Pet. U. C. L. A 4 1 1.000 Pomona 5 1 1.000 Whittier 3 2 .600 Occidental 2 2 .500 Cal ' Tech 2 3 .400 San Diego 1 3 .250 Redlands 1 6 .143 La Verne 3 .000 Non-Conference Games Bruins 33 — Santa Barbara 7 — Fresno State 13 — Arizona 16 6— Drake 25 59 41 Total for season: Bruins, 143; Opponents, 54 kicks out (il (lanf;i r in tlu- Oxy ' anii-. (1927) SixUu 5h ' he 1947 SOUTHERN CAMPUS is dedicated to a native Californian, an out- standing Bruin alumnus, and a successful builder of men. Since his return to his alma mater two years ago, he has put U. C. L. A. through its first undefeated season. Bert La Brucherie, in spite of his national rep- utation, is modest and unassuming in character yet possessed of those virile qualities of lead- ership that make aspiring football men anxious to train under his tutelage. He plays the game to win, but not at the expense of sportsmanship, and places more emphasis on team work than on individual stardom. At all times he commands the respect as well as the friend- ship of his athletes. A diligent student of football. Coach La Brucherie is always ready to try out the new in tactics and strategy while at the same time, enforcing the old-time discipline of hard work that characterized his own playing days in ' 26, ' 27, and ' 28. SOUTHERN CAMPUS is indeed proud to dedicate its 1947 edition to Mr. Bert La Brucherie, the man who has done so much to place our University among the athletics greats of the nation. ClASi ATHLI COVE iiM I li I: ADMINISTRATION Page Academic 27 Faculty 35 Alumni 47 CLASSES Senior class 55 Junior class 125 Sophomore class 133 Freshman class 139 Pix 143 STUDENT GOVERNMENT A. S. U. C. L. A 161 Publications 189 A. M. S 209 A. W. S 227 Fine Arts 241 Honoraries 261 Candids 295 ATHLETICS Sidelines 313 Football 319 Basketball 355 Baseball 369 Track 377 Tennis 383 Crew 389 Swimming 395 Minor Sports 399 Junior varsity 411 Queens 419 SOCIAL Fraternities 425 Sororities 491 Living groups 551 At ease 579 COVER The cover for the 1947 Southern Campus is a natural color photograph by Stan Troutman. Pictured is the south entrance to Physics- Biology Building. Ill t ' I ' m ■ II. I- HONOR AWARDS BURR BALDWIN ERNIE CASE RUTH CLARK ELEANOR FINCH MARY ANN HOLSER LYN JACKSON KEN K I E F E R DOROTHY KIMBLE RICHARD A. LOGAN STEVE M U L L E R RICHARD S. PERRY ELEANOR ROBINSON CONNIE ROOK BERTRAM J. SHERWOOD ANN STERN H. M. WAMMACK RALPH W. WITT The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is given by the Associated stu- dents to the men and women of the Senior Class who have best distincuished themselves as Californians in scholar- ship, loyalty, and service to the Alma Mater. The Honor Edition is bound in leather and contains an inscription by the Governor of the state and by the Presi- dent of the University. Hele Edith Griffith Leigh Crosby William Ackerman Zoe Emerson Walter Westcott " Id Weil Granville Hulse Feme Gardner Ralph liorsum Fred Mover Jordan Burnett Harolson Paul Frampton Franklin Minck Alivn Montgomery Robert Kerr Joseph Guion Irene Palmer Pauline Davis Wilbur Johns John Cohee Harold Wakeman Dorothy Fre-land Leo Delsasso Mary M. Hudson Alice Early Bruce Russell Fern Bouck Theresa Rustemeye Sylvia Livingston Marian Whitaker Margaret Gary Horace Bresee Marian Pettit David Folz Hettv Hough Cecil Holling Fred Houser Helen Jackso Harold Kraft th whjs ' rie Gardn vid Ridgeway ink Halthis lido Edmunds d Marr zabeth Mason lliam Neville uise Gibson len Johnston n Person Iph Bunche in Jackson in Terry iselda Khulman lliam Forbes ne Proboshasky nes Lloyd thur White rbara Brincerhoff nwood Rohrer ura Payne ribner Birlenbach omas Cunningrham ank Crosby rhard Eger inne Emerson nsena Prederickso inley Gould th Gooder lliam Hughes inley Jewell Jeph Long orgie Oliver nneth Piper ibel Reed irian Walekr elyn Woodroof vid Yule bert Keith ;k Clark rl Swingle arlotte McGlynn rothy Parker wrence Houston n Leiffer rshall Sweall Walter Bogart Joseph Osherenko Carl Brown Audree Brown Margaret Soper Laurence Michelm Lucille KirkpatricI Helen Sinsabaugh Louise Nichols Sally Sedgwick Lucy Guild Edward Hathcock Carl Knowles Robert Baldwin Beatrice Case Ethel Tobin Virgil Cazel Webb Hansen Fred Kuhlman Howard Harrison Carl Schlicke Carl SchaefFer Betty Franz Margaret Brown Alan Reynolds Martha Adams Dorothy Ayres Mart B ' lshnell Elsie Frieberg Fred Harris Ruth Leslie Richard Linthicun: Dean McHenry Alex McRitchie Ida Monterastelli Wanda Hayden Porter Hendric! Jeanne Hodgen George Jefferso Phil Kellogg Don McNamara Hon rOli- Ma !01s Howard Plummer Arthur Rohman Walter Stickel John Talbot Leonard Wellendorf Bijou Brinkop Harrison Dunham George Elmendorf Franklin Fiegenbaun Gordon Files Durward Gravbill Robert Page Betty Pi-ettvman Madelyn Pugh Mary Clark Sheldon Josephine Thomas Arnold Antola Florence Blackman William Bradford John Bumside Lee Coats Katherine Faber William Gray Martha Grim William Hensev Emily Marr Marion McCarthy Alice McElhenv Jack Morrison Gene Nielson Arnold Peek Irene Rambo Robert Shellaby Jack Tidball Jeanetta Yenca Albert Hatch Louis Blau Frances Brady Lloyd Bridges Margaret Duguid Jack Eagan Tomlin Edwards Bernice Garrett Andrew Hamilton Chandler Harris May Hobart Beverly Keim Robert McHargue Joy Mae Parke Betsy Pembroke Judith RykofE Betty Seery Alice Tilden Howard Young Francine Becheraz Jean Benson Stanley Brown Helen Cloesie Frank Dooley Ardelle Gratiot Maury Grossman Kathryn Hertzog Jean Hodgkins Thomas Lambert Jean Bardeen Shirley Bradv Gerry Cornelius George Dickerson Phyllis Edwards June Hallberg Gilbert Harrison Jack Hastings Joaip Hill Delbert Hobbs James Lash Kathryn Mattioli Arthur Murphy Stanley Rubin Robert Schroeder Doris Ward Ma 1 Be Norman Borisoff Martha Elizabeth Brady Denvel W. Ferguson Georgette Foster Lee Frankovich Helen Ann Freeman Mary Sue Howard James A. Johnson Ella Louise Lyman George Edwards Marx Wilfred Monroe Helen Christine Punch Mary Elizabeth Ragan Carroll Welling " Don Brown Everett Carter Margaret Dumont Richard Hayden Harold Hirshon Virginia Keim Milton Kramer Robert Landis Dorothy McAllister William Newman Martha Otis Virginia Pyne John Ryland Ralph Spotts Margaret Wilson Alison Boswell Milton Cohen Fred Koebig Mary Elizabeth Lee Virginia Lindsey Mary MacClellan Henry McCune Scott Miller Norman Padgett Richard Pryne Frank Simmons Robert Streeton Lucretia Tenney Kenneth Washington Virginia Wilkinson Tom Frear Wo ' fe Giibert Jack Hauptle William Irvin William Kuehne Harriet Luke Stephen Melynk Carol McBain Ruth Nelson Robert Park Alyeen Searl Virginia Schmissrauter Harriet Stacey Billie Mae Thomas John Vrba Bob Alshuler Bob Barsky Bruce Cassidy Antonia Churchill Frances Conrad Marie Dashiell Dorothy Dodge Hanford Files Marcelle Fortier Mary Jo Funk Douglas Harrison Marjorie Middlemiss Dorothy Renfro James Rose Jack Thomas Hitoshi Yonemura William Wilson Patricia Nan Darby Jany Mary Ekiund William Cameron Farrer Anne Elizabeth Gillespie Oscello Elizabeth Herron Margaret Dale Karl Daniel Murray Lee Jack George Lescoulie J. Stewart McKenzie John Kirk Singlaub Lesle Josephine Shwabac James Ellis Wallice Robert Irving Weil Mary Carolyn Welch Elizabeth Whitfield Charles Bailey Willard Beling Bob Cooling Leon Cooper Bettv Dobbs Janet Dunn Gloria Farquar Hellen Hailey Marian Hargrave Robin Hickey Virginia Hogaboom Charlotte Klein Ann B. Koppelman Alvira McCarthy Jean McDonald Margaret McHafTie Virginia McMurray ripbell Jane Rittersbache Peggy R. Shedd Jane Wallerstedt Barbara Welch Virginia Wellons Jean Marilyn Bau Patricia Joan Ca Anita Chester Julia Ann Colyer Patricia Ann Frank Foelln SieglindeHenrich Donald James Hitchcock Neal Lines Hospers Robert Jaffie Harland Burton Johnson Myrick Ebben Land Jean Margaret Lapp Helene Clarice Light Barbara Bingham Millikin Rayle Palca Herschel Franklin Peak. Jr. Margaret Ramsey William Edward Rankin Frieda Rapaport Mary Catherine Rawlings Peggy Lee Robertson Barbara Ann Sheriff Hannah Bloom Jack Boyd Robert Fischer Edward Gleitsman Dorothy Haines Midge Hodges Eugene Lee Margaret Lockett Marjorie Mapes Frances Morrison Betty Neiger Jack Porter Yosal Rogat Robert Rogers Robert Russell Margery Schieber Ellen Sullivan Gwen Symons Jacqueline Towers ELEAMORROBmSON N RYJAYNETOLTOH DORTHVK IABLE JACK STUART DORTHV FREED BOBGREENBERG M ,RY ELLEN BRmmCER BOB MLLS BERNICESHAHBAH N N ICKEY GORN N DIANE BAHR EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER ASSOCIATE EDITOR ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER ART EDITOR ASSISTANT ART EDITOR COPY EDITOR ENGRAVINGS EDITOR ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR JUNIOR EDITOR PHOTO LIBRARIAN cTUOENT GOVERNIAENT EDITOR ..AGROKO.SKV STUDENT G DICKDICKEV BARBARA JOHNSON CHUCK BAILEY BOBHUN PHREYS RtNETTASTE WART BARBARA JE WKES DONCAFFRA JEANRUPP NilCKEYV ALKER SOCIAL EDITOR ADVERTISING SALES N ANAGER SENIOR RESERVA »0» ORGANIIATIONS OFFICE fAANAGER SECRETARIAL ASSISTANT ORGANIZATIONS Twenty-two STAFF IN MEMORIAM VINCENT H. FRASINETTE BESSIE ELLA HAZEN GEORGE J . COX JACOB KASANIN W . W . KEMP T. D. BECKWITH GRACE KIRK TIMOTHY FLEUGER FRED J. TEGGART FLORENCE W. FARQUHAR ANTON SCHAEFER FREDERICK P. BLANCHARD Twenty-jour Tvoenty-five I dministrati OXFORD UNIVERSITY ACADEMIC Twenty-seven ■ PRESIDENT SPROUL Guiding the destinies of one of the world ' s finest universities tlncugh periods of de|)ression, war, and rehabili- tation requires a combination of ability and genius, in fact, a Robert Gordon Sproul. Active in every phase of education, our President has long been prominent in a variety of international councils stretching from China, the Philippines, through Pan-America to continental Europe. As Senior Advisor to the American group of the Allied Commission on Reparations, he spent a number of weeks gathering first hand information in England, Russia, and Germany. His experience adds weight to his statement that, " . . . it is in the classroom and study that men most quickly achieve the impartial objectivity which permits discrimination between the true and the false on a plane transcending national provincialism. " ' I, i t PROVOST DYKSTRA Dr Clarence A Dykstra, Provost of the University of California at Los Angeles, is U. C. L. A. ' s own cliief executive Beginning in 1922 when U. C. L. A. ' s campus was on Vermont Avenue, Dr. Dykstra was successively lec- turer in government, professor of political science and city manager of Cincinnati in 1929. From hero of that city s flood to President of the University of Wisconsin was his next move. In 1940 he was appomted chrector of Selective Service for which he was recently awarded the Legion of Merit medal by President Truman. When asked by Presi- dent Sproul in the spring of 1945 to become Provost of our expanding, bulging University, Dr. Dykstra accepted the challenge with his characteristic vitality. Twenty-nine GOVERNOR WARREN The fall semester of 1946 brought with it a flood of veterans from the far corners of the globe to the campus of our university. Swelling to capacity the classes in every course, heaping problem after problem upon instructors, and taxing the ingenuity of the officials governing the University of California were the net results. It was Governor Earl Warren and the Board of Regents upon whom fell the responsibility of the shining success or dismal failure of " Opera- tion Peacetime. " The efficient smoothness of this operation has won for Cali- fornia ' s Governor and his associates the undying admiration and respect of the nation at large. Incorporating a college of medicine is but one of the many edu- cational advancements springing forth from the progressiveness of these men — men desirous of making U. C. L. A. one of the nation ' s leading universities. The Board of Regents and Governor Warren, their chief executive, are responsible for veteran housing units as well as plans for multi-million dollar additions to California ' s southern campus. The outcome of such plans for the fulurt- will certainly mean the graduation of more young men and women secure in the knowledge thai they are well prepared to meet the world. The Westwood campus graleiully accepts the invaluable guidance of its head regent. Governor Earl C. Warren. Thirty ADMINISTRATION OFFICIALS In the left corner is John U. Caulkins, Attorney to the Regents, and George Mallory, Assistant Secretary and Treasurer. Around the tah.le clockwise from left to right are Edward H. Heller, Elgin Stoddard. Frederick W. Roman. Bodie E. Ahlport, Goodwin J. Knight. Lieutenant Governor. Marjorie Wool- man, Assistant Secretary, Robert M. Underhill. Secretary and Treasurer. Edwin W. Pauley, James K. Moffitt, James Corley, Victor R. Hanson, Robert Gordon Sproul. Edward A. Dickson. Mortimer Fleishacker. John F. Neylan, Maurice E. Harrison, Sam L. Collins and Sydney M. Ehrman. JESSIE R H U L M A N Jessie L. Rhulman, energetic new Dean of Women, has already proved herself to be an inspiration through her good cheer and friendliness. She came to our campus last fall after eight years of leadership at Cornell University, v here she was counselor in the New York State College of Home Economics and associate professor in the Graduate School of Education. After receiving her B. A. degree at Ohio State University, she attended Columbia where she earned her doctorate. Here at U. C. L. A. Miss Rhulman is active in A. W. S. and Panhellenic affairs and is interested in helping all women on campus. With her assistant, Mrs. Howes, sponsoring Phrateres, the international democratic women ' s social organization, U. C. L. A. ' s newest executive is following in the footsteps of Dean Laughlin, founder of the organization. We of U. C. L. A. are indeed fortunate and proud to have Dean Rhulman ' s leadership, and we wish her many more successful years here as a sculptress of world citizens. Thirty-two I i EARL J. MILLER Earl J. Miller, as Dean of Undergraduates at U. C. L. A., has been active internationally since he first came to the university twenty-four years ago. He has served with the International Committee on Foreign Students, which is headed by Dr. Hand in Germany, from the time of its organization. All of the foreign students on our campus who desire aid with the many problems peculiar to men and women from other countries arrive sooner or later at the office of Dean Miller and receive advice from his vast reserve of knowledge and experience with such matters. Furthermore, he is on the board which approves scholarships to foreign students and helps in the granting of Exchange Scholarships through fraternities and sororities. This past summer he traveled to Indiana to serve as president at the con- vention of the National Association of Deans and Advisors of Men. U. C. L. A. can point with pride to Dean Miller and his work in " inter- national " university affairs. Thirty-three On the veranda of this University of Hawaii building congregate students from the East and West, orientals and occidentals, at the crossroads of the Pacific. Specializing in island activities of pine- apple research, swimming and ichthyology, the university was founded in 1907, the first college in the Pacific. Thirty-jour FACULTY FACULTY U. C. L A. FACULTY ROBES HIDE TRAVELED COSMOPOLITANS .. Are By MARY JANE ASHMEAD elping to broaden our scope of knowledge beyond our national boun- daries and adding a somewhat cosmopolitan flavor to University life are the many members of U. C. L. A. ' s faculty who were born or have studied abroad. Perhaps one of the best travelled of our professors is Dr. Frank J. Klingberg. Chairman of the His- tory department, author of several books, and well-known authority on historical affairs, he has a lengthy list of foreign countries through which he has journeyed. Studying and lecturing in many universities in the Americas and in Canada, he has also been in those of Warsaw, Bologne, Sorbonne, Madrid, Glasgow, Leningrad, Bom- bay, and China. The richly historical lands of England and France have contributed their share to the number of professors in residence at U. C. L. A. Dr. Charles L. Mowat, Assist- ant Professor of History, was born and received his education in England. Wales is the birth]3lace of Dr. Gordon S. Watkins, Professor of Economics. A native of the United States, Dr. Glenn Cunningham, lecturer of Geography, served during the war as a Lieutenant Colonel in the 0. S. S. and spent some time teaching in the Shriven- ham school in England. A great many in the French department have studied in France and several were born and lived there. Among the latter are: Dr. Paul Bonnet, Associate Professor of French; Dr. Marias Ignace Biencourt, Assistant Professor; and Madeleine Letessier, Associate Professor. Spain, the countries of South America, Mexico, and the magic islands of the West Indies, have lured many to their shores. Traveling in an international capacity. Dr. Russell H. Fitzgibbon, Associate Professor of Political Science and authority on Latin American history, has visited most of the countries south of our border. Dr. John A. Crow, Associate professor of Spanish, did much of his studying in Latin America, and in Sjiain at the University of Madrid. Dr. Barja, Professor of Spanish, was born and educated in Spain. The island of Cuba was the birth-place of Dr. Man- ' uel Pedro Gonzalez, Professor of Spanish American Literature, and Chile has given us Dr. Manuel Olguin, Instructor in Spanish. Italy, Austria, and the picturesque lands of Germany have yielded a further number of the faculty. Dr. Charles Speroni, Assist- ant Professor of Italian, speaks the language by birthright. In the German department, several professors, among whom are Dr. Carl Wil- liam Hagge, Professor, and Dr. Wern W. Robinson, Assistant Professor, studied in (continued to page 40) Thirty-six T Another one of our professors who has done a great deal of traveling, is H. W. STONE of the Chemistry Department. While on Sahbatical leave in 1939 he did research at the University of Copenhagen. Dr. Stone was accompanied by his wife and daughter, and on their trip they traveled in England, Germany. France, Denmark, Norway, and Sweden. In 1945 Dr. Stone was an instructor in the G. I. Army university in England and also at Freising, Germany. He was a civilian in the army. Dr. Stone ' s particular interest right now is the new Chemistrv Building. ALFREDO BANOS, JR.. was horn and received his early education in Mexico. Holding degrees from the University of Texas and John Hopkins in electrical engineering, he obtained his Ph.D. in theoretical physics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Dr. Banos served as director of the Institute of Physics at the National University of Mexico until he was called to M. I. T. as a staff member of the radiation lalioratorv. DR. RAY MOREMEN, Assistant Professor of Music, was educated at Pomona College and the Union Theo- logical Seminary in New York City. As a representative of Pomona College he traveled to Turkey to participate in the Myrna project at International College, a sister college of Roberts College and Biernut University. While Dr. Moremen was in Turkey he participated in rescue work during the reprisal of the Turks in 1922. He later visited many of the Universities of Europe as a representative of Pomona College. If you ask DR. JOSEPH E. SPENCER of the Geog- raphy Dept. to tell you about " his lies vs. someone else ' s lies " he will tell you about the three years he spent in the Army stationed in the China, Burma, India Theatre. Dr. Spencer also worked with William J. Donovan in the Office of Strategic Services. At the present moment he is getting acquainted with his family and trying to find time for his hobbies of Stamps and Photography. As a note of special interest. Dr. Spencer is a member of the U. C. L. A. class of " 29, the last class to graduate from the old campus. Thirty-seven EDUCATION IS LEARNING TO USE THE TOOLS MA M CHARLES L. MOWAT, Assistant Professor of History, as a product of Oxford, England, spends his time teaching English history here at U. C. L. A., lecturing in Southern California on British Imperialism and British Foreign Policy, and writing histories of England and her colonies. DR. WILLIAM J. MULLOY, Associate Pro- fessor of German at U. C. L. A. since 1939, has studied at universities in Munich, Germany; Omaha, Nebraska; and Nashville, Tennessee. In 1945 he was an exchange professor at the Llni- versity of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia. f DON K. PARK, Assistant Supervisor of Men ' s P. E. and water polo coach, was an ensign in the Merchant Marine during the Sicilian campaign. Before active duty, Mr. Park, as Director of Industrial Relations, set up a program of recrea- tion for Africa-stationed Douglas Aircraft em- ployees. FOUND INDIPENSABLE p MRS. LEONOR MONTAU. Associate Profes- sor in Spanish, was born in Santiago, Chile, and came to the United States to attend school at the University of Illinois. She is active and popular in her role of sponsor of the Spanish Depart- ment ' s El (. ' luh Hispanico. Europe, West Africa, South America, the West Indies and the South Pacific — all journeys end- ing at U. C. L. A. — is the travelogue of the English Department ' s DR. CLAUDE JONES . . . while touring these countries with the Navy, this Syracuse graduate wrote a volume of poetry. B ild Water, which will reach print soon. Taking time out from teaching and publishing research papers on the embryology of the verte- brates. Professor BENNET ALLEN spent consid- erable time traveling in Egypt, Athens. Rhodes, Italy, Switzerland and Spain. Coming to the United States in January, 1941, to escape the Nazi invasion, DR. ROSENTHAL is an assistant professor in the Department of Engineering. He was born in Poland and has studied in Belgium, claiming a knowledge of six languages. He has traveled in Spain, Holland, England and French Morocco. THE STEAM TURBINE ■ MRS. GALIA MILLARD, Assistant in the French Department, was born in Russia but moved to France when she was a child. Mrs. Millard received her education in France, having studied at the College St. Marie in Paris and Annens, the University de Lille and La Sarbonne. She is active in campus affairs as sponsor of the Flying Club, and as ! member of Pi Delta Phi, French honorary. HERMENEGILDO CORBATO, Associate Profes- sor in our Spanish Department, took his under- graduate work at the University of Valencia at Valencia, Spain. The Llniversity of California at Berkeley was the professor ' s choice for graduate work, and here he received his doctor ' s degree. For seven years, Dr. Corbato taught at .St. Dominic ' s College in Foochow, China, after which time he returned to the United States to devote his life to teaching in this country. DR. WALDEMAR WESTERGAARD, whose name appears in " Who ' s Who, " has been a professor o history at U. C. L. A. since 1925. During this inter- val he has participated in International Historical Congresses at Brussels, Oslo, Stockholm, and Zur ich. He also studied in Sweden and Austria. Lasi year he was sent to Denmark as the first cultural attache from the U. S. to work with the American Legation in Copenhagen for re-establishment cultural contracts broken off by the war. jckftlll ' NOTHING IS TOO WONDERFUL TOj Germany on scholarships. In the Education department, Dr. Paul H. Sheats, Associate Professor, studied in Germany in 1935 under a grant from Yale. Music was studied in Vienna by Dr. Robert Nelson, Assist- ant Professor. And also of the Music department, Dr. Walter Rubsamen, Assistant Professor, studied in Austria, Italy, and Germany from 1934 until he received his Ph. D. in 1937 at the University of Munich. The Baltic countries have their representatives too. Dr. H. V. Sverdrup, Professor of Oceanography and Director of Scripps Institute of Oceanography, was born in Norway. Cultural attache to Denmark and a representative of the United States Government, Dr. Waldemar Westergaard, Professor of History, has lectured in Denmark, Norway, and the University of Zurich, Switzerland. Another member of the History department, Dr. David K. Bjork has also travelled extensively. Born in Sweden, he studied in France, Spain, Belgium, Estonia, Norway, and Sweden, and lectured in Sweden and at the University of Zurich. Thus it is that professors drawn from every part of the globe have given U. C. L. A. the reputation of having a faculty made up of some of the most brilliant and respected men of our times. Forty Assistant Professor FREDERICK MASON CAREY ceived his Ph. D. in Latin and Greek from Harvard Diversity. He has traveled in Italy, France, En - nd, Germany, Greece. Africa. Belgium, Switzer- nd, and is now planning another European jaunt r the summer of 1947. The professor ' s Vermont ackground enables him to enjoy farming in sum- er and say, " I can still slaughter a pig! " Playing for the oldest university in Europe, Sala- manca, Spain, is only one of the unusual experiences of Professor FEI ROTH, founder of the famous Roth Quartet. Born in Hnngary, he was a child prodigy on the violin between the ages of three and eight. His quartet was first invited to this country by the Library of Congress, Coolidge Foundation. DR. FREDERICK C. LEONARD, Professor of -iVstronomy, organized the U. C. L. A. Astronomy department and was organizer and first president of the Meteoritical Society, an international organization. SFUL T(IE TRUE Born in Armenia, DR. JACOB M. HOGAPAIN. instructor in Political Science, came to the Linited .States when very young and attended Berkeley and Harvard Universities. While in the army, he taught electronics and remote power turret on a B-29. Spending some time in India and China, the profes- sor studied customs, manners and political life. Although he spoke English, Dr. Hogapain picked up much Hindustani and Chinese. SARAH ROGERS ATSATT. Assistant Professor of Zoology and past president of the American Association of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists, did extensive research work on color changes in lizards while on a South and Central American tour in 1940. Miss . tsatt is particularly fond of camping and taking kodachromes both of which she did plenty of during her trip to the Belgian Congo and South Africa. OPEN THOU MINE EYES THAT I MAY BEHOLD Forty-two WONDEROUS THINGS OUT OF THY LAW Ps. 119, vs. 18 Another professor who did much of his traveling by cour- tesy of Uncle Sam is MALCOLM S. MacLEAN, Professor of Education. Dr. MacLean first served as Chairman of the late President Roosevelt ' s Committee on Fair Employment Prac- tice and then entered the Navy. He served with the Navy in Iran, Sicily, South Pacific, and in the North African cam- paign. Dr. MacLean worked with the Military Government while in the service. Now a Lieutenant Commander in the U. S. N. R., he received his A. B. at the University of Michi- gan and Ph. D. at the University of Minnesota. Architecture was studied first hand by globetrotting DR. GRETA GRAY, Associate Professor of Home Economics, in France, Italy, Sicily, North Africa, Australia, Hawaii, Samoa, Fiji Islands, England, Belgium, Holland, Switzerland and Alaska. She still found time to serve on Herbert Hoover ' s committee on " Home Building and Home Ownership. DR. HUGH MILLER, Chairman of the Philosophy Depart- ment, was born in Durham County, North England. He attended the University of London and has studied in the United States at Brown University and Harvard. Dr. Miller spent four years in Germany as a prisoner-of-war during the first World War, and in 1936 he spent some time in Tokyo. His interest in international affairs is demonstrated by his service for two years as Chairman for the U. C. L. A. chapter of the Universities Committee on Post-War International Problems. LAURA F. ANDRESON, Assistant Professor of Art, has traveled in Europe, South America, Mexico, and Hawaii, her main interest being in pottery. Miss Andreson recently won first prize in the 77th National Ceramics Show at Syracuse. DR. J. A. C. GRANT, one of the best known professors on campus, really knows what he ' s talking about when he serves as advisor to International House. Dr. Grant has done research work in Paris, London, and Vienna; and in 1942 he learned Spanish in order to study in South America. Mr. Grant was studying Mexican public law when interrupted by the war. During the war period he served one year as Vice- chairman for the W. L. B. In 1946 he returned to South America to continue his research. Viva la M6jico! And that isn ' t all for Brainard Dyer, pro- fessor of history. In his travels he ' s also included Canada, Hawaii, and England. A member of the faculty-student com- mittee, he explained that one of his main interests is the student life on campus. Forty-three THE WORLD IS A PROGRESSIVELY REALIZEW ' Geology professor M. N. BRAMLETTE lia tlu- Ui iiiK- tion of having traveled on three continents. Spending most of his time in France and Switzerland where he studied at the University of Basel, he also worked for American oil companies in Columbia, Venezuela and Ecuador and sojourned in Central Asia. DR. JOHN T. REID, Assistant Professor of Spanish, has served with the Office of the Coordinator of Inter- American Affairs in Washington, and in Quito, Ecuador as Special Assistant to the American Ambassador. In 1944, Dr. Reid was transferred to the American Embassy in Havana, Cuba, with the title of Cultural Relations Attache. lioru in Norway, educated in Austria and having trav- eled in Germany, England, France, Argentina, New Zea- land and Sweden, JORGEN HOLMBOE, acting chairman of the Meteorology Department, hopes to return to Europe when cnnditinns there ha e improved. I DR. RUSSELL H. FITZGIBBON. Associate Professor of Political Science, is chairman of the Committee on Latin American affairs of th ePolitical Science Association, and a member of the board of the " " Handbook of Latin Amer- ican Studies. " Dr. Fitzgibbon has toured South America to study the organization of government and the operation of political parties. ALIM OMMUNITY OF INTERPRETATIO N 104 XS taTM III DR. MARTIN R. HrBERTY. Professor of Irrigation, received his Bachelor of Science De- t;ree from Berkeley and a Degree of Engineering at Stanford. After graduation he was privileged to go to Northern Mexico where he studied the water and land resources, particularly the prob- lem of irrigation. Dr. Huberty still returns to Mexico from time to time in order that he may continue and further his research work. DR. DIXON WECTOR was the first professor of American birth to teach a course in American History at Australia ' s University of Sydney. He taught there for one semester in the Spring of 1945, nad is now Chairman of the Research Group at Huntington Library in Pasadena, in addition to being a professor of English here at U. C. L. A. F DR. GEORGE W. BRAINARD, Assistant Pro- fessor of Anthropology, taught at the .Alburz College in Heheran, Persia, between 1930 and 1933. Dr. Brainard also did archeological work in Yucatan, Mexico. The Navy furthered " Lt. " Brainard ' s traveling when, after enlisting in 1943, he was sent to India, Ceylon, and China. P HLEV L. KOSTANICK. Instructor in Eco- nomics and Political Georgraphy, is a former O. S. S. staff officer in which capacity he worked in Africa, Italy and the Balkans. Discharged in 1946, he joined the Division of Research in Europe and Africa. Tmgm The colonial university of San Francisco Xavier, or Caracas, at Sucre is one of the oldest in the Western Hemisphere. With evidences of Moorish architecture, the verandas of this university open on a Spanish patio filled with South American flowers. Forty-six ALUMNI Forty-seven U M N I " MISS YOU " SAID BRUIN ALUMNI AS THEY RETURNED TO CAMPUS _ : By JUDY FREEDMAN lumni discarded blueprints, dropped stethoscopes, dashed from courtrooms and ran pell-mell to reunite with Bruins past and present at the U. C. L. A. annual October Football Homecoming. Cramming every moment full of exciting activities, Bruin alumni climaxed this week by the All-University Homecoming Dane? held at the Biltmore Hotel. The mammoth street dance, Homecoming Show, gigantic float parade, coronation assembly on the quad, rally dance — all made up the year ' s most important alumni activities. The first Saturday in June saw alumni taking part in lectures and a banquet at the Spring Academic Homecoming. The purpose of the Alumni Association is twofold: to bring Alumni into a well-organized unit conducting events for their interest, and to continue rendering service to the University. Coordinating these aims on the campus are Mr. Waldo Edmunds and Mr. John B. Jackson. An All-Alumni Dance after the U. S. C. game, a dinner dance, held for the first time at the St. Francis Hotel, following the Cal game, and class reunions every five years helped to maintain the loyal bond and common interest among Bruin alumni. " The U. C. L. A. Magazine, " the monthly periodical which relates news of classmates, alumni events, university news, and alumni leaders, enumerated the ever-increasing activities of Bruin alumni clubs. These groups held regular luncheon or dinner meetings in Los Angeles, Glendale, Long Beach, San Francisco, and other communities. The 64-page maga- zine published in June summarizing U. C. L. A. ' s contribution to the war effort listed the number of Bruin alumni in the armed forces at 6056, while gold stars soared to 202. Main- taining an active public relations board, the Association carries on an employment and coun- seling service whereby Bruin alumni offer their services to returning veterans. The Association awarded 42 annual alumni Freshman Scholarships during 1946. In nine annual competitions they have presented scholarships to 68 high-school graduates totalling $6,700. In accordance with their objective, to develop more adequate housing funds for the building of a men ' s dormitory on the U. C. L. A. campus, they have worked earnestly to provide this dormitory as a memorial to Bruin alumni who served their country during the war. Annual trips south of the border to Mexico and northward to Alaska which are spon sored by the Association will be resumed following their curtailment due to war conditions Other alumni " annuals " include houseparties at a resort hotel. Dr. Clarence Dykstra, provost stated, " U. C. L. A. Alumni Association is the most aggressive of its kind in the country It has the great advantage of youth. " With the establishment of an Alumni Progress Fund to aid in the development of U. C. L. A. and the Alumni Association, this progressive organi zation keeps one foot firmly planted in Bruin soil and is a vital force on the Bruin Campus Forty-flight ACTIVITIES Frank M. McKt-Uar, President, U. C. L. A. Alumni Association John B. Jackson. K ecutive Secretary for tlie Alumni Alumni Executive Council, left to right: Frances Wilson, Ralph Stillwell. Dr. William Younj;, Faculty Representative, Phyllis Wedge Mangis, Dan Duggan, J. Robley Janssen, Frank McKellar, Lee Payne, Cynthi a Fry Jepsen, Vice-President, Porter Hendricks, Martha Otis. Louise Hoover, John Jackson. Waldo Edmunds, Assistant Executive Secretary, Molly Owens, Office Manager Secretaries Anne Forker and Margaret Lunsford an! OHice Manager, Mollie Owens tear their hair and grit their teeth over the records and letters in the Alumni Association office. Fifty - .1; " The Army " joins the members of the Alumni office force for some fun at the Homecoming dance. €? ' . Some of the Alumni at the Cal dance using the same dance steps they did at Kerckoff in " the good ole days " . . « Johnnie Jackson and other familiar looking people enjoying themselves at the Cal dance. C A L CLUB For more than twelve years, California Club has strengthened the bonds of unity between the eight distantly located campuses of the University of California. Robert Gordon Sproul, President of the University and founder of Cal Club, selects the student members from each of the five partici- pant campuses. His choice is based on the activity records of candidates and the recommendations of the immediate membership. Thus, a position in the annals of this club for outstanding upper- classmen is a distinguished honor. Traveling north twice during the past year, U. C. L. A. ' s unit of the organization attended the Cal game in October and then met with its brothers from Berkeley, Santa Barbara, Davis and San Francisco at their annual convention in the spring. The most outstanding accomplishment of the combined chapter was the conversion of the Deming G. Maclise Scholarship into a perpetual endowment. Use of the fund was proffered to stu- dents who wish to make limited inter-campus study trips to obtain knowledge in specific fields which are not available in their own divisions of the university. The Bruin members, led by President Steve MuUer, planned University Charter Week activities and were in charge of inter-campus games. They also organized the newspaper exchange and kept files on all of the California campus periodi- cals. Since the members of this organization are chosen from the undergraduate student-body, La Jolla, Riverside, and Mt. Lick do not have chapters. These university branches offer technical research for graduate students only. The ranks of the Cal-clubers were larger than usual this year, due to the return from the armed forces of many former members who are willingly joining in the same whole-hearted work to foster a friendly spirit between campuses as that of world leaders who are struggling for good-will between nations. Kings and queens of Kerclikoff are these Cal Clul)bers. President Steve Mullpi flanked by happy Yell Leaders H. M. Wammack and Roger Riddick. I CtoiUiila j1 I Fifty-two i ue n Inkkal K Jnan Phebus Yosal Rugat Athil- Stt-in H. M. Wammack Max Willards Fifty-three ' 5565 SENIORS : The latest design in 1947 executives is this streamlined body of senior class officers. Completing the model are four big wheels: Bob Lambert, Treasurer, Lee Cook, Secretary, Sally Fox, Vice-President, and Tony Carsola, President. § CLASS OFFICERS I Tony Carsola, with his winning personality and exceptional executive ability, was largely responsible for the unique success of the numerous social activities of the class of ' 47. Leading her classmates through the most memorable year of their school careers was energetic and enthusiastic Sally Fox, vice president. The council records were penned by Lee Cook, popular Senior Class Secretary, who divided her time between LI. C. L. A. and her steady, the president of Sigma Chi. With finances of picnics, parties, and dances. Bob Lambert worked over-time to help make the prospective grads ' last year their greatest. Fifty-six AGRICULTURE Assistant Dean Robert W. Hodgson It may seem rather odd to strangers to find a grove of citrus trees growing on the campus of a state university, but U. C. L. A. s tudents know that this is but one of the testing grounds for the Department of Agricuhure. The College of Agriculture is divided into eight parts including the adminis- trative branch which is headed by the Dean. Other depart- ments include Horticulture, which claims those citrus trees as well as the avocado trees at the corner of Le Conte and Westwood, Entomology, Plant Pathology, Irrigation and Soils, and Agricultural Economics. Degrees may also be received in Ornamental Horticulture, which has an experi- mental ground for the control of new plants on Veteran Ave., and Botany. This latter division has charge of the beautiful Botanical Gardens on Hilgard and Le Conte. Though these are the only agricultural courses in which degrees may be obtained from U. C. L. A., study in related fields may be started here with departmental advisors arranging for stu- dents to later transfer to Davis or some other campus. Dean Hodgson, the regular head of the College, is now on leave in Florida; and Dr. Huberty is temporary Dean. GEORGE GOODALL. B.S. Sub-tropical Horticulture I APPLIED ARTS Since Doctor John F. Bovard ' s retirement as Dean of the College of Applied Arts last July, Miss La Rue Thompson, administrative assistant, has taken over the duties of the dean. The col- lege has been making progressive steps in the field of art with several nev curricula being added this year. Two new majors, those of recreation and physical therapy, are now included in the list of courses as well as a new course, nursing education. The recreation major is for those students interested in social work such as directing recreation centers. The physical therapy majors will affiliate during their senior year with the children ' s Hospital in Los Angeles. Their training will include actual work with the children at the hospital. Last year Doctor Bovard initiated the courses of Apparel Design and Apparel Merchandising into U. C. L. A. ' s Art Department and we are proud to add that U. C. L. A. was the first university to offer these courses to its students. Both courses have proved very popular and provide a broad academic and cultural background with a professional outlook on the practical aspects of designing and merchandising. Besides the aforemen- tioned majors, other organized courses and majors in the College of Applied Arts are music, drama, home economics, mechanical arts, physical education, dance, public health, and nursing. Each of these majors leads to a degree of Bachelor of Science. With every Applied Arts major covering a specialized field, it is no small wonder that alumni of this college are carrying U. C. L. A. ' s name far. From art studios to football fields to hospital wards are found Bruin representatives who once met their adv isers in the bustling Applied Arts ofice of Royce Hall 214. Fifty-eight y ADAH ADKINS, B.A. Music GLORIA BERLIN. B.S. Physical Education BETTY BIRD, B.A. Art GERTRUDE BOESEKE, B A Art CHARLOTTE BOROCHOW. B S. Physical Education VIVIAN BOUNICKSON. B S Public Health HELEN BRADLEY, B.S. Apparel Merchandising CAROL BRAGG. B.A. Drama DOROTHY BROZELTON, B A Art EARLA BROTTKERS. B.S. Physical Education ANN BIINYAN, B.A. Art RITA CHAMBERS, B.A. Interior Devoijit-u ' JESSE CHOOL.JIAN. B.S. Home Economics THOMAS CLARK. B.S. Mechanical Arts ELEANOR CLARKE, B.S. Physical Education LAURE COOKE. A.B. Art MARGARET COOLEDGE, B.A. Costume Design WILLIAM COSLEY, B.A. General MARY DAWN CUFF, B.S. Recreational Leadership ROSEMARY DOERMAN, B.A Art NEAL DUNDAS, B.S. Mechanical Arts ESTELLE EISENBERG, B S Mechanical Arts EDITH ERICKSON, B.S. Public Health VIRGINIA HARTRANFT, B.A. Apparel Desisn MARY FRANCES HAYS. B.A. Art SHIRLEY HETTMAN. B.A. Art MARGUERITE HOFFER. B.A. Art SALLY HOLZMAN. B.A. SEN I O R S MAURICE IVES, B.A. Music SUZANNE IRVING, B.S. Apparel Desip:n KATHLEEN .JACKS, B,S. ANNE KAYE JEPSON, B.A. Drama PAT JUSTINIAN, B.S. Art SHIRLEY KEMP, B.A. Commercial Art ROSE KATCHADOURIAN, B.S. Physical Education ROSS KINGSTON, B,A, Focal point of California university expansion is this tower at Berkeley, the Campanile. U. C. L. A. is now at one of the seven points of the University of California star. The University of Cali- fornia was founded in April, 1860, FRANCES LATERZA, B.S. Physical Education INEZ LEARNER. B.A. Art ADRIENNE LEVIN, B,S. Physical Education Westwood ' s excellent education department may be traced to the first Los Angeles institution, this Normal School building, founded in 1881, located where the present central library stands. MERILYN LIGHTSTONE. B.S, Ho ■ Ec LEATRICE LLEWELLYN. B.A. Physical Education BARBARA LOWE, B.S. Physical Therapy RUTH FEDERSELI. B.S. Physical Education HOWARD FENTON. B.A. Art HELOISE FIGHTER. B.A Art AURALIE FINCH, B.S. Physical Therapy GLORIA FORD. B.A. Music MARY JEAN FONCK, B.S. Apparel Design ARLENE FOX, B.A. Art SALLY FOX, B.A. Art LOIS FRANKE. B.A Art GERALDINE GERINGER. B A Commercial Art LORETTA GOLINO, B.S. Home Economics FRANCES GOODMAN, B.S. Home Economics THORA GREEN, B.S. Dietetics HELEN GREENEBAUM. B A Drama RUTH MARY GREGORIUM B S Physical Education ELIZABETH GREY, B.A Music JOAN GRIFFIN. B.A. GLORIA GRUNEWALD. B. A. DOROTHY HAINES, B.A. JANE HAMILTON B S Alt Art Home Economics ' ' DOREEN HANLEY, B.A. Physio-Therapy BARBARA HARRIS. B.S. NADINE HARRIS, B.A Apparel Merchandising Drama HELENE Mac WILLIAMS, B.A. Art MICHAEL MARIENTHAL. B.A. Physical Education PATRICIA McALISTER, B.S. Heme Economics MARCIA McGREENEY, B.S. Physical Education SHIRLEY McWILLIAMS, B.A. SEN I O R S RITA MERRITT. B.S. Art MARGARET MEYER. B.A. Art HAZEL MILLINGER. B.A. Drama ROBERT MINETREE. B.A. Art JUDY MIRSKY. B.A. Drama FRANCES MUELLER, B.S. Apparel Desijjn ISABEL MUMOLO, B.S. Physical Education BETTY MUNN, B.A. Art JEAN NEHRHOOD. B.A. Dietetics DOROTHY ALICE NELSON. B.S. Physical Education ■ JIM NICHOLSON. B.A. j Art MORRIS PECKET. B.S. I ' hys al Edu BARBARA PALMER, B.A. Art DORTHY JEAN PETERSON. B.S. wm mtr MARIAN PITMAN. B.A. Drama EDGAR PIZA. B.A. Art JO-ANNE PRATT. B.A. Commercial Art JEAN PRINZ. B.A. Drama FRED C. QUINBY, B.A. Drama ADELE RACOOSIN, B.S. Dance DONNA DEANE REEMES. B.A. Art WILLIAM A. ROADES. Jr., B.A. Music PAT RINEHEART, B.A. Art ROSS ROBINSON. B.A. History of Art VIRGINIA ROGER. B.S. Physical Education MURIAL ROTH. B.S. Physical Education FAIYA RUBENSTEIN. B.A. Art RUDY SALTZER. B.S. RUTH SCHMIDT, B.S. CORINE SCOTT. B.A. MARILYN SCOTT. B.A. DORTHY SHABER. B.A. DAWN SHOTT, B.A. Drama Art Art Drama MOLLYE SHIECART. B.A. BARBARA SHUGART. B.S. MARGARET SINCLAIR. B.S. PHYLLIS SLANEY, B. Drama Phi sical Education Public Health Drama MARGARET SMITH, B.A. Apparel Desijrn SHIRLEY SMITH. B.S. H.ime Economifs EVLYN SNOW. B.A. Drama NAOMI STEVENS. B.A. SUE STOUGHTON. B.A. SHERLEY TUFFLE, B.A. Art EDDIE TYLER. B.S. Ph sical Education LYNN VAN CORP. B.A Apparel Design BETTY VELINE, B.A. C .mmercial Art JOAN WALLACE, B.S. Physio-Therapy MARY WALTER. B.A. Art MARY BELLE WARD. B.A. Art SHIELA WATSON. B.A. Drama DOLORES WEEKS. B.A. Music CLAIRE WILKINSON, B.A. Art BETTY WILSON. B.A. Art RALPH WITT. B.S. Physical Education S. W. WRIGHT, B.S. Mechanical Arts RUTH CLARK. B.S. Physical Education ■la GLORIA GLATFELTER. B.A. Recreation An architecfs plan of U. C. L. A s future Engineering Building. Sixty-five Dean Howard S. Noble BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The College of Business Administration offers a well-balanced curriculum designed to prepare the student for a career in the professional fields of business. This curriculum leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science, with the requirements for the Associate of Arts degree including certain fundamental courses to provide adequate background for more specialize ! upper-division study. At the beginning of the Junior year the student may select a specialized field of stu ' y; or if he desires, he may obtain a more general type of training by following the General Business Major. Candidates for the Bachelors ' Degree in the College of Business Administration may secure a Spscial Secondary Teaching Credential in Business Administration by completing specified additional requirements. On enrolling in the College of Business Administration the student is assigned an advisor to help him determine his course of study during his college career. The student may change his major up to his senior year with the permission of the Dean of the College of Business Administration. Since its establishment in June of 1935, the College of Business Administration has grown to inclutle courses in such specialized fields of study as accounting, banking and finance, marketing, management and industry, and office management. The college is under the able lead- ership of Dean Howard Noble, a graduate of Harvard University and a Certified Public Accountant. His classes are very j)opular with students owing to his jovial manner and winning personality. His students feel that he sets the perfect example of the improved student-faculty relations that are continually being discussed, and his cooperation in student activities has always been outstanding and greatly appreciated. Dean Noble is held in high esteem not only by his college but by the entire Iniversity. Sixty-six LAWRENCE ADES. B.S. Industry and Management HENRIETTE ABRAMS, B.S. Accounting ALAN ALTMAN. B.S. Industry and Management HARVEY AVEDON, B.S. Industry and Management PHILIP BAKER, B.S. Banking ROBERT M. BECKER, B.S. Marketing KEATH BILLS. B.S. Accounting JOHN. J. BLAIR. B.S. Accounting JEAN BONDURANT. B.S. Marketing HERB BOOM, B.S. Accounting ROBERT BOWKER. B.S. Accounting DONALD BOWMAN, B.S. Management and Industry LLOYD BROWN, B.S. Accounting L. W. BROWN. B.S. Marketing SYLVIA BUGER, B.S. Accounting ALTON R. GARY. B.S. Banking and Finance BETTY JANE HAMMER, B S. Marketing EDWAIN CLEMENT, B.S. Management an Industry ROGER COLMAN, B.A. General Business KOBERT COOLING, B.S. Marketing MARTIN COPENHOFER. B.S. Management and Industry RUSSELL CORNING, B.S. Management and Industry LUCILE COTTON, B,S. Accounting ms m ROBERT COULTEN, B.S. Accounting ARTHUR COX. B.S. General Business ROBERT L. COX. B.A. DEWEY CRUISE, B.A. WILLIAM CUTBIRTH. B.A. SEN I O R S ROGER DAVY, B.S. Accounting BURTON E. DAVIDSON, B.S. AccountinB DICK DAVIS. B.S. Marketing STANLEY DAVIS, B.S. Accounting WARREN DODSON. B.S. General Business LE ROY DONAHUE, B.S. Management and Industry RAY ' MOND DOSTA. B.S. untins TEMPLE R. DRIVER. B.S. General Business HARLAN DUNN. B.S. General Business ERWIN EARBARDT, B.S. Accounting LEON ELSTER. B.S. Management and Industry WILLIAM EMERY. B.S. CHARLES ENGI.ER, B.S Accounting HAROLD ENTZ, B.S. Accounting HYMEN EPSTEIN, B.S. Accounting JAMES G. EVANS. B.S. Marketing GERALD FADEN, B.S. Management and Industry HAZEL FARMOSONIS. B.S. Accounting LUTHER FLEMING, B.S. Management and Industry MASON FLOWERS, B.S. Management and Industry GORDON FORSHNER. B.S. Management and Industry JEROME FOX, B.S. Management and Industry PETER FRANK, B.S. Marketing CHARLES FRANKLIN JR., Accounting ROBERT FREDERICK, B.S. Marketing RAYMOND FRIEG, B.S. Accounting PAUL GADER. B.S. Accounting KATHRVN GAUER, B.A. Accounting ROBERT J. GERRY, B.A. Accounting DONALD GIBBS. B.S. Management MITCHELL GILBERT, B.A. Marketing The traditional viHecovered buildings on Vermont Avenue were left to the students of Los Angeles City G Uege in 1929. Almost like a move from playhouse to mansion was this transfer to the rose edifices of Westwood. PAUL V. GILBERT. B.A. Accounting CHARLES GRINDSTAFF. B.A. PAULINE GORMLEY. B.S. ROBERT F. GRAY, B.S. BENJAMIN GRIER. B.A Business Administration Accounting General Business WILLIAM GROSS. B.A. GERALD GUDSEN, B.S Accounting Accounting CHARLES GUMBINER, B. Accounting ROBERT GUTHERIE. B.S. Marketinc LE ROY HANSEN. B.S. Banking and Finance CLYDE HARMON. B.A. VIRGINIA HARRINGTON, B.S. Office Manai, ' jm;nt JAMES A. HART. B.A. General DON HAWKINS, B.S. Marketing SEN I O R S RICHARD h::nderson. B.S. General Business MARY E. henry, B.S. fleneral liu-iiness STEPHEN HERRON. B.S. Finance and Banking LESLIE HEREHFELD. B.S. LLOYD HILD, B.A. ,IOHN L. HOCK. B.S. Marketing ARNOLD HOFFMAN. B.A. Accounting ADAM HUBER, B.S. Management and Industry WALTER HUDSON, B.S. Marketing WALTER HULTERSTROM, B.S. ' HIRLEY HUNSTOCK, B.S. Marketing .1 HN HUNTLEY, B.S. I inance DAVID HURFORD. U.S. J .a i.igini, nt and Industry EUNICE JOHNSON. B.S. Genera! Business G:LDEN JOHNSON. B.S. AccountinB HARLAND JOHNSON. B.S. AccountinK JACQUELINE JOHNSTON, B.S. FRED KARSTEN. B.A. Accounting HARVEY KATES. B.S. Accounting WALTER KLANG. B.S. Accounting CHARLES KORN. B.A. Accounting BERNARD KOST. B.S. Marketing JOSEPH KOWACK. B.S. Marketing JOHNH. KUHL. B.S. General Business BURT KURTZMAN. B.S. Marketing HAROLD LANDSON. B.A. Accounting iiALEY LANCER, B.S. General Business nillGLAS LAIDLOW, B.S. Marketing The clothes may not he cognizable but the background hilk cer- tainly are. Digging for the gold of a world-famous univer... .. .• these founders of the California southern campus. ALBERT LAIZEN. B.A. BOB LAM BERT, B.S. ARTHUR LAUFER, B.S. Accounting Accounting Management and Industr: ALFONSO LEIVA, B.S. PHILLIP LEVINE. B.S. ARTHUR LEWIS. B.S. Accounting Accounting ountil PAUL LAWRENCE. B.A General Business MALCOLM LINCOLN, B Marketing i°.gl!1. RALPH LINES, B.S. General Business BEN LITTLE. B.S. Accounting ALBERT LOOMIS. B.S. Marketing and Industry IRE MADDEN. B.S. Marketing FRANK MANANT. B.S. Accounting ROBERTA MARTIN, B.S. Office Management SEN I O R S BARBARA MAUGHM. B.A. Accounting ABRAHAM MAURER, B.S. Accounting PERRY McCARTY. B.S. CHARLES Mclaughlin, b.s. RICHARD McMAHAN, B.S. BILL MERRILL, B.S. ROBERT MERRYMAN, B.S. Marketing MARY ELLEN HAVER METZ, B.S. Accounting JESSE MYERS, B.S. WILLIAM MEYERS, B.S. Accounting MARY MONDER, B.S. Office Management FRED MONTGOMERY, B.A, Accounting HUGH C. MOORE. B.S. MarkeUng .JOANNE MUNNECHE. B.S. Management and Industry PATRICIA NALE. B.S. Accounting VERNEN NELSON, B.S. Accounting CARROLYN NOBLES. B.S. General Business PAT NOONAN. B.S. General Business DALE E. PALMER. B.S. Management and Industry JOHNPEETZ, B.S. Accounting LOWEL N. PETERS. B.S. General Business ARTHUR PETERSON, B.S. Banking and Finance DOROTHY PETERSON, B.A. Accounting RICHARD PETTIBONE, B.A. Accounting ALVIN PHILLIPS, B.S. LEONARD POWELL, B.A. Accounting W. C. PRATT. B.S. Marketing and Industry RICHARD RALPHS, B.S. Marketing WILLIAM RAMSDELL, B.A. Accounting An inside view of the renowned Royce towers before the identify- ing facade copied from Milan ' s San Ambrogio Church was added. International at its construction in 1928, Royce combines Spanish, Moorish and Byzantine architecture. WILLIAM A. RANDALL. U.S. CHARLES READ. B.S. ROSE MARY REECE. B.A. GERALD REESE, B.S. Marketing Management Accounting AGcountin.g Marketing DAVIS RHAME. B.S. CHARLES RICHARDSON, B.A. EUGENE ROSS. B.S. NATALIE ROWELL. B.A. Management and Industry Accountins ..lanagement and Industry Accounting GLORIA SEAMAN. B.S. HENRY SHELLER, B.A. Marketing: and Industry PAUL JOHN SHELTER, li.S. Banking and Finance BERTRAM SHERWOOD. B.S. Marketing RALPH SHORT. B.S. Management and Industry ARTHUR SILKING. B.S. Marketing SEN I O R S RAY SLANEY, B.S. Management and Industry JAMES M. SMITH. B.S. Accounting MARIONA SMITH. B.S. Accounting MORRIS SMITH. B.S. Industry and Management ROBERT SMITH. B.S. Management and Industry E. F. SORVER, B.S. Accounting MARTIN SOSIN. B.S. Accounting FRANK SPEARMAN. B.S. C. A. SPIELBERGER. B.S. Marketing RODNEY SPRIGG. B.S. General Business CHARLES STEIN. B.S Accounting LLOYD STOCKER. B.S. " ANCIS STONE. B.S. HAI.I ' H ST )TT. B.S. B. K. SUGDEN, B.S. Accounting: LAWRENCE SUTHERLAND. B.S. Management and Industry ROBERT SWANSON. B.S. Accounting HIRSCELL SWIRYN, B.S. Accounting GEORGE SHANNON, B.S. Accounting FREDERICK TIBBETTS, B.S. Marketing WESLEY TILDEN, B.S. General Business RICHARD TOOD, B.S. General Business LILLIAN TOFFET. B.S. Marketing RONALD TROKE. B.S. General Business JOSHUA TRUBACK. B.S. Accounting STEWART E. TRUMBLE, B.S. Accounting NATHAN TUCK. B.S. Accounting E.J. TURCK. B.A. General Business WILLIAM VANYO. B.S. No postpaid an and storage company could ha p he- ' ' r enthusiastic than these students and officials who hrnught c i ; t equipment to U. C. L. A. ' s new home on May 31, 1929. DAVID WATUMULL, B.S. MAY H. VOVCE. B.S. BILL WAGNER, B.S. H. M. WAMMACK, B.A. Industry and Management Accounting General Business Accounting WILLIS WEHRAMAN, B.S. MARK WEISS. B.S. BENJAM IN WERBER, B.S. PAUL WEST, B.S. isiness Accounting Marketing Accounting JACK WESTON. B.S. Banking and Finance BARTON WILLIAMS. B.S. RAY WILHART, B.S. Accounting JACK WILLIS, B.S. Marketing WILLIAM WOLCOTT, B.S. Banking and Finance FLOYD WOODS, B.S. Accounting JOE YOUNG, B.S. Accounting C. E. ZAHL. B.S. Management and Industry ALVIN MILLEE, B.S. Office Management JAY PHILLIPS, B.S. Accounting JACK WATTS, B.A. Industry and Management ERNIE CASE. B.A. Accounting BILL CAMPBELL, B.S. Accounting SCOTTIE WILLIAMS, B.S. Accounting ri i»ft9B - I J. a- " iA)S} ROPOSED BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AND EGONOMICS SUlLUiHG U.C.L.A. After the Library ' s completion, the minor pitfalls between this building and Royce Hall were smoothed over by inlaid brick. High- light in the paved Quads history was the snowfall of 1932. .. .- - •jH v 1, . ' ■ " I-- ' % ---rT - ' E D CATION The School of Education not only offers to the students of L . C. L. A. an outstanding curriculum with preparation for a career in the field of public schools, but also an opportunity to receive a liberal educa- tion and a more international outlook. Graduates of this school are teaching today in Brazil, Alaska, Germany, Hawaii and Venezuela. Dr. Wooten, a professor in the School of Education, was the Assistant Secretary of Education Policies in Washington D. C. where he represented three hundred thousand teachers. At the United Nations Conference he helped found UNESCO. One of the most important de- partments in the School of Education is the laboratory school. This past year the school has stressed for its pupils a wide knowledge of the world and its people. The children study the community life, trans- portation, and international trade of foreign countries and their relation to the American scene. The School of Education was established on the Los Angeles campus of the University of California in 1939. It offers training for teaching in elementary and secondary schools, and for educational administration, research, or other specialized phases of teaching. Students do not enroll in the School of Education until they reach full junior standing. Dean Kdwiii A. Seventy-eight IBEL ' Mi. ' ' Ms f HARRY LINDENBAUM. B.S. Electrical Engineering: Dean Llewellyn M. K. Boelter ENGINEERING To harness the forces of nature so that they will bow to the will of man . . . with this in mind U. C. L. A. ' s College of Engineering, under the leadership of Dean Llewellyn M. W. Boelter, is rapidly becoming foremost of its kind throughout the country. Ever since it was formed, about two years ago, the college has been growing by such leaps and bounds that it is scheduled soon to occupy its own building. New students and new equipment are constantly pouring into the college; already, the engineers constitute over one-tenth of the entire university student body. The most recently acquired pieces of modern scien- tific equipment include the altitude chamber, the differential analyzer and a mighty electron microscope. A school of engineering that is new and unique is in the making — its primary aim being to meet those vital needs which have not been met on other campuses. Looking to the future Dean Boelter is expanding research to its ultimate capacity, increasing the opportunities of graduate study and adding new courses in new fields which most fully satisfy the demands of progress in our fast moving world of science. The new College of Engineering is striving hard to do its job well so that when its students graduate into the world they will be fully qualified to serve mankind and to have that rare chance at greatness. Seventy-nine mil LETTERS AND SCIENCE Letters and Science, the largest college in the university, underwent a process of reorganization this year. With an enrollment edging close to nine thousand the college was faced with many new problems. One of the biggest problems was the promotion of closer relationship between the students and their faculty advisors. Dean Paul A. Dodd has been working on an advisory system which will permit each student in the college to be counseled during his period of study on campus by a member of the faculty who is interested in the problems of students. This counseling proves to be of substantial value to students who are uncertain as to what their life objectives will be. Particular attention under the new pro- gram has been given to the counseling of probationary students. In order to facilitate the counseling and advisory program, an assistant Dean, R. W. Webb, has been appointed to assume the major responsi- bility of student counseling in the four divisions of the college. Dean Webb will also serve as an assis- tant to Dean Dodd. The College of Letters and Science has been divided into four divisions — Human- ities, Biological, Social, and Physical Sciences. Each division has been placed under the direction of a division dean who assumes responsibility for staffing and curricula in his particular section. To promote better international relations and to give the students in Letters and Science a broader cultural background, the Dean is planning a program of exchange pro- fessorships with universities in other countries — such as with Leige University in Belgium. In accomplish- ing the objective of giving students broader training Letters and Science is devoted to producing well rounded citizens instead of specialized technicians. By the year ' s improvements the college hopes to give its students full benefit of the education they need to I00tt ' accomplish their vocational goal and find their place in the ]iost war world. " lIVEdSITY OF CALIFOR.NIA AT LOS ANGELES The blue hills to the west will certainly resound the echo of U C. I.. A. to the fa wlien this proposed plan of the University is completed. Eighty-one SHIRLEY ADAMS, B A. Hacterioloey LORRAINE ADERHOLD. B.A. I ' sycholoKY SUZANNE AGAY. B.A. Gi-m.-al DOUGLAS AID. B.A. Physics PAULINE ALEXANDER. B.A. English MARY C. ALLEN, B.A. Psychology SEN I O R S MERRILY ALLEN, B.A. General FLORENCE ALPERIN, B.A. .,..„,logy lll ' .LEN ALT. B.A. 1. iH-ral ( AROL AMUNDSEN. B.A. (i.neral l; RBARA ANDERSON, B.A. . M.iology MARIE ANDRESON. B.A. Bacteriology MARION ANDREW. B.A. Itacteriology HEN ARD, B.A. j I ' sychology LLOYD ARKIN, B.A. English lOM ASHER, B.A. Itacteriology .lANE ASKEY, B.A. Ci.neral .IKAN BLOCK. B.A. IIKRBERT AUDET, B.A. C.neral MIKA AUNSHEIL, B.A. .lolugy l.ClU AUSTAD. H.A. PAT BAKER. L ,. General MARY ALICE BALDWIN. General DORA BALES, B.A. General PAT BARCAL. B.A. Psychology BARBARA HARDIN. B.A. Psychology ARTHUR E. BART, B.A. WINTHROP BARCHELDER, B.A. General BETTY RUTH BAUM. B.A. Psychology JOHN S. BEEBE, B.A. English RUTH BEIN. B.A. General PHYLLIS BENBOW, B.A. Psychology LOUISE BENJAMIN. B.A. General JEAN BERRY, B.A. Geography ESTHER BIANCHI, B.A. Psychology M. BIEBOR, B.A. General . dirt-load ' s eye view of the 1932 University of California expan- sion. In this year, the formerly single-unit Physics and Chemistry Buildings were each given an additional wing. ANNETTE BIGELOW, B.A. Sociology VIRGINIA BIXLER. B.S. Chemistry W. M. BIBHAM. B.A Political Science JAMES BLICK. B.A. Business Geography LYNN BIGLER, B.A. CHARLA BISNO, B.A. History Genciai JACQUELINE BLOCK, B.A. JEAN BLOCK. B.A. International Relations General iS ' ' -- ' GLADYS BLONSTEIN. B.A. Psychology ANITA BLUM. B.A. Political Science R. BLUMENTHAL. B.A. Political Science VERA BOHEM, B.A Zoology RUTH BONNEY. B.A. General REDA BORBRIDGE, B.A. English SEN I O R S ROLAND BOREHAM. Meteorology AMETTE BORR. B.A. Psychology EVIN BOSEN. B.A. Political Sci;n:e DAN BOWDOIN, B.A. History CLAIRE BRADFORD. B.A. History RICHARD BRADRICK, B.A. General ABRAHAM BRANDT, B.A. Bacteriology CAROL BRAUHERMAN, B.A. Sociology SHIRLEY BREEN. B.A. General GLENN BREWER. B.A. General ELAINE BKIGHMAN. B.A. GLORIA BRODIE, B.A. Go VIRGINIA BROOKS. B.A. International Relations BONNIE BROWN. B.A. Life Science DAVID BROWN, B.A. General DONOVAN BROWN, B.A. General DOROTHY BROWN, B.A. English SHIRLEY BRUFFEY, B.A. General JANE BRUN, B.A. Education SEYMOUR BUCKLER. B.A. HAROLD BURKS, B.A. Psychology DALE BURLEIGH. B.A. History LAWRENCE ADES. B.A. Accounting ROGER BURT. B.A. Ge SUE CADDLE. B.A. Sociology PAT CAMBER, B.A. Psychology JOYCE CAMBIER. B.A. Extension building? No. Veteran housing? No. But the first U. C. L. A. Co-op. Can you imagine this same land under the title of Rancho San Jose de Buenos Aires? But so it was when the Mexican governor Micheltorena granted this land to a Spanish don in 1843. JANE CARLETON. B.A. English FLORENCE CASILLAS, B.A General KATHRYN CASSIDY, B.A. SHIRLEY CHRISTENSEN. B.A. History ROBERT H. CLARK, B.A. General LUCILLE CLARKE, B.A. Ge ELIZABETH CLEMMENS, B.A. Geography ARTHUR COHEN. B.A. History E. PHILLIP COHEN, B.A. General SEN I O R S LOUIS CONHAIM, B.A. History MARY ELLEN CONK, B.A. History C. LEE COOK, B.A. History WILLIAM COOK, B.A. General WILLIAM COSLEY. B.A. DALE COULSON, B.A. General BARBARA COWAN. B.A. Geography GLORIA COWAN, B.A. General RUTH CRITTENDEN, B.A. General LORETTA CROFT, B.A. History DIANE CROSBY, P.A. Political Science WILLIAM CRO-SE, B.A. Meteorology EDITH CROUSE, B.S. Zoology D. C. CUNNINGHAM, B.A. Mathematics KATHY DAIVE. B.A. General MARJORIE DAITON, B.A. General VIRGINIA DANICO. B.A. PAT DANSKIN. B.A. JEANNE DAVIDSON, B.A. Bacteriology BETTY DAVIS, B.A. General RUSSELL DAVIS. B.A. JOHN DAWLIN. B.A. General DOREEN DEPUTY, B.S. Bacteriology DOLORES DEVYEN, B.A. General J. DRAKE, B.A. ELAINE DIAMOND, B.A. English CECELIA DICKER, B.A. History MARY DICKINSON, B.A. Ge Bruin brawn bringing the first book store supplies to the Co-op of yester- day. The campus walks have never been so devoid of students since this d " .y. JOAN DIXTON, H.A. ANN JEANETTE DODGE, B.A. Zoology General J. DOUGHERTY, B.A. DOROTHY DOWEY, B.A. Industry-GLneral General SUZANNE DOHAN, B.A. International Relatiens KATHLEEN DUNBAR, B.A. CAROL DOTY, B.A. Bacteriology VIRGINIA DYE, B.A. PAT BADE, B.A. Political JEANNE EDSALL. B.A. Spanish ROBERT EDWARDS, B.A. English I O R S ELEANOR FINCH, B.A. Sociology HARRIET FINK, B.A. Sociology ANNE FINLEY, B.A. General SHIRLEY FIRESTONE, B.A. General B. W. FISCHMAN. B.A. Political Science AD FISHER, B.A. Meteorology JOAN FITHIAN, B.A. Psychology JOHN W. FITZ. B.A. Psychology LAURA FITZHUGH, B.A. General-Elementary KATHERINE FITZPATRICK, B.A. PATTY FORBATH. B.A. International Relations EVELYN FLAVIN. B.. . HELEN FOWLER. B.A. English BEVERLY FOX, B.A. Philosophy CLAIRE FREIRICKS, B.A. General MARYLYN FRIEDMAN. B.A. Scene: site of the Women ' s Gym; Proscenium arch: Royce Hall ' s arcade; backdrop: " the blue hills to the west; " drama: the construction of California ' s greatest educational project. JIM FUGLE B.A. BILLIE FULIO. B.A. ELAINE FULLMAN. B.A. DONALD GALES. B.A. Mathematics Spanish General Meteorology JOAN GARRETT B.A. JOHN GARRISON, B.A. PHYLLIS GAWSON, B.A. DOROTHY GAYTON, B.A. International Relations General General General VIRGINIA GERMAINE. B.A. History M. GIBSON, B.A. Sociology HERB GLAZER. B.A. Political Science SEN I O R S PHILLIP GLUSKER, B.A. Economics BERNARD GOLD. B.A. VIRGINIA GOOKINS. B.J Physics ROBERT GORDON. B.S. Chemistry MARY J. GORDY. B.A. General MARIANNE GOTT. B.A Zoology STANLEY GOTTLIEB. Physics BILL GOUGH, B.A. General SUSAN GOUTH. B.S. General ANNE GRAHAM. B.A. English GEORGE GRAINZER. B.A. Mathematics JAMES GRAYBEAL. B.A. General BEVERLY JREBE. B.A. MILBURN GRIER. B A. General JEAN GRIEVE. B.A. General DORIS GRIFFITH. B.A. B.A. MARGARET GROW, B.A. General WILLIAM GRUBB. B.A. Meteorology LOTTIE GRUENWALD. B.S. Bacteriology JOHN GUADAZONALA. B.A. History JACK GUMBINER, B.A. General KATHRYN GUSTMAN, B.A. General PEARL HACKLEY, B.A. General CATHY HAGEN, B.A. Spanish PATRICIA HALEY, B.A. General LORRAINE HALLING, B.A. Psychology FRANCIS HALSTENAND. B.A. Political Science Grass and even a paved street now replace the scaffolding on the west side of the Education Buildins. Would you believe that Don Benito Wolson bought this ground in 1852 for thirty five cents an acre 1 I- " " Jljn ALBERT HAMEL. B.A. General ARLENE HANSON. B.A. General Elementary KAY HAMMOND. B.A. History RICHARD MARKER. B.A. Econumic CHARLOTTE HANKER. B.A. PHYLLIS HANSMAN. B.A. International Relations Music ' ORETTA HARRIS. B.A. PATTY HARRISON, B.A. Gt- ' ni ' i-al Geography ROBERTA HARRISON, HA. English HELEN HARTWICH. B. A. LINCOLN HAYNES. B.A. English HELEN HAZAPIO, B.A. Sociology ALICE HEALY. B.A. Mathematics SEN I O R S SALLY HEATH. B.A. C.neral ANN HEBERT. B.A. loAN HELLEND. B.A. HacterioloRy BARBARA HELPERT. B.A. Psychology VINCENT HELYER. B.A. iMnt-ral PHYLLIS HENDERSON, B.A. Psychology THOMAS HENDRIX. B.S. Bacteriology LOUIS HERKINHOFF. B.A. DAWN HERN, B.A. HERMAN HERZURUN, B.A. A. HERZENSTEIN, B,A. u ' MARY E. HEYLESTER. B.A. SARN HEYMAN, B.A. ROBERTA HIGGENBOTHAN, B.A. nonna VERNA HIGHT. B.A. HUGHES HILL. B.A. BOH HINDLE. B.S. HARRIET HIXON, B.A. PAT HOFFMAN. B.A. R. HOLLINGSWORTH, B.A. General MARY ANN HOL.SER. B.A. SHIRLEY HOLZ. B.A. SUZANNE HONIG. B.A. French JEAN HOOD, B.A. English RUTH HOOVER, B.A. Mathematics BETTY HOUSTON, B.A. History CLYDE HOWARD. B.A. Psychology RIESA HOWARD. B.A. General ROBERT HOWARD. I!. A. A Sunday stroll alonp Sunset Boulevard in 1929 ¥ould reward the onlooker with this view of the first four buildings. The university at Los Angeles still regards the nucleus around the Quad as its core. CHARLES HUMPHREY, B.A. Physics JEAN IRISH, B.A. Psychology JEAN HUNTER. B.A. Botany BILLIE IRWIN. B.A. History DOROTHY HURLBERT, B.A. HAROLD HUSHENSON. B.A. General Chemistry JANE ISAACS, B.A. LEO JACOBSON. B.A. International Relations IRWINE JAFFE. B.A. Political Scien-e MARJORIE JAMES, B.A. Sociology DOUGLAS JENKINS, B.A. SEN I O R S DONALD R. JENNINGS, B.A. General TOM JENSEN, B.A. History HARBARA JOHNSON. B.A. General CORINNE JOHNSON, B.A. General Elementary DOLORES JOHNSON, B.A. Political Science HAROLD JOHNSON, B.A. Meteorology IRENE JOHNSON, B,A. General J. RAY JOHNSON, B.A. ALBERT JONES, B.A. Political Science DORIS JONES, B.A. International Relations GWEN JONES, B.A. Psychology HARRY JONES, B.A. Zoology MADALEN JONES, B.A. English PATRICIA JORDAN. B.A. General SALLY JUER, B.A. General KIM JUNE, B.S. Chemistry PHYLLIS KAISER, B.A. Psychology R. KANASOV, B.A. Sociology FLORYAN KARTY, B.A. French FRED KASIN. B.A. Political Science DAVID KATZ, B.A. General CHARLES KAUFMAN, B.A. GWEN KAUGMAN. B.A. General DOROTHY KELLY, B.A. General MARILYN KEMPER, B.A. General ALENE KERBRAT. B.A. HENRY KERN, B.A. Psychology PAULINE KIDD, li.A. With compass pointing due west, here is a perspective of the east siile of the Administration Building. There are many excutives on the ■ " lyiu ■■■ n ran remember the ' 37 moving day. Slowly, — but so surely, the old college was growing into its name of university. FRANCES KILROE. B.. . DOUGLAS KINSEY ' . B.A. ALYCE KIKUCHI. B.A. Bacttrioiogy TAYE KITAJIMA. B.A. Bacteriology DOROTHY KIMULE. li.A. History .lAMES KITCHEN. B.A. Political Science POLLY ANN KING. B.A. GLORIA KLEIN, B.A. I ' olitical Science DOROTHY KNAUSE, B.A. JEAN KOUGHTER. B.A. General RUTH KRICK. B.A. SEN I O R S W. A. KURLANDER. B.A. IRIS KUTSCHKER, B.A. DOROTHY LANCASTER. B.A. Geogrraphy VIOLET LANTZ. B.A. English G. LARSON, B.A. General BUTLER LAUTERBACK, B,A, Political Science HARRIET LAYNE, B.A. History iiOROTHY LEAK, B.A. General HELEN LEAN, B.A. Ge LIONEL LEBELL, B.A. MELVIN LEE, B.A. Zoology CAROL LE GASICK, B.A. General GERALDINE LEAEN. B.A. General I. LE SUEUR, B A. French-History MURIEL LEVY, B.A. General EDWARD LEWIS. B.A. Psychology GERAiDINE LEWIS. B.A. General LENORE LEWIS. B.A. Psychology HELEN LINNIAS. B.A. Music DAVID KATZ, A.B. General B.A. GLORIA LONG. B.A. Bacteriology JACK WILLIS, A.B. Business Administrati( RODGER LOWE. B.A. Physics JOHN R. LUTZ. B.A. Many campus veterans returned to their Alma Mater from playing nephew to their Uncle Sam can well remember the 1939 addition of the Life Science building. At first separated from the major campus group-, this edifice is now in the center of its own section of campus. DON MALMBERG, B.A. JESSIE MAGHAKIAN. B.A. FRED MAHONEY, B.A. Genera! BacterioloK.v Zoology ALLEN MARY MALONEY. B.A. HENRY LEE MANHEIM, B.A. FRANK MANKIEWICZ. B.A. English-Speech General Political Science JANET MANNION. B.A. Sociology ORA LEE MARBLE. B.A. EnElish HELEN MARGOLIS. li.A. Psychology CHARLES MARION, B.S. EN I O R S NANCY MARSHALL. B.A. History DON M. MARTIN. B.A. General J. MARTIN. B.A. .lOAN MARTIN. B.A. Iliicteriology r.lLL MATCHA, B.A. KnKlish WESTLEY MATHEWS. B.A. Economics IHOMAS MAURER. B.A. Political Science JOYCE MAYER. B.A. General GLORIA MAYON. B.A. HETTY ANN McBRIDE, B.A. I General HAROLD McBRIDE. B.S. Chemistry ROBERTA McCAFFERTY. B.A. ■ i£: ROBERT McMAHON. B.A. GLORIA McWILLIAMS, B.A. LESTER MEIS, B.A. Bacteriology EDITH MELLEN, B.A. General HENRY MENDOZA, B.A. Political Science MYRNA METZER, B.A. Bacteriology URSULA MICHAELSON. B.A English JOHN C. MIHON. B.A. History PAVIZ MILAVI, B.A. Economics CARROLL MILBRAT. B.A. General K. MITCHENER, B.A. General MARY ANN MILLER, B.A. English SHIRLEY MILLER. B.A. Political Science DAWN MITCHELL, B.A. General For Sorority girls going " ■gullying " , the university made morning greeters of rabbits and various other animals in this vivarium. Completed in 1939, the workers in these buildings conduct laboratory research. EVA MILLER, B.A. DOROTHY MONCRIFF. B.A. ANN MONHEIMER, B.A MARILYN MONROE, B.A. Political Science General History General EVELYN MOORE, B.A. MARJORIE MOODY, B.A. ROSS MOORE, B.A. MINNIE MORGAN, B.A. Philosophy International Relations Political Science General SHIRLEY SUE MORGAN. B.A. English ROLAND MORITZ, B.A. General ROBERT MORMAN, B.A. B.A. JANE MOREIS, B.A. History DICK MORROW. B.A. General SEN I O R S RUTH MOSHEN. B.A. General CLAIRE MOYLE. B.A. OWEN MURPHY, B. A. Psychology ROBERT MYER:;. B.A. Zoology SUSAN NAIL. B.A. Psychology MARY NAKAHIMO. B.A. French ESTHER NEEDLES, B.A. Psychology PAT NEFFLER, B.A. SYLVIA NEVELSON, B.A. General JOHN A. NEVINS, B.A. Geography HELEN NICKOLS. B.A. Psychology PATRICIA NISSEN, B.A. DOROTHY NORTH. B.A. ■Mh RUTH OBERLIN. Sociology JAMES O ' BRIEN, Political Science PAT O ' CONNELL. B.A. B.A. B.A. CHARLES OLSON. B.A. International Relations VIRGINIA ONG, B.A. Education TERRY OSTENGAARD. B.A. General BETTY OVERALL, B.A. Bacteriology JOHN PAGONES, B.A. Bacteriology CAROL PALMER, B.A. Psychology ANTHONY PAONESSE. B.A. Psychology DICK TUCK. B.A. Business Administration RAYMOND PATTERSON, Mathematics LES PAULIN, B.A. General At first glance it may seem Long Island or a suburb of New ork City under construction: but actually, the steel girders are roof structures (or the Men ' s and Women ' s Gymnasiums. GERALDYNE PERRIN. B.A. Psychology BETTY JANE PICICLER. B.A. ANKE PETERS. B.A. JOAN PHEBUS. HA. DOT PHILLIPS. B.A. Psychology CONSTANCE PIZANO. B.A. History HRITOMAR PLATT. B.A. Psychology GEORGE POLINGER, B.A. Political Science .KIHN PORTLEY, B.A. Mathematics DIANE PREGERSON. B.A. Political Science ISABEL PRICE. B.A. General MARY FRANCES PRICE, B.A. Mathematics SEN I O R S STEVEN PRICE. B.S. Che stry ELEANOR PRINCE, B.A. Psychology STANLEY RADON, B.A. Spanish JAN RANKIN, B.A. General PETER RANKIN, B.A. English .lOSEPHINE RAPADA, B.A. International Relations ELIZABETH YOUNG. B.A. Geography i;iHSON REAVES, B.A. PEGGY REEDS, B.A. General BETTY REMKE, B.A. General GENE REYNOLDS, B.A. Economics CHARLENE RICE, B.A. General RICHARD P. RICH, B,A, French SHIRLEY RICHARDS. B,A, General ELIZABETH RIDDLE, B.A, CHERYL ROBB. B,A, Psychology MIKE ROBERTS. B.A. General WYLIE ROBERTSON, B.A. Psychology GERALD C, YOUNG. B,A, General ELEANOR ROBINSON, E History ELMER ROBINSON, B.A, General YOSAL ROGAT, B,A, Political Science GEMEVE ROGGE. B,A. Psychology ROBERT ROMEYN, R.A. General RICHARD ROMONEY. E Political Science LUCILLE RONAR. B.A. Anthropology CONNIE RO ' K. B.A. Anthropology Planned in 19,34. the Greek Theater has yet to equal this architectural dream. Notice the stage, its wings, the seats and landscaping which will great- ly enhance spring sings, theatrical productions and rallies of the future. JUDITH ROSEN. General B.A. MILDRED ROSEN. Chemistry U.S. BERNARD ROSENBLUM, B.A History ESTELLE ROTH. General B.A. WINSLOW ROUSE. Sccio ' ogy B,A, VIRGINIA RUSTANIN. B.A. Anthropology AARON ROSENTHAL. B.A. PAUL RUSTANNIS, B.A. Psycholoogy CHARLOTTE RVAN. B.A. History MIRLEN H. RY:;. B.A. Zoology JAMES SAITOR, B.A. MILDRED SALLET. B.A. INEZ SANCHEZ. B.A. MARGUERITE SANCHEZ. B.A. SEN I O R S RUTH SATTLER. B.A. General MILDRED SALLET. B.A. General LOUIS SCHAFER. B.A. Political Science BURTON SCHATZ. B.A. Zoology LILA SCHLANGH. B.A. Psychology SHRIELY SCHNEIDER, B.A. Sociology ROSEMARY SCHROEDER, B.A. Psychology MARVIN SCHWARZ. B.A. General LILLIAN SCHUTZ. B.A. Psychology ERNESTINE SCHWARTZ, B.A. General ROBERTA SCHIEFMAN, B.A. IKR SCOTT, B.A. v. LOIS SEIDEN. B.A. General HELEN SELIG, B.A. General LOIS SEVIN. B.A. LEWYA SEVIN. B.A. General MARSHAL SEVIN, B.A. General ANSEL SHAPIRO. B.A. Zoology GERALDINE .-SHARER. B.A. General PAT SHEEHAN, B.A. General MOZELLE SNYDER. A.B. Art ELDON SHUPE. B.A. English LOLA SIECEL. B.A. General DONALD SIFFERT, B.A. Political Science ROY SIGNER. B.A. General HELEN SIMON. B.A. Psychology J.ANICE SIMON. B.A. Psychology You mean you haven ' t seen this buildin;:? -Aren ' t you familiar with your campus? No worry, for not even Dr. Sproul could describe the Business Administration Building, since it is wit ' i this project in mind that the Regent; ordered the filling in of the proverbial " gully. " GLORIA SIRGAN. B.A. Psychology CAROL SMALL. B.A. General RENA SIROTA. H.A. Psychology FRANK SMITH, B.A. ADDISON SKAGGS. B.A. General JOE SMITH. B.A. BARBARA SLYH. B.A Geography LUCY SMITH. B.A. Geography NANCY SMITH. B.A. Political Science VIRGINIA SMITH. B.A. Kndlish WILMA SMITH, B.A. History PEARL SOKOLOV, B.A. c;e ral MYRON SOLO. B.A. Political Science ROBERT SOLOMON. B.S. Chemistry SEN I O R S LEE SOMERVILLE. B.A. Political Science ERNESTINE SONAHEIMER. General NOMA SOUDERS. B.A. LEONARD SPARKS. B.A. JEAN SPAULDING, B.A. CAROL SPENCE, B.A. General Elementary PAT SPRINGER. B.A. General PAUL SRERE, B.S. Chemistry EMILY ' JANE STABLEM. B.A. Fr STANNARD. B.A. B.A. DOROTHY STARK General WARREN STEI-NBBRG English ANNE STERN, B.A. Political Science WOLF STERN. B.A. International Relations C.UACE STEVENS. B.A. Spanish MARY LOU STEWARD. 1 General KATHERINE STILWELL, Political Science EVELYN STONE. B.A. Psychology HAROLD STONE. B.A. Psychology HARRY STONE, B.A. General MARGOT STRATTON. B.A. General GORDON STUART. B.A. History PHYLLIS STUETZ. B.A. History PHILIP SULLIVAN, A.B. General ROBERT SULLIVAN, A.B. General SIDNEY SUSSMAN, A.B. General JEANNE SUTHERLAND, A.B. General ROBERT SYME, A.B. Economics ANNA TALAFAUS. B.A. Psychology TRIS TANAKA, B.A. Economics RUTH TANNER. B.A. Geography ' ere some students under the impression that the campus was finished? This is just the beginning as down goes the renowned bridge and up goes the latest addition — the Business Administration Building, to be located directly across from the Administration Building. BARBARA TAYLOR. B.A. KENNETH E. TAYLOR, B.A. VIRGINIA TAYLOR, B.A Political Science MAKIE THOMETZ, B.A. MARIE TIHIROUX, B.A. AYLMER THOMPSON, B.A. HOWARD THOMPSON. B.A. General PAT THOMPSOf. I!. A. History BARBARA TII.LMAN, B.A. DONALD TIPPETT, B.A. I ' olitical Science JOHN TITLEY, B.A. General BONNIE LOU TORREY. B.A. Psycholoogy SEN I O R S ARTHUR TOWNSEND, B.A. Political Science ETHEL TREEBOW SUE TRIBUS, B.A. Socioloogy ERNEST TEUMBLE. B.A. MARY ANN TRUMBLE. B.A. Spanish ROLFE TUCKER. B.A. PAULINE TURILL, B.A. DUANE TURNER. B.A. General RUSSELL TURRILL. B.A. Music RICHARD TYHURST, B.A. History EMMA JEAN VAN DYKE, B.A. I ' olitical Science JOAN VAN MATRE. B.A. .Spanish ELIZABETH VOLPE, B.A. MURRAY VON UFFEL. B.A. ZOA WADE, B.A. ROSS WAGNER. B.A. Chemistry THOMAS WALDMAN. B.A. English DICK WALFORD. B.A. General Science DUDLEY WALFORD. K.A. General ANNE WALKER, B.A. Zoology INGER JANE WALKER. B.A. General KATHRYN WALKER. B.A. WILLIAM WALLACE, B.A. Economics JOHN T. WALSER, B.A. Meteorology LOUIS WALTERS, B.A. Physics ETHLYN WARD, B.A. Geography E. WALENSTEIN. B.A. General WILLIAM WEBB, B.A. General PHYLLIS WEBSTER, B.A. Psychology JEAN WEEKS. B.A. Bacteriology GLORIA ZENT, B.A. Education PHYLLIS WEILLER, B.A. Spanish HENRY WEISS, B.A. Meteorology JEANETTE WELLS. B.A. General GEORGE WESTEIN, Political Science B.A. MARY ANN WHEELER, B.A. Economics JOYCE WHIMPEY, B.A. History GERALDINE WHITE, B.A Sociology This is a bird ' s eye view of the completed U. C. L. A. campus of the future. JOANNE WHITE. B.A. Psychology MARGARET WHITMAN. B.A. Mathematics FRAN WILBURN, B.A. Bacteriology AVON WILLIAMS, B.A. English GERALDINE WILLIAMS. B.A. Sociology JACKIE WILLIAMS, B.A, Psychology SEN I O R S MARGOLE WILLIAMS, B.A. Psychology ROSEMARY WILLIAMSON, B.A. LUCILLE WILNER, B.A. Psychology MAX WILOM. B.A. General MOLLY WILSON, B.A. Spanish KATHRYN WINGER, B.A. Dietetics ROCHELLE WINETT, B.A. BARBARA WISEMAN. B.A. Education HILL WODDELL, B.A. Mathematics Kerckhoff Hall, scene of campus activities, the book store, the coop, athletic offices. aiKi men ' s and women ' s lounges, is the center of collegiate life at U. C. L. A. One Hundred Elei ' en r ' H § CLASS HISTORY ROSE BOWL SENIORS WITNESS A CLIMAX TO FOUR GLORIOUS YEARS By MARY ELLEN BRININGER Assam, Puerto Rico, Attu, Polonesia — the roll call of the 1947 graduating class is answered with an hundred different places of " last residence. " And, from Assam to Attu, the men of this class have scattered their college years. Many, like Senior Class President Tony Carsola, left thirty units unfinished in 194.3 to bring back in 1947 a bulwark of pride to barricade U. C. L. A. ' s red brick buildings. Although outnumbered for three out of four college years, the ' 47 brawn proved their ability in adapting to all activities. Hugh Moore and Bill Merrill were double brothers in Sigma Nu and Gold Key: Beta Chuck Bailey managed advertising for Southern Campus; Bob Lambert devoted his time, by the week, to Junior and Senior Class Councils: and. Bob Rogers, of the University Carver Club, became the first popularly-elected Representative-at-Large — all this in two quick years since navy and khaki. Yet, while purple, green and red service ribbons were being added to every uniformed Bruin, hours of Hilgard time were devoted to morale letters and even prayers. When the post- man ' s load doubled on the east side of campus, more Co-op tables were reserved for women only while Kerckhoff upper chambers hummed. The pre-eminence of California of the South would certainly have suffered had it not been for the unique and concentrated effort of Bruin fem- ininity. KH 209 claimed the " duration " hours of Mary Ann Holser. There, in the Organizations Control Board, this Alpha Phi received her trained executive degree and was spurred on to earn the degree of a master as 1946 Homecoming Chairman. Also in Kerckhoff strictly for business was Kappa Emma Jean vanDyke whose symbol of service was always placed on a white back- ground — a red cross. Yet, it wasn ' t only an incease in male percentage that the class of ' 47 experienced. From Mills College in 1944 came Connie Rook to add her name to the roster of the class Key and Scrolls and Mortarboards. An ADPi, Connie ' s project for 1946 was keeping pol- ished a gold donation from Phi Kappa Sigma. Another flash who kept the spired building alight was red-head Joann Yates, student body and Southern Campus worker, who met her dates at the Pi Phi ' s 700 Hilgard. Including South- ern Campus and all publications, women were the ' 47 style: Anne Stern and Ann Hebert, suc- cessive editors of the Bruin; KKG girl Margot Stratton of the re-animated Scop; Gamma Phi Dottie Haines and Sigma Kappa ' s Eleanor Robinson, a pair of A-1 year-book editors. To editors, to socialites, to every member of this class has come the realization of an interrupted, reunited quartet of college years. " Born in the age of the automobile, reared in the era of the airplane, grown old in the period of — ? " chant the 1947 graduates. One lesson they have learned well: we li c in one world. Onr Hundrrd Tw,-lv - Petite, but oh! so perky MARGOT STRATTON was little chief in charge of Scop, campus humor magazine . . . meeting her dates at 744 Hilgard, MARGOT spread the fame of Kappa Kappa Gamma with a wardrobe of up to the minute fashions . . . authoress of the prize-winning play in a Campus Theatre contest, this original little woman will long be remembered for her fresh, chic beauty ... to complete this Mutt and Jeff team, let us introduce one of Bert " s henchmen. Fullback Art Steffen ... an A. T. O. transfer from Oxy. Art made a name for his good-looking self with his All-U-Sing imitations and general personality. ELAINE DIAMOND — she of long brown hair and big brown eyes, when not busy . . . well you know what big brown eyes are used for . . . she spends her time as chairman of the newly estab- lished Central Publicity Committee . . . ELAINE is also remembered for the Key and Scroll fashion show last year . . . she really figures! p D kin Elaine Diamond, Lila Dixon, Smith. F " " ' ' J ' :f™ Gerry Sherar. son Holman Ecklund, Uerry iM Everybody ' s friend in Kerckhoff is JIM McCONAHY . . . jovial and genial . . . you should have seen him leading songs in Dr. Koontz " History 171 . . . JIM took time off from garnering those 120 units to don double harness . . . one of those lilonde Scotchmen. L nder the wing of Royce Hall auditorium vou ' ll hnd histrionic NANCI JEPSON and ART FISCHER . . . out of Campus Theater this year will go NANCI while ART will leave vacant one seat at S. E. C. meetings . . . just ask him what he thinks about Iowa . . . also a Lambda Chi Alpha. Lankv. long and an Awful Tall ' Ondne— that ' s IJINDLE . . . greater U. C. L. A. forgot BOB had a first name but Chi pin-bearer Patti Watts didn ' t . . . man- aged to rule Southern Campus Sports Staff, A. T. O.s and Pi Delta Epsilon. Bounding across the street to the football field from the Sigma Nu house were ERNIE CASE and DON MALMBERG . . . Pappy and Adonis, respectively. Quar- terback and Tackle drove some potent thorns into the Bruin ' s rose . . . Stand-by of the Southern Campus was Art Editor DOLL SHABER . . . Sigma Chi sweetheart with a diamond to go with the maltese cross . . . tapped for Mortarboard in spring of 1946, DOLLY brought a bright spot into every activity she entered . . . active in Delta Epsilon . . . likes to rough it . . . spent several summers as a camp counselor. mfb Did you ever see a dream walking? Well, the Freshmen of ' 44 did. They had dreams of a mam- moth council and a uniquely extravagant first year dance. But it was a dream walking. For, with class President Glen Caylor in his V-12 uniform and the Victory Booth reminding Royce loungers of others absent, the Bruin class of ' 47 took the veil of war. Whereas lavish, colossal, stupendous had been key words, practical, economical, patriotic now prevailed at council meetings. Promoted primarily for the Fifth War Loan Drive, Bruin cubs sponsored a dance in step with the times by pricing admission at a savings stamp. First semester President Bruce Ferguson and his Alpha Chi assistant, Betty Ann Walker, iianded on to the second set of executives an admirable idea for an on-campus class pow-wow, titled the " Frosh Deal. " Tri-Delt EUie Brown, Beverly Brewster, Alpha Chi, and Ruth Sessin, AEPhi, as second semester cabinet officers, labored long to bring their class to the fore through this event. So successful was the " Deal " that Barbara Slate and E. J. McGovern have often patted themselves on the back to think that following classes have made the " Deal " traditional. However, the feather Fresh- men had earned for their cap was dampened a little when Sophomores captured the high spot in a Brawl score of 5-1. Nevertheless, both before and after, " Y " Freshman Club Presidents Janey Funk- houser, Pi Phi, and Jeanie Laurance, Gamma Phi, were models of the persistent enthusiasm of " Frosh " rooters. With their fellow brawlers, both sides swarmed to the post mortem Kappa Open House where all class antagonism was drowned in — punch. With the best years yet to come, many freshmen began adding spokes to what in ' 47 would be termed a big wheel. For one, there was Steve Herron, of the Phi Gam clan, who spent a busy year in the A. M. S. files as Secretary-Treasurer. With pen in hand Elaine Diamond and Ellie Robinson were the Florence Nighingales of the publications; whereas, Aljjha Chi Nancy Frey, and Dottie Haines, rehearsed for bigger roles as women around campus in the unfolding class drama. Three musketeers with white stars in their eyes . . . aristo- crats of Westwood who have earned executive positions for them- selves . . . TONY, red sweater, date-bait CARSOLA adminis- tered Senior affairs, while being identified by Sigma Nu brothers as " Casserole " . . . and then there was HUGH MOORE . . . Gold Key President . . . the question was whether HUGH or BILL MERRILL drank the most beer at 601 Gayley . . . BILL was on Student Council in 1945 and followed through to Gold Key . . . was also Commodore of the Reactivated Crew Team. Remember the day? Success was spelled from one end of the Gamma Phi house to the other . . . the very first " Frosh " Deal . . . enthusiastic " frosh " planners devoted the hours to dancing, games and a real diversion — food . . . special emphasis on dice and chips spotlighted the casino theme . . . not really as bad as that ... in fact, all good! Looking at the world through a pair of rosy colored glasses — red rimmed harlequins that is, is A. W. S. President ELEANOR FINCH. Known for her wonderful sense of humor, ELEANOR is a Troll — natch! . . . and we can " t overlook past A. M. S. President WOLF STERN . . . besides being in more activities than any one around, WOLF spent 27 months overseas and found time to get engaged to Ruth Bein. " GLO-0-O-O-RIA, " out of Southern Campus down the cor- ridor of KH third floor often rang the voice of Associate Editor DOROTHY KIMBLE . . . and GLORIA GLATFELTER usually popped up . . . Castor and Pollux of Kerckhoff comers . . . subtle DOTTY in the year book and hilarious GLORIA in recreation activities were models of efficiency . . . and a double delight . . . high school chums in Key and Scroll together. y By the skin of their teeth, the " fresh " walked away with this Brawl victory . . . Joe E. Brown added a twinkle to even the mud brawl . . . and the pie eating contest filled both class presidents for days . . . glory of it all was the applause given the winner of the women ' s obstacle race . . . before: vim, vigor and vitality . . . after: well, there was the Kappa Open House. Two year executive of the Southern Campus is CHUCK BAILEY: both Business and Advertising Manager ... the dia- mond CHUCK wears is not from a collection but his Beta Theta insignia . . . former N. R. O. T. C. warrior with a one-in-a-million personality . . . CHUCK chalked up Cal Club and many wonder- ful friends to his college life. Onu Hundred Sixteen li Low Potentate of Trolls? . . . why Kappa LYNN JACKSON of course. When not hitting people over the head with a hammer, LYNN serves as " Y " vice-pres. . . . Y president DOTTY PETERSON . . . She ' s lovely, she ' s engaged, she doesn ' t use any make up — she ' s a typical American girl. Here ' s a man who will go down in U, C. L. A. history . . . one of those persistent politicians . . . .STKVE started with the Bruin . . . later helped the " T " House project . . . finally brought the MULLER name into two terms on S. E. C. as Welfare Board Chairman and . . . rated Dr. Sproul ' s appointment as Cal Club Chair- MARY ANN HOLSER spent many semesters in Kerckhoff but always returned to the Alpha Phi house , . . after several minor jobs in O. C. B. she was elected Chairman . . . but this wasn ' t enough . . . almost worked her head off as Chairman of a glorious, victorious Homecom- ing in ' 46 ... as much fun as she is efficient. " Buy a green dink, Frenshman? " questioned tradition-reviving sophomores. And most freshmen responded . . . for second-year collegians in ' 45 were redundant (certainly you seniors know what this means! ) with class spirit. A set of class officers to equal every ounce of spirit were found in President Joe Smyth, Vice-President Joan Stevens, Secretary Terry Ostengaard and Treasurer Jean Kimball. Tragic — sorrowful sad that this one class are the only co-eds on campus old enough to remember the Soph-Frosh Brawl of ' 45. He who can say, " I was there " must have been here, there and back again, as the day was a thriller to stop all tongues. It was obvious that the " frosh " and sophomore class presidents didn ' t engage in much tongue- wagging that day since they did themselves to a T-ie in a pie-eating contest. With their greenness bright in a color standard, " frosh " knights jousted with red " sophs. " However, no ladies in lace awaited the outcome of this tilt because sophomore amazons were showing their hiddentalents on a rugged obstacle course. Here, there and back again was referee and all-time favorite Joe E. Brown with Bob Fischer, score-keeper. Here, there and back again — but, where was the score sheet? Both teams had many points; both teams expected to win; both teams were looking for the score sheet. Look! Bob found it! And the " frosh " won by a narrow margin. Yet, somehow Ruth McHaffie, President of Spurs, obstacle race runner, was able to confide in some of her sister Spurs, Nancy Frey, Sally Fox, Ellie Robinson, Jean Kimball and Dottie Haines that she would have done it for the class of ' 47 any day. With some practice at the Brawl, the class council steam- roller was ready to smooth out all minor bumps on the road to a successful Frosh-Soph Barn Dance. Half and half committees of representatives from both classes reported some down-to-earth plans; and, it wasn ' t long before levis were picked up from the place where they had been standing and pinafores were put under the needle of the sewing machine. Since hay fever and claustrophobia were the most serious after-effects of this barn loitering, the sophomore council proposed a cure for these ills in an all-class picnic. Con- cluding the semester far from the portals of Westwood, sophomores counted their units and went home with their A. A. ' s — or came back to summer school. II — If U. C. L. A. weren ' t coeducational it might never have lured CONNIE ROOK away from Mills College ... in three years CONNIE made Key and Scroll and Mortarboard . . . wears both ADPi and Phi Kap pins . . . sorority sister DOLORES JOHNSON reorganized Bruin Hosts . . . was rewarded with Key and Scroll and Mortarboard. This was a night to be remembered to the grandchildren . . . the Midwinter ' s Night Dream of ' 45 . . . Skinnay Ennis and Freddy Martin ' s orchestras saluated Dream Girl Liz Sheedy . . . Terry Ostengaard chairmaned the most elaborate Pro ' ni in blue and gold history. ' k i i Sr iS Not a Phi Beta Kappa, not a door but a Kappa key is worn by JOANN VAN METER . . . versatile in every social activity, JOANN was the center of attraction at a Kappa Sig serenade when she took Russ Torrey ' s crescent and star . . . Beta-boy H. B. JOHNSON returned from the Navy to haunt the Southern Campus office where he had ruled the Business Manager ' s roost . . . quiet, friendly and always smiling. Of " Delta Tri " sings JOAN PHEBUS, first lady of L ' . C. L. A. . . . enthusiastic about R. C. B. . . . in almost every honorary the school recognizes . . . the niurh-publi- cized man with JOAN is the Phi Pi ' s own KENNY KIEFEK ... a man with ideas and a yen for the gridiron. bnd " Picnics- and hay rides and mid-winteisleigh rides . . . when our time was then " — as Juniors in ' 46. Certainly Wolf Stern remembers the Catalina trip! Certainly Terry Ostengaard remembers the fall prom entitled Mid-winter ' s Night Dream! Certainly Bob Hindle remembers the second semester Starlight Tropicana! And the events these chairmen guided could never be forgotten by the rest of the Westwood campus. Class mem- ber Dottie Haines was engulfed in producing the song-inspired ' 46 Southern Campus and Editor Anne Stern may have had Bruin ink on her hands; but, time was taken for class reunions and Key and Scroll meetings. However, the very first item on President Bob Wheeler ' s agenda was the construction of the Junior Class Homecoming float. A project unique in class his- tory, the float was made well worth its while by the jokes and special meetings required to start the truck ' s wheels rolling. With the council cooperation of Bob Lambert and Jean Policy, class officers Bill Wagner, Kristy Koestner, Pat Baker and Pat Noonan had more " kicks in ' 46 " than work. Dancing in Decem- ber to Freddy Martin and Skinnay Ennis and in June to Dave Rose, juniors shared two gala proms with the whole student body. Perhaps is was the worst year because two years were already gone: perhaps it was the best year because one year remained. Regardless, the third year was fun. Try to tiiul one Bruin, or one foot- ball coach, or one sports writer, who doesn ' t know this man . . . BURR BALDWIN: U. C. L. A. ' s first unani- mous All-American . . . likewise has all- star rating with the S. A. E. ' s . . . spent time between catching passes, co- oping and taking geology field trips. A student body and R. C. B. worker with a finger in the 4EPhi is RUTH SESSIN . . . likeable and a girl you ' re lucky to have known . . . man mountain HERB GLASER «vas acclaimed one of the best campus orators . . . could lave been voted man most likely to succeed. H.)th BOB HUMPHREYS and BILL CAMPBELL could liavp fitted the playboy role perfectly . . . BOB ' s a Fiji . . . bill ' s a Kappa Sig . . . but somehow they both ended up in business offices . . . BOB Sales Manager of Southern Campus . . . BILL Business Manager for the Bruin . . . BOB also led Bruin yells. " ork days, work days, dear old-fashioned work days: V Under the spell of a dollar bill. Buying and selling in factory or mill — " This new version of an old song will carry seniors through three-fourths of their lives which remain. Yet, no one realizes as much as these lucky forty-sevens the zest and ecstacy of school days. As a finale to their sixteen year opus, the senior class officers conducted a schedule of fun-barred scores excit- ing enough to be remembered a life-time. First on the pro- gram was the much-publicized Senior Class Picnic. As a prelude, Tony Carsola, Class President, announced the Lake Enchanto outing from the third floor balcony of Royce Hall. Not only Chief Potentate Tony contributed to the gayety of the class picnic, but also Bill Meyer, Chairman, with his crew of sub-chairmen, Wolf Stern, Bert Sherwood, Derryl Lippincott, Marty Reals, Elaine Diamond and Bob Stott, weathered the worries. With each day bringing the days closer when Ma and Pa would no longer be the sole support, seniors began to appreciate co-op lines, stuffy coliseum tun- nels, the ever-criticized Bruin. Even droning professors began to sound interesting when contrasted with the future aspect of office managers. An added attraction for a celebrated last year was the triumphant Rose Bowl team. Contributors to a nationally ranking squad, graduates Burr Baldwin, Don Malmberg, Ernie Case and Wes Matthews are leaving holes which will transfer them to the page for memories. But the Pasadena exhibition rewarded a three year ' s wait that gave seniors a " wish I could stay for more " feeling. Starting on January 1, six months built this feeling to a crescendo in June Week. When the outline of events for this seven day swirl appeared in the Bruin, not even the most blase of fresh- men could withhold amazement at the scope and quantity of activities. The seniority which kept an eye on commerce, for instance, Steve Herron and Dave Hurford of Phi Gamma Deha, were given an opportunity in this U. C. L. A. version of June Week to counsel with successful businessmen. There will be doctors and lawyers in ' 48, but there will also be new housewives, such as Pi Phi Patty Harrison, and teachers, like ADPi Ruth Clark. For all types who have received sheepskins this year, a visible process of graduation is begin- nings — upward and outward, — from learning to life work. One Hundred Twenty I PAT DANSKIN (much better known as DANNY) hails from the Alpha Gam house . . . News Bureau girl with a finger in the PiDE pie . . . cute enough to make Kappa Sig Bill Keene give up his pin . . . man around the Alpha Chi house is TOM JENSEN of Beta Theta Pi . . . pigskin pas- time . . . Yeoman . . . rated A-1 by all of his ' 47 classmates. Tri-Delt PAT THOMPSON is the lady being transported . . . perhaps being carried away by her position of Social Editor on the Claw ... or by the Beta diamond bordering her crescent and stars . . . speaking of crescents and stars, let us introduce Kappa Sig DIPPY LIPPINCOTT . . . man around campus with one grand personality ... is ERNIE TRUMBLE really graduating? What will the Phi Psi quartet do? . . . the only half-sane one of the four . . . concentrates on the center of Hilgard for his dating . . . noted for his flute playing. Zany HAINES and calm ELEANOR are a pair to match any set of editors . . . the ' 46 and ' 47 yearbooks were accre- dited to these two — and great books they were . . . leav- ing for school from the Hilgard house nearest campus, DOT- TIE became " Chief to her editorial staff . . . both " Scrolls " and TroUs . . . both won Spurs . . . ELLIE ROBINSON ' S year in the editor ' s office of Southern Campus was an expres- sion of her interests in the far corners of the earth . . . shedding her glory on the Sigma Kappa house, ELLIE ' S good spirits were phenomenal. flUlkiii The Phi Delts and Fijis have certainly been put on the map of the col- iseum—by BILL KURKLANDER and H. M. WAMMACK, yell-kings . . . BILL ' S extra-special brand of enthusiasm was second only in attention- holding to Burr Baldwin ' s pass receiving . . . Kappa Suzie Donnell was usually there to calm him down between yells . . . favorite of the Fijis was President H. M. . . . his broad smile was equalled only by his personality and endurance (and we do mean the S. C. celebration day!). Great event for the senior class at the close of ' 46 was the Senior Picnic. . . . with the entire student body invited, Tony Carsola advertised the outing from the third story balcony of Royce Hall . . . order of events for this Sun- day were pickles, olives and potato chips spread on the grass around Lake Enchanto . . . every once in a while a cry of " Heads Up! " let the picnickers know that there was a baseball game in progress. One Hundred Twenty-one Wonder boy of the net is STEVE HERRON . . . three year letterman in tennis . . . plus a quiet, friendly personality . . . plus Phi Gamma Delta . . . equals one likeable fellow . . . STEVE was Secretary-Treasurer of A. M. S. while in the Navy as a freshman . . . conscientious ... an essential cog in the class of ' 47 . . . everyone knew him . . . everyone liked him. Spur, Key and Scroll and Senior Class Vice-President was Miss SALLY FOX . . . fun girl . . . called the house behind the brass Alpha Phi knocker home . . . artist active in Delta Epsilon . . . co-operator of the nth degree was PHIL SULLIVAN . . . repre- sented the Phi Psis on Interfraternity Council . . . man about Hilgard . . . he ' ll definitely be missed! She ' s got short curly hair and a twinkle in her eye and sort of reminds you of a pixie . . . abit on the crazy side . . . also a Troll . . . that ' s ADPi RUTH CLARK, ex-U. R. A. pres. . . . and then there ' s Phi Psi BOB RUSSELL— when you think of BOB you think of the famous quartette or maybe you think ol football ... or track? He gets good grades, too. Animated with a triple supply of personality is BETTY ANN McBRIDE ... did her circulating from the Alpha Chi house . . . a social whirler . . . past Delta Sig Prexy MIKE ROBERTS had his share of socializing ... his friends well remember that Christmas party in the mountains . . . and the beach, too . . . MIKE was always one to enjoy a good time. Pride of the Pi Phis was Santa Barbara transfer CHARLOTTE HANKER . . . " HANK " reigned as Homecoming Queen in 194,5 . . . follow-up of two years of free-lance dating was her pinning to Phi Psi Milo Bekins . . . with her share in profes- sional modeling, CHARLOTTE decorated the walls of Manning ' s Studio . , . also served the " Poo Phoos " as a wonderful Social Chairman . . . fun and beauty combined. Both have been editors of the Bruin, both have the first name ANNE, but each is a distinct prsonality . . . ANNE STERN served also as President of the Mortarboard as well as being a Junior Phi Beta Kappa, while ANN HEBERT is known as she of the fipure ... oh yeh . . . both are Trolls, too . . . the man in the picture is another graduate who will leave behind him the experience of editing the Bruin . . . none other than FRANK MANKIEWICZ. vN .- CHARLEEN Habla espanol — and do foreign students appreci- ate it! . . . has made real contributions to the school through R. C. B. and " I " House ... a Pi Phi pearl . . . Daggs " name was on Spurs and Key and Scroll rosters . . . one of the BOOM-er boys is this HERB . . . football player de luxe . . . sang of Phi Delta Theta with gusto . . . former V12 who earned three straight letters ... a Gamma Phi pin snagged his sword and shield. Always with her Sigma Kappa triangle, BARBARA JOHNSON was seen in a drillion places . . . the smile of a very little girl helped make up a sweeter than any face . . . Social Editor of the Southern Campus . . . JIM GR.WBEAL is the boy who drew so many of the tremendous pieces known as " Sportraits " for the Bruin sport page . . . another acceptor of JIM ' s art work is Esquire ... a Sigma Chi rather, quiet, but an Al fellow. . . If you can imagine a Bruin-Bear combo, that ' s G S EN JONES and her D. U. husband from Cal. ... a Delta Zeta herself. GWEN is beauty and brains combined . . . princess to the Junior Prom Queen . . . Key and ScrolTer after a teaching credential . . . a ChiO is NOMA SAUDERS ... hit top honors in every field . . . with Mortar Board . . . with Key and Scroll . . . and with her S. A. E. finance ... an angel face above that horseshoe. .v-:j afi? • I i. " . ' ._-at ' r.VJU i ' i.-- - ' ' A i-»»-jki» Founded in 1866 by an American, Syria ' s University of Beirui educates students of thirty-eight nationalities. It has been called a " perpetual peace conference in the interests of international good will. " One Hundred Twenty-four ' ijriWTiiiMHi Tir jgrnTiitf J U N I O R S One Hundred Twenty-five By the time two years have passed Junior officers Biimiy O ' Hare, President, Kristy Koestner, Vice-President, Marilyn Lovett. Sec- retary, and Bea Wyant, Treasurer, have discovered that the hest classroom of all is the Co-op. As the new fall term began the Junior class was striding gaily forward to a year of fun and activity under the able leadership of Bunny O ' Hare, Junior Class President. Helping Bunny to organize class plans and taking a share of the responsibility were Vice-President, Kristy Koestner; Secretary, Marilyn Lovett; and Treasurer, Bea Wyant. With all of the gay doings being planned, the Junior Class looked upon this year as one that would hold many happy memories. On the agenda for this year was the snow trip which took place in January. All class members donned their jaunty ski togs, long red underwear and headed for the nearest snow drift shouting " Let it snow! Let it snow! " During December, the much-anticipated Junior Prom was heralded, and as May rolled around, lovely lassies and handsome laddies swooned to music under a big yellow moon at the Tropicana. Music both sweet and solid was enjoyed at this gala event. When the heat waves of sum- mer started to do their best to wilt everyone ' s energy, the Junior class kiddies grabbed their sand pails, boat tickets and sun-tan oil, and rode over the waves to Catalina. Lazy days, relaxing on the gorgeous beaches, hiking and riding in the mountains and taking those exciting little boat trips promoted dusky tans on these happy-go-lucky travelers. If all of these trips were an indication of the classmen ' s wanderlust, they must have been inspired by Bunny O ' Hare, their blue-eyed President who has jaunted beyond the blue horizon to such global areas as Hawaii, Panama, Australia, New Zealand, Samoa, Japan and ( hina. In spile of having traveled so much. Bunny prefers to be a man of the world only on the Bruin campus. A lot of credit goes to Bunny for his work, both in the effort to help his country, and now in his efforts as a wonderful class president. One Hundred Twenty-six ■MH Combining the job of Chairman of the O. C. B. Secretarial board with her work as Assistant Organizations Editor of Southern Campus, MARY LOU WATSON found tinie to have a lot of fun and accept a Delta Sigma Phi pin . . . Her Delta Zeta sisters are justly proud of her. Nothing but big man around Kerclchoff. CHUCK PANAMA could probably call the old place home. . . . Famous for his Panama Punch and Co-op patter, Chuck turned liter- ary over the summer and was .Sports Editor for the Bruin . . . Panagrams is his. .■ •. i Potential AU-American right half-back, friendly man CAL ROSSI wound up with a much autographed leg cast instead . . . All arcund athlete, Cal took up baseball in the Spring ... A P-80 in disguise, he is what you would call fast — in running, that is. One of the fastest rolling wheels on campus is GLORIA HARRISON who calls the Delta Gamma house home. A very personable young lady, Glorias activities are too numerous to mention but a few are Welfare Board, " Y " Cabinet, and O. C. B. One of the most exuberant girls on campus, SHIRLEY JACOBSON was the natural choice for president of Key and Scroll, Junior Wom- en ' s Honorary. Friendliness and the name SHIRLEY JACOBSON are practically synono- mous and those who are her friends can never say enough good things about her. One Hundred Tuenty-seven Jack La.b. Mac Cu„an. Bee., BHd.e. Leslie AU,:n ' ZL, ' tHt:: ' u -n% GIoHaUh,, Shryer, Julie udy Johnson, Bert Rogers, MARY KING has the honor of having spent more time in the presidents office this year than anyone else — even the pres. — her time was not wasted, however, as the terrific job on the Junior Prom publicity will testily. Personality girl plus, RIMA GROKOWSKY had her finger in every Kerckhoff pie. Editor of the Student Government Section of South- ern Campus, a member of ' " I " House Council, and Co-Chairman of Fall Orientation — she calls the Alpha E[.m1,.„ I ' hi li,.n-.- home. A sportsman the Fijis claim as their own is CHUCK CLUSKA ... A basketball player from away back, Chuck made All-Coast for- ward in his Freshman year . . . -An all around good guy. I I With her band of cohorts who slaved on the Junior Prom, Barbara Savory, Chairman of the Prom Executive Committee, relaxed at a dinner feting the queen and princesses. Eyes were easily fixed on Ou " " " !! Jackie Fite. Thai cute brunette you see is LOl ' ANNA JORDON ... A favorite of her sisters, she takes her meals at the Alpha Gamma Delta house . . . Vice President of L. R. A., she directed the noon dances this year. An enthusiastic Sigma Kappa. SHELIA HOPE worked hard as Secretary of A. W. S. . Not content with one job she was a member of the " I " ' House Council and active in Key and .Scroll . . . Her ready smile made friends quickly. One of those A. T. 0. men, HOWIE JOHNSON always seem- ed to get his picture taken as chauffeur of the Homecoming Queens ... A good racket, no? . . . . side from being around at the right times, Howie did a lot of work in advertising on cam- Right— ■ ' Rliat ' s a circus without pop? Left — Chairman Barhara Savory welcomed " cirqueers. " M N y ,, .... v " r • : - " f tr: v-- r :-■ ' - " • on t e ° 7, t 1 - - - • ' u.- " ' Tu-sUca V A ' , on Sa ' ,,,vopv.a.e le an « ° " ;;Mv avu " !° ,«, :M : x Borrowing an English tradition. McGill University frequently uses its tree-shaded campus for cricket matches. Studiously speaking, this Canadian university has one of the world ' s finest medical colleges. One Hundred Thirly-iito SOPHOMORES One Hundred Thirty-three SECOND WIND Scads of Frosh and Soph Joes and Josies sporting the very latest in plaid shirt and levi combinations turned out for the interclass contest of the year — the annual Soph-Frosh Brawl. Tension ran high as the crowd gathered on the athletic field awaiting the many competitions which would decide the victor class for this tradi- tional event. Among the exuberant and comical contests were ones of running the three- legged race, rolling an egg with your nose and the obstacle race. Causing much shouting and excitement for the onlooker, participants in the pie-eating contest as well as the ones in the sack race found themselves exhausted but happy. Of course the scheduled events didn ' t limit these enterprising and creative lower class- men; not on your life. In between Hfh s, private feuds with hair pulling, scratching, fist fighting, wrestling, etc. were carried on. Quite natural for a Brawl, you know! As in preceeding years, the spotlight was held by the mammoth tug-of-war with each class exerting superhuman strength to avert muddy defeat. The mud seemed to find its way to both sides, however; for by the end of the brawl, a goodly number closely resembled our grid champions after the S. C. game. Though one class had to lose, freshmen and sophomores crawled from the field breathing, " Long live the Frosh! " " Long live the Sophs! " Spring found the ' 49ers collaborating with the Freshman class for the Frosh-Soph Barn Dance. Hay was still being taken out of clothes weeks later — relics of a wonderful time. Dances weren ' t the only thing the Sophs had time for, however. Yeomen with Rick White at the helm and Spurs presided over by Mary Ellen Brininger were active Sopho- more Honoraries. Jane Wilder sat in on the Student Council as chairman of the Welfare Board. Diane Bahr combined executive work on the AWS, YWCA, with her work on Southern Campus as a member of the Editorial Board. Chairman of the Student Survey Committeee and member of Bruin Host is Jim Koenig. As a class, the Sophs sold an impressive number of dinks to the Freshman this Spring. Interclass cooperation was stressed by Bill who worked in close harmony with the other class officers. And in their own class they made several inno- vations. A Class Club was formed to be composed of their accumulative officers right up until graduation. The gavel idea was theirs too. One was given to the freshman president with his name engraved on it. When the class graduates at the end of four years, the gavel will record its successive presidents. Thus with an active and enthusiastic outlook and a finger in all phases of campus life, the class of ' 49 filed away a pretty terrific year. By the time ten months of " collitch ' are over sophomores have found the general campus loafing spots. Relaxing on Janss steps this year were class officers Bill Keene, President, Joan Lederman, Vice-Prexy, Secretary Jean Coffman and Treasurer Pattie Brown. One Hundred Thirl -I nir D Members of Sophdinore Class Council: Mickey Walker. Jim Cook. Dolly Elsfelder, Barbara Simpson, Barbara Shrimpton. Jim Koenifr. Pat Wordel, Mary Jane Simpson. Jean Cofifman. Diane Starr, Marilyn Miller, Marie eslin. llyana Marifota. Boh Etnyer, Joyce Frank. Mary Ann Grossman, Bob Berdahl, Chuck Owens, Al Kapp. Pae Pafford. Carol Bruni. Carol Franz. Connie Steward. Connie Dondera, Laura Lieberman, Dru McNeil, Bill Keane, Joan Lederman, Finalists for the best dressed couple lined up for the judjzes inspection. Those bare feet belong to Betty LeHane. SWING YOUR PARTNER LIKE Art Wynien an rhythms. a h.s Do.patch boys luvni.hed those old n.oun.ain , , ,,, p,;,, ,,, ber n,an _ i, was a tough fight, boy. but she won! Marryin ' Sam, alias George Pippen, received a few pros pects. The ladies choice, Dean " Li ' I Abnei " Ninteman, was crowned bv pretty starlet INancy valentine. I KM OURE SWINGING ON A GA T E Daisies and their date; s waiting for Lena to grab Abr.e. N.n.eman. Decked in levis and plaid shirts, Li ' I Abners and Daisy Maes made merry at the sophomore spon- sored Barn Dance. Delt Dean Ninteman was crowned typical Li ' I Abner after a heated contest with other sorority selected entries. But the plea- sure was all Dean ' s as starlet Nancy Valentine did the crowning. George Pippin, master of ceremo- nies, also acted as Marryin ' Sam; and even Lena, the Hyena, })ut in an appearance. For those with- out shoes, there was square dancing to a hill-billy band while the plutocrats indulged in smoother dancing to the music of Will Osborne. Al Capp ' s creations covered the walls with the Yokum family in the limelight. With the Hilgardians doing the asking, everything from soup to nuts was back- wards — including the radish wreath for the • ' Yokum chile. " With a ' " Daisy ' s Deal " do we need Sadie Hawkins Day? One Hundred Thirfv-seven Being the oldest and largest iduiatiorial institution in Sweden, the Univer- sity at Uppsala dates from 1477. This is the main building. One Hundred Tliirly-eight FRESHMEN One Hundred Thirty-nine Can you imagine freshmen relaxing? Offering proof that it can happen are class officers Don Barrett, President, Kathleen Holser, Vice-President, Jackie Yarbrough, Secretary, and Dick Curry, Treasurer. The Class of ' 50 started their first year with a bang! All the 3,164 members survived their first day of registration and got into the campus spirit by entering wholeheartedly into the freshman elections. From the sixteen presidential candidates, an ambitious fellow by the name of Don Barrett was elected to head the class officers. As their Vice-President, the class selected Kathy Holser. Jackie Yarborough took the class minutes, and Dick Curry handled money matters. The freshman officers have contrived many new ideas for their class. They initiated a new way to choose the A-1 " frosh " council, announcing that only those who voted in the pre- vious election would be chosen for the " frosh " council. Not only did they get more voters out, but they also solved the problem of choosing an efficient council. The first meeting of the " frosh " council showed that this class is destined to become one of the greatest in U. C. L. A. ' s history. Their council had seventy-five active and hard-working members. The council seemed to have been flooded with a stream of original ideas for their class. They gave their all to win the annual Soph-Frosh Brawl. They also added many new things to their annual events. The special " frosh " activities for the year included a winter " skate " for the whole freshman class. The freshmen also held their own dance early in the spring. Most of the veterans walking around the campus were freshmen and seemed to outnumber the " frosh " females in a ratio of two to one. Besides the many veterans in their class, the " frosh " also boasted many many students new to the state of California. Students from Hawaii, Canada and points all over the globe were among the many industrious students that wandered around our campus for the first time. Many of the professors agreed ihat the new " frosh " class was more energetic than the mighty seniors. Getting oriented was a fair-sized job in ' 47 with returned pre-war Bruin- ites telling neo|)hytes that they, too, were new and didn ' t know the answers. Tales of the fish on Gimble Flagpole and the underground passages went the usual rounds but the Class of ' 50 emerged unscathed ui June of 1917 — sophomores. One Hundred Forty FLE DGLINGS % Freshman Class Council: Jackie Yarhorough, Don Barrett, Dick Currey, Mildred Mauldin. .Sallv Kk-icv, Dcrntliv Wii ' lit Jean Wiley, Betty Wiley, Herb Semmelmeyer. Evans Murphy, Lynn Harris, Johnny Long, Joan Willis, Jean Lamberton, Hal Martin, Frank Tenant, Bob Lindh. Francis Han«on. Alex Butterfield, Carol Alpers, Lois Crawford, Rem Anderson, John Malloy Pat Seay, Betty Slauffer, Margie Norberg, Liz Epling. One Hundred Forty-one Charlemagne ' s emphasis on education started a movement in France to stress education, as evidenced by this Faculty of Law building at the University of Grenoble. Foundations in several French universities have constructed foreign dormitories in the style of the country represented. One Hundred Forty-two XitiSS ssljol P I X One Hundred Forty-three What do they do at UCLA on a rainy day Through with your Bruin? . . . How much loafing can you do? . . . Three minutes to |SS . . . have a smolce . . . Who after than never a night chug-a-lug. S J i- 1 - : Socialize . . . check talent . . . never study . Spring fever . . . m, . Jm -n m 1 Ja t iW m ■ 1 1 Ml -.liifii.ii fm ' SS— ■4a.. Got a class? . . . Coop bound? . . . Stop talkin gal . . . k %l I ■ %m wingin ' on down . . . Cooling does ■- . . . sun ' s bright . . . blind. 4 Stond you up, Russ? said Royce at ten. Man ' s best friend on campus too. «ctiviiy tower Beats, Koestner . blue books. . wheels . . . Barrett, Phebu rabivoup ankles and roll. ; ' ■ ■ Southern Campi ... look busy . . . where ' s Ellle . . . activity points. Ti mi ' h Above — Gotta wait for good things . . . completely out of . . $29 . . ding! . . . you ' re in. I Right One of the smaller classes . . . personalized educo- ton . . . second row pepsodent ... the couple in the third row. Eager . . , must be an eitSm (he slow kind . . ! stew writers. Spring? . growin ' all around your major? . . . cenes l - i : 3 imn 0. f c;: s::r " " -° " ' ° ' -° ' - Sunl ' " M P-I d .it here ... no room . . . ,ryi Sunset ... Not even a ModelA in sighf. " ' L. i i !i ment O ' ernni enf IWTItMTTl A. S. U. C. L A After a vibrant campaign durinp which the Phi Psi quartette toured the campus and row singing a super-suds version of " Vote for Kenny Kiefer!, " Kenny took over as A. S. U. C. L. A. President. Besides his executive duties, in football season he worked out every afternoon on the field, following the tradition of Phi Psi football playing presidents. The trailer in Santa Monica with squash vines twining ' round the door is the presidential mansion where Kenny lives with his Pi Phi wife, Virginia. Ken, an education major, is twenty-four years old, a senior, and has spent four years in the Navy. After gradua- tion Ken plans to do some coaching and eventually to become a Principal. One Hundred Sixty-two ' jiQB . t - 1 GOVERNING BODY A MINIATURE CONGRESS IN ACTION WAS THIS YEAR ' S BLUE AND GOLD LEGISLATURE By RUTH BENJAMIN S tudent government has been ably led during the ' 46- ' 47 year by chief executive Ken Kiefer. This A. S. U. C. L. A. president has capably performed the many tasks and responsibilities necessary to keeping the A. S. U. C. L. A. happy. With an active interest in student housing. Ken has done much to help relieve the housing short- age. His ambition, profitable contacts and wise leadership have been an inspiration to all concerned with the welfare of our alma mater. Under the captaincy of the president. Student Executive Council " made the rules " for smooth-running organized student conduct, and assisted the president in carrying out all of the rules and vexing details that go with student government. One of the major campaigns of the year, one of international scope, was the W. S. S. F. drive. The World Student Service Fund drive was conducted under the chair- manship of Dick Logan. Jack Benny, famous star of screen and radio, inaugurated the campaign when he appealed to the 100,000 spectators at the Coliseum on November 23 — the memorable date of the Bruin ' s football triumph over U. S. C. After this flying start, the W. S. S. F. continued its intensive campaign on campus from Decem- ber 2 to December 7 hoping to raise ten thousand dollars to apply toward the national goal of one million dollars. Some of the issues of the past two semesters upon which the council acted were the surfacing of the parking lots, the improvement of the art supplies in the Bookstore, the increasing of " rebate " prices on books and monthly reports to be submitted by the cafeteria. Jane Wilder, Chairman of the Coistitutional Revision Committee, presented recommendations which were approved by the council. These proposals included that Welfare Board Chairman be elected by the entire student body and be in upper division at the time he takes office. Provisions concerning representatives-at-large specify two representatives will be elected by the entire student body with no limitations and one representative with senior standing will be appointed by the student body president. This representative will also serve as executive aid to the president, being responsible to the president for successful operation of the classes. Campaigning last Spring, although vigorous and spirited, was nevertheless kept on a high and sportsmanlike level. Besides the many conventional campaign speeches, " serpentine serenades " sponsored by sororities, novelty acts, and open houses were fea- tured. A Phi Psi quartet, singing " Vote for Kiefer, " came to the center of Hilgard tp display its talent. Members of the Student Executive Council, including those elected and also those appointed, were Ken Kiefer, President; Joan Phebus, Vice-President; Russ Torrey, Organizations Control Board; Shirley Nish, University Recreational Association; Eleanor Finch, A. W. S.; Bill Tritt, A. M. S.; George Englund, Men ' s Athletic Board; Jane Wilder, Welfare Board; Dick Logan and Steve Muller, Reps-at- Large; Ann Hebert, Publications Board; Frank Mankiewicz, Forensics Board; Charles Lucas, Theater Activities Board; John Jackson, Alumni Representative; and William C. Ackerman, A. S. U. C. L. A. Graduate Manager. One Hundred Sixty -three J o A N r €. veryone has heard the song about the woman with " the most-terrific per- sonality. " U. C. L. A. has that woman in Joan Phebus. Joan has been winning friends with her bubbling laughter and timely remarks ever since she threw her first big brown- eyed wink from the cradle 21 years ago. This energetic little lady, 1946 ' s student body vice-president, has been cutting quite a figure around campus the past four years. Joan got her start in activities at R. C. B. where she can still, be found attending Student Board meetings. Each summer finds Joan in levis and plaid shirt playing " Mamma " to the children at University Camp. Last summer she was head counselor at one of the camps and any one of the other counselors can still tell you about the reputation she gained for eating more than any one else around. Joan did not neglect Kerckhoff Hall, however, but worked on many A. W. S. committees, including Hi-Jinks and Student Faculty, finally becoming vice-president of the Associated Women Students. Joan is a Tri-Delt, a member of Mortar Board, former member of Key and Scroll and serves on the Student Executive Council. One Hundred Sixty-jour REPRESENTATIVES t ' The old saying " tall, dark and lianij-cinu- " real, applies in the case of rep-at-large. Steve MuUer. Dick Logan did a tremendous job as rep-at-large and in his spare time he was president of the A. G. O. house. . his year ' s Representatives-at-Large, seniors Steve Muller and Dick Logan, who are direct envoys of the student body to the Student Executive Council, have been engrossed in many and varied activities. Prominent among Steve ' s interests was his concern with music activities, including a student music organization, glee clubs, a student orchestra, and the reestablishment of a Music and Service Board. In addition, he has acted as Chairman of the Student Board at R. C. B., President of Cal Club, Gold Key, and has been a member of two council committees, namely, the Student-Faculty Relations Committee, and the committee to re-write the A. S. U. C. L. A. constitution. The other representative, Dick Logan, was largely responsible for the expansive programs dealing with parking facilities and ground beautification carried out this year. Experience and personal contact with foreign students gained while working in Poland last summer as a member of U. N. R. R. A. aided Dick in setting up at U. C. L. A. the World Student Service Fund. Listed among Dick ' s activities are A. M. S. Council, Gold Key, Rally Committee, President of Alpha Gamma Omega, and Y. M. C. A. Executive Cabinet. Both Representatives express the conviction that, despite overcrowded conditions on campus, the A. S. L ' . C. L. A. government is theoretically nearly perfect and is capable of handling almost any situation. One Hundred Sixty-five BOARD William C. Ackeimaii. Graduate Manae That old saying " Money is the root of all evil " ' doesn ' t hold true with the Board of Control, the final authority on all monetary matters, for this year they have man- aged exceedingly well. Not only have they inaugurated a pension for all employees of the Associated Students, but have also approved the expenditure of new uniforms for the band members. Since our treasury now has an ample surplus, a new committee has been formed to make a study of the need for additional buildings. After careful consideration of the situation, a budget was set up to allow U. C. L. A. to establish a crew team. One matter that was well accomplished by the Board, was that of the ticketing procedure for the Rose Bowl game. To the student members of the Board, Joan Phebus, Ernie Case and Ken Kiefer, and to the others, Dean Miller, Dean Rhulman, Mr. Ackerman, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Lennox, and Johnny Jackson, we give our appreciation f or their fine efforts of watching over our " treasure chest. " i A. J. Stuizenegyer, Assistant Graduate Manager. One Hundred Sixty-six RD3F CONTROL Johnny Jackson. George Taylor, Jane allersteclt, Jes,-ie Rliulman, Ken Kiefer. Earl Miller. William C. . ckernian. anil Joan Phebus. OFFICIALS Joe Lennox. ASUCLA Accountant T. D. .Staiiluitl, Auditor and Puicliasing Agent Fern Kelly. Cafeteria Manager Jane Wallerstedt, Secretary to the Graduate Manager Joe Felker, Warehouse Manager Jack Morrison. Theatre Activities Board Director Stan Reel. Assistant Auditor and Purchasing Agent Left to light are members of Student Executive Council, Frank Mankiewicz, Jane Wilder, Steve MuUer, Dick Logan, Eleanor Finch, Russ Torrey, .Ian " Wallerstedt, Ken Kiefer, Joan Phebus, Bill Tritt, Ann Hebert, Charles Lucas, Shirley Mish, George England, Johnny Jack, Mr. Ackerman and Dean Miller. 3. aced with the task of guiding the interests of the largest stutlent boily in A. S. L . CI. L. A. history, this year ' s Student Executive Council pursued a busy and vital program. The S. E. C, whose members are the elected heads of every associated student campus organization, plus the A. S. U. C. L. A. executives, is the backbone and guiding star for all Bruin administration and activities. The U. C. L. A. faculty was represented by Dean Earl J. Miller and the Alumni by Johnny Jackson. Where to park the thousands of Joe and Josie Bruins ' automobiles with the closing of the upper parking lot for alterations, the initial task facing this group of administrators, was partially solved by improving and utilizing the area in the proximity of the Greek Theatre. The Future Needs Committee of the S. E. C. kept pace with the existing and coming needs of the associated student body. The apparent inadequacies of Kerckhoff Hall as out student union building initiated proposals, and preliminary action was taken for the construction of a new I nion witliin the next few years. Delegates visited various universities in other states where they studied architectural and floor plans of student unions. Another accomplishment was the revision of the A. S. U. C. L. A. constitution. The (Constitutional Revision Committee worked directly under the S. E. C. and received a number of pertinent suggestions from this latter I One Hundred Seventy U N group. Dr. Foster Sherwood of the political science department was a great help to this committee whose members included Jane Wilder, chairman, Steve Muller, and Russ Torrey. Another innovation was a Central Publicity Board created with the function of coordinating all Bruin publicity. Student Council also sent Steve Muller and George Englund back to Chicago as observers for the Inter- national Student Conference. The Council meetings produced some good natured ribbing for its members. Prexy Ken Kiefer ' s offer to bring one of the Mrs. ' pastries for council to devour was referred to as a threat, while ever smiling Joan Phebus was accused of being money mad as she gleefully collected fines. In the vocal department Steve Muller, Jane Wilder and Frank Mankeiwicz exhibited ardent interest in all proceedings. George Englund more than once sent his colleagues diving into their Websters to decode his " five syllable " vocabulary; and Russ Torrey readily received acclaim as the parliamentarian of these able administrators. Eleanor Finch who " knits while she sits " kept time to the tempo of proceedings with her knitting needles. All in all, the 1947 S. E. C. had a banner year. One Hundred Seventy-one B Organization ' s Control Board, or 0. C. B., was faced with the problem of a greatly increased student body, probably to a greater extent than any other student activity on campus. Under the chairmanship of Russ Torrey, who was supported by a capable group of members, the Board cleared and 0. K. ' d all social functions at Bruindom, effectively managed a transportation bureau, super- vised election procedures, and kept accurate account of the officers and members of all organizations, plus the grade point averages of said officers. 0. C. B. has also been instrumental in the official recog- nition and successful first semester activities of many new Greek organizations on campus. Left to right: Janet Halsted, Matty Reals, Marilyn Graves, Gloria HarriBoyd, Rosemary Henderson, Rosemary Danielson, Gail Barhaer. Ken Galli); son, Doris Dowen, Mary Lou Watson, Lestter Meis, Russ Torrey, Mary Jeanher and Don Reithner. Orir llnnilrcd Scvnty-tivo Tall, blond, Kappa Sig Russ Torrey served as O. C. B. chairman this year and in this capacity served on S. E. C. where he became famous fur knowing the constitution cold. liA Quiet and poised. Marilyn Graves, Zeta Tan Alpha, handled the very diffi- cult job of Elections Chairman this year. Both Frosh and A. S. U. C. L. A. elections went off without a hitch due to Marilyn. One Hundred Seventy three BRUIN HOST f nce again a thriving and popular organization, the Bruin Hosts were back to their prewar standing. With energetic Dolores Johnson as chairman, the group of some twenty men and women planned and carried out a series of four parties each semester. Designed to help new and old students get acquainted, the parties this year were aimed particularly at communters. During the opening days of registration, Lillian Manning and her committee distributed questionnaires among the waiting students. The response was enthusiastic and Lois Broida ' s Secretarial Staff had their hands full sorting and filing the information. Four Fridays during the semester were chosen and each member of Bruin Host had complete charge of one of the twenty parties given on each night. Held either at the home of one of the students or a member of the faculty, the expenses, refreshments, transportation, and details were handled by the organization. Games, dancing, and food were on the agenda for the evenings. After Christmas, weekends in the snow highlighted the season ' s fun. Dolores Johnson, cliairman; Shirley Jacobson, June Reynolds, Lillian Manning, and other Bruin executives. One Hundred Seventy-four PH QffUL Left to right are: Kathleen Holser, Janet Sullivan, Patty Updegraft, Greta Greenfield, Jane Askey, Adair McEathron, Peggy Robinson, Helen Christiansen, Janet Chapin and Frieda Hamnick. Adair McEathron, Red Cross Chairman The American Red Cross of U. C. L. A., directed by prexy Adair McEathron, is a cog in the large wheel of the College Council, comprised of all universities in the Los Angeles area pos- sessing Red Cross units. This organization carried out many worthy drives this year. There was the Fall Blood-bank Drive, the annual Christmas Drive to give individual gifts to veterans at Sawtelle, and the March Fund Campaign. Along with the numerous drives, there were scores of activities made possible by such committees as: Camp and Hospital Corps, Water Safety, Motor Corps, Canteen Corps, Staff Assistants, Gray Ladies, and Public Information Committee. The Red Cross of U. C. L. A. also experimented on a new plan to exchange Red Cross members from the University of Mexico with some of our students in the hopes of furthering our relations with that country. From January 8-18, six medical students from Mexico initiated this series of exchanges by coming to U. C. L. A. They attended classes and had the opportunity of witness- ing how a Bruin spends an average day. RED CROSS ORIENTATION _ , t the beginning of the fall semester everyone is full of spirit and ready to zip into the swing of college activities, especially the Freshmen. This year each Joe and Josie was started off on the campus merry-go-round by a series of events known as Orien- tation. There were two divisions comprising Orientation: Student Counseling and Smile-Hi Week. Orientation co-chairmen were Rima Grokowsky and Mary Lou VanAmburgh. Mickey Gorman, Alpha Delta Pi, was appointed chairman of Student Counseling and had charge of the counselors who answered the many questions about U. C. L. A. Smile-Hi Week was next on the agenda, giving all the campus organizations a chance to present themselves to all activity-minded Bruins. The many dances and luncheons afforded every- one the opportunity to make new friends, meet the mighty characters of the campus, and see just how the school functions. Two outstanding events of Orientation Week were the Provost ' s Convocation and the President ' s Reception. Smile-Hi activities were fostered by Rima Grokowsky who was responsible for Orientation ' s big success. Rima, one of the most active girls on campus, is an AEPhi, as well as a character of Trolls. Mary Lou Van- Amburgh, co-chairman of Orientation, is one of the glittering socialites around the Alpha Chi manor. Special mention goes to Clyde Johnson, faculty adviser for his wonderful help. Rima Grokowsky, Orientation Chairman Mickey Gorman. Student Counsel Head, and ome oilier helpers. rCAtl Left to right: Bill keene. Virginia Richardson, " Skeeter ' Hayes, Kutii Se Ron Davis, Louise Kosches. Jim Koenig, Gloria Harrison, and Rima Grokowsky. Devotion to the improvement of campus social conditions is Welfare Board, which compiles information on major problems of student body. The board ' s various investigating commitees utilize their findings as a basis of recommendations to the stu- dent council. A temporary division of the Welfare Board is the Housing Commission, which brought the campus residence situation to the attention of the proper author- ities. Virginia Richardson, chairman, explained that the problem was solved much more quickly after the Bureau of Student Opinion, under the supervision of " Skeeter " Hayes, took a poll of housing needs of U. C. L. A. students. Led by Jim Koenig, the Student Survey Committee was instrumental in securing data upon which student council based many of its decisions for the alleviation of parking difficulties. Follow- ing up sugestions concerning the U. C. L. A. book store, cafeteria, and co-op, the Labor Commission, with Ruth Session at its head, made available to the council valu- able statistics on financial operation of A. S. U. C. L. A. business activities. Rima Grokowsky and her Library Committee worked to determine methods of expanding library facilities. The Council of Student Unity with co-chairmen Bob Rogers and Barbara Bode strived to unite U. C. L. A. ' s varied ethnic groups and fight unfair dis- crimination. A new addition to the Board is the Contact Committee which has accom- plished much the last two semesters under Bill Keene. They have exchanged infor- mation on student government with universities and colleges all over the United States. Chairman of Welfare Board is energetic AOPi Jane Wilder, who is a mem- ber of Spurs and Alpha Lambd a Delta. Jane, the only sophomore on Council, was Chairman of the Constitutional Revision Committee. Jane Wilder, Welfare Board Chairman WELFARE BOARD One Hundred Seventy-seven E R S I T Y E C R E I Full of pep and always on the run — that ' s U. R. A. President Shirley Nish. An Alpha Gam, Key and Scroller, Troll, Shirley was usually seen rushing madly around Kerckhoff. Mary Jean VandeGrilt, Ireasure Gail Rochlen, Ivcurdin ' ; Secretary Gail Michaels, Corresponding Secretary One Hundred Seventy-eight NAL ASSOCIATION The University Recreational Association grew out of the Women ' s Athletic Board, an organization with the purpose of wholesome entertainment and relaxation for the entire student body. From this start the U. R. A. has become a tremendous organization with fifteen committees under its leadership. Probably the best known of the U. R. A. activities are the " Recs ' " -dances put on every other Friday night where students may come stag and have the opportunity to meet others. Margie Hellman, chairman of this year ' s committee, has put on grand dances, a welcome relief from the blood, sweat, toil, and tears of lab and lec- ture classes. The Recs have had ' " live " music as well as badminton, volleyball, and deck sports for those who don ' t care for dancing. The U.R.A. is made up of a board on which sits the chairman of every commit- tee and its cabinet. Well known for her tremendous pep and energy Alpha Gam Shirley Nish has done a wonderful job as president of the organization, and she has been ably assisted by a very capable vice-presi- dent, Louanna Jordon, also an Alpha Gam. Gail Michaels, who served as corresponding secretary, made life much more interesting for the board by her very interesting sense of humor. Recording secretary was Gail Rochlen, who is well known in K. H. circles, while sweet, blond, Mary Jean andeGrift had charge of the money. Their advisor was Miss Swenson of the W. P. E. department. Seated left to right: Jan Craig, Patsy Corkille, Barbara Handorf, Pris Jordon, Mary Jean VandeGrift, Shirley Nish, Diana Koplowitr, Anita Fensier. ii Mary King. Gail Rochlen, and Donna Berk. Standing are Joyce Stoddard, Lloyd Curtis, Bea Wyant, Gail Michaels, Lela Sengel, Bill Anderson, and Ed J Torrey. One Hundred Seventy-nine Some of the more energetic members of the Student Body (or maybe they just want to lose some weight) have formed the U. R. A. Tennis Club with Lela Jane Sengel, chairman. URA CLUBS Cutting quite a lit;urf this year been Donna Burch and the Ice Skating Club. They did their skating at the Sonia Henie Ice Skating Palace — indic- ative, maybe? One Hundred Eighty The University Recreation Association, open to both men and women, is composed of thirteen separate clubs. Some of these are Badminton, Bowling, Camera, Flying, Folk Dance, Golf, Ice Skating, Tennis, Recreationals and Intramurals. There is also the Ski Club with a membership of 500, which was most active during the winter. Several times over the holidays the club enjoyed trips to the snow. The members of the newly initiated Riding Club cultivated aching backs and stirrup burns twice a week during the semester. A moonlight ride highlighted their activities. A spectacular aquacade given in May was the great achieve- ment of the Bruin Swim Club. An all-encompassing U. C. L. A. presentation, the aquacade combined the services of talented swimmers, musicians, dancers, singers, and various technicians. A huge success, the U. C. L. A. aquacade was said by many to surpass even Billy Rose ' s famous aquacade. The Swim Club was also invited to present several shows around Los Angeles. Each club is headed by a chairman who sits on the U. R. A. board. These people are Bill Anderson, Margie Jo Haught, Anita Fenster, Jan Craig, Bar- bara Kline, Bea Wyant, Lloyd Curtis, Mary King, Bill Shelton, Barbara Handorf, Lela Jane Sengel, Bar- bara Lehman, Priscilla Jordan, Margie Hellman, Joyce Stoddard, Diane De Martin, Louanna Jordan, Dodie Sterett, Donna Burch, Patsy Corkille, and Bob Taube. With tlie people still raving about their May Aquacade the swimming club, under Dodie Sterett. has a right to feel proud. Taking to the air for the first time this semester, Joe and Josie joined the newly established U. R. A. Flying Club under Joyce Stoddard. " I " House Council: left to right: Pat Eastman, Elaine Diamond, Hank Manhiem, chairman; Shiela Hope, Julia Yanquell, and Marilyn AT WESTWOOD. ALL NATIONALITIES JOIN IN BOOSTING THE " I " HOUSE. _- By BILL POTTS - o build a house within which American and foreign students may freely exchange cultures and become better acquainted is the general aim and purpose of the U. C. L. A. International House council. Although " I " houses are readily seen to be definite assets to those campuses on which they exist, it was not until 1943 that U. C. L. A. first formed a council with the construction of such a house as a goal. The class of ' 43, after forming the council in their senior year, left as a gift to the student body money required for the publication of a brochere on " I " House. The booklet, finally printed last year, contained general information on international houses, their councils, and activities throughout the nation and provided for the organization on this campus to become part of A. S. U. C. L. A. The councils, following that first one in 1943, have taken the job at hand very seriously coming a long way toward realizing their objec- tive. Heading this year ' s fine council was efficient and busy Hank Manheim, chairman, and Tri Delt Julia Yanquell, vice chairman. Council secretary, Pat Eastman, was seen rushing her office committee about keeping correspondence and records up to date. Lending a hand, also, were council members Sheila Hope and Marilyn Adams as were the two most willing faculty advisors, Dr. Herrick of the Astronomy department and Dr. Han of the History department. Professor Han is also the chairman of the Faculty Foreign Students Committee which works closely with the student " I " council. The organization itself, being a part of A. S. U. C. L. A., is open to any interested and eager Bruin and has a particular desire for more foreign members. Open Hank Manhiem. Tnlernational Hous Chairman. One Hundred Eighty-two Ji.;i zrj meetings were held every two weeks featuring foreign speakers or interesting movies. Speakers were usually chosen from the faculty or foreign students in attendance and this year included ones from Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Venezuela, and Brazil — accenting South America. For movie meetings, the planning committee found newsreels and March of Time most interesting. Immediately following the speaker or movie, the attending group hold open discussions about the subject or country. Under the same committee headed by Marilyn Adams, a series of Sunday night suppers were very successful. An average group of twenty-five to forty internationally minded students gathers at the home of a generous professor who consented to sponsor the supper. A cooking crew as well as a clean-up gang was chosen for the evening with suppers of fried chicken, steaks, spaghetti, and the like resulting. As at the bi-weekly meetings, they had a speaker at these monthly Sunday get-togethers, some of whom were Dr. Grant of the Poly Sci department, the R. C. B. panel, and Dr. Spencer of Geography. The ultimate objective of the energetic " F " House council is the terrific structure pictured above. This U. C. L. A. International House shall be built on campus and will be begun as soon as the " I " treasury holds the sum needed for con- struction. To obtain this fabulous amount of money, the treasury is always ready with open arms and a grateful heart to donors. Following a substantial gift by A. S. U. C. L. A., last year ' s Junior Prom com- mittee saw fit to donate their profits to " F " House. There have been several smaller but greatly appreciated Celito ' s liiulo and so is pveryoiip else when the handsome good neighbors strum their guitars and wander in memory south of the border. It " s a sure thing that Newman Club had never heard such music before " 1 " House invaded. donations from the general public. This year the Faculty International committee is being reactivated and will work in collaboration with the council Building committee. A bigger and better " I " Day and Fair, along the lines of last year ' s, was planned and carried out in May. The " I " House council and following is certainly one of the finest and most promising organizations on campus and should be given every opportunity to realize their objective — the actual " International House. " Streamers in the American style, faces in I.atin American coloring and dance music from both Western Hemisphere countries made a super fiesta. You ' ll find your life will begin the ery moment you ' re in the Bruin " I " House project. HOUSE lA ofiu. ' ia Dolls and toys were the wares sold by Tri-Delt vendors when Royce steps were translated into an international spectacle. With Norway the setting, the only unique thing to be observed was that the customers spoke English. raiui Perhaps the language isn ' t truly what is heard in Poland but posters and shop goods are authentic. At the Fair, hemispheres were joined and nationalities mingled, while Westwood came nearer to adding an " I " House to its campus. International House came forth June 6, 1946, with a new twist on introductions. Present- ing their organization to the campus in the unique form of " I " Day, " I " House council began with a Provost ' s Convo- cation, including inspiring talks by Provost Dykstra, film star Charles Boyer, and Berk- eley " I " House chairman, Allan Blaisdale. Dusk found our Kerchkoff Hall over-run- ning with good will; a dinner was given for all foreign con- suls in town. The " I " Day agenda listed a Fair in Royce as the next attraction. Well known radio announcer, Harry Von Zell emceed the stage show consisting of such talent as Kay Kyser, Hoagy Car- michael, Vincent Price, Polish and Russian dancers, Jimmy Higson and his teenagers, and Uclan Latin - American stu- dents. Along the halls of Royce, the international theme was carried one step farther with each sorority represent- ing and erecting a scene from some foreign country. An en- graved trophy was presented to Sigma Kappa who recre- ated a scene from Mexico ' s famous floating gardens, Xochimilco. This cosmopolitan day ended with dancing on the quad ' til one to the music of the Higson boys. One Hundred Eighty- five A veteran of four years in the South African Air Force, Charles Rogers, a freshman at U. C. L. A., is majoring in sub-tropical horticulture with special study in the field of citrus fruits. Charles will return to South Africa when he graduates. P From the valuable (jil fields of the near-east is Milani Taghinia, who came to the United States from the new con- troversial lands of Iran. Milani likes California and especially U. C. L. A. China will benefit when Shih-Tsong Chen returns from U. C. L. A. to use his American acquired knowledge in the industry of China. Formerly an instruc- tor in the Meilliiirst Cullege of Shang- hai, Chen taught chemistry all through the Japanese invasion. From way-down south is George Oct civy who came from Guadalajara, Mexico, to study mechanical engineer- ing at U. C. L. A. George is a living example of the good neighbor policy of the Americas. u-iair ' From the four corners of the earth students have come to California of the South. Names like Mohamed and Tamar now are scattered through professors ' roll books with Johns and Marys. Living as they do in private homes near campus, foreign students have taken special interest in language clubs such as El Club Hispanico and Le Cercle Francais. Proof of her greatness is this attendance by foreign students at U. C. L. A. and the univer- sity welcomes this internationalism of her borders.i Polish imigrant Laura Kalist went to Canada with her family when she was only two years old. A sophomore at U. C. L. A. Laura learning apparel design and enjoys the California climate in cold Canada. after living P Because her father wanted his children to go to school in the United States, Annette Farkas came from Hungary in 1937. Annette IS now a junior, majoring in bacteriology. Far-traveling George Bekey has lived in Czecho- Slovakia, Hungary, France, and Bolivia. Although he IS now legally a citizen of Bolivia, he admits that U. C. L. A. life has totally Americanized him. J One of the newest foreign students to come to the University of California at Los Angeles is Harald Jakhelln who arrived in September, 1946. from Norway and is a special student in Business Admin- istration. DENTS Sao Paulo, Brazil, is justly proud of its Medical College which is one of the best equipped in the world and which is considered the foremost institution of its kind in South America. The Rockefeller Foundation contributed with large donations towards its construction, which was completed in 1931. One Hundred Eighty-eight ikjor PUBLICATIONS One Hundred Eighty -ninf U. C. L. A. PUBLICATIONS PUBLICATIONS BOARD, WITH ITS PRINTER ' S INK. SNAPSHOTS, AND LAYOUTS IS A MAGAZINE OF CAMPUS ACTIVITIES m By LYNN HARRIS ork, honors, and more work were the lot of our campus publications staffs this year. These Uclans plodded through hours of slow progress and dashed t omeet dead-lines but with a U. C. L. A. Rose Bowl game to watch and write about for the first time in four years, toil turned to fun. Mr. Harry Morris, genial Director of Publications, ended a glori- ous football season with an extra-special issue of Goal-Post for the big occasion. In the literary field. Scop underwent violent changes in policy and, with the editorial super- vision of Margot Stratton, presented the humor and literary products of student talents in a refreshing new style which lent a touch of glamour to the periodical. With such a large campus to find their way around, and so much to learn about activities organization, new students would have been literally lost without the student handbook planned by Jim Davy, presidential appointee to the Publications Board. This orientation booklet serves as source of official rules and regulations, social guide-book, and instrument for campus navigation, to freshman, and is affectionately called the " Frosh Bible " . Night lights often burned late over the heads of busy Uclans in the offices of The Bruin and Southern Campus. If the yells issuing from behind the door marked California Bruin are any indication of what goes on in the offices, The Daily Bruin is a rough and dan- gerous place to work. The praise which most often floated out to shock innocent passersby was something like, " drop dead you low creature. " If the listener was curious enough to investigate he found a cub-reporter cowering below his accuser who used as evidence of the cub ' s crime, a marked-up newspaper called a " Hell-Sheet, " apparently a very appro- priate name. When the hands of the clock on the wall neared 5:30 p. m. the onlooker was probably knocked aside by a mob of preoccupied writers who were dashing madly about clacking out last minute stories on a bevy of battered typewriters. Such was life for Editor Ann Hebert and her Daily Bruin Staff. One Hundred Ninety Seated left to right: Dorothy Kimble, Mary Jane Tolton, Eleanor Robinson, Lee Montleone, Ann Hebert, Margot Stratton, and Betty Blass. Standing are Jim Davy, Bill Campbell, and Mr. Morris. _ ssuming the heavy responsibility of supervising all U. C. L. A. publications, the Publications Board constantly endeavored to uphold the fine standards of the campus periodi- cals during the past year. This supervision covered the Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, Scop, and the Frosh Handbook. The board, composed of eight students, had as its chairman the editor of the Bruin, Ann Hebert, who also held a seat on the Student Executive Council. Betty Blass and Bill Campbell were the Bruin representatives, while Eleanor Robinson, Dotty Kimble, and Mary Jayne Tolton were delegates from Southern Campus. Margot Stratton, editor of Scop, and Jim Davy, presidential appointee, formed tlie remainder of the Board. The group was aided by Mr. Harry Morris, director of publications. Mr. Harry Morris, Director of Publications Lee Monleleone, Publicity Board Secretary SOUTHERN Listed as Mary Eleanor Robinson in the University files, but better known as Ellie to her Sigma Kappa sisters, and " Boss Lady " to her Southern Campus gang, Ellie ruled KH304 this past year with gay efficiency and single- ness of purpose. No one knows better than she the responsibilities of a 608 page Rose Bowl edition, but Ellie still found time to take off for Chicago in the Fall and Yosemite ' s ski slopes in the Winter. I I Way back in July of 1946 the Editor, Art Editor, and Assistant Art Editor went into a huddle. They came up with a whole hat full of novel ideas for the 1947 Southern Campus. The theme would be international, with more space given to faculty members who had studied or taught in foreign countries; a spe- cial section for U. C. L. A. ' s ever-growing list of foreign students; and color, as much color as the budget would permit. Other brain children included pages of campus Queens, the largest sports section in U. C. L. A. history, forty pages of informal photography, a pictorial history of U. C. L. A. ' s growth and expansion, and the clever cartoons drawn by Irwin Rickel and Roger Riddick. One Hundred Ninety two M U One of the seven wonders of the 1947 Southern Campus office was Dottie Kimble ' s incredibly sweet way of returning copy and perform- ing; her job as a flaw-detector. When the mighty midget behind the Asso- ciate Editor ' s desk leaves this sum- mer, her song will be. " Hawaii, here I come I ' ' Art Editor Dolly Shaber kept alive the Southern Campus tradition of a marriage a year when she started sign- ing the art lay-outs Dolly Freed. Work- ing from August to April. Dolly ' s sparkle translated itself to the book. A total stranger at the beginning of the book, Assistant Art Editor Bob Greenberg proved his talent in art — and humor. Can any staff member for- get the Greenberg jokes ' ? The year ' s end found Bob a real " builder " of the book. Party-time for Southern Campus came half-way througli the fall semester when Business Manager, Mary Jayne, and Organizations Editor, Bernice, gave a Friday-the-thirteenth blow-out; but, somehow, the staff members never can agree that parties have to be at night, away from school. Party- time in KH 304 came whenever an approaching deadline brought a large percentage of the staffs together. Greatest fun of all was the singing that echoed from the east and west poles : from the Business Manager ' s office to the high and mighty Chief Editor ' s outpost: greatest speculation of all was on the Southern Campus tennis tournament champion- ship; greatest reward of all the days and nights spent was the finished book. Definitely an up and coming wheel in Kerckhoflf is this year ' s copy editor, Mary Ellen Brininger. In her pare time she serves as president ol Spurs. Coming back from the wars to take over the job pf engravings editor was Bob Mills, who the entire staff agreed was one of the hardest workers around. The Red Rocket is the name of Bernice Shahlia ;ians " car — but it ' s no rocket and the entire stafl .vas amazed when their organizations editor man igeil to get places on time. Stan Trmitriuin Official A. S. r. C. I.. A. Photograplier Jean Rupp Secretarial Head Shirley Smith Appointment Secretary Mickey Gormt Junior Eilitor This year ' s staff meeting s behind the door ominously marked Editor-in-Chiet overflowed with talent. Two with paint on their fingers and ideas 0!i color, form and design in their heads were Art Editor Dolly Freed, and her assistant. Bob Greenberg. Typewriter ink was the mark of her copy staff which Mary Ellen Brininger brought to meetings, although Bernice Shahbazian ' s glue-daubed hands equally showed her work as Organizations Editor. An extra chair was added to the 1947 meetings for Mickey Gorman, who filled the newly created Junior Editor ' s position. Never to be neglected was a report from Photo Librarian Diane Bahr, nor a word from red-headed secretary, Jean Rupp. Entrenched behind their desks. Editor Ellie and her associate, Dottie, kept meetings orderly in their own friendly ways. When meetings adjourned, the various staffs were sent back to the grind, and the old traditions continued: a play-gun battle between Photo Librarian Diane and Art Assistant, Bob Greenberg; Bernice running U the photo lab for some " hot " prints; Bob Mills tracking down some informal?. Photographers, left to right: Sam Rosenberg, Art Waldinger, Harry Paskil, Maurice DeBona, George Cormack. Art Staff, left to right: Carol Lager, Betty Lees, Barbara Greenstone, JoAnne Chapel. Barbara Shrimpton, Jean Schissler, DolK Freed, Doroth W elles, Lois Johnstone Organizations Staff, left to riglit: llflni Swinimer, Mickey Walker, Bernice Shahba- zian, Beth Preston, Joyce Jackson, Mary L.ou Watson, A. J. Newhouse, Frank Tennant. Engravings Staff, left to right: Char Weiss, A. J. Newhouse, Nancy Holmes, Bob Mills, Frank Ten- nant. Copy Staff, left to right: Sandy Howell, ary Ellen Brininger, Rima Grokowsky, Bar- bara Jeffries, Jackie Dennis, Lynn Harris, Bill Potts, Virginia Cocke, Nancy Ketenhofen, Owen Murphy. Judy Friedman. Burt Roger-. Joker and general man-around- the-office was Associate Manager Jack Stuart. No ordinary man by a long shot. Jack rose to his position after a stellar year as record-break- ing Sales Manager. For his first years work, this white-star wearer was awarded the Southern Campus cup for outstanding work. Barbara Jewkes Organization Walk through the door labeled " Man- ager " and you ' ll find a little world separate and yet a part of Southern Campus. This is the office that gets the ads that brings in the money so the edi- torial staff can spend it. The " inmates " also sell the books to the campus public. The office was run this year by Mary Jayne Tolton who was well qualified for the job through her experience as Busi- ness Manager of the Bruin. Around her was a harem — in reverse, what with Assistant Business Manager Jack Stuart, Advertising Manager Chuck Bailey, Assistant Howie Johnson, and Sales Manager Bob Humphries. There was one more girl around, however, Barbara Jewkes, Organizations Contract Man- ager. Sales Slalf: li.,1. I liuuphrirs, IS„I, Wilkin- son, Gloria (Jhilffhi-r. Lynn Harris, (iciliude Latshaw. What more perfect qualifications for Southern Campus Manager could Mary Jayne Tolton have offered than the business managership of the Bruin! With her subtle pranks and quiet, capable ways, Mary Jayne was a tried and true economist. Chuck Bailey Advertising Manager Howie Johnson Assistant Advertising Manager One Hundred ! inetY-seven ETC C A L I F O It With printers ink flowing in their veins and the smell of freshly printed newspapers an ever-present reminder of the journalistic world in which they live, the editors of the U. C. L. A. Daily Bruin labored during the past year to live up to and surpass the lofty standards set by all those working under the ban- ner of a free and uncensored press. The constant awareness of this fact resulted in the presentation of unbiased news and students ' letters representing all shades of opinion. Surrounded by last weeks ' editions and an abundance of cub report- ers, staff members, and " just visitors, " Ann Hebert, editor-in-chief, strove to keep the machinery of the Bruin office Impressive as Bruin Editor may sound, let us tell you that Ann Hebert has also represented the Publications Board on Student Executive Council, and is a Mortar Board member. To top it all, she ' s a good-looking girl. Writer, speaker, editor — one eflicienl man — is last semester ' s Bruin Editor Frank Mankiewicz. Just ask the Bruin staff about genial, lovable " Uncle Frank. " One Hitnilrrd Siiiflyi ' ij hl lA DAILY BRUIN well oiled and in tip-top condition. During the spring semester Gold Key Frank Mankie- wicz ably took over the many responsibilities of the den, more commonly known as Kerck- hoff 212. Serving as the Chairman of the Publications Board and on the Student Execu- tvie Council, Ann and Frank also found time to execute the right of free expression with their superb editorials. The task of compos- ing layouts for the newspages fell to Manag- ing Editor Betty Blass. Chally Chalberg con- tinued the vital duties which this post entailed. Bruin reporters discovered the fatal dead- line for their stories by glancing at the assign- ment sheets for which the Managing Editor is responsible. Joe Bruin, reading the diverse features of page four, owed that grin, scowl or belly-laugh to Frank Mankiewicz, who supervised " Grins and Growls, " the column in which the student body seized the oppor- tunity to bestow praise or offer criticism. The assistant or feature editor left the page com- pletely open to campus scribes who felt the creative urge. Seeing that the personnel of the Bruin were properly trained and con- tinued to perform their duties correctly was Alan Beals answering to the title of Associate Editor. Bob Segall and Warren Steinberg, Sports Editors, covered the pigskin and casaba events with a distinct thoroughness and clarity. Eager fans enthusiastically followed their timely comments in the sports column, " The Big Top, " ' which interpreted the hap- penings in the world of the diamond and the hoop. The spring term saw the addition of a new post to aid in giving the U. C. L. A. campus an even more comprehensive and all-inclusive review of school activities. The office of City Editor was filled by Paul Simqu who also handled the Bruin Publicity Bureau. The weighty task of separating all news made the City Editor the main contact for all campus news. The official staff cartoonist, Lee Mish- kin, labored to give a humorous slant to world and university events. Adding that unmis- takable feminine touch to the women ' s page was Abby Wilder while Rodger Lowe and Irwin Moskowitz donated their efforts and masculine ideas to the composition of the men ' s page. Betty Blass Managing Editor Chally Challirrt; Managing Editor Alan Beats Associate Editor Adrienne Kosches Associate Editor One Hundred . imtr-nine r Desk editors frdni tci|. lo lioitmn Cathy Hufieii Dick Hill Doris Klein Morris Klass Ahhy XIM.r, -WonieMV Pa " !.- Editor BRUIN SCRIBES With the roar of the presses in their ears they worked until the wee hours of the morning to bring the Daily Bruin to its reading pub- lic each day. It was the night, sports, and desk editors who ap- plied the finishing touches to U. C. L. A. ' s daily publication. The desk editor read all the copy and checked the feature page while the night editors carried the full responsibil- ity for the entire paper — the final authorities. The stories were turned in before the fatal 5:00 deadline to these editors who provided all the sub-heads and captions. The copy was then rushed to be printed. Each night different editors kept vigil to see that the layouts were carefully followed. Receiving U. P. dis- patches and checking the final proofs were night editors Art Dom- ike, Greta Greenfield, Adrienne Kosches, Eleanor Lawrence, Irwin Moskowitz, Jack Shamray and Joan Swindler, and desk editors Cathy Hagan, Morris Klass, Joyce Lagen, Paul Simqu, Libby Stewart and Abby Wilder, who could be found madly thumbing through reams of never ending copy. The s])orts night editor received U. P. stories in addition to checking the page and seeing that the layout was faith- fully followed. :V ' idi • ji«5 1 !■ ■■MifeJ Mhfe ■ « itV W. -- .;r " ■ If ■ am .- i ,_ i Br " VM niH ' ■ Mf ' SKj mm p 1 p fe . 1 y H gji. m Night Editors from Libby Stewert Eleanor Lawrence Greta Greenfield Irwin Moskowitz liodfier Lowe IO|l to Initio I It ' u lluiidrt ' d Good, bad or indifferent — what- ever the sports news, the Daily Bruin Sports Staff reported all the touchdowns and home runs of the past year. Bob Alford, Chally Chal- ' berg. Temple Driver, Lee Mayer, Chuck Panama, Irving Pearlberg, Bob Segall, and Warren Steinberg penned the accounts of the year ' s well remembered sports events. For the spring term those who brought to the student body their ever excel- lent sports reviews continued ren- dering service in relating crew, track, swimming and baseball events. Sports Staff: Chally Challierg. Bob Alford. fzzy Pearlberg. Chuck Paiiaiua. Bob St-fiall. Warren Steinberg Sports Editor Tiio Hundr-d One Hruin start tit-ls tofjetlicr, hrsl row I. -It to right: Jiianita Dansky, Dick Hill, Rodfrer Lowe, Barbara Klipper, Marilyn Frank. Second row: Bob Alford, Morris Klass, Gil Havas, Libby Stewart, Dolores Spevaek. Third row: Bob Segall, Ann Hebert, Eric Julber, Greta Greenfield, Doris Klein. Bruin feature staff: Maurice Hall, Sinylla Brind, Rodper Lowe, Lee Mishkin. and Richard Hill. Something new was added! The new addition came in the form of an entirely different policy regard- ing the selection of Bruin scribes. During the spring semester any student confident of his journalistic prowess could submit stories and gather and write up news and fea- ture stories without the necessity of enrolling in a set of instruction courses. However, the fall term did see eager cub reporters absorbing the lore of Kerckhoff 212, learning the art of composing feature and news stories, the writing of head- lines, and an adequate knowledge of Bruin style. Busy apprentice report- ers scouted their assigned news beats each week to ferret out facts on campus activities and faculty messages. Trying madly to beat the 5:00 deadline were Merton Audi- noff, Joe Bleeden, Bettie Boone, Joyce Coonrad, Dorothy Converse, Marilyn Reed, Leonard Stecher, Marilyn Frank, Art Merims, Doro- thy Spevaek, Eleanor Smyth, Lee Stoller, Tom Tracy, and Caroline Torrey. Bringing Bruins all the news all the time were junior re- porters John Beebe, Gil Havas, Nancy Caughey, Morris Polan, Rita Sokolov, and LeRoy Wolins and senior reporter Charles Francis. Arthur Domike Assistant Editor Tico Hundrrd Tun MANAGERIAL STAFF Keeping the ad spaces filled during the past year were the members of the managerial staff of the Bruin. Without advertising, which is handled by the Manager, no editions of the Daily Bruin could have appeared each and every day. Bill Campbell and Jim Cook car- ried out their duties in the capacity of Man- ager for respective terms. Alumni and sub- scribers also read the Daily Bruin during the past year due to the efforts of Jim Cook and Barbara Simpson who were in charge of cir- culation. Jean Streicker was in charge of all classified ads. The managerial staff operated as a distinctly separate unit apart from the editorial and news staffs which make up the other active working units of the Daily Bruin. Tall. -...,. II, .nkiiit; Hill lamphell, who calls tli. Kappa Si(;ma House home, served as Business Manafier of the Bruin during the fall. While not in the Bruin office or on Gayley. Bill could be found down at the Alpha Chi house at S. C. Like his predecessor Bill Campbell, Jim Cooke is also a Kappa Sig, and Jim ' s pin can also be found beside an Alpha Chi pin though his girl goes to a good school — U. C. L. A. that is. Jim did a wonderful job at the manager ' s post during the spring. Barbara Simpson Circulation Manager V - M i-V ' : ' ■:: Did you want qualifications? Marfrot Stratton offered the guest editorship of Mademoiselle as her recommendation for the Scop editorship, and far be it for U. C. L. A. to refuse this chic Kappa. Seen around rainims in a chrome-hooded 1930 Packard was Scop ' s competent business manager, red-haired Don Henley. As a side- line, he collects eighteenth century pianos. Scop Staff: first row: Don Henley, G. W. Hall, Margot Stratton, Mary Jane Ashmead. Second row: Dale Hart, Dan Syrack. Ralph Schaefer, Mary Ellen Blickensderfer and Nick Fedin. No wedge-head, but Scops managing editor was dynamic Ray Harder. A senior and an English major. Ray doubled as Commodore of the Sailing Club. George Washington Hal Art Editor Mary Ellen Blickenderfer OHice Manager Over coffee and doughnuts in the Kappa basement Margot Stratton, Editor, Ken Curtis, Technical Advisor, Ray Harder, Managing Editor, and Don Henley, Business and Advertising Manager, formulated plans for the first edition of Scop — with its clever trade mark, George Washington Hall ' s pert flapper girl. And of course they ' re proud of their many firsts — first publication of Scop to show a profit, first A. S. L . C. L. A. publication to have a training program (not only for staff members, but for anyone interested in writing, and the first time Scop has had an office to itself with staff members paid. Q uite a record for their first semester. Why they ' re doing it? — well they want to reproduce the best in humor, art, fashion, and literature a campus this size contains. In the staff ' s expansion pro- gram, instigated in one semester, they plan to have Scop become a campus tradi- tion. In this past year Scop printed the top in advertising, and received letters from all over the country commending ihem on their smart and professional lay- outs. In the coming yeai they hope to continue running more student contributions slanted toward the serious as well as the satiric and humorous aspects of life on and off campus. Such diversities as fashions, " We ' ve Been Wondering, " letters to the editors and items concerning the malaprops and oddities of California life, made Scop an outstanding all-campus ma; azine. Tuo Hundred Fit , Goal Post Staff: scaled: Lft- Moiile-lfcpiie. Harry Morris. Frank Majiiiinp: standing; Stt-ve Muller, Stan Troutmaii. Buh (,i.,iil,. PUBLICATIONS " Buy your Goal Post, you can ' t tell the center from the fullback without your Goal Post. " Have you ever wondered who puts out the handy programs you can buy at every home game? The job is that of the Director of Publications and this year two special editions for the S. C. and Rose Bowl games were published in two colors, rather than the usual black and white. Another of the handy books which makes life easier for the incoming freshmen is the Student Handbook, popularly known as the " Frosh Bible " . This book, the responsibility of the presidential appointee to Publi- cations Board, includes articles on all A. S. U. C. L. A. organizations. Frosh Handbook Staff: Don Barrett. Katlileeii Holsfr, jini Davy. Publicity minded U. C .L. A. tried some- thing new, in the form of a publicity bureau, to facilitate more concise handling of each organization ' s events. Representatives of every recognized organization met weekly to coor- dinate all news for the Daily Bruin and also for the outside papers. Not only was the chan- neling of such information taken care of, but the Bureau also decided releasing dates of publicity and worked with each organization on the problems of achieving a successful publicity campaign. It was to the Publicity Bureau, organized by Elaine Diamond, that more accurate, timely Bruin copy and con- centrated publicity programs were indebted. Trite as the saying may lie. good looks and brains too, definitely applies to Elaine Diamond. She organized and served as the first chairman of the bureau. Left to right: Sandy Feinblum, Mickey Gorman, Virginia Oakley, Pat Danskin. Henry Kern. Elaine Diamond. Robert Lurie, Betty Blass. Paul Simqu. Charles I.ucas. Gordon Mason. Jim Cooke. PUBLICITY BUREAU The Central American sun shining in a Guatemalan patio is seen through a portico of the University of San Boro- meo in Antigua. Ttfi) lluiidrcj Eigltl A M S Tivo Hundred Nine Gags and punishments and anti-wo- men legislation were the subject matter Bernie Lennoff, Tony Carsola, and Lee Albin formulated in preparation for Men ' s Week. Small wonder the A. M. S. Council was so large this year with the sky- rocketing enrollment of men. Two Hundred Ten mL MEN STUDENTS Bill Tritt not only did a won- derful job as president of the A. M. S. this year but he also made a reputation for himself as a really likeable fellow. Bill, whom the Fiji ' s claim, has also been Business Manager of the Bruin. Start off with an orientation smoker at the beginning of each semester; throw in a fabulous " Beat Those Trojans " Rally studded with all kinds of talent and Peggy Lee: then dip your fingers none too gently in the impromptu Victory Bell Rally after THE game; and end up with the prexy of the organization, Bill Tritt, in an influential seat on the Student Executive Council, and you have a mighty active Associated Men Students Organization. Fiji Tritt, assisted by Pi Lambda Phi Lester Meis as vice president and an efficient A. M. S. Board numbering over thirty, molded this organization into one of the strongest groups functioning on the campus of our university. Even with the tremendous influx of male students, the outfit did itself proud along the lines of working for the benefit of every Joe Bruin and giving the wheels an adequate chance to develop their potentialities. Probably one of the busiest committees under the sponsorship of A. M. S. has been the Veteran Counsellor ' s Committee, organized last year to aid the veteran population of the university. The num- ber of veterans enrolled has increased immeasurably in the last year, and when you consider that each one of these men is an automatic member of A. M. S. upon obtaining his A. S. L . C. L. A. card, you can see the huge job confronting A. M. S. in its responsibility to them — and it has been a job well handled. Jack Ramsey Secretary-Treasurer WEEK Top left: " To court with the mon- grel " yell the vigilantes . . . well, maybe the poor guy didn ' t have pajamas . . . Top right: This is what the pretty lass got for crashing the Kangaroo Court . . . might look good with short hair. . . . Middle left: Poor District Attorney Larry Hulsberg was turned on by his own court . . . mutiny, no less. . . . Middle right: This beardless one doesn ' t seem to like the way the vigi- lantes are measuring his brain . . . Why? . . . " We hereliy proclaim ' Men ' s Week ' during which men shall rule high and mighty on this campus " ... as if they don ' t anyway . . . (Ed. note, ha, ha!) Watch those muscles l)iilgo . Dickey is ringing bells again. Another disMutn ;:.l- a jiuiii- over after decision by Kangaroo tionrt . . . Anybody have an extra p. j. top? Two Hundred Tivelve ■ Top: Chief Judge Larry Huls- berg strikes appropriate pose be- fore passing judgment on cap- tive . . . Eleven a. m. Monday, May 13, 1946, was the hour at hand. Three strangely dressed, if one could call it strange, characters, men that is, startled the between-class crowd in front of Royce Hall insisting that they had a procla- mation to read. Sided by two seventeenth century judges with long black robes and wigs, Larry Hulsberg, sporting a WeismuUer leopard skin, shouted the " Proclaination of Men ' s Week " which was followed by the Varsity Show that night in Royce and a street dance on Gayley to recorded jive. For the remainder of the week, men ruled supreme over the campus and wore pajama tops with jeans under unshaven faces. Tuesday brought about the men ' s decision not to let girls use the Library to Kerckhoff walk unless they had been given a five cent ticket by a man and car- ried his books down the walk, result of which was over $100 to W. S. S. F. This day also saw the giving of corn cob pipes to all who could produce a beard, on his face of course. The famous Kangaroo Court convened on Wednesday to try all beardless and pajama- topless men. Watch it fellows; those girls in upstairs Kerckhoff are up to no good. Wet, no? Two contests were held Thursday to seek out the man with the longest beard and the " Campus Wolf " who turned out to be Jim Yates. Tying up all the loose ends of this eventful week, the men threw the terrific and successful " Pajamarino " dance on Friday night at which the Men ' s Week Queen, Alpha Xi DeUa Norita Cullen, was presented. All this fun and more was due to the expert plan- ning and working of a swell committee under the co-chairmanship of Wolf Stern and Jim Traughber. Center: Oh, you naughty girls . . . Throwing bags of water on the Kangaroo Court was major offense of the day . . . impris- oned?? Below: Ace vigilantes and big wig, mops that is, judges go into conference ... big decision coming up . . . JOURNALISTIC A cigarette in one corner of his mouth, eyes sparklinp. and a corps of Bruin editors around him would probablv be a correct caricature of FRANK MANKIEWICZ ... the voice that gave orders in the Bruin office during the spring term of 1947 was well trained when FRANK was Chairman of Forensics Board . . . from his typewriter roll lines that are guaranteed to be good. ' ALL-AMERICAN An S. A. E. whom the S. A. E. ' s hardly saw in the fall was BURR BALDWIN ... and do you blame this end for playing football when he received unanimous Ail- American rating? . . . one of the senior players who took a flyer to Hawaii for a whirl of a time . . . did all right for himself in the Co-op and on Hilgard. OUTSTANDING PERSONALITIES Judged on a basis of Personality, leadership, and service to the I tii ti sity, the eleven men portrayed in this section were chosen by a committee of five students representing the best in the different phases of their campus life. fiSlAi ibft ijty oasKeioau team won his first fame . . . but I ' m sure the troops of brother A. T. O. ' s who campaigned Hilgard and Gayley helped elect GLEN to Representative-at-Large . . . gave his fra- ternity an excuse to serenade the Theta ' s when he hung his pin ... all of which makes GLEN versatile. RECONVERTED " Pappy " Case, as he was affectionately called by the Student Body, is another stand-by the class of ' 47 is taking away with it ... as long as ERNIE had the pigskin. Bruin rooters relaxed . . . can you imagine what the two little CASES think of their Dad! . . . one of the many football-playing Sigma Nu ' s ... a veteran who has titled into college perfectly. J .,,-. . j jg jj— _. tMr. mul Mrs. KIEFE . . . ' after ' aMra (lay at the office — of A. S. U. C. L. A. President — KENNY came home to a vine-covered trailer . . . brought the " veteran makes good in civilian life " story true . . . KENNY thought the presidency fine preparation for his studies toward a principal ' s position . . . did a consripntiou« . intelligent job. ENTHUSIASTIC " Take off that red hat, ' is probably what Head Yell Leader H. M. WAMMACK dreams of ... did a fine job of coordinating leaders and yells and Bruins . . . will anyone forget the indefatigable WAMMACK the Monday after S. C. ' s defeat? . . . his violently gold and blue ties liecame a tradition along with his ear-to-ear grin ... in the mean- time, served the Fijis as President. SPIRITED ou might know him from the people lies with — he ' s everybody ' s pal: you might know him from his coaching of the Frosh football team; or. you might know him from his pre-war football playing . . . he ' s MIKE MARIEN- THAL. Beta Theta Pi . . . was married recently . . . one of the most distinctive characters on campus. ATHLETIC Either a tennis racket or a basketball gels right treat- ment in the hands of George Englund . . . one of the Beta boys . . . GEORGE took a seat on S. E. C. as head of Men ' s Athletic Board . . . with his flashing smile and lanky stride GEORGE could be recognized a mile away as one of the bona fide B. M. O. C. ' s. SOCIAL No. its not TONY CARSOLA ' s stop-red sweater that makes him socialistic, but his appearance at almost every party and dog-fight U. C. L. A. could claim . . . between tellings of his tall tales, TONY managed the Senior class I. . . while still in Navy blues associated himself witli the white star of Sigma Nu ... if anyone had a good time in college it certainly was TONY. f4« PHILANTHROPIC Oji ft. C. B. Bciarcl and working with boys " clubs, JIM D.A won honors as a philanthropist . . . had connections with Campus magazine — just what we don ' t know . . . representing the student body president on Publication ' s Board, kept the Beta house in the limelight . . . after JIM ' s gone, what reason will the coeds have for going to Manning ' s studio? COMMANDING Withcput the rich, slightly accented tones of STEVE MULLER, the Student Executive Council room will seem strangely changed in the fall of " 47 ... as both Welfare Board Chairman and Rep-at-Large, .STEVE showed his prowess as a politico . . . started as a Bruin scribe and does equally well in journalism . . . some day it will nice to have known STEVE " " when. " " Sound off : one, two! Sound oft : three, four! join the Army — today! ' " U. C. L. A. has a share of cadets, too; well — almost cadets. They ' re in uniform, at least part of the week, and some even come out with a second lieutenancy in the United States Army Reserve. The U. C. L. A. Military Department, as are similar departments in all State Universities, is especially set up by the Federal Government. The faculty, full complement for this branch being twelve officers and nine enlisted men, is made up of regular Army personnel supplied by the War Department. The purpose of the department is to develop and train students to become officers of the U. S. Army Reserve Corps. The first two years ' schedules require that every non-veteran physically fit male must include courses in basic military training. These first two required years tend to embody the basic principles of leadership, military administration, and practical work with all Army weapons. On completion of this requirement, the student may, at his own choice, choose to continue his military training by petitioning for the advance course. This four unit class, the basic consisting of but two units, is specialized into four divisions: Infantry, Anti- Air- craft Artillery, Quartermaster Corps, and Air Corps, of which the last two are new this year. Besides an advanced training in the basic principles already mentioned, the advanced course offers a thorough understanding and practice of one of the four special- ized divisions. Then, too, the advanced man must attend an eight week summer camp between his junior and senior years. The Military Department has its fraternity organizations, too. Bruin Rifles is the honorary and ambition of those in the basic program; and with the help of N. R. 0. T. C. honorary, the Conning Tower, Bruin Rifles planned jointly to sponsor the big spring Military Ball. The advanced men ' s honorary and four star award is Scab- bard and Blade which was just reactivated this year. Entering into important inter-collegiate shooting matches and vying for the William Randolph Hearst Trophy was the department ' s sharp- shooting Rifle Team. The year ended with a big bang when the military organization staged a huge review to parade their men and equipment in entirety before representatives sent out by the War Department to inspect the battalion. Marching proudly to the rhythmical beats of the newly formed R. 0. T. C. Band, these young men with their student officers displayed the results of the U. C. L. A. Military Department — " the Caissons go rolling along. " Sfifieant Majoi- I ' aiil I ' . Plii|ip m S ii. ' ] i ' hW i ::ii.;::s3?!W «- ' - " Hup, two, three Three cheers for the red, white and blue when the color guard marches. Below, left: Rifle Team: kneeling — Fischman, Schumm. Booth, Dd i . standing, McBride, Pierce, Clark, Norton, Sternbach, Brown, Smith : below right, Cadet Commanders; Gertz. Boyd, Bates, George. Jones, Clark, and Traughber. K Headed by Sigma Nu, Hugh Moore, the Gold Key, upper division men ' s honorary, unlocked a barrel of worthy projects for the ' 47 calendar. This organization had its finger in more campus activities than most Bruins realize. One of their primary ob- jectives was to stimulate student interest in school activities. In pursuing this aim, members helped prepare football rallies, furthered interests in the traditional Wednesday morning classroom sings, and assisted in the supervision of Homecoming Week, a task undertaken for the first time this year. With their own experiences on campus as a guide for the " know how " of surviving the scholastic rigors of U. C. L. A., Gold Key men also served as counselors for new students during the opening days of both semesters. Gold Key ' s greatest service for the year was their successful campaign to garner funds for the relief and rehabilitation of students in war rav- ished lands whose educational facilities were de- stroyed. All contributions went to the World Stu- dent Service Fund, the organization sponsoring the drive. This spring Gold Key was prepared to select new members on the basis of past service rendered to U. C. L. A. on the part of individual men students in any capacity. i ( Two Hundred Twenty , fTi rVJ k . Y M Robert Hollliiooka K.ihi.rt HiM-dahl llailloy OiuriKan Hill Koi-ni- James KoeniK Loyd McCormicl Marshall Mercer Hans Morkisch Irwin Riokel Rick White Jim Cook Sandy Croft Dick Harris Don Reithner Burt Rogers Jack Stuart Frank Tennant I N Yeomen is an organization composed of outstanding freshmen and sophomore men whose purpose is to promote college spirit and to sup- port the institutions of the University by rendering service in various ways. Yes sir, that ' s what it is. Aside from that impressive definition, Yeomen is composed of a group of swell fellows who take an active interest in all phases of campus life. During the fall semester Rick White was President. Serving on his cabinet were Al Kapp, Secretary, and Marsh Mercer, Treasurer. After the January elections Al Kapp weilded the gavel and Lloyd McComick, Dick Dickey, and Don Haskell took over the offices of Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer, respec- tively. Yeomen have assisted various school campaigns such as the W. S. S. F. drive. Homecoming and have participated in many other campus activities. Events on the social calendar included an exchange barbecue with Spurs on Hilgard which was returned the following semester by Yeomen over on Gayley. Members are chosen on a basis of character and active participation in campus functions plus a one point grade average. Two Hundred Twenty-two William Acox Carlo., (iaker Robert Blume Dick Davin Bill Oranniji Howard HaK- Fred Lt-vien 0f f Al Manning Don Martin Mike Roberts Ralph Schaber Sherwood Simps ' - r CONNING TOWER Colorful with Xaval dress and formal with Naval tradition were the social functions of " Conning Tower, " " honorary fraternity for members of Naval R. 0. T. C. on this campus. The ■■Midshipmen " s Hop " and the traditional " Stripe and Star Ball " ' were the outstanding social affairs of the year, but the men had numer- ous stags and exchanges to fill their party calendar. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to create an " Espirit de Corps " " and lasting friendships among men whose ambitions lie with the Naval profession. At the beginning of the year, many of the older men returned to civilian life, or, upon commissioning, were ordered to active duty with the fleet, ' ith an influx of new men into the Naval unit, in the fall and spring semesters, the membership quota of Conning Tower was renewed by careful selection. Sponsored by Lt. Comdr. G. E. Grieb, U. S. N., and under the supervision of Capt. G. G. Crissman, U. S. N. and Cmdr. J. J. aughn, I . S. N., the Conning Tower, sharing their invaluable experience, acts as a source for the selection of Cadet officers in the Naval unit, and creates a firm foundation for these future officers of the United States Navy. The staff of the group was capably headed this year by the Cadet Officers; Captain D. M. Martin, veteran of six years regular Navy and N. R. 0. T. C: Executive Officer L. ' . Brown, N. R. O. T. C. veteran: Supply Officer R. H. Davis, N. R. 0. T. C. veteran: and Commu- nications Officer R. B. McMahan, veteran of six years Regular Navy and N. R. O. T. C. Two Hundred Tu- ntY-thrct Elected legislators of Cal-Vets were these Steering Committee members: Kate Ford, Stetson Yerg. Jack Tauffer, Barbara Wyman. Art F.anfer, Evan Bosen. From their Kerckhoff third floor crow ' s nest to the old Red Cross office on second the CalVets contingent moved. Governing the policies and activities of the largest single organization on campus was the Cal-Vets Steering Committee. Genial Evan Bosen took gavel in hand to supervise CalVet meetings. Two Hundrfd I urnty-jour Arthur Lanfere Arthur Leiba Joe Medina Ana Talafores Evin Bosen P. Goldring Cathy Ha an Joaquin Hernandez Hob Lambert Cal-Vets, founded to give U. C. L. A. veterans of World War Two a voice on our campus, has been an important and growing organization for its members. Although its construction is mainly as a social organiza- tion, its business is that of seeing that vets, married and single, have a place to live, a break in their favor in the academic program and social activities commensurate with a 65-a-month allowance. That it is beneficial goes without saying. Cal-Vets was the group to make the original survey for the government housing units on Gayley Drive, across from fraternity row. When it was warranted by sufficient feeling on the part of the mem- bers, a survey was taken to ascertain opinions on the matter of minimum over-all income. The group voted almost unanimously that it should be raised; for married veterans, from $200 to $250; and for single vets, from $175 to $200. Then, with the group ' s approval, a letter was written to General Bradley, Chief of Veterans Administration, to this effect. Cal-Vets is coordinated and run by the Steering Committee, an elected group chosen for their interest in veterans ' affairs and ability to plan and control. This council was created to decide general policy. All mem- bers are called in once a month for a business meeting. For those unable to attend meetings, and for a permanent record, a news letter is published and distributed to members and circulated in the housing block. Cal-Vets prides itself in being non-political, both nationally and on campus. Only requirements announced by the Steering Committee for entrance into the clan is an honorable discharge and a bank account of 50 cents. The three floors of Spanish and Moorish archi- tecture in Madrid house the National Institute of Hygiene. Two Hundred Tuenly-six A. W. S Tivo Hundred Tiventy-seven WOMEN STUDENTS Eleanor Finch has earned the reputation of being one of the foremost characters around Kerckhofl. She is of course a member of Trolls as well as being a member of Mortar Board. As a testimony to Eleanor ' s effi- ciency, she has served as A. W. S. president for two years. Seated: Diane Bahr, Barbara Bodley, Eleanor Finch, Sue Bryant, Standing: Mena Miller, Kristy Koestner, Sally Rheymar, Virginia Oakley, Marilyn Lubbring, Dorothy Clark, and Nancy Haney. Informal parties, student-faculty get-togethers, and socials of every kind have earned for the Asso- ciated Women Students organization a reputation of friendliness, and have given U.C. L. A. women many opportunities to meet and become acquainted with one another. Living the motto " Work can be fun, " Eleanor Finch, A. W. S. President, has also accomplished much during the past year, super- vising the many committees in planning extensive orientation programs which accustom entering women to life at U. C. L. A. With her new Execu- tive Board, Eleanor has succeeded in making A. W. S. the coordinating body of all Women ' s activities. Barbara Bodle Vice-President Sheila Hope Secretary The newly formed A. W. S. Somen ' s Council. Another new organization — Dormitory Cou WEEK Above — Ooops! ou ' re losing some- thing darling! This scene of the skit entitled " Typical Sour Meeting " shows Uiane Barr searching in exasperation for a few overlooked moments which she could devote to Spur activity. A few minutes earlier, the members had dashed madly down the aud aisles late to meeting as usual, while Mary Ellen and Barbara waited impatient as usual. The antics of these campus characters in original versions of atest styles in fall haberdashery brought shrieks of high-pitched laughter from their audiences, as Troll tramped through Royce Aud. droning their traditional " Funeral March " before announc- mg the tapping of two new members. Dean Jessie Rhulnian and Mrs. Dykstra. Top — Paper-bags, sandwiches, apples and ADPis {let together in a corner of Kerckhoff ' s second floor lounge at the Women ' s Week luncheon. It ' s a woman ' s world and no doubt about it on the annual Hi Jinx day. Josie Bruin opened this year ' s events with an Honorary Breakfast. Noon found Josie eating box lunches and free ice cream in the women ' s lounge. A selected few entertained the crowd by competing in a Baby Bottle Drinking con- test complete with nipples. The " winnah " enjoyed a king size lollipop. At the close of the day Spurs led the parade from Le Conte up Hilgard terminating at Royce Hall where the girls giggled at a hilarious skit show. Shirley Dinsdale, with the help of her little wooden pal, Judy Splinters, did a terrific job as emcee of the program. An unexpected act was added to the show in the form of a strip tease when five males were discovered in the audience. The unhappy quintet was dragged to the stage and cries of " Take it off, take it off " were heard. Trolls, true to their reputa- tion, surprised everyone by trapping the new dean, Miss Rhulman, and the executive secre- tary of the " Y, " Anne Kern. Grand prize went to the Tri-Delts for their riotous light opera " The Provost " by Milbert and Gulli- van. The usual amount of swooning and an extra share of applause greeted the Phi Psi Quartet as they livened up intermission. Flag stunts by the drum majorettes and singing of the Alma Mater climaxed the show. People responsible for the day included Barbara Bodley, over-all chairman, Mary Lou Watson, Honoraries ' Breakfast; Nancy Stephens and Shirley Jacobson deserved praise for their brilliant ideas of luncheon entertainment; Rima Grokowsky had charge of the pan- banging at the parade and Helen Edwards and Sue Bryant deserve credit for the ter- rific show. Middle — Terry Ostengaard and Jean Simmons give a beautiful demonstration on how to " chug- a -lug " milk. They decided it was hard work. Below — The character in the crown is a Tri-Delt posing as a campus queen called " Yum- Yum, " while her beau, " Eager Birdman " looks on. mblt itioud After havinp been a visiting Editor of Mademoiselle, the Kappas snagged this co-ed . . . MARGOT STRATTON continued her journalism by writing a prize-winning play for Campus Theater production and by producing a new version of the campus literary magazine. Scop . . . saw to it that Scop achieved equal representation on the Publica- tions Board ... a revolutionist in magazines, styles. C xecuti The annals of KH 204 now include MISS JOAN PHEBUS - . . and not jiist a name goes down in the records . . . JOAN did a better-than-ever job of coordi- nating class officers . . . instructed orientations ' workers well ... did sundry tasks to serve you, the student body . . . kept her smile ever-ready and her Tri Delt pin pol- ished . . . fine speaker, gracious hostess, real representative of the people. Judged on a basis of personality, leader- ship, and service to the University, the eleven women portrayed in this section were chosen by a committee of five students representing the best in the different phases of their cam- pus life. i M b ABHHilk ifc " hroiiphoiit her senior year, ANNE STERN i Deie key aroiind lier neck, haunted the Bruin office i she had heen editor and conceived projects for tli» ■ ineml ership of Mortarboard — like counselinp fr the words she earnishe l with clipped accents we as last authority ... a Poli. Sci. major with her heart her studies. Yon niijiht have known from the determined note in MARY ANN HOLSER ' s voice that her hy-word is effici- ency . . . as if O. C. B. Chairman weren ' t enouph, she tackled Homecominp Chairman and produced a week that .stacftered Stanford . . . hut " the farm " weakened MARY ANN enouph that she accepted a Fiji pin from a redskin . . her wit made the Alpha Phi house sparkle. Gamma Phi with a unique sense of humor is DOTTIE HAINES ... in her last year DOTTIE announce l her enpapement to a wonderful fellow who manaped to weather the confusion of the Southern Campus office when she was Editor in her Junior year . . . hats off to any man who can do that ... but there ' s a compensation in DOTTIE ' s cookinc . . . and in her personality . . . and in her humor . . . and her hospitality. K rtalnai ' 9 From her red harlequin spectacles to her record of two terms as A. W. S. President, ELEANOR FINCH is original . . . the organization of Women ' s Council and rewriting of the A. W. S. Constitution are both her projects . . . started a series of successes as Outstanding Spur and carried through to Mortar Board . . . the most friendly girl this campus has seen in decades, ' " FINCH " practically became an institution. c ondidtant " Oh, she ' s around the Bruin office someplace, " was always the answer to finding ELAINE DIAMOND . . . from Freshman to Senior she could be relied upon to have at least one job per semester as Publicity Chairman . . . ELAINE organized the news-channeling Publicity Bureau . . . was famed for willingness and friendliness . , . has a certain glint in those brown eyes that shows she likes work. JynduAli rioud The Y. W. C. A., the A, D. Pi ' s, A. W. S. have all known CONNIE ROOK ' s work . . . Social Chairman of practically every U. C. L. A. organization . . , CONNIE spent her first year at Mills . . . now wears a Phi Kap pin , . , is so small that she ' s like a charge of electricity , , . after two years of effort expended, CONNIE spent a Senior year toting her Mortarboard and actually relaxing. L racioud JOAN GARRETT won wings for her Theta kite when she served as house president ... an efficient manager with a personality which has won her laurels . . . doubtful if JOAN even relaxes her smile while sleeping . . . earned her Mortarboard with real service on the R. C. B. Board . . . the kind it ' s fun to have around. raveie »ll»I]5 ' . itm ■ ... thai ■ Ml Feel the thickness of the book you ' re holding, think of the hours required to complete it, then, look at the picture of ELEANOR ROBINSON again ... has been an amiable but efficient Editor-in-Chief . . . ELLIE ' s favorite subject is South America, although she ' s enthusiastic about any foreign country . . . has visited Canada, Mexico, and all of the U. S. . . . likes to write and play tennis. eaa 9 i •kticili Tikiiiif. The Pi Phi ' s can ' t seem to realize what life will be like without " HANK " . . . CHARLOTTE HANKER in two years at Westwood has nabbed Prom attendant, Home- coming Queen — and Milo Bekins ' Phi Psi pin . . . head under the goldilocks is full of ideas, too . . sorority sisters discovered when they elected CHARLOTTE Social Chairman ... a pin-up cut-up. the g u Clad in their familiar white uniforms, this year ' s crop of Spurs has been as active as ever. Besides regular duties, such as ushering at football games, Spurs kept busy by aiding in the W. S. S. F. Drive, conducting a housing survey, collecting used clothing, and by helping three other colleges in this area form new chapters of National Spurs. Under the leadership of President Mary Ellen Brininger, these twenty-three sophomore " activity women " began plans for bringing more lower division women on campus into activity life by helping to organize the Spring Orientation Week. At the end of the Fall semester. Spurs played hostess at a barbeque dinner with the Yeomen, who in turn asked the Spurs for a return engagement on Gayley near the end of the Spring semester. 1 Marilyn Miller Mena Miller Lorraine Oppen Beth Preston A scooter is okay but two Bruins have found faster means of transpor- tatioti on page 581. Two Hundred Thirty-seven KEY AND SCROLL Evelyn Bernica Betty mass Barbara Bodley Jean Evans Dorothy Franchi Sheila Hope Shirley Jacobson Theo Kimball Ruth Ellen Lanm Barbara Lapp Adair McEathroi Barbara Savory Dorothy Sullivan Mary Lou Watso Have you bought a ticket to the Key and Scroll benefit bridge? Do you know who Key and Scroll ' s tapping? Did you know national Key and Scroll started on U. C. L. A. ' s campus? These questions whirling around Westwood prove you can ' t escape the junior women ' s honor- ary. Key and Scroll. And 1947 officers Shirley Jacobson, Barbara Savory and Dorothy Franchier, President, Vice-President, and Secretary, respectively, certainly didn ' t want you to overlook these brown and white dressed activity women. Centering this year ' s service around the jumbled card files in the Dean ' s office. Key and Scroll sorted these records to give accurate and immedi- ate information on all campus women ' s residences. Service with a smile was produced by campus models at the spring benefit bridge and fashion show. As usual, the annual award went to Key and Scroll for the maximum suspense at the women ' s Activity Banquet when the scroll unrolled to announce the new key-toters. Two lluiuhfd Thirty-ei lit MORTAR BOARD Eleanor Finch Ann Hebert Dolores Johnson Dorothy Peterso Joan Phebus Connie Rook Dorothy Shabei Noma Sauders With the scholastic requirement of a 1.6 average, members of the small but significant Mortar Board are senior women who have shown outstanding leadership in campus activities. The senior women meeting these qualifications are tapped in a traditional ceremony at the activity banquet everv year. Vivacious Anne Stern, President of Mortar Board, represented U C L A. ' s chapter at the national convention held at Estes Park, Colorado, in July, 1946. Between sight-seeing and socializing, the various delegates from 78 chapters discussed future projects. During the spring semester, Mortar Board members undertook a new project — that of setting up a personalized counseling service for freshmen women. Other activities included a joint S. C. chapter meeting in December and the annual spring tea. Two Hundred Thirty-nine Skiing and sailing excursions are not all to leave the University of Geneva. Swiss scholars carry their learning in international politics to the four corners of the globe. Also associated with this University is the Institute Jean-Jacques Rousseau, specializing in child education. Two Hundred Forty FINE ARTS I Two Hundred Forty-one THEATRE BOARD Left to Right: Charles Lucas, Jack Morrison, Don Ostrov, Bruce Satterlee, Savino Maneri, Al Keller, Erica Essman, Vernon Appleby. Doris Leaf, Hegeman, Bill Padgett and Shiela Watson. 111 The Associated Students Campus Theater has seen fit to promote and develop a Theater Activities Board which advises and directly or indirectly produces all shows of any kind which are to be presented to the student body. Some of the immediate concerns of this Board are the All-U-Sings, the Varsity Show and International House events. In this way the Board hopes to give the campus a broad view of its work and its relation to the campus. The group, under the leadership of Charles Lucas, Executive Head, who sits on Student Executive Council, includes a production manager. Art Fisher, and Technical head, Jeanne Landau. Two Hundred Forty -two w 0 » v.. vt 1 V t: 1 vVi ' The deep significance of Saroyan ' s ' " Jim Dandy, " which stressed the importance of man ' s hopes amid dreams of himself, was a decided contrast to Caroll ' s fantasy-satire " Alice In Won- derland, " with its colorful costumes and makeup. In " ' Jim, " Boris Segal as Fishkin was memorable and Milt Hammerman ' s performance as Jack nominated him for top acting honors of the semes- ter. Starring in " Alice " were Sandra Dorn and understudy Joyce Jameson. JIM DANDY Two Hundred Forty-five J was chuckling over ,,e Bvuindon. - , nc a.e newspaper " " n e was being formulated by tb.s-m P , UenameoObe ay,- C. synopsis of the plou ,,, on U ontbeseumg J ,,,,,ions,to picture studio ' sed in tbe f orin le exact, --« V;r committee f-m Washington. S» " , s, the audi- a,entic senatorial per ,,,,sucs ence readily recogn ,,a of Senators Tat, . ,uy Vandenburg T e Ohe Com- hich joined the P Niici period itn rei " POJ con ' familia, !» expect, 7 ' m;o Hundred Forty-six ' " ■ " fo Investigate V s f itfes were the r " " ' " ' ' ' an Ac- ; " f ' v.i.e;,2i? ' ' -c was i i, whose comn • ' ' ° fan ground of U. C L 4 f ' " ' ° ' ' ack- P « " ction rev ' eaJed ' ' r ° " " P " " P;nod of wrfffn. . , ' « " - months - " cl of ; ; ' " " ' " -hich time « - -viewed the .0 7 " " ' " - rjw Hundred Forty-seven Above left: A scene from the college dance symposium in which sixteen universities and junior colleges from the entire southwest partidpateil. The figure in the middle is that of Erica Essman who served as executive head of Dance Theater this year. Above right: Another shot of the symposium with the dancing being done by some of the visitors. Below left: Students are executing a number entitled " Tango Lullaby " presented at a Studio Evening held on Decembe Center: Presented at the same Studio Evening was this dance titled " Trio " given without musical accompaniment. Far right: Gene Kelly appearing as guest speaker told students about dunce in Idni i and also explained the relation ol univer-ily professional work. Photo by Sylvan Pasternak 2) ' ANCE Theater, affili- ated with Campus Theater, has just completed a year of intensified ac- tivities. The three Studio Evening performances, produced in Decem- ber, established new standards in the creative and artistic efforts of stu- dents. The Spring Dance Recital fully represented the cooperative efforts of both students and faculty. Dance Theater was honored to be able to sponsor Gene Kelly, popular actor- dancer, as guest speaker. To promote their policy of closer contact between the Student Dance Organization and the dance profession, a series of Workshop Classes was represented with guest teachers and well-known professional dancers. In an inte- grated concert form. Dance Recital embraces creative music, movement, drama, and art. For the student par- ticipating in this extra-curricular ac- tivity, it affords a chance to exper- ience not only a combination of dance forms, but also a dynamic cooperative enterprise. All dance activities are governed by an executive board com- prised of Dance Theater members called " The Cabinet " . In their activi- ties they hope to promote a closer harmony between students themselves, and between students and facuUy members. Reading top to bottom: ■ Rhythm " choregraplied l v Helen Yost dance was done in cartoon style ™ " " ' " " ■ ' ' ' " q " - or " The Cat and the Mice. " Tl e can,p?s ht " r " :o k! ' ' ' ■ " ' " ' " " ' " L ' ' - ' " " D- - demonstrated the use of modern dance in Campus Theater actor ' s turn dancers for this scne snapped during - ' Lady In The Dark. " jeasc man; Ttai ijuad U-Sii luisel Tlie LA, Photo by DON MILTON BRUIN BAND A HtWIfc 1 I (rordon Wlieatlev Keitli Uuk. " Tivo-Huiidrcd Fifty Laurels to the boys uf the band; the band that saw us through an undefeated football season. Plaudits for those half-time stunts and the many playings of " By " after each touchdown. Thanks for the memories of appearances on the quad and jam sessions in front of Royce, and AU- U-Sing music. Orchids to the girls who worked so unselfishly drilling and marching with the rest. The band of course could not be mentioned with- out taking note of the new uniforms. Smart band members now go forth in blue " Ackerman " jackets, gold slacks and blue and gold bucket hats. A sam- ple of the quality of the band this year was the Berkeley game when the hearty Bruins who trav- eled North for the game would not let the band leave the stadium but kept them playing. U. C. L. A. takes off its hat to the mighty Bruin Band under Mr. Allen. Left: Drum majorettes Martha Jackson and Jo Spaulding sparked on the coliseum green in new uniforms. Above right: The drum majorettes veren ' t the only ones to sport new uniforms, as displayed by the jaunty hats and Ackerman jackets of the band. Middle: Gratitude for the band ' s vork was written into a card stunt. Lower right: By the end of football season, the band almost felt like track milers. Two Hundred Fifty-one MUSIC WORKSHOP i Under Piesident Caroline Cralle, the newly organ- ized Music Workshop sponsored a Friday night Sock Dance and inaugu- rated a series of Thursday noon recitals featuring light classical music. The original cahinet iil fall 1946. with sponsors Rohirt Tui ner and Lawrence Petran: Ra mona DeBra, Virginia Warwick Jean Reiss, Adeline Roma Larson, Caroline Crallc Maralin Dice, Gordon Duck worth. Mr. Turner. Dr. Petran and Gerry Kiinli. ■ ■ A-CAPELLA CHOIR Looking back on a year filled with fun, activity, and song, the A Capella Choir can well afford to feel pleased with its consistently fine performances. Under the inspired baton of Dr. Raymond Moreman, the group of eighty-five singers virtually outdid themselves. Attesting to the excellent caliber of members of the choir, the weekly noon recitals drew a large number of its artists from the A Capella. Not restricting activi- ties to the Los Angeles area alone, the entire choral club at various times during the year set out on an itinerary which covered large portions of the state. First big campus appearance of the year was the tradi- tional Christmas concert on the 16th of December. Highlighting the program was a commanding perform- ance of Bach ' s dramatic " " Ma gnifecado in D. " Good Friday can well be remembered for the choir ' s brilliant presentation of Horatio Parker ' s " Hora Novissma, " " The Latest Hour. " In the spirited all-musical Spring Program, the orchestra joined with the A Capella an;l other musical groups to turn in a performance worthy of the huge ovation it received. An immensely jiopular singing club within the Choir itself was the Madrigal Group. More suited to folk ballads, spirituals, and the lighter semi-classical works, this smaller select company of singers was booked for a number of local engagements which kept them continually on the go. Don Davis, able president, spent a busy year keeping the Bruin song-birds sharp, natural and flat, at the right time. All agreed that noon time in EB 145, when the choir members gathered to practice, was fun time for everyone. GLEE CLUBS The initial engagement of this year ' s Women ' s Glee Club was a joint recital in Royce Hall on November 26, featuring an original composition for female voices by Dr. Edwin Spring- ham. Then, Christmastime found the Glee Club and the A Capella Choir giving a program of Christmas songs. Throughout the year they sang for various organizations and activities, including All-U-Sing, Rallies, and a number of noon concerts. On May 4 there was a Glee Club Festival held at San Diego; and during the spring, a conference was held with both the Men ' s and omen ' s Glee Clubs in attendance. Officers included Jeanne Fisher, president, Gloria Gruenewold, Judith Monroe and Gale Michael, vice- president, secretary, treasurer, and librarian respectively. At the semi-weekly meetings, the major portion of the time was spent in practicing numbers to be used in forthcoming programs, and doing several exercises to further develop the voice. Both clubs are under the able direction of Mr. More- man. Paulina Barm; Esther Carlss Lucille Clark Nancy Or Ma ■Da Jeanne Fisher Helen V. Fowle Dell Freeman Florence Gibsoi Ann Graham Ann Hansen Gretchen Hubbard Haru Iwanaga Loray Jenkins Barbara Lowe Gale Michael Annabelle Purtell Madelyn Rattner Joyce Schatz Alice Stjernauis Jeanne Swanson Marguerite Thoi Micky Walker I 1 Bill Bartling Sam Catalano Arthur Gorden Gr Don Davis Dillon George Govdall Don Hitch Clyde Howard David Jerger Halten Johnson Dellie Kemerer GeorKe Lamaureau Arthur Lissenden Eugene McMinn Henry Morgan John Preipan Hugh MuIIer Bill Russell Lee Sanborn Douglas Ston _J he Men ' s Glee Club was organized this September for the first time in four years. Out of the fifty-two charter members, forty-three consisted of second tenors and baritones. However, the need for first tenors and basses was satisfied in the spring. Outside of the regular sessions on Tuesdays and Thursdays at twelve o ' clock, evening rehearsals were held for those for whom the day hour was incon- venient. The first concert was an affair combined with the Women ' s Glee Club, held at noon in Royce Hall on November 26. Dr. John Vincent ' s " Shenandoah " and an arrangement of the American folk song " Cindy, " plus a composition by Dr. Edwin Springham were featured numbers on the program. Other activities of the club consisted of engagements at Rallies, All-U-Sings, an Alumni dinner, and a Busi- ness Men ' s Club at the Ambassador Hotel. Music of all types was sung, including Negro spirituals, all types of folk songs, popular tunes, classical melodies, and new L. C. L. A. songs, chosen from last year ' s Fight Song Contest. The club is under the direction of Dr. Raymond Moremen, who has a wide back- ground of musical experience gained in many renowned musical centers, and who is well qualified to undertake the extremely difficult task of directing the choral groups. Two Hundred Fifty-five America ' s own, PAUL ROBESON, starred the grand finale of the concert series. His world famous singing was simplicity itself, but the reverence, compassion, drama and humor with which his glorious bass voice invested the well-loved spirituals gave them new life. Patrons of the series got a double treat this season from the dual performance of YOUNG ARTISTS. The five talented youths were Patricia Winter, lyric soprano, Suzanne Coray, dramatic soprano, George Cassady, pianist, Gerald Vinci, violinist, and Gilbert Reese, cellist. The good neighbor movement in the Americas has had a persuasive propagandist in BIDU SAYAO. The beautiful Brazilian soprano rose to fame in South America and in Europe before coming to the United States, and won hearts as well as acclaim in her October U. C. L. A. appearance. Combining classical tradition with modern interpre- tation, the BALLET RUSSE DE MONTE CARLO achieved a unique success. Among the stars of the company ' s winter production in Royce Hall Auditorium were Alexandra Danilova, Frederic Franklin, Nathalie Drassovska, and Maria Tallchief. A native of Czechoslovakia, pianist RL DOLPH FIRKUSNY, made his debut in Vienna when he was 14 and began a celebrated concert career. In January, he gave a specialized presentation of Czech music featuring the piano works of Smetana. ERK.A MORINI, renowned as " the greatest woman violinist, ' was lauded by concert habitues as among the world ' s greatest of both the male and female violinists. The small, dark and vivacious musician was born in Vienna, but has now become an American citizen. Two Hiiiidml Fifty-six I FOR N I C S Big talkers were these Forensics Board members who outlined and executed a full year for their group. Left to right are Adrienne Kosches, Dick Logan, Jenniellen Ferguson, Chairman Frank Mankiewicz, Mike Dolinsky, Bob Klipper and Steve MuUer. Representinc the faculty ' s view with Forensics was spon- sor Dr. I.iiuis. k ) f. i «• L With a raft of orators whose debates and tournaments had to be supervised, Frank Mankiewicz chaired the For- ensics Board. Just as the Mankiewicz manner of top effici- ency was becoming a password, a further rsponsibility of the Bruin editorship devolved on Frank for the spring of 1947. Uhfi. % his year the Forensics Board, under the able leadership of its Chairman, Frank Mankiewicz, accomplished a great deal. The Bruin debaters voiced their opinions in tournaments at Compton Col- lege, San Francisco, and in other places. Their full schedule included two series of radio programs: one in which both Forensic and faculty members participated and the other in which various U. C. L. A. stu- dents and national figures voiced their opinions. The Open-Forum Com- mittee, with Jenniellen Ferguson at its head, met every two weeks ; and the Pi Kappa Delta ' s led by Joyce Cook held a Spring tournament. At the end of the year, Forensics awarded a trophy engraved with the anmes of the two top debaters. One hundred fifty collegians, the largest number since the war, took to oratory this year swelling the ranks of the already popular Forensics Board. Tivo Hundred Fifty-nine Viennese street-cars pass the almost six century old University of Vienna. From these Renaissance style buildings has spread the fame of Vienna ' s Academies of Sciences and Oriental Languages and of her Consular Academy. Two Hiindri ' il Sixty HONORARIES Two Hundred Sixty -one ALPHA CHI DELTA Jean Bondurant Wilma Dornan Pauline Gormley Wilma Hobbs Barbara Hunstock Dorothy Johnson Barbara Johnston Jacqueline Johnston Margery Kerr Frances Krieling Dorothy Lexau Lynn Martinez Mary Eleanor Mondor Gloria Seaman Virginia Sterns Barbara Von Rovigno Joyce Weber Mary Ann Wheeler Alpha Chi Delta pledges are chosen from women with Business Adminis- tration, General, and Economics majors. It might well be entitled a social organization for a large part of its program includes picnics and evening get- togethers. Each year there is an awarding of two scholarship cups: one for the graduating senior with the highest all-university average and one for the girl who is entering upper division with the highest average. Gloria Seaman, Presi- dent and Barbara Humstock, Vice-President, were in charge of the monthly dinner meetings at which outstanding women in business were guests. Many local businesswomen have joined an active alumnae group which holds bi-monthly meetings. The Alpha Chi Delta on campus provides a means of contact for girls who are interested in economics and business. Alpha Chi Delta was founded in 1924 by Mrs. Eva M. Allen and Mrs. Estelle B. Plough. The members are still talking about the tremendously successful annual student-faculty picnic they held this year which shows that learning occupational opportunities are only one of the valuable services rendered by the club. Two Hundred Sixty-two Don Atkins Russell Bovie Welton Bumey Dale Coulson Bruce Day William Foley James Forestnei Bruce Garner Robert Gordon David Hagmann Michael KaedinK Bruce Merrifield William Muhlholland Richard Neve James Pitton Joseph Rule Seymore Tho Richard Th Ross Wagner : Wright ALPHA CHI SIGMA Free tutoring for freshmen in Chemistry, sponsor- ing an open house, advancing free chemistry semi- nars, giving freshman competitive chemistry exams with ' prizes, the growing of " Oscar, " a 40 pound chrome alum crystal, are only a few of the many activities sponsored by Alpha Chi Sigma, national men ' s chemistry fraternity. Under the leadership of Don Atkins, President, and Jack Calvert, Vice-Presi- dent, stags were held nearly every month and a picnic was held for the chemistry faculty and the graduate students, of which the fraternity is mainly composed. Weekly meetings are held with guest speakers and open discussions on scientific contro- versies. Each graduate has his laboratory where he conducts his own experiments under the direction of a faculty consultant. By holding discussions Alpha Chi Sigmas exchange ideas and understand one another ' s problems. Tim Hundred Sixty-three ALPHA KAPPA PSI Thomas Boyd RoKer Davey Warner Dodsoi Leland Dye Cecil Johnson Bob Lambert Frank Spearman B. K. Sudgen Hill Tritt Charles Warren With its program of fostering scientific research in fields of commerce, accounting and finance Alpha Kappa Psi, national men ' s professional fraternity, came through with a balanced program of informal get-togethers, dinners and business meetings with guest speakers. Any male student who is a candidate for a degree in Commerce, Business Administration, Economics or Commercial Science is eligible for membership. Qualifications are based upon scholarship, interest in a chosen field and promise of future business ability. Frank H. Spearman wie lded the gavel and was assisted by Vice-President Ralph D. Lines. In discussing their business aims, Alpha Kappa Psis profited in constructive criticism mutually given and made many friends which may later prove fine business contacts. Two Hundred Sixty -four ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA The highlight of this year ' s activity calendar for Alpha Lambda Delta was the pledging ceremony followed by the initiation of new members. Alpha Lambda Delta is open to all freshmen women — and in small print we find — with a 2.5 average at the end of their first or second freshman semester. Get-togethers with their brother honorary, Phi Eta Sigma, were planned by the officers, Beth Preston, President, and Carolyn Baum, Vice-President. The honorary was founded in Illi- nois in 1924at the LJniversity of Illinois. There are already 47 chapters on campuses all over the country. The aim of the organization is to promote living with an increased appreciation for study and the cultural phases of campus life, of course with an eye towards activities. Organized only seven years ago the hon- orary has sponsored tutoring for students, supporting school activities by selling tickets to various performances of conce ts and plays, and correcting and grading of tests. Mitzi Archer Carolyn Baum M. Cambell Zara Gordon Claire Greenbaum Carlotta Hauser Joyce Holly Elizabeth Humb Beverly King Beth Preston Phyllis Anne Th Catherine Webei Jane Wilder Two Hundred Sixty- five ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Luis Murphy Nancy Murray olyn Nobles Mary Witkin Edith Wright Merrily Allen Patricia Andersor Margaret Echols Marguerite Gray Betty Greeley Helen Hartwich Vtrna Hight Isabel Krohn Roma Larson Margaret Lennox With the mutual plan of becoming teachers a group of girls met and formed the Alpha Sigma Alpha social sorority. By meet- ing they can also discuss new methods in teaching and approaches to various problems in their profession. As the club was founded for the entertainment of its members most of their activities are strictly social. Among their functions, planned by their president, Mary Ellen Conk, and vice-president, Mary Aitkin, was the Christ- mas party at the home of one of the past presidents where refresh- ments were served, gifts exchanged, and traditional Christmas games were played. Other affairs of the year included a trip to Arrowhead between semesters (and from what can be gathered it was a terrific " party time " ), an annual Founders Day banquet, and a formal Valentine ' s Dance, along with numerous informal dinners and get togethers. Every year, in order to invite other girls to join their organization, rush parties and teas are held. Two Hundred Sixty-six CARVER CLUB Roberta Harrisor Albert Jones Harry Jones Phil Rosenstein Recently changed to an inter-racial organization, the University Carver Club, formerly the Univer- sity Negro Club, has become a force for student unity on campus. Accomplishing their purpose of creating a closer spirit of unity and fellowship among students of U. C. L. A., the Carver Club members have brought together representatives of every racial group in the university, to join in a program of study and social activities designed to eliminate prejudices through understanding. As a philanthropic project they had a theater party in the spring and also put on several money raising affairs to replenish funds for their scholarships. The group extended invitations to other organiza- tions for their March luncheon in honor of Paul Robeson when he came to U. C. L. A. for his appearance in the concert series. Principal social of the year was the Spring Formal to fete the grad- uating members. President Albert Jones had an extremely large cabinet including: Vice President Arthur Townsend, Recording Secretary Roberta Harrison, three Corresponding Secetaries, Doro- thy Lanning, Mary Louise Johnson, Charlsetta Strange, and Treasurer Prosper Bulling. And, since any business meeting has minor points of contro- versy over procedure, the parliamentary research of William Elkins was more than welcome. The roster of officers was completed with Chaplain Bernard Johnson and Sergeant-at-Arms Sam Marlowe. Two Hundred Sixty-seven Barbara Handurf Priscilla Jordan Ralph Lines Edmund Loewy BRUIN SKI CLUB " A-skiing we will go, a-skiing we will go, " shouted members of the Bruin Ski Club as they flew down slopes behind President Barbara Handorf. With several week-end trips and a long lay- over in the snow on Thanksgiving and Christmas vacations, officers Betty Vagnild, Ed Lowey, Pidge Bunker and Pricilla Jordan had a blizzard of a time caring for the club ' s 300 members; but, the man who was truly snowed under was Trips and Transportation Chairman Ralph Lines. Back on dry land, ski-ers saw and heard the way it should be done through movies and guest speakers, and drifted around socializing at their Open House. " (;i-t nut my barrel staves anil call nie (lirislianseii if it isn " t old Norway! " just tlie Ski dull posed tof ether in upripht [losiliori. Two Hundred Sixty-eight This is liHW a ' In it, but it ' s harder than it looks. O. K.. I got this far, now what? Hitch your wafion to a ski anil you may have as much fun as Mary Monrlor anil Dudley Windes. Tile lodL ' e. the trees, the snow, the parka, the ;kis. the man — hefore the slope. Tuo Hundred Sixty-nine CHI DELTA PI M. Coeweri David Gordo Bill Matcha Reuben Pearso Thomas Waldn Culver Wilson Chi Delta Pi, long needed upper division Men ' s English Hon- orary, was established on U. C. L. A. ' s campus this fall by graduate assistant John Craig. This organization was founded to encourage those with the ability to write to do so, not only for campus publica- tions, but for commercial productions as well. It is another step made by Uclans in the right direction for a smooth transition from college life to the business world. Predominated by an aggressive, progressive spirit, Chi Delta Pi is a forward moving organization beneficial to its members. Chi Delta Pi ' s present slate of officers includes Tom Waldman, President; Mark Snegoff, Vice President; Reuben Pearson, Secretary and John Craig, Faculty Sponsor and Advisor. Running Phi Beta Kappa a close second, Chi Delta Pi requires as a prerequisite for membership, a 2.5 grade average in all upper division work. The group is set slightly apart from the majority of honoraries in that it borders on being a professional because of its interest in production for commercial outlets. Because of its newness on campus, the honorary is still relatively inactive. When production starts, Chi Delta Pi promises to be a genuine and welcome asset to U. C. L. A. Two Hundred Seventy Delta Phi Upsilon is a national honorary soror- ity for upper division women who are majoring in Early-Childhood-Education and who are inter- ested in teaching grammar school. It was founded in 1920 at Broad Oaks in Pasadena, California. Requirements for membership which is acquired through rushing and pledging, consist of having a 1.3 average and a pleasing personality. The local chapter has sixteen members and is presided over by Loaive McDermott and her cabinet: Vice-Presi- dent, Judith Johnson; Social Chairman, Dorothy Franchier; Faculty Sponsor, Dr. McLaughlin. Regular meetings are held at informal luncheons. Activities of the group for this year included luncheons, teas, a theater party, and a Founders ' Day party. The girls and alumnae also celebrated at a Christmas party. During the war, the U. C. L. A. Delts went inactive, but the Alums remained very active. Their Hailmann Library of donated books in the lower part of the Library Building was used by blind students throughout that period. At present, the honorary is seeking to reclaim their library for use by the education department. DELTA PHI UPSILON Tiro Hundred Seventy-one Delia Epsilon, an art hunorary founded at Ber- keley in 1914, is composed of art majors who maintain a B jjrade average in their artistic efforts. Terry Wilson guided this group of capable artists through this year ' s activities. Delta Epsilon is the organization behind the clever colorful posters seen around the campus, publicizing student affairs and activities. Providing decorations for university functions is another of their services. All members gather at monthly dinner meetings for business discussions and " socializing. " The club at one meeting sponsored a discussion on suggestions for additional and improved training in art practices to be included in the art department. Etienne Rey, guest artist, spoke to the group at another meeting. Members celebrated their first mixed social event in the fall when they frolicked at a successful Christmas party. A painting exhibit sponsored by the honorary in June concluded the years business. This exhibit featured many worthy accomplish- ments in the painting field by Bruin artists. Lois Franke served as Vice-President for the year, with Donnadeane Reemes holding the office of Secretary and Bob Minetree that of Treasurer. Publicity Chairman was Arthur Adair. Eui?enia Aberson Arthur Adair Gertrude Boeseke Dorothy Brazelton Rosemary Doermann Arleen Fox Lois Franke Howard Fenton Joan Griffin Shirley Hettman Marguerite Hoffer Robert Minetree Barbara Palmer Donnadeane Reem Marilyn Scott Dorothy Shaber Mary Steller D E L T A[p Tuo Hundred Scvcnty-lwo k. Mary Jov Walter Theresa Welch Janet Zito TAE P S I L O N Two Hundred Seventy-three GEOGRAPHIC fi Maureen Schiract Now that the peoples of the world are becoming increasingly conscious of the international problems which accompany peace, geographic societies every- where have become important instruments in giving proper geographic training and a broader general knowledge and understanding of the earth to the citizens of all countries. One of the oldest campus organizations, the Geo- graphic Society of U. C. L. A., was founded in 1910, and for many years has stimulated students ' interest in geography and related fields. The organization, which is under the supervision of Doctor Kostanick, has no entrance requirement other than the student ' s willingness to participate in club activities. The members went en-masse on several all day field trips during the year. These energetic students tramped through flat land and hills to learn first hand what the lay of the California lands could teach them. Their fraternal life was not entirely educational. Many of their gatherings were partly social, such as various lectures and movies of geographical signifi- cance and informal parties which were planned by President Ruth Tanner with the assistance of Dawn O ' Farrell, vice-prexy and the remainder of the cab- inet. Treasurer June Drake, Recording and Corres- ponding Secretaries Jean Thompson and Joan Frazee, and Publicity Chairman Dorothy Lancaster. Ethel Ward struggled to keep the files in order while Editor Sally Cambers administered literary publication duties of the society. Membership in the club was extremely valuable to students who graduated into geographical professions, and gave them an acquaint- ance with other future American scientists. Two Hundred Seventy-four II SOCIETY This is a picture of necessities for a Geographic Society field trip: heavy jackets, sweaters, mittens — and, definitely, Dick Tracy ! Stalactites, stalagmites, lime, a camera, and, oh I vi-.-, ihn Geographic Society members. Two Hundred Seventy-five EL CLUB HISPANICO Fiesta! Gayly-costumed Dorothy Allen danced for El Club Hispanico mem- bers Mr. and Mrs. Hernandez, Virginia D ' Amico, Jean Nelson, Inez and Mar- garita Sanchez and Sam Sarria. " iSaludos amigos! " greeted President Sam Sarria to the 124 members of El Club Hispanico.And Sam ' s pronunciation was perfect since a provision for El Club ' s elections states that the president be a Latin-American. Along with the other members Sam has enjoyed wonderful fellowship in the tri-lingual group. In fact, one night a Nicaraguan song was brought up and Sam unexpectedly found six other fellows from his native country. Likewise, Vice-President Joaquin Hernandez has often seen his Mexican dances at the fiestas. This year three fiestas, at Hallowe ' en, Christmas and on Pan-American Day, high- lighted the Club ' s program. Included in the fiestas were refreshments, dancing and some type of entertainment. At the weekly Wednesday meetings, guest speakers, songs and stu- dents themselves gave North Americans a stronger acquaintance with their southern neigh- bors. At one meeting, Dr. John Reid contributed an American ' s impression of South Amer- ica, while Dr. Olguin spoke on his native Chile. Treasurer Jeanne Edsall, Secretary Inez Sanchez, Social Chairman Dawn Mitchell, Fiestas Chairman Charleen Daggs and Music Chairman Stewart Mclntyre all worked to p ' omote good neighborliness. Two Hundred Sevfnly-six Jeanne Edsall Joaquin Hernande n. Mitchell Inez Sanchez Samuel Sarrio HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Elizabeth Cham Argyl Franklin Lorretta Golino Dorothy Haines Bema Kahake Beatrice Kessler Mary Lash Helen Le Santis Patricia McAllister Joyce Meyer Aloina Ng Elaine Park Rose Pfaff Bette Reed Frances Saliger Shirley Smith A very young organization, the Home Economics Club has had as its chief aim this semester the fostering of closer coopera- tion and friendliness among its members. Under the capable leadership of Shirley Smith, the club held many get-togethers including their big event of the year, the Dr. Beckwith Memorial Dinner. The proceeds of the dinner, which is in memory of the late Dr. Beckwith of the Bacteriology department, went to estab- lish a hospital bed at Sawtelle. Another interesting event was the club ' s trip to the Farmers ' Market where they found out about foods from different countries and spoke to the cooks about unusual foods. Oh yes — they ate, too! Another aim of the club is to help members find what fields they want to specialize in after graduation. In accord with this policy speakers were pre- sented from various corporations such as the Evaporated Milk Company and the National Restaurant Association. The wonder- ful spirit of the girls made this year a terrific one for the Home Economics club. Two Hundred Seventy-seven Zeta Phi Kta. the national fraternity for excellence in speech arts includes on our campus: top row: Carolyn Coates, Joan Kerman, Kathleen Freeman, Jean Prinz, Marilyn Schulmin; second row: Helen Greenbaum, Barbara Whited, Nanci Jepson, Helen Carnahan, Lee Miller: third row: Pat Newhall, Eileen Fitzpatrick, Judy Mirsky and Shirley McWillianis. ZETA PHI ETTA Zeta Phi Eta, the women ' s drama- tic sorority, takes as members only those who have excelled in the speech arts. It has the distinction of being the first national, professional soror- ity for women in the United States. It was founded at Northwestern uni- versity in 1893. The chapter now on our campus came into existence in 1930. Officers of the sorority during the j)receding year were: Nanci Jep- son, President; Helen Carnahan, Vice- President; Barbara Whited, Secre- tary; Helen Greenbaum, Treasurer, and Carolyn Coates, Camera Repre- sentative. Estelle Karchmer was ad- viser. I I KAP AND BELLS Local honorary members of Kap and Bells are, left to right, in the top row: Alvin Keller, Nord Whited, Nanci Jepson, Jack Morrison, Mark Snegoff; bot- tom row: Estelle Karchmer, faculty advisor, Barbara Whited. Kathleen Free- man, Carolyn Coates, and Drama Department head, Mr. Freud. Kap and Bells, the upper division dramatic honorary for both men and women, plays a very active part in life here at U. C. L. A. The purpose of the organization is to recognize outstanding achievement of a select group of students representing all phases of ])lay production, and it also helps to further the social activities of the campus theatre. Guiding the organization through a very success- ful year was Nordstrom Whited, Pres- ident. Rosemary Nielson, Secretary, assisted Nordstrom in keeping things runnings sinoothly. Two Hundred Seicnty-eight SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Shirley Dinsdale Polly Suzanne Eidt Barbara Gilloaly ■Moser Dorothy Sterett Barbara Stewart With the aim of promoting a stronger bond among music students, Sigma Alpha Iota, professional fraternity for women in the field of music, works for the advancement of music in America. Possessing a high degree of musical ability, the members plan their careers in this art. Highlight- ing the activities of the past year the Sigma Xi chapter of U. C. L. A. with the universities of Occidental and Southern California sponsored the Snow Maiden Ball on December 20, at the Westside Tennis Club, which is to become an annual affair. During the spring, Royce Hall auditorium was the scene of a musicale with a program of the works of con- temporary composers. The remaining outstanding activities consisted of the holding of Easter Vesper services and a senior breakfast honoring graduating senior members. Three tri-chapter workshops were held in which members per- formed and received constructive criticism from each other. Sigma Alpha Iota maintains an international music fund which helps in the rehabilitation of war veterans. Conducting the business meetings held every two weeks and leading the group through the year ' s activities was President Joyce Campbell. She was assisted by Vice-President Marie Hoser, while Barbara Watson handled the position of Corresponding Secretary. The duties of Recording Secretary were taken over by Dorothy Sterett. Adah Mae Hawkins, Dorothy Ven- berg, and Polly Eidt managed their respective jiosts of Trea- surer, Chaplain, and Editor. Two Hundred Seventy-nine Margie Hought Dorothy Leake Harriet Layne Joyce Paul Velma Regan KAPPA PHI ZETA Kappa Phi Zeta, founded in 1926 here at U. C. L. A. by six undergraduates who were drawn together by their common interests, was the first professional library honorary to be organized. The active membership is limited to those intending to enter the library profession. The purpose of this organization is to cultivate cooperation and friendship among university women and to promote the ideals of the library profession. The sorority met once a month, and the girls either had an outside speaker or held discussions among themselves. This year the committee conducted the library tours as a part of orientation week, and they also helped plan for book reviews given on campus and worked in the library. There were twelve active members in this chapter and in order to be eligible for membership each girl had a one point average or better. Miss Gladys Corryell served as advisor of the sorority, and Harriet Sue Layne was the president. Two Hundred Eighty MU PHI EPSILON Catherine Crur Nancy Curran Bamona De Bri Dorothy Graha Phyllis Hallsm Ellen Holland Joyce Holly Helen Linneos Connie Mathis Adeline Ostrowsky Lou Ella Rankin Jean Reiss Gloria Riedel Jean Shubin Bess Stern Pauline Turrill Theresa Welch Esther Wolf Music, friendship, and harmony; these are the three points stressed by Mu Phi Epsilon, professional music honorary. Though a full program of business and social meetings were on the Mu Phi calendar, studies were not neglected and their high scholastic average was maintained. Some of this year ' s outstanding events included a Royce Hall Concert, a monthly Musical program at the Vet- erans ' Hospital which Madeline Ostrowsky, second vice president, was in charge of, and a Lake Arrowhead Party. Other events were the Christmas party held at the Glendale home of the president Connie Mathis, and the Patrons ' Dinner at the home of the famous pianist and patron of arts Clarence Gustkin. In addition to Connie and Madeline, officers included Terry Welch, Bess Stern, Gloria Riedel and Helen Linneos. Helen C. Dill helped immeasurably as advisor. Two Hundred Eighty-one M N Lyonel Chew Arleen Fishbuin ViiKinia Hartranft Loa Joy Hiedehreich Lu Ella Hull Lee Kelso Jim Kemerer Jeanne Marsha Pat Osbourne Nancy Quanstro Shirley Schwab Leland Seiersen The Masonic Affiliate Club, a social oif anization for U. C. L. A. students related to Masons, was established in 1924 by the Masons of California. They have generously maintained the clubhouse for the use of members since they built it in 1929 at the south end of campus on Le Conte Avenue. This building, in classic early Calfiornia Spanish architecture, serves as a meeting place for study, recreation, club business, dinners, and dances. This precious clubhouse was loaned to the university during the war, and it was returned to the Masonic Affiliates during the summer, shortly befor the beginning of the Fall semester. This was a year of reorganization and rapid growth in membership. During the first semester alone nearly four hundred new members joined. The Coordinat- ing Committee was one of the clever organizational devices created by the Coun- cil, the student governing body. It is composed of commitee chairmen, their assistants, and council members. This group was given authority to plan and coordinate social events, leaving Council free to control club policies and budget. Tuo Hundred Eif lily-luo u B Tom Boyd Claire Bradforil Caroline Cralle Richard Tuck RolseTucke Only a select few of the most active members of the Masonic Club are admitted to the Honorary. They must demonstrate leadership, responsibil- ity, and especially initiative to be selected as members, as well as satisfy the basic requirements of two semesters previous membership in the club, upper division standing in U. C. L. A., and a satisfactory grade average. John Cole was President of the Masonic Club during the last semester before the clubhouse was turned over to the University for use during the war. He returned to L . C. L. A. and club activities this year after service overseas. The club kept up its organization and a few limited social activi- ties during the war. Jackie Wright, as Executive Secretary, kept things going in an orderly fashion. The Red Cross, which used the building after the University, returned it during the summer vacation period of 1945. A few members, notably Mary March LaChapelle and Caroline Shelby Cralle, distinguished them- selves with hard work getting the furnishings out of moth balls and prepar- ing the clubhouse for reopening. Caroline Shelby Cralle did a remarkable job as chairman of the fall semester ' s opening week membership drive. The great organizational problems with hundreds of new members was efficiently borne by Richard Tuck, serving his third semester as President; assisted by Claire Bradford, the hard-working Corresponding Secretary; Alma Willhite, Membership Chairman; and Rolfe Tucker, Council Secretary. Refresh- ment Chairman Carol Griffith contributed to the success of such social events as the semi-formal Turkey-Trot, the Hallowe ' en Costume Dance, and weekly Friday night parties. Recreational activity groups for hobbies and athletics were formed. In particular Tom Boyd ' s organization of the camera club distinguished him during the fall semester. Tuo Hundred Eighty-three PHI BETA KAPPA JEFFERSON W. ASHER JR. MARY R. BURNS GRETTA F. DOYLE JOHN S. EDWARDS GILBERT G. GROSSLIGHT EVELYN LOUISE HALEY ALICE JEAN HARPER HARVEY B. HIMMEL WILLIAM E. INGE JAMES R. JACKSON DORIS JONES HERMAN KAHN CHARLOTTE E. LAMBERT LUTHER R. MARR ARTHUR B. MAYERS HELEN F. SAFSTOM ROSILYN R. SHOSTAK GLORIA B. SIRKIN ANNE STERN MARGARET S. THOMPSON EDNA MAE WALTER HAROLD M. WILLIAMS KENNETH E. WILLIAMSON HULON S. WILLIS MYRTLE J. SIMMONS FRANK H. LEWIS 0. PAUL STRAUBINGER For more than a century and a half, election to Phi Beta Kappa has been a recogni- tion of superior intellectual capacities and because of the high proportion of eminent names upon its roll it must be some indication of future success. Phi Beta Kappa was the first Greek letter fraternal organization and since its beginning back in 1776, it has become more and more a scholastic honorary society, in fact at times being called the " mother of fraternities. " The society has 146 chapters in every major American university and college; and every year deserving college men and women are distinguished by their elec- tion to the ranks of the potentially great. Two Hundred Eighty-four Barbara Gage Margaret Hollan Gloria Mayon Loreen Osgood Jean Rupp Lois Sanders Corine Seott Bette Vognild S. Wilhelm Virginia Wilky Janet Winkler Helen Yost PHI BETA Symbolizing the work done by its members in promoting good music and speech on the U. C. L. A. campus, Phi Beta won the coveted gavel for the greatest achievement, 1945- ' 46. The donation of funds to the music and drama departments is the main project of the group. Phi Beta devoted the major part of its time to the putting on of various shows, the most outstanding being " Fiesta, " a colorful picture of South America. During the Spring one Tuesday noon was set aside for a cultural program given in Royce Hall. Gloria Mayon, President, led the group in its activities while Pat Chambern ably handled the positions of vice-president and social chairman. Taking the minutes was Dolores Kallejian, Secretary, while Gloria Lee managed the position of Treasurer. Pat Thielmann supervised the duties of the His- torian. Internationally minded members special- ized in music of foreign nations. Two Hundred Eighty-five PHI CHI THETA Barbara Maraha Alic e Mitchell Don na Mock Can olyn Nobles Dor s Perry Patti Volbrecht Lois Walker Launched upon its ninth year of activity, Phi Chi Theta, national professional fraternity for women, continues in its purpose of promoting the cause of higher busi- ness education and encouraging cooperation and fraternity among women preparing for business careers. The Alpha Alpha chapter of Phi Chi Theta was formed in 1938 by former members of Alpha Chi Delta, and since that time the two societies have coordinated many of their activities. An outstanding event of the year was the annual faculty picnic, given in conjunction with the men ' s professional honoraries. Under the competent leadership of President Arlyn Adams, Phi Chi Theta is taking an active part this year in the recently organized Professional Inter-Fraternity Council, and plans are in process for increased cooperation among the various professional fra- ternities on campus. Rendering their capable assistance as officers of Phi Chi Theta this semester were Vice-President Barbara Neilson, also serving as social chairman: Secretary Donna Devine; and Treasurer Donna Mork. A vote of thanks for their many services goes to Faculty Sponsor, Mrs. Plough, and Faculty Advisor, Dean Noble. A bright future is insured for Phi Chi Theta as it continues toward its goal of fostering high ideals among its members, who will one day take their places in the business world. 7 ' mo Hundred Eighty -six PHI KAPPA THETA r Beatrice Kesslev Ursela Michaels! Pat Rineheart Lynn Snow Pat Tatum Brownwin Willia Founded in 1926 with the purpose of training and devel- oping from college women qualified and efficient volunteer workers in social service, Phi Kappa Theta is the national social service sorority for university women. Membership in this 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 char- ities. Organized by Mrs. Paul William Lawrence, national president, Phi Kappa Theta is affiliated with the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, the California Federation of Garden Clubs, the Orthopedic and Children ' s Hospital and the National Federation of Music Clubs. This year ' s activities were carried on under the gavel of friendly President Ursula Michaelson, Vice-President Kathleen Burnett, Secretary Erla Brattkus, Treasurer Nora Kibbey and Social Chairman Rita Crain. Mr. Byron " Barney " Atkinson, of the U. C. L. A. Veterans ' Bureau and member of the State Board of Educa- tion, acted as the group ' s sponsor. Two Hundred Eighty-seven PI DELTA EPSILON It « Although U. C. L. A. does not have a school of journalism, the prominent position which campus pub- lications hold in student activities gave full justification for the organization of a chapter of a journalism hon- orary at the university. Pi Delta Epsilon, oldest national journalism honorary, chartered a group at U. C. L. A. in 1945 and extended membership in the organization to the men and women holding principal editorial offices on the staffs of the various collegiate periodicals. With All-American awards for editions of both newspaper and annual recorded to the credit of its members, the U. C. L. A. group should have a top rating among brother divisions of Pi-D-E. Two Hundred Eighty-eight RALLY COMMITTEE Organizing stunt cards on a cold winter morning after being crammed in the back of a truck for the long trip to the Coliseum doesn ' t sound like muc ' i fun, but when the Rally Committee got together the result was always hilarious. Even Irwin Richel ' s art staff turned card painting into a social affair. Biggest accomplishment of the season was the new U. C. L. A. banner which Hans Morkish acquired to hang above the cheering section. It made a fitting blue and gold backdrop for the technicolor Bruin rooters. Tivo Hundred Eic hty-nine SECRETARIAT Shirley Dinsdale Psyche Doumette Beverly Ellis Betty Hoffman Rose Katchadouri Carol King Barbara Magee Pam Matzen Joan Reynertson Jerry Talmey Beverly B Mary Brodi Lois B Mildred Di Jackie Tobian Barbara T: Virginia Wilkey The A. S. U. C. L. A. officers ami hoard memhcTs heaved a big sigh of relief when the i . C. L. A. secretariat came into existence last semester. The girls have done much work to make life easier for the " big wheels " on campus. President of the organization. Junior Barbara Treiman, transferred from Cal where the organization originated, and discovered that there was no surli thing as a Secre- tariat here. Being an active gal she immediately set to work and organized a second chapter on this campus. Working with Babs on the cabinet are vice-president, Barbara Magee; secretary, Psyche Doumette, and treasurer, Jackie Tobian. The Secretariat is a service honorary. During orientation week a tea was given for all women interested in secretarial work. In order to become an acti e mem- ber, one must go through a pledge period of about seven weeks, maintain a C average and fulfill the other requirements of the club. At the end of this j)eriod the pledges exchange their black and while pledge ribbons for active pins, the Greek letter sigma, at an initiation dinner. Besides their iniliation dinner, the other events on the social calendar were a big fashion tea for women members (il oilier honoraries and boards, and an exchange dance with a men ' s honorary. The success of the secrriarial here and at Cal has inspired other colleges to start organizations similar lo this one. Two Uunihrd Ninety n EPSILON PI DELTA E. Ming Aloina Ng Lotus Un " The new deal is on! " as far as China ' s arm across the Pacific, Epsilon Pi Delta, is concerned. For the Chinese club of past years, a new name, and that in Greek letters, was created in fall of 1946, when the club was recognized by A. S. U. C. L. A. What an aggregate of nationalities — Greek and Chinese on our American campus! And variety of groups is the specialty of this organization, since this year they hosted the third inter-collegiate conference of Pacific Coast Chi- nese clubs. Actually the top event of the year, this conference, includ- ing among others Berkeley and S. C. students, lasted three February days. Friday featured a barbecue, Saturday ' s highlight was a dance, but the more serious project of the meetings was to discuss the confer- ence theme " Focussing on our Potentialities. " After gleaning from their conference colleagues the cream of ideas, Epsilon Pi Delta mem- bers returned to more enthusiastic meetings followed by bigger and better socials. Four people who put hours of time into the club were officers: President Kim Jung, Vice President Hazel Wong, Secretary Frances Toy and Andrew Chin, Treasurer. However, for these faithful workers and the other club members, a real relaxation was found in their own Friday night " Recs. " In fact, it was this phase that the salient function of Epsilon Pi Delta was performed — giving the Chinese students at Westwood a chance to meet and talk and play. Two Hundred Ninety-one INDIAN STUDENTS Fazlur Rahim K K. M. Aiyappa Ambassadors of good will from an India few Bruin students know were seven members of the College of Agriculture. Sham Lai Katyal did graduate work in horticulture to add to his Punjab Agricultural College education, as did Mr. Krish- namurthi, a teacher for five years at the Madras Agricultural College. The latter has been instru- mental in editing the Madras Agricultural Journal, as a proponent of student government, has worked in student drama, debates and public speaking. Two brothers, Mohamed and Hameeduddin Far- roqui, are also preparing to help their country agriculturally, Hameeduddin having been deputied by the central government for advanced studies in horticulture. With experience behind him as As- sistant Horticulturist to the government of Coorg, K. M. Aiyappa is likewise earning his Master ' s Degree and working alongside of S. Madhava, an Assistant Curator from the government botanic gardens in Madras. A representative from Punjab University is Obed Khan who stood first in his university and there was awarded a Master ' s De- gree. Now a scholar ior the government of India, Mr. Khan will return to work as a research officer at the Federal Horticulture Research Institute. Tiio Hundred Ninely-two nM w CLUB Evelyn Bernic Ruth Federael Leona Holderl Martha Kipp Lindeman Isabel Mumol. Pat Pearl Janis Shabe OrsieTh Margaret T0I3 " Any excuse to have a party, " aptly expressed the social inclinations of the Women ' s Physical Education Club. The members listened to one lecture on Sports Books and did the hard work of one play-day, the other 90 percent of their activities were " all fun. " Even the play-day was more merriment than drudgery. The girls made large-scale plans for participating teams from all W. P. E. classes. On the big day, when the carefully timed field games ended, the tired contestants watched a program of expert swimming exhibitions. Shrieks of feminine laughter acclaimed, as highlight of the afternoon, the comedy finale from the diving board. Among the activities dubbed " members and friends " was the Hallowe ' en Party which the girls are still laughing about. The women athletics enthusiasts invited the Men ' s Physical Education Club to their Christmas Party. The affair was such a terrific success that the men retaliated with a party for both organizations in January. As President Pat Pearl proved, there was never a dull moment on the W. P. E. club calendar. On to " Paree " and those langurous. luscious Pi Ptiis on page 585. Two Hundred Ninety-three BRUXELLES P»l.i « Bmux Aim BRUSSELS Piclures Ciltry ■ flT " Bcloii- llu- Mu.sfiiiii ul P ' liii- Alls, a part of tlie Brussels University, are Iw., I.n iiz. jiioiips representing the various branches of art. Through its halls of paintings and sculpture browse the many students of the fine arts in Belgium. Ttvo Hundred Nincty-jour C A N D I D S Ttco Hundred incly-fii 4 ... - o 4 T e Jcf f M % 5 SVI A T a i. jj f a - a y . ' " ' ' A i Ac rv Ki - - ' ----e ; 4 (M y M ' t:aA - 7 : -- . V Hj (gt ' B ' i u ku t OtUu ru y-fi ' i rn m - ' ' crtM " Zcn fff 7 c. A. ..! ? 4 ri n JJ 1 - 5 . i? yk A » 1 i4 Vv a , 55% Xf.o , - " -• ' ' ' ' - ti yt x S-Z i.t!tZ CLn AC t . ' gC -ru « - i Pifi UTKl - 5ilUn,Ju pt ft HHHi iom IHMIIMI 7f»»t? Cf-y enrc . AU »T- J ' ? T OTi «.4 u a n -f Ut r T ' K dJt— C ' H AXi:4 0 Uri jU. CC-yrw S tr t V CirrtZinn i4t£-t( X ;9 » u ' vv . 7 t !t- - (Uo f Uc a i t ± ( 7 2 : ,l e i oi. my UV Mrvt 3n -if ' i fi - ttyt dii irO ' ' ' C r ey ci nxi; . One way traffic. ' Aw, lookee — an accident. Ya shoulda seen the one that got away! What is it — the new Student Unioni remains of Gus ' domain ... the joys of married life cherub knees. _ it sorne people won ' t do f . . . and a tan . . . strong roof . . . weak getting out of the house. ■ mmmn . Below — Ding, ding, ding, here connes n agon free for a nickel . . . Papa does, the W - a " Mama gets the ice cream. f Mi smmm MltaHfllHMIiHMMMliHiMi • ' w I ' THE FIRST -- ■ Bf ■■U| ■ 1 w Ais v " ' " - H E ir- ' •-. ■ ' • ' • " 1 ' . V ■ . - i-.y!i F 1 SB " •:._, iK ' " Athletics SIDELINES Three Hundred Thirteen Sprint; of ' 41 loiinii footliallplaying Bob Russell in the rule of M. A. B. Chairman. Socially. Bob made headquarters at the Phi Psi house and blended his voice with the famed Phi Psi quartette. MEN ' S The Men ' s Athletic Board under the chair- manship of George Englund, met the challenge of the post war increase of activity in a manner beneficial to all Bruin men. The M.A.B., after last semester ' s coalition of Ball and Chain, Cir- cle C and Blue C into the Varsity Club, saw said club through its first full semester of campus life. Several pre " war sports, non-existent from 1942 to 1945, were re-activated, through the 1942 to 1945, were reactivated during the semes- ter through the efforts of M. A. B. These include the soccer team, cricket, and crew. An appropria- tion of $10,000 for the crew team alone was passed by the Student Executive Council under the sponsorship of M. A. B. Awards in the form of sports letters, Life and Letterman passes, and special awards (like GOLD FOOTBALLS) must be approved by M. A. B. before their presenta- tion is possible, and this was a banner year. M. A. B. also acted to swell the number of major sports at U. C. L. A. to seven with the I)romotion of swimming and crew. Fw Handsome is as handsome does, and George Englund did handsomely on Student Execu- tive Council as M. A. B. Chairman. Many are the times this Beta man sent dictionaries Hying with his $64 words — words he d:dn " t learn in tennis or basketball. " Sin Tiat ' - 1 IowwIk ban " onmv Three Hundred Fourteen ■ " Sing! Yell! Sing some more and yell some more! Louder! What ' s the matter; haven ' t ' cha got any spirit? Come on gang, now hit it. " Exhausted H. M. Wammack and his four tonsil-strained cheer boys wheezed such exclamations at the Bruin rooters all through this victorious year. Fiji president and head yell maker, H. M. Wammack, has four of the most energetic hubba hubba boys on campus as his assistants. Curly blond Bill Kurlander is the fel- low whom jjeople think is a little off, at times; but really, Bill just has an overdose of pep and enthusiasm. Tall dark Bob Humphrys splits his time between games with Southern Campus while Doug " on my left " Kinsey is also a member of Cal Club. Winding up with mural painting " Rog " Riddick, we have the " atomic " yell combi- nation of ' 46. Three Hundred Fijteen Left: As Rally Committee Chairman. ATO Hans Morkisch directed the activ- ities of a widely enthusiastic rooting section. Hans ' crew cut and friendly humor made him a part of the cham- pionship season. Joe Bruin cavorting on card- board, planning half-time ac- tivities, requisitioning, deco- rating U. C. L. A. ' s entry in the Rose Parade, arranging with S. C. for the Bell, and seeing that it was safely hid- den — all these and many more activities kept the Rally Com- mittee pretty busy. ' Course it wasn ' t all work — at the end of the semester there was a ban- quet with movies of the card stunts, and eating half hard boiled eggs and more half hard boiled eggs at the games. Also on the lighter side we found Hans Morkisch, chair- man, forgetting to pick up Barbara Magee, secretary. Oh, well! She didn ' t want to see the game anyway. One of the Com- mittee ' s most difficult jobs was stamping all the cards with the directions drawn up by the art staff. They plan to expand the rooting section next season and get new cards for the stunts. So, when you see those white sweaters with the blue and gold " Nous Servon " emblem, that ' s a two or more year mem- ber of the Rally Committee. RALVI c o Middle- P™ " R?, " y Co " mitlee members were the first to see the new hanne, Middle The U. C. I . A.-ongmated card stunts seemed easily organized bu Rally Committee worlcers knew differently. -i Mzeu, nu Irwin I{i,ke Stunt Artist M M I T T E E i ' .Y ' xfJ At the Stanford game, tlie not-to-be-outdone Rally Committee turned the tables and gave their own medicine to the red axe- grinders. Helicoptering into the football field, the United States Postal Service an- nounced its five-cent air mail rates to spectators at the Santa Clara game. Can you imagine the jealousy of the visiting football players. Plato, Sappho, Aristophanes left a heritage of learning which the University of Athens could not help but embody. But, with all its historical antecedents, the university is a modern, progressive establishment, having contributed to Greek society enough doctors and lawyers to make the numbers in these professions exceed a proportionate figure in the United States. Thrrr lliuidrnl i:iu,ht " en FOOTBALL Three Hundred Nineteen l i m 1946 SEASON L.A. 50 Oregon State L.A.— 39 Univ. of Washington L.A. — 26 Stanford University .. L.A. — 13 California L.A. — 33 Santa Clara L.A.— 46 St. Mary ' s 20 L.A. — 14 Univ. of Oregon L.A.— 61 Univ. of Montana - 7 L.A.— 13 Univ. of Southern Cal 6 L.A.— 18 Univ. of Nebraska L.A.— 14. Univ. of Illinois 45 ,1s 327 ■ !S . V ai «. Left top: The fellows from Hans Morkisch ' s Rally Committee pet the hard-earned and well deserved Victory Bell with its new paint job. Left Middle: A ferocious Bruin by the Card section as viewed right past a pretty Uclan Majorette. Left Bottom: At the end of the S. C. game we see Cavortin ' Cal shaking hands with a muddied-up version of Ernie Case. Middle Top: The Uclan drum Major rides a little donkey at halftime of the Homecoming Game with the Stanford Indians. Middle Bottom : The typical scene at halftime as the Mighty Bruin machine refuels. Right Top: The ingenius newsmen rig up a tent to ward off the liquid sunshine as they stick by to finish their job. Right Middle: The boys on the bench and the fan.s in the bleachers all rise for the kick-off as the Mighty Bruin roars down the field. Right Bottom: Cal Rossi, nursing a broken pin. comforts Ernie Johnson just removed from the field with a badly injured knee. Next page: Left Top: Typical view of the Saturday crowd while the card section and band entertain the Coliseum audience at halftime. Left Bottom: The U. S. C. rooters greet the I clans with catchy slogans as the Victors cross the field for the traditional winners serenade. Right Top: Coach Bert LaBrucherie looking somewhat perturbed while watching his mudders follow out his profitable sit and wait theory. Right Middle: Klasliy quarterback Ernie Case looking somewhat nished when slo.shing off tlie iield in the ankle deep mud. Right Bottom: Yell king H. M. Wammack keeps the crowd screa to carry the team on to Victory over the cross-town contingent. Threi- lliinilrrd Tncnty SIDELINES THE 4 6 SEASON I Bert LaBrucheiie, Head Coach U. C. L. A. CLAIMS ITS SECOND P. C. C. TITLE BY CHALKING UP AN OUTSTANDING SEASON By DICK DICKEY The 1946 season will long be remembered as the finest in U. C. L. A. history. The past year ' s edition of the little bear, receiving top rating nationally in offense and second in scoring, far outclassed any of the other teams in the Coast Conference. This superiority may easily be seen in the season ' s results. The Bruins opened with a bang as they smashed through a highly rated O. S. C. eleven 50-7. The following week- end the Westwooders headed north to Seattle for a rather precarious first half but a final victory of 39-13 over the Huskies. Returning to the Coliseum the Bruins, favored for 20 points, pleased the prognosticators by whipping a hard fighting Indian 26-6. The following Saturday found the Bruins deep in Strawberry Canyon barely squeezing by a powerful big brother 13-6, but making up for it the next two games by smashing Santa Clara 33-7 and St. Mary ' s Her- man Wedemeyer 46-20. Back to the north country to beat the Oregonians and their mud 14-0. Bouncing back home the Westwooders ended up their Rose Bowl march by taking an outclassed Montana team 61-7 and picking up their second win over the S. C. Trojans 13-6. The season was put away with the Uclans second shut-out as they passed up Nebraska 18-0. A combination of such outstanding ball players as Ernie Case, one of the nation ' s top " T " ' quarter- back, Burr Baldwin, U. C. L. A. ' s first All American, and Don Paul, unanimously voted All Coast center together with depth in every position and a whole fistful of speedy backs including Ernie Johnson, Al Hoisch, Skip Rowland, Jerry Shipkey, and Cal Rossi, fomed the nucleus of a championship ball club. Case and Baldwin formed one of the finest aerial combinations seen on the Coast. Picking up a season ' s total of 3787 yards, the Bruins showed Coliseum audiences just how ground is covered in a ball game. The Uclans attracted an impressive figure in attendance averaging about 55,000 fans per game. The great part of the Westwooders success is owed to the excellent coaching handled by Bert LaBrucherie and his well co-ordinated staff consisting of Ray Richards handling the line, Shelby Calhoun for the ends, and A. J. Sturznegger and Cece Hollingsworth filling in the assist- , I ' mw ' fum " ' ® spots. LaBrucherie has achieved national acclaim, ' ' y Mt ' ' J " l M ' " S rated second only to Earl Blaik of Army, for per- - ' W ' ' Y oyyC , forming the almost unbelievable feat of fielding a cham- pionship team while only two seasons away from prep coaching. The Rose Bowl game with the Fighting Illini was a shock and quite a sad letdown after a glorious unbeaten, untied season. .V4RV. ' ?-. ' » Ch-«-:U ' . i 194t) Bruin Varsity, left to right, first row: Head Coach Bert LaBrucherie, Don Paul, Vic Schwenk, Walt Verson, Jack Watts, Jack Myers, Cal Rossi, Al Hoisch, Ed Breeding, and Cece Hollinpsworth. Second row left to right. Elvin " Ducky " Drake. Gene Rowland, Don Malmberg, Leon McLaughlin, Bill Chambers, Art Steffen, Bob Mike, Bert Schneider. Xavier Mena, and Pop McArdle. Third row left to right are Dr. Ed Ruth, Hal Beardsley, Dan Nelson, Iggy Polizzi, Ernie Case, Mike Diniitro, Rus,sell Vlack, George Pastre, and A. J. Sturznegger. Fourth row. Hank Shelter. Tom Asher. Hoxie Griswold, Bill Hoyt, Ken Kiefer, Herb Boom, Don Capp, Wes Mathews, and Shelby Calhoun. Fifth row, Ray Richards, Jerry Shipkey, Boh Leonard, Bert West, Boh Keefer, Les Steiner, Ernie Johnson, and Benny Reiges. Sixth row, Bob Russell, Burr Baldwin, John Johnson, Dean Witt. Donald Borden. Phil Tinsley, and Howard Hunt. Seventh row, Dave Dobrow, Ray Nagle, Joe Naar, Johhny Roesch, John Nikcevich, and Bill Clements. Eighth row, Roy Kurrasch. FOOTBALL SQUAD Shelby Calhoun, End Coach Cece Hollingsworth, Scout A. J. Sturznegger, Kicking Coach Ray Richards, Line Coach « Malmberg, It OREGON STATE 7 , ,„ N.WceV.cV. ( J ri-u runs. .- . .-- • ' ■ ,, WV escorted ». ;;- ' ,, u.s phenomenal Ca Rossi a .S ff ° " " " preview ol « The 1946 edition of Bruin u;ridsters amazed 40,203 first-gamers by- crushing a strong Oregon State Beaver, 50-7. Five teams illustrated their depth and versatality by rushing and passing for 599 yards. In the first half, the Case to Rossi pass-playing duet counted twice, on 76 and 47 yard gains. Baldwin scooped up a Kurrasch-blocked punt for " six. " The Beavers scored on a 52 yard march. Rowland went over from 3 yards out, the payoff of a 45 yard drive. Bruin stock spiraled upward in the second half, after Steffen and West tallied on swiped passes; Ernie Johnson slanted off left tackle: and Witt pulled in an 18 yard Nagel aerial. The Bruin ' s 50 points added up to their largest P. C. C. score in history. Tlie first ind ' cation of the Bruin steam-roller is seen in the first period as Kurrasch (42) blocks Samuels ' punt which was then retrieved by Burr Baldwin (38) who went 22 yards for the Bruins ' second touchdown of the day. BEAVERS DAMMED . I hP it. J i n 4S? fi. ' «a« i( . ' T;.a ' - ■ " . 1 : « . ' •. N i ' iiF A f i ' A. ssp , ,■ ' » The famous Bniin rooting section shows a pictorial plate of Rough and Ready Joe. Cal Rossi (16r skirting his blocking mates, shows plainly that a good blocker is entirely necessary; for Rowland (2S) and an nnidentihci Brii. are applying the skids to this " pesky Husky " . Three Hundred Twenty-six HUSKIES HUSHED An opening play Westwood fumble paved the way for a 7 point Husky lead. Then U. C. L. A. proceeded to show the 43,000 Seattlites who had just sung " Bow Down To Washington " that the Bruins would " never be carried back to California. " A 61 yard Case to Rossi payoff aerial started the Bruin avalanche. Rossi ' s 8 yard skirt off left tackle and Rowland ' s 38 yard gallop through the middle gave the Bruins two more first half TD ' s. Early in the third stanza, a Case to Baldwin score was set up by Ernie Johnson ' s 76 yard punt return to the Husky 10. Later Myers shot over from the 4, and E. Johnson slipped over from 10 yards out. Too late the Huskies tallied against Bruin subs. U. C. L. A. ' s 39 points marked the largest Bruin score in the Washington series. I llit Behind the clevajtatinp hlockiiig ul Muuic Mmis 111) ancj All- American Baldwin (38) Ion the t:roundl. Skip ' Rowland (25) rambles around end. Mcl.auphiin.i Myers, f U. C. L. A. 39 WASHINGTON L3 Griswold. It Tinsley, le • « I liossi, rh PAPOOSE PADDLED Jcilinson, E., Ill Spearheaded by a powerful forward wall which outfought a hard- charging Stanford line, the Bruins produced a great first half offensive surge. 90,803 fans saw a Case to Balwin to Rossi to Fears pass and lateral formation go for 36 yards on the game ' s first play. Six plays later, Ernie Johnson circled right end for the Bruin ' s first score. A Case to Baldwin to Kurrasch maneuver brought U. C. L. A. ' s second touchdown. A .53 yard drive ended with the third Westwood TD when Shipkey boomed over from the 3. The Indians bounced back in the second half, their spirited attack approach- ing the Bruin end zone twice, only to be repulsed. Stanford ' s third march brought 6 points with their sensational fullback, Merriman, going around right end to tally. The Bruins matched this with a 64 yard drive into pay-dirt, Ernie Johnson passing to Kurrasch for the final 17 yards, thus ended Stanford ' s bid for a repetition of the " Vow Boys " era. Steffen, f Piirtrait of an Indian lieforc tlif linal scalping; liy the Bruins. Mike, rt ' SOe, 1i -I . ,5ir r -« _ x HrMIt . •? r. t h V7 Mat mt„JtU Al Hoisoif (7) i. surrounded and downed l,y a Mock of Stanford Indians in a fray won 26-6. Carefully eluding an Indian is Ernie Johnson (17) as Asher (40) and Dimitro (27) come to his aid. Chambers, rt Dohrow, re Borden, q " " W WEEK 1. V)u ran count on the Navy to get in there first. Escortinf; lovely Toni Doyle anrl her luscious court to the coronation were N. R. O. T. C. men. 2. " Goldwyn Girls? " you No, but what have the G. G. ' s on these liee-u-tiful attendants — Jean Gordy, Alice Schultee, and Pat Hewson? 3. BEVY OF BEAUTY — at least that! Senior Jean Gordy. ophomore Janet Halstead, Queen Toni Doyle, Junior Alice Schultee, and Frosh Pat Hewson. 4. " Check the spirit these Bruins have! " whisper.s Indian to Stanford Vice-Prexy while Mary .Ann Holser and Provost Dykstia liiani ovei the situation. ' Thn ' c Hundred Thirty 5 Yeah, he ' s praying to Thor for an Indian victory. but the V. C. L. A. boys had a stronger union. w, ith the theme of " Round-up Time in WestwoocU " U. C. L. A. hailed its 1946 Home- coming celebration during the week of October 7-12. The Queen contest finals Monday night were followed by the traditional Village Day on Tuesday, when Bruins took over Westwood for a day of fun and frivolity, highlighted by a street dance that evening. Campus and profes- sional talent was featured at the Alumni Home- coming Show Wednesday night, along with the presentation of Homecoming Queen, Toni Doyle and her four lovely attendants, Jean Gordy, representing the senior class, Alice Schultee, junior, Janet Halstead, sophomore, and Pat Hewson, frosh. Activities were resumed, after a brief respite, on Friday, as Western Day was proclaimed, and western-clad Joes and Josies gathered on the quad to admire their Queen as she swept down the aisle beneath an arch of swords in an impressive coronation ceremony. That evening Bruins turned out en masse at the Open Air Theatre to welcome alumni and visi- tors from " the Farm. " Taking center stage among the many events was the colorful proces- sion of entries in the float parade and the crowd voiced its approval at the end with some lusty cheers led by U. C. L. A. and Stanford yell leaders. A spectacular display of fireworks came next, evoking more cheers as the Bruin ' s and Indian ' s colors were represented alternately. A rally dance completed the evening ' s entertain- ment. Winding up the week ' s festivities was the football game, Saturday, between U. C. L. A. and Stanford, and Saturday night. Bruins and Alums celebrated their 26-6 victory over the Indians at the Homecoming Dance in the Bilt- more Blue Room. Thus was climaxed an exciting eek — a week to be remembered as one of the gayest of U. C. L. A. ' s nineteen Homecoming celebrations ! 6. Looks like someone is competing with Eddie Cantor. 7. This half-time pow-wow on the fifty yard line brought the Indians no result at all. Three Hundr- ' d Thirty-one Tlial " s Jor Valentine, President of the We l- wood Businessmen ' s Association dunking dough- nuts served by Lynn Jackson on Village Day. Little Chief Music-Maker and Uig Cliiel Dance-Prancer cut a rug on the Kerckhoflf Lawn. Trading luniiny-hawk for pigskin. Cal Russi and Burr Baldwin scalped the Indians at the Homecoming game. Thrrr II urn! ml Thirty-two Upper: Leave it to the Alums! Lower: The Pi Lambda Phis at work on their teepee. Classy Chassis! Both of them. The beautiful Town and Country whisked the Queen through the long procession of the Homecoming Parade. Having a hard time deciding which float was the most original, beautiful, etc. these judges finally chose Alpha Gam ' s waterfall effect as the winner of the Grand Sweepstakes prize. Center: Those Poor Zete pledges! Upper: Another Redskin bit the dust! Lower: Bear rides the Dee Gee anchor. Three Hundred Thirty-three Kiefer, 1p Howland.ll, Menu, It Dimilro, Ip CAL COOLED The Bruin grid juggernaut reached its low point in the season before subduing the northern Bear brothers 13-6 in Berkeley ' s Strawberry Canyon, but fullbacks Moose Meyers and Jerry Shipkey came through at crucial moments with long jaunts and smashing line-bucks to keep the Bruin slate clean. Victory was costly, as halfback all- America candidate Cal Rossi cracked an ankle early in the fray which disabled him for the remainder of the season. Meyers appropriately scored the first touchdown early in the first quarter on a six yard plunge on the second play after he had rambled forty yards to the Cal 19 yard line. Shipkey gave the Bruins their winning TD in the 3rd quarter when he roared 73 yards from the Bruin 16 to the Bear 12, leaving a trail of straight-armed Bears behind, and scored on a subsequent plunge. John Cun- ningham, the Bears ' stellar end, tallied on a pass in the fourth canto, to give the Northerners their only score. Chased by the stripped-shirt referee, Jerry Shipkey stunned the Cal rooters with his explosive straight arm that delt the Bears a hard fought defeat to the tune of 13-6. Thr- ' c Hundred Thirty-four The famous signature stunt of the I . t . I ., -ii;ii- .■({ to a triumphant team. Fleet-footed Cal Rossi (16) jaunts around a flock of Brother Bears to start the day but the continued bad luck that has followed the Bruin speedster through his college days came to haunt him as he broke his leg to hamper the Bruin strategy and leave lost hopes in the mind ol the student rooters. U. C. L. A. 13 CALIFORNIA 6 Hunt, f Boom, It Roesch. Ih Three Hundred Thirty-five Johnson, J., f U. C, L. A. 33 SANTA CLARA 7 Keefer, t Beardsley, re F.niie Johns., M (17 I -li|.|,inf; l,y tlit Santa Clara secondary snatclus ilir Bniin lk continues his nianli ilown the field as Jerry Shipkey (46) moves to the far right. nin BRONCOS BUSTED rjr - ] Returning to the Southland after their almost disastrou- tiip to Beik.ele . the Bruins got b ack onto their winning ways with a lopsided 33-7 victory at the hands of the willing but nevertheless inept Santa Clara Broncos. Big Jerry Shipkey started the ball rolling for the locals by stiffarming his way to a touchdown with but 11 minutes gone in the game. Scatback Ernie John- son who was a thorn in the Broncos side all afternoon, tallied the next one on a short pass from the other Ernie — Case. This combination clicked again for the third touchdown after the passing Ernie went back to his own 35 yard line on fourth down and after dropping the ball picked it up and tossed a short pass to Johnson who gobbled up the pass and dashed 35 yards unmolested for the score. Ernie Johnson hit pay dirt again for his third and the Bruins fourth touchdown after the locals had recovered a fumble on the Broncs fire yard line and little Al Hoisch climaxed the Bruin scoring for the afternoon on a 17 yard pass from Bennie Reiges. Skip Rowland hit the uprights for four out of five extra points. Welcome to the Santa Clara visitors from the B.uin root:ng section led by Morkish! Tliree Hundred Thirty-seven PHELAN ' S PHOLLY Victury number 5 over a fighting St. Mary ' s grid eleven to the tune of 46-20 left little doubt in the minds of Pacific Coast sports fans that Joe Bruin was the solid favorite to represent the Coast in the Rose Bowl. The Bruins struck like lightning, scoring three touchdowns in the first seven minutes. The first time the Gaels received the ball, Bruin tackle Bill Chambers blocked a punt which was recovered for the initial TD by all- American end Burr Baldwin. Baldwin scored again — this time on a startling one handed catch of a Case pass, sprinting 30 yards to pay dirt, and in the 3rd quarter Burr snagged another pass for his third TD of the game. Other Bruin scores came on a Case pass to Ernie Johnson, runs by Moose Myers and Johnny Johnson, and a sparkling 78 yard punt return by speedy little Al Hoisch. All- American Herman Wedemeyer was the show for the Gaels; he passed to Van Giessen for two TD ' s, returned one kickoff 91 yards only to have it nullified by a penalty, and contributed numerous gains — but " twas not enough to over- come the Bruin powerhouse. Halfljack Jack Brown (51) ' does some fancy steppin ' to avoid llu lianl ciiarfiinp Lael wlio conies in for the kill. Baldwin, le Vlack, c Asher. rt w ; Above— As half-time rolled around the lights were dimmed and the Bruin rooters dazzled the audience with their beautiful match stunts. Bottom— Bruin ball carrier Ernie Johnson pivots to shake off the chain of Gael tacklers. Witt, re 1H U. C.L.A. 46 ST. MARY ' S 20 Kurrasch, i Polizzi, rh Watts, Ig Shipkey, f U. C. L. A. 14 OREGON I Uussell.Ig WEB-FEET WEEP Staying on the Road to Roses the Bruins racked up their seventh straight win against a hard fighting Oregon eleven. Playing before a full house the Uclans seemed unable to master the soggy field for scoring purposes in the first half but returned in the second half with renewed vigor as they marched 52 yards to have Rowland score by taking 14 around right end. With only a few minutes left in the game Jack Brown smashed through a cavity at center for another six points. Ernie Case, who handled the conver- sions for the season, made both attempts good to bring the score up to 14-0 and hand the Uclans their first shutout of the year. Iregardless of the slip- pery pigskin, Ernie Case managed to baffle the Ducks with some very beauti- ful brainwork. I ' ll, ' ( ar.l p.Tl lliniuj;!. witli a Lialltil ullv LNciuted L. C. L. A, .Inn,, in cclnilul 1.1... k l.lln-. ( ilements, rg iftMiaMMAl Above— " Eskimo " Tom Fears seems to be the center of attraction on the road to Portland as ome of the boys gather around. Looking on are Watts, Russell, Griswold, Hunt, Polizzi, Rowland, Hatcher, Mike and Meyers. Below-Ernie Case returns to earth after firing one of his famed snap passes over center to Burr Baldwin. This combination proved almost unbeatable this past season. Three Hundred Forty-one Above — Jack Bruun adds aiiutliii large hunk of yardage to his season average of 7.77 yards per trip as he romps deep into the Grizzlie territory. Below — It ' s Babe Schneider (6) away in the clear adding to the Bruins high yardage mark. The Uclans turned No. 8 into a breather as they ran past the plucky Montana boys who tried hard but couldn ' t seem to hinder the Westwooders in any way. The Grizzlies picked up 7 points in the last thirty seconds while scoring honors for the Bruins went to Rowland, Fears, Hoisch, J. Johnson, Dobrow, Hoyt and Polizzi, giving the Bruins their highest Conference score and placing them on top of the national list for offense and second in scoring. With the first string out after the first period the reservists managed to keep rolling up the score. Case and Rowland took charge of the conver- sions making good for seven out of nine attempted. Al Hoisch deserves special mention for his 87 yard scoring run in his only try of the day. GRIZZLIES GROVEL The rooters ' section goes through one of its renowned animated stunts portraying a little Bruin being chased by a ferocious Grizzly; quite diflferent from the situation on the field. mJ x: ' - ? " ' ■■•- ' ■■■■■■ ■■■■ Mathews, It Brown, rh U. C. L. A. 61 MONTANA 7 U. C. L. A. 13 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 6 QUBRTER SC UCLA UCLa BALL ON 3H YftRD LINE 2 DOUN 12 YARDS TO 60 FIRST DOWNS SC 9 UCLA 4 The familiar score hoard brilliantly displays the effects of good coaching U. C. L. A. claimed its second victory over Troy and the ninth straight in the season in the traditional cross-town battle. The Bruins followed Bert ' s instruc- tions to kick and wait for the breaks which paid otf 12-6. The Uclan line played one of its finest games on the sloppiest field seen at the Coliseum. The first tally came early in the first quarter as Chambers blocked a punt which Malmberg picked up and took over for six. In the second period Troy scored and tied things up at 6-6 until the beginning of the fourth quarter when Case went over on a quarterback sneak and then converted for the final point. Extra mention goes to Bennie Rieges who averaged 40 yards a kick, and " 60 minute " Don Paul, who is without a doubt the most under- ted man in Coast football. FIGUEROAN S FUMBLE Top — Skipper puts the shackles on Don Hardy of S. C. while Jerrv " the neck " Shipkev sloshes over to lend l-.and. Bottom — Tackle Don Malmberg decides to carry the ball over tackle as he carefully eludes a diving Trojan land follows Clements on up the field. Ernie Case (9) brings up the rear. " »i wiiins. t. ■ ' ' ■- ■«, .■ Yf j u.. Reigps, q Capp. Ig Benton, q Upper — When Village Day hit the Libe, even Ignatz Pulinshin- sky (translation book- worn) and P. B. K. Nosetothegrindstone were blasted from the stacks. Lower — The spirit of ' 46 ran high, while the band played on- and on-and on. a.:M: i- 7_ Right — Volume 4, page 1,056. paragraph 6, line 16 of DuUer- thanany ' s American History. quote: The day of the automo- bile is slowly being replaced by U. C. L. A. students — unquote. ! Upper — The flag in the picture is to remind our readers that the United States is not run by mob rule. It is not — up — ulp — glug — glug. Lower — " My friends: I hate S. C; U. C. L. A. hates S. C. Everyone hates S. C. " Upper — Take this ALL in! It took eight semesters straight work on Rally Committee to touch ye sacred bell. Lower — Anyone with more than two toes left could qualify for guard on the football squad. Right — Mother! See me? I ' m the third one down in the fourth thousandth VICTORY RALLY Hoyt. le Slie)ler, le ., St " ' } Nikcevich. 1;; History was made as the powerful Bruins marked up No. 10 and looked back over U. C. L. A. ' s first undefeated, untied season. Claiming their second shutout of the year the Bruins handed scoring honors for six points apiece to Burr Baldwin, Jack Meyers, and Al Hoisch. After the big game of the week before, this tussle seemed to be somewhat of a letdown. However, even with spirits at a new low the team lacking their usual sparkle and fire the Uclans saw clear to tuck another 433 yards under their belts. The Bruins filed away their famous aerial attack late in the third quarter in favor of a hard hittinf; ground attack. In eleven plays the Westwooders marched 7.3 yards to a score as Al Hoisch went roaring around left end greatly aided by a fine block by Art Steffen. l«r- Bltb » ' Botloii ii on llf The rooting section comes tlirouf;h witli one of the finest stunts of tlie year as they depict a jolly little " Coin Hnsker. " K ' ' second tie v(t[ f Wan? W away ijcotea; ibvAn NEBRASKANS NIPPED Top— Al Hoisch runs into a little opposition as he shoots past the line of scrimmage. Al did much to add to the 433 yards picked up by the uninspired Bruins. Bottom— Skip Rowland (25) aims for a hole in the wall while hip John Nikcevicli (66) closes in on the attacking Cornhusker. ROSE BOWL •l s ' kf The Fabulous Buddy Young driving forward in one of his bursts of speed which never let up and never ceased to amaze the Bowl audience. Jack Brown who managed to play good ball consistently this year breaks away for a much needed gain giving his team mates an added shot in the arm as they move on down the field. ' ' ■ ' tiii.f - -r JKs«6 Ji . EW YEAR- ' 47 The card seclion. coiUrolled by the hard workhic Rally Ounmiltee, goe ihrouuh its paces in its last work-out of the season with a well-executed block I lot the visitors. L Fast-stepping Al Hoisch comes roaring around right end picking up another sizeable chunk of terri- tory while hard-hitting Moose Meyers (11) takes out an oncoming Illini. 1 ' ; 4 " ' ' NVl . • ' k r ' ' ■ " %■ 1 BRUINS VS. FIGHTING I L L I N I " The Bruin hacks push on for another yard as the Uclan line shoves through the stone wall offered l.v lllinniv The BniiM- ,..i-hf,l r,v.-r for their hr t toiirhdown on the following play. n 4i ?,.i V Throughout the game Cal Rossi seemed to meet more op|io iiimi than in any other game of tli year as may he seen in this second quarter shot as he attempt to hnck the strong Illini defense. eif Three Hundred Fifty-two WKf j j The e erpresent [lOwtrhouM ' iif tlit- Kitilitiiig lllini obscure tlie play as Ernie iase smashes over in the Bruins iirst touchdown of the day. It ' s Al Hoisch snagginp the ball in the Bruin ' s end zone at the beginning of his 103 yard dash which broke all existing Rose Bowl records. The mighty Bruin grid machine came to a jolting halt as it met the stone wall offered by the Fighting lllini. It was a sad day in Pasadena as the powerful, record breaking Bruins bumped into a greatly under- rated Illinois eleven whose sparkling combination of Young, Rykovich, and the Agases proved too much for the Bruins to master. The famous Case to Baldwin combination seemed to be ineffectual against the well-planned lllini aerial defense. Ernie Case, one of the finest T formation quarterbacks in the country, went over on a quarterback sneak in the first quarter and then converted to give the Bruins a lead which they held up to the middle of the second period. Just as spirits began to slump late in the second frame little Al Hoisch leaped into the national spotlight by receiving the Illinois kickoff in the Bruin ' s end zone and ripping off " a grand total of 103 yards to score and break the Rose Bowl record with the longest run ever seen by many fans of college football. The game was a sad and unfitting ending for a season which displayed Bert LaBrucherie, one of the nation ' s top coaches, Burr Baldwin, U. C. L. A. ' s first All Ameri- can, and the finest team in the history of the school. V) Left Top: All American Burr Baldwin. Ernie Case and a couple of referees talk over a decision. Left Bottom: Last minute instructions from La BuBu to flashy Ernie Johnson. Right Top: The trumpet section pause to admire Al Hoisch resting from his phenomenal run. Right Bottom: Bert looking slightly perturbed over a decision while Ernie Case talks on the phone. i4 M ip ff: ' » « llim flwr ' M " ' The beautiful float (and jiirls) that n|in-M-iiti ' ,| V. (J Traditional Rose Parade in Pasadena. JANUARY FIRST fm •if ' v-. The Madras Universit in Call uita fro. i wlvch have come several U. C. L. A. students was founded under the inspiration of William MacCauley. Pat- terned after the great English universities, the institution ' s great problem is securing competent professors. Tlifc Hundri ' d Fi fly-six BASKETBALL Three Hundred Fifty-seven CASABA SQUAD SOUTHERN DIVISION CHAMPS TAKE SECOND IN CONFERENCE By DICK DICKEY When Coach Wilbur Johns sent up his cry for hoopsters he was answered by one of the finest aggregations of ball players ever assembled. The only difficulty lay in the fact that although these men were all tops in their own field they still had to be molded into a team. Under Johns ' expert guidance and with the help of returning lettermen Arnold, Barksdale, Buccola, Clustka, Lee, Moore, Perry and Rankin the Bruins managed to get the season off to a good start by snagging wins in four of the first five non-conference tilts. The mighty Bruin then spent his Christmas tour- ing the East stopping long enough to polish off Wyoming 54-41 in Buffalo New York. Going over to Philadelphia the UCLAns ran up against a powerful St. Joseph ' s five but pulled out with a 50- 48 win. The boys then headed up to the Big Town to meet New York University at Madison Square Garden. This game proved to be a heart-breaker as N. Y. U. tore past the Bruins 66-49 regardless of Don Barksdale ' s hot 23 points. Returning to Sunny California the Johns men took a short rest and then pitched right in on the road to that Conference Crown. The Conference series started off on the wrong foot as the Bruins dropped one to Stanford. The Bruins regained their composure long enough to even things up the following night. The following week the UCLAns dropped in at the Shrine Auditorium and picked one more winner from S. C. Returning to Westwood they took another from the same boys by one point better. Our Big Brothers played host at Strawberry Canyon and welcomed the Bruins by giving them the first game and then bid them goodbye with a 62-46 kick. Returning home that West and Barksdale combination proved too much for both the Carroll Shamrocks and the boys from the Movie Colony. Over vacation the boys kept in condition by inviting the Berkelyites down to watch them establish a new record of 85-52 over last year ' s P. C. C. Champs on Friday night and then proceeded to clear up any misunderstanding on Saturday with a score of 72- 59, Barksdale and Minor being high point men both nights. Taking a short trip to Palo Alto the Bruin quintet traded one for one with a hard fighting Stan- ford five. Coming back to the Southland the LlCLAns again invaded the Shrine Auditorium for another match with our cross-town friends. Defeating the Trojans 71-66 on Friday the Bruins invited them out to the Village for another trouncing, 66-54. With these two wins the Bruins grabbed the Southern Division title and headed north for the playoffs for the Pacific Coast Conference Championship with Oregon State College. Friday night the Corvallis crowd handed the Bruins a hard fought 69-52 de- feat. Apparently having caught on to our defense and being able to match Barksdale ' s height and Johnny Stanich ' s speed proved most profitable for 0. S. C. as they picked uj) another win and the P. C. C. crown. Ullo Three Hundred Fijty-eight -V rs V . ' V S f ) - W ' ' 77 1 y cola. Minor, ■ T rv Lee, Sale Bennet, Arnold, H:cks, Perry. Coach Wilbur Johns Perry, G. ■ taiiicli. G. Top: Bill Rankin drops one in as the Bruins k were Barksdale with 64 points, Stanich with 41 a Bottom: l.iltli ' Jcihnnv Stanich tosses in a Imi Durkee ol (a! loiil.-.l ,|,,hnnv on this shot. At the beginniiifj; of the season it looked as tliough Cal was headed for the Southern Division Crown. This became even more apparent as the season went on. The Bruins were im|)ressed with the fact when they travelled north lo squeeze a first night win and a second night loss. A couple of weeks later the little brother played host to the Bear at Westwood and went ahead to grab the title with the aid of high point men Stanich, Minor and Barksdale who racked up 29 points the second night. The Bruins broke a Conference record the first night with a score of 85-52. ilaith. ' J ' firrf Hundred Sixty I U S y ' 1 1 r J j. ' i» - Bennet. F. Ba.ksdale, C. Rjiiki... 1 U. C. L. A. 52 U. C. L. A. 46 U. C. L. A. 85 ■ U. C. L. A. 72 ■ - Cal. 45 - Cal. 62 - Cal. 52 ■ Cal. 59 It ' s Stanich, up again for another two points as the Bruins run past the visitors from Strawberry Canyon. Dave Minor (101 outjumping a Cal man as he shoves one over to Marv Lee. Three Hundred Sixty-one ,ieh (6) fire, the lemon Left: Minor on his way up after snagging a quick pass from Lee (8). Right: Again it ' s Dave Minor attempting a shot from a set up while (16) and Perry (4) watch hopefully. , e lead Barksdale take, the - •Uh Stanford m tli , ,,,ion. ,hUe Stanich i. - " hand liv 1 „ „usU n. tW ball over to Dave Minor Clustka, F. U. C. L. A. 33 - Stanford 38 U. C. L. A. 48 - Stanford 40 U. C. L. A. 56 - Stanford 39 U. C. L. A. 53 - Stanford 68 The team Stanford put on the hardwoods this year differed considerably from the 1946 Casaba squad which dropped four easy ones to the Bruins. With the Stanford boys back to their pre-war standards the UCLAns managed to eke out two wins out of the four games in the series. In the first set at home the Bruins split, losing the first 38-33 and catching the second 48-40. Later in the season the boys travelled to the Farm for another split by winning the first 56-39 and dropping the second 68-53. Kalb, G. Hicks. G. Three Hundred Sixty-three West, F. Pearson, G. Lee, C. Making up for their 1946 season with S. C. in which they dropped three out of four, the Bruins conquered their cross-town neighbors twice at Shrine Auditorium and twice on the home boards. The UCLAns showed up as a well-coached and beautifully coordinated team. At the first set of games early in the season the Bruins showed as a superior but loosely knit unit; by the time the last series rolled around the Westwooders exhib ' ted a sparkling, well-developed combination as they secured their hold on the Southern Division Crown by taking two from Troy 71-66 and 66-54. ' , Captain Dick Perry gets over anxious as lie readies for the ball in the hands of a high-flying Trojan. U. C. L. A. 60 - U. S. C. 46 U. C. L. A. 61 - U. S. C. 46 U. C. L. A. 71 - U. S. C. 66 U. C. L. A. 66 - U. S. C. 54 I; • Will, the Trojans lead down .o cZ Zt t Z ' ' ' - ' P-- ',ch S.ani:K f;:: ' ' ' ' t% ,i, - ' ; - " . Ba.Usda.e Bill Raiikin shoves one off while long Don Barksdale goes up for a possible Barksdale hooks one in as he tears past the Trojan defense which at the moment seems to be somewhat stationary. Slifthtly damp with ceiling zero as the hoopsters prepare to take off for Corvallis. Pearson seems to hit it off with the Stewardess right away. Big Don Barksdale Hips one in Iroiii out- side the key narrowing that score margin. With 0. S. C. ' s Red Rocha effectively blocking Barksdale and the whole Beaver Squad matching the Bruins ' speed and deception the P. C. C. crown went to Oregon State College at Corvallis. The Bruins seemed to have great difficulty in making their passes and long shots click. With no explanation other than being outclassed two nights in a row and a new system of refereeing the UCLAns took over the second notch in the Pacific Coast Conference, the scores being 69-.S2 on Friday and 63-46 on Saturday. Til rcc Hundred Sixty-six U.C.L.A. 52 - O.S.C. 69 U.C.L.A. 46 - O.S.C. 63 Barksdale easily outreaches the O. S. C. boys as he pushes another two points in. Stanich and Minor look on hopefvilly. Dave Minor goes up on a set-up as Barksdale and Rankin swing in fast. On the way and apparently quite comfortable judging from the big grin on Dave Minor. Chucker Chistka doesn ' t seem as happy as the others. Three Hundred Sixty-seven ' ■f ■ ■ ■ ■ . ij ■ P p I Thout;li ik plijMcal, political, social surroundings are Slavonic, Roumanian race and language are essentially western, as evidenced in the University of Bucharest. Three Hundred Sixty-eight BASEBALL Three Hundred Sixty-nine B B HORSEHIDERS ROUND OUT A MOST SUCCESSFUL SEASON. By DICK DICKEY The 1947 edition of the Bruin ' aisity Nine swung into high gear under the watchful eye of Coach and Alum- nus Art Reichle. Art was able to assemble perhaps the best aggregation of ballplayers ever seen on the Uclan dia- mond. The squad was given the needed shot in the arm with the addition of Skip Rowland, Cal Rossi, Moose Meyers and John Nikcevich from the gridiron and Johnny Stanich and Joe Hicks from Wilbur Johns basketball squad. Faced with a king size season of better than half a hundred games, Reichle launched into a set of very tough preliminary contests. Starting off with a loss to the Los Angeles Pirate the Bruins popped right back with a couple of wins over East Los Angeles City College and Loyola. The Locals couldn ' t quite catch hold as they began to notice a lack of depth in the pitching staff and an increasing number of infield errors. Losing to Los Angeles City College and drop])ing two to the Hollywood Stars made the Westwooders sit up and take notice of their faults. After cor- recting the major difficulties the Uclans went ahead to finish out the preliminary season with two wins from the St. Louis Browns ' mino squad, a decisive victory over the Los Angeles Police nine, and another win from East Los Angeles City College. The Villagers then met the Gauchos of Santa Barbara College who fought to the end finally to give in by a narrow margin. The final contest on the preliminary schedule was with the San Francisco Dons who maintained their high standing handing the locals a defeat. Throughout the prelims Captain Briganti, Skip Rowland and Eddie McKenzie all managed to stay well up in the low .400 bracket. These games had the Bruins well warmed up as they set off into one of the most hotly contested League series on the Coast. The C. I. B. A. season opened at the end of March when the Stanford Indians came whooping into Westwood in full war paint. The locals welcomed the visitors by handing them the first of the series 7-6. Out for revenge the next day, the Uclans had things all tied up 3-3 until the top of the seventh when Stanich, Row- land and McKenzie pounded off three solid hits to fill the bases. A walk given by Stanford ' s hurler aided by the smooth stealing of Captain Lou Briganti netted the Bruins five for the inning and a victory of 8-3. The following week saw the locals receive a severe trouncing of 9-2 from a powerful Trojan nine. Going on a Northern jaunt the Westwooders met with much trouble at the hands of Santa Barbara 13-5 and California 16-3. Spirits were raised however, with a 14-7 win over a tough St. Mary ' s squad. Captain Lou Briganti, batting .500 plus, and Rowland hitting a strong .3.50 in League games kept the batting average up where it should be. With two game series left for Stanford, Santa Clara, California and LI. S. C. the Reichle squad stands an excellent chance of claiming a C. I. B. A. title. Tlie boys manage to keep in condition between conference games by playing some of the local service teams and junior colleges in the vicinity. Coach Art Reichle has earned the support of under- graduates and Alumni as well by turning out a ball club that will stand up to any on the Coast and ujihold the fine name being estab- lished by the ever-increasing athletic activities on this campus. t Three llundrcj Seventy Bottom row: Seltzer. Schneider, Briganti, McKenzie. Brooks, Rowlami, Murphy. Miildle row: Reichle, Mauer. Rossi, Freriks, Sale, Stuart, Proctor. Russell. Top row: Handley, Daniels, Dowlin. Steinberg. Hicks. Meyers. Three Hundred Sevent -one Skip Rowland slides quite safely as the Bruins score a ' )- ' 2 victory over the visiting Loyola Lions. W ' ar-tiim- star Kenny Proctor prepares to laniliast the ill 111 aid the Uclans in holsternig that score. ?I " " m-- An excellent rxaniple of barely liealins one out as a l.ov(da Lion makes it iust in time uilh lirown stretching h;n ' .l. Gridiron star Cal Rossi connects for a long one while trying to duplicate his feat of knocking out the longest hit of the year. DIAMOND CUTTERS Murjihy (mgr. I Rossi Hicks Call Daniels Proctor Frericks Steinberg McKenzie Briganti capt.) Seltzer Meyers Dowlin Handlev Stuart Stanich Rowland Schneider Sale Mauer Brooks Three Hundred Seventy-three First sacker Moose Meyers and Bob liana play tag with Hal Hirslion. ex- I . C. L. A. star now with Hollywood. I he Bruins lost this one by a narrow niarpin in a closely fought contest. Jack Meyers of football fame decides, at the last minute, to let this high one go by. Moose boosted his average this day by getting two for four. ic - ' S ■ »v t , f»-t . ' - Three llundri ' d Scvi ' nty-jdur It ' s Skipper Rowland missing by inches as the Hollywood stars put on an excellent display of fielding ability. The Hollywood boys cleaned up in the eighth making off with 6 to bring the score up to 14-7, the Uclans taking the short side. Bmm " Wler Seltzer tries to catch " .,es for the first sack as hurle, i Ppnnerdine man dives lor Hnro .-rd. Meyers recetves. 1947 VARSITY BASB:BALL SCHEDULE Opponent Los Angeles City College Hollywood Stars Hollywood Stars East Los Angeles City College St. Louis Browns (Minors) Santa Barbara College L niversity of San Francisco Stanford . Stanford . Loyola U. S. C. . California St. Mary ' s Ri •suits to Date 2- 4 7-14 Opponent St. Mary ' s ' . St. Mary ' s 5 - 9- 2 1 Loyola San Diego Marines 5 - 1 Santa Clara 9- 7 Stanford . 7 - 9 Los Angeles Police 6- 7 San Diego Marines 8- 3 California 6- 3 California 6- 5 Sar.ta Clara .3- 16 Santa Clara 14- 5 U. S. C. . U. S. C. . Results to Dote 1- 2 4- 3 3- 3 7- 9 Coach Art Reichle ' s horsehiders this year proved to be about the best club he has assembled in his stretch at the mentor spot. Confronted with a lack of depth in his pitching staff and a series of broken fingers on the two top receivers. Art could see a definite hole as far as his battery was concerned. Making up for this weakness with strength in both batting and running, the Bruins came through with seven wins in the preliminaries, knocking over Los Angeles City College twice, St. Louis Browns Minors twice, Pepperdine, Los Angeles police, and Loyola. Tying one with Port Hueneme introduced the fact that there was tough opposition ahead. With Catchers Hal Handley and Jack Stuart out with mangled digits and a sudden crop of butterfingers developing in the infield the LIclans dropped five of their prelims to the Los Angeles Pirates, Los Angeles City College, Hollywood Stars, who got two of them, and San Francisco Lniversity ' s Dons. The Lclan batting average was maintained throughout the season by some hard hitting from Captain Lou Briganti, Skip Rowland and others who managed to keep up in the .400 bracket. These preliminaries with some of the local teams prove to be a great aid to the coach in determining just where his major weaknesses are. These games showed Art Reichle the little trouble that could develop with an excess of errors. The Varsity Nine went into the C. I. B. A. series with high hopes and most of their difficulties ironed out. Three Hundred Seventy-five Ai .. __. ' Sisiraw ■ ■K Lf ' ii ' ii itff r r " . ' Hikjr, K ipijj r " ■ G " " - ' " " " SLlgSB W Standing on the banks of the Hooghly, the University of Calcutta, dating from 1857, is modelled upon the University of London and is a microcosm of the races, the religious beliefs, the castes, the diverse cultures of India. Their greatest helds are medicine and pedagogy. Three Hundred Seventy-six TRACK Three Hundred Seventy-seven CINDERLAND The Uclan spikesters, ably led by Ducky Drake, look forward to their most promis- ing year in the history of the school. Climaxing the top year in Bruin sports we find the locals slated to make off with new records in both school and Intercollegiate marks. With returning lettermen to bolster the ranks and athletes from almost all out-of-season sports to add power, Coach Drake predicts the almost certain wins over almost all Conference teams including Cal. and Stanford. U. S. C. presents a problem but with point winners in every event the locals have high hopes. At the Intersquad meet early in the season the Bruins looking the best in the track events were: Miller and Arnett in the 440 both break- ing 49s. ; Gold and Fletcher in the 880 with 1 :55 ; Balch, who should break his own rec- ord of 4:28.3 in the mile; Pattee in the 2 mile with a 9.9 or under. The hurdles will be claimed again by lanky Craig Dixon with a 14.4 in the highs and 23.5 in the lows. The dashes go to Hoisch and Kapp both under 10 flat. The field events should shape up with Hoisch and Barksdale leaping 22.8 plus in the broad jump; Barksdale and Minor with 6.5 in the high jump; Russ Maggard with 14 feet in the pole vauU; Lewis and Shipkey in discus and Shipkey in both the javelin and shot. I Coach Elvin C " Duckv " Drake Ttie 1947 track team poses for the camera. Bruin star middle distance runner Ralph Gold pets bis time on tile first lap. Uclan pole vaulter Maggard strives for that difficult but possible 14 feet. Craig Dixon knocks off a sweet 14.5s. as he breaks the tape in the highs. r: . 3!£ - " iSr g: Grid star Jerry Shipkey pulls points for the Bruins with his 52 ' tosses. Getting set for another record breaker, Bruin hurdler Craig Dixon peers down the track. Craig represented the Bruins in the East in " 46. His perform- ances in both the lows and the highs should pay off for the Uclans this year. BasketlKill -I:, I ll.ivatii- Minor proves his vrrsatililj by ci.ppiijj; honors in the bi.,ciil jinnp cNecuting a very tine western style. It ' s Craig again showing that |ierfeit form that has profitable to (he Hrnin . Thrt ' c Hundred Ei ' lity Hoisch Nelson Gayle Amett Tyler Pattee Shipkey Maggard Steen Johnson Molain Kapp Lewis Seller HalapofF 1947 L " . C. L. A. TRACK AND FIELD SCHEDULE March 21 Pepperdine (tentative) at Westwood March 21 Pepperdine at Westwood April 5 Santa Barbara College at Westwood April 12 Occidental at Occidental April 19 California at Berkeley April 26 Santa Barbara Relays at Santa Barbara April 26 Drake Relays at Des Moines, Iowa May 3 Stanford at Westwood May 17 West Coast Relays at Fresno May 24 L. A. Coliseum Relavs Coliseum May 31 U. S. C ' at Westwood June 6 Compton Invitational Meet at Compton June 21 N. C. A. A. Championships ... at Salt Lake City June 28 P. C. C.-Big 9 Meet (tentative) .... Coliseum July 4-5 National A. . U. Championships, at Lincoln, Nebraska Pole Artist Russ Maggard prepares to break that 13 ' 9 " Middle distance runner Frank Fletcher shows that high stepping form that nets points for Duckys Cinder Squad. If you can imagine the substitution of the student of Confucius for Plato and the Greek and Roman philosophers you can imagine education at the University of Tokyo. Two other characteristics which are essentially opposite to American univer- sities are the fact that there are no university dormitories in Tokyo and that there is no personal relationship between students and faculty. Three lliindrrd Eis,hty-tivo TENNIS Tltrer Ihindred Eiiihly-fliree Action at last on the newly surfaced Bruin tennis court. RACQUET WIELDERS As the Southern Campus goes to press, it appears that 1947 may well be a banner year in U. C. L. A. tennis history. Foremost on the list of tennis news items is the announcement that Coach William C. Ackerman has acquired the National Intercollegiate Tennis Championship Tournament of 1947 for U. C. L. A. — the first time that the famed tourney has been held in the west. In readiness for this event of June 23-28, the Bruin courts have received a new su face. This delayed the net squad considerably at the beginning of the season, but nine matches have been played to date with the Blue and Gold winning every varsity encounter except for a tie with College of Pacific. Although no conference matches have yet been played, ten tennis dopebucket points out old S. C. again to be the squad the Bruins will have to beat to win the Pacific Coast Championshi]). Without the services of the Falkenberg duet, however, S. C. does iL » ■II ' Herron Wiltiinson Tellefson Schlesinger Dumas Miller Fusle Garr.-tl Reiclil.r Friel Deiclnnan Nichols Sackett Purvis Sellery Flam r U ' Q- UCLA use STANFORD BERKELEY Frank Wilkinson drives a hard one over the net to Steve Herron. who prepares for a low forehand return. No. 2 man Gene Garrett flies high as he prepares for a neat return. not figure quite so prominently in the national picture this year as Rice and William and Mary — and perhaps U. C. L. A. Having chalked up vic- tories this year over such tennis stars as Davis Cuppers Ted Schroeder and Tom Brown, Bruin freshman Herb Flam, present national junior champion, may well be the favorite to take over the National Collegiate throne vacated by Bob Falkenberg. Greeted by a turnout of nearly one hundred netters at the beginning of the tennis season, Coach Ackerman and assistant J. D. Mor- gan immediately faced the unpleasant task of cutting from the field two-thirds of these tennis enthusiasts as court facilities were limited. The nucleus of the ' 47 squad was chosen from some 15 odd returning lettermen plus newcoming stars Herb Flam, Gene Garrett, Frank Wilkinson, and " Big John " Tellefson. The remainder and bulk of the candidates were processed through an elimi- nation tournament with the eight surviving quarter- finalists and other tourney standouts being selected. Of the returning lettermen who are seeing plenty of action are Rod Sackett, a Bruin standout in 1944; Ronald Dumas, a key man on the ' 46 squad: Ken Nichols, ' 43 letterman who has been a con- Coach William C. Ackerman ELfY ARIZONA PEPPERDINE CAL-TECH 1 POMONA SFU OCCIDENTAL 1947 TENNIS SCHEDULE Opponent Pomona College. Cal-Tech, and Redlands 1-8 Santa Monica Junior College San Jose State Perry Jones — estside Perry T. Jones All-Stars Santa Barbara State Cal-Tech .... Peperdine College University of Arizona Occidental College of the Pacihc U. C. L. A. Alumni . Ojai Tennis Tournament U. S. c. . University of California Santa Barbara Stanford University . University of California Stanford University . San Francisco University National Intercollegiate Tennis Championshi] June 23-28 5core 8-1, 10-2 12-1 9-0 1-7 1-7 81 7-1 , " 8-2 7-2 8-4 8-1 9i ' o-4i4 7-9 ADVANTAGE HERE sistent winner; Steve Heron, ' 43 naval trainee letterman; Jim Fugle of Santa Monica; Austin Sellery; and Bill Friel. More lettermen include John Deichman, Bob Schlesinger, Bryon Miller, and Ed Reichle. Surviving members of the intrasquad elimination tournament and others selected to compose the balance of the tennis squad include Harvey Ferer, Phil Cagan, Al Clark, Paul Gilbert, Temple Driver, Jim Jenkins, Bill Holley, Bob Ward, John Dudley and Jim Walters. Dick Purvis was added to the squad as manager after finishing his boxing team duties. In the first tennis meet of the season U. C. L. A. played host to three universities Saturday, March 8. Redlands and Cal Tech went down in deci- sive defeat against the potent Bruin varsity, but Pomona scored a one sided victory over the compara- tive Bruin third string. In the feature match of the day, Herbie Flam ' s experience and all court game proved to be too much for hard hitting Homer Richards, as the National Junior kingpin won 6-4, 6-4. The number two match between Gene Garrett and Art Graybill of Redlands proved to be much closer, as Garrett, nursing a bad knee was forced to go all out to win 6-8, 6-2, 10-8. Next vic- tim of the Bruin racquet wielders were the Santa Monica J. C. Corsairs by a 12-1 margin. Flam again proved his versatility by using blasting tactics to break up Glenn Bassett ' s steadiness. Most potent of Bruin opponents was encountered by a group of " old-timers " labeled the Perry T. Jones All-stars. Stars they were indeed, as Flam ' s upset victory over Ted Schroeder was the on ly U. C. L. A. win. A strong College of Pacific team battled the Bruin aggregation to a 4 J 2 to 4 J 2 tie on a hot Saturday afternoon in April, as Gene Garrett downed Tiger George Druliner in the feature match 6-0, 4-6, 8-6. Other victims of the Bruin varsity todate were: Pepperdine 7-2: Santa Barbara 8 J 2 to 1 2 ; Arizona 8-4, and Occidental 8-1. By TEMPLE DRIVER SANTA BARBARA COP REDLANDS Founded on the educational policy of Peter the Great, the University of St. Petersburg combines classical and scientific studies. With buildings honoring art, medicine and literature, the univer- sity borrows physical environment from its adjacent river, the Neva. Thri ' c Hundred Eighty-eight c R E W Three Hundred Eighty -nine The Powerful Bruin Crew posed by their dock at Ballona Creek. Coach Ben Wallis and Assistant Coach Bob Hillen i Captain Bill Merrill Mtmll.s Dundas, 2 Cotheii,Coi WhilBey i Willi W«t,K.,( ' ' te.P,! Kmdw.Bc Wwj.1 1 ,! CM™, B„ Three Hundred Ninety Following llie old custom of giving the coxswain a short hath Brand, Hardy, Ken Baker, and Wolff seem to haw Boh Lindh well in hand as they toss him into the " spark- ling " " waters of Ballona Creek. Seen breaking out the varsity shell are Baker, Baker, Willis, Brand, Walters, Wolff, and Merrill as Cox. Lindh stands by. 1947 CRKW SCHEDULE Crew Week April 28-May 2 San Diego State — Prosh .May 3 Sacramento ,f. C. May 3 California May 10 Stanford May 29 Washington Regatta Tentative Cother , Cox Whitney. 7 Wolff. 5 Baker K.. 6 Baker. P. X Keusder, Bo Hardy 4 Walte s. 4 Wood. 6 Willis 2 Chelevi , Kow Brand 7 Lindh. Cox Ball, 3 Feutch er. K Three Hundred Ninety-one We see the boys prepariii;; lur a hard workout a- Keusder, Hardy, Wolff, Dundas, Merrill (capt.), Whitney, and Ken Baker lower away under the direMion of C:oxswain George Daniels. d Pkil 1 Dtnnisoii; loaiin Cnj Cre war coa( Slale.Si enl sort an inadf Ifani lo« lelleraiei and Sun ■WlMo lif at B ill pracii " peclin % Tt annual ( andilif S llieir il in a ■ The same crew as above pull away from the Uclaii dock at Ballona Creek under the fiuidance of Coxswain (leorge Daniels. From bow to stroke: Keusder, Hardy, Wolff, Dundas, Brand, Merrill, Whitney, Ken Baker, and Cox. Daniels. SAN DIEGO STATE SACRAMENTO CAL 4 Receiving the iraililiuiuil crt-w cm liujii a cuuiilc of the campus queens seems to prove enjoyable to the victims. Going counterclockwise we find Neal Dundas, Julian Wolff, and Phil Baker who doesn ' t mind losing his locks to Joan E)ennisoH ; Ray Whitney, Ward Brand, being clipped by Joaun Cruch, and Captain Bill Merrill. Crew, that sport alway.s associated with the traditional college affairs, is back to stay in Westwood. With pre- war coach Ben Wallis back in the harness the oarsmen look forward to an eventful season as they face San Diego State, Sacramento J. C, a tough California squad, and finally the Stanford Indians. The Group, captained by returning letterman Bill Merrill, hopes to enter the Washington Regatta at Lake Washington. Crew offers a differ- ent sort of picture than do the other sports in inter-collegiate competition. Faced wth a lack of equipment as well as an inadequate place to practice the crewmen labored under a great variety of hardships in attempting to whip a team together. Ben Wallis handed over the reins in part to ex-Bruin star Bob Hillen who was assisted by returning lettermen Baker, Dundas, Merrill, and Hayes. Going to Ballona Creek every afternoon and almost every Saturday and Sunday depending on the tides the gang may be found doing almost anything from repairing and painting the shells to repairing the road or attempting to provide hot water for their after workout showers. The racing facili- ties at Ballona Creek where the Crew maintains their boathouse offer somewhat of a handicap as the team is limited in practicing to the short thousand meter course rather than regulation three thousand meter run. The first boat expecting to make off with several prizes this year is composed of Bob Lindh as Coxswain, Keusder at bow, Dundas No. 2, Phil Baker No. 3, Hardy No. 4, Wolff No. 5, Ken Baker No. 6, Whitney No. 7, and Captain Bill Merrill at the stroke position. The Junior Varsity Squad was composed of Lee Cohen at Coxswain, Chelew at bow, Willis No. 2, Breneman No. 3, Walters No. 4, Ball No. 5, Wood No. 6, Brand No. 7, and Roy Feuchter in the stroke spot. The prominence of Crew was impressed on the campus at large with the gala celebration held during the annual Crew Week. The Queen of Crew Week was selected and an all-campus dance held in honor of the Queen and the team who launched their season on the following week-end. The Boys are well represented on campus by their women ' s auxiliary known as Shell and Oar. U. C. L. A. has every right to be proud of the men representing it in a sport as old and honored as college and university life itself. CALIFORNIA J • STANFORD • WASHINGTON El-Azhar, first and last Mohammedan, is the center of education for Cairo, Egypt. With its concentration on the Koran, Egyptian education indoctrinates its students through memory alone. s Three Hundred Ninety-jour SWIMMING Three Hundred Ninety-five M M N Faced with a tough schedule including L. A. A. C, Oxy, Compton, Black Fox Mili- tary, University of Arizona, U. S. C, Cal, and Stanford, the Bruin mermen captained by Freshman Jack Nelson started off the season with a meet against L. A. C. C. Free- style honors were handed to Captain Nelson while other star performers were Grauman in the backstroke, and Gil Tuffli in the Breaststroke. Coach Don Parks gets the credit as usual for producing consistently good swimming teams for U. C. L. A. The team ' s chances for a top position on the Coast this year were enhanced considerably by the ad- dition of returning lettermen Davis and Gilholme to the ranks. i B $ © f § Top u,»: .SiMicH,,k. (.i.f;;;. AllrnlMit;, It.iil.,!, I ' . l),ui . laiA, C.ull.r. Iiu lirirll. I,at;i.ian. S, ' , I n.» : W.ulir. I .laiuiuiii, UGra , Tullli, Roberts, Herman. Zasnian, Ellis, V. Stiiitli, (.ilhoiiiir. Hiittiirii row: Biirkalew. K. Davis. I). Smith. Nelson tcapt.), Linnes. Ritkind, K. Smith. Van- derveer, Mapes. Three Hunilred Ninety-six V. - ' f Ji u v v V es Vanderveer C.rauman R. Davis Gilholme Nelson Ellis Tuffli Rifkind Zusman Smith Zuchak Simon Herman P. Davis Linnes Langman Gregg McGray Left: Don Park, Coach Right: Jack Nelson, Captain Mi ir ' ' ' fe % .. " jHMiM. ' Hf Hill HIM ' ■• A picture of the students of Elphinistone College would show a variety of Indian head-gear above their occidental suits. Its Bombay location adjoins the Sassoon Library. Three Hundred .Ninety-ciglil » MINOR SPORTS Three Hundred Ninelx-nine COACHES I i (ieorjie Dickerson, Boxing Bill Spaulding. Golf Pat Turner, Cross Country Cece Hollingsworth. C.ymnastics Don Park, Water I ' nlo Briggs Hunt. Wrestling ■ " • ' ■•lui j. p ' ' Sb- " B N Top row: Nikcevich, Frazee. Keefer, Dickerson (coach). Bottom row: Stewart, Furlong, Novak, Purvis (captain). Captain Dick Purvis Led by Coach George Dickerson and Captain Dick Purvis the Uclan pugilists battled through a highly suc- cessful season. Overcoming tough competition from the other schools in the conference the boxers punched their way into the P. C. C. Championship Matches at Sacramento. Teammates Art Fraisse and John Nikcevich made their way to the finals where Fraisse lost on a decision while Nikcevich emerged as P. C. C. Heavyweight Champ. The squad was sparked throughout the season by returning lettermen Art Fraisse and Ex-Captain Bob Keefer. jcft: Dick Stewart and Teammate Mike Fur- g sling a little leather in preparation for the important bouts at Sacramento. Right: John Nikcevich. Pacific Coast Heavy- weight Champion, slugs it out with last year ' s team captain Bob Keefer. I N Top row: Peter Kaus, Henry Nash. Tom an Hemert. Bottom row: Frank Bamljerser, Captain Ray Burns, Don Gillespie. Although still in its infancy as a team the Bruin Ski Squad topped off its season by nabbing a third place in the San Gorgonio Team Matches against heavy competition from a sizeable aggregation of Southland Schools. Ray Burns schussed off with a third place in the individual times on the three-quarter mile run. The board ex- perts got off to quite a late start last season but finally got organized enough to have some thrilling team try- outs on the famous No. 1 at Mt. Waterman and elect Ray Burns to captain them. Ray Burns, (Captain f ' ri L CROSS COUNTRY Top row: Pat Turner (coach). Blank, Minjares, Pattee, Sellers, Collins. Bottom row: Seelig, Fletcher (capt. ), Johnson, Malain, Balch. By chalking up two very decisive victories this season the Bruin harriers laid claim to their position in the Conference list. Coached on the rough course by Pat Turner the runners gained their first win in the invert- scoring event as they defeated the big brother from the North by a score of 19-44. The following meet saw the Uclan distance men defeat Occidental 15-50. Johnny Pattee, ex-Southgate High star, matched his own mark of 15m. 7s. for the run maintaining his position as top man on the squad. johnny Pattee covers the gruelling course. Four Hundr ' d Three GOLF Right: Captain Bob Gardner gets off one of his three- hundred plus drives that helps keep that average down below the phenomenal 70. Left: Ted Richards chips a short approach shot as he maintains his consistent low scores. With Southern California Amateur Champ Bob Gardner to lead them Bill Spaulding ' s golf team started out the season on the road to championships. Aiming at the P. C. C. as well as the National Title the golfers claimed decisive victories over Loyola 34-2, University of Colorado 44-10, and Pomona 27-9. Captain Bob Gardner ' s average of 69 at Bel Air along with his low scores of 65 at Bel Air and 66 on the difficult Riviera course stood the team in good stead throughout the season. With Gardner as first man the team ' s order was as follows: Rich- ards, Morjfield, Porter, Shelton, Andreason, Runkle, and Neff. Captain Bob Gardner Top row : Morefield, Gardner, Coach Spaulding, Andreason. Bottom row: Porter. Neff, Shelton, Manager Si Wagner. ' Manager Si Wagner The Bruin Musclenien under the guidance of Cece Hollingsworth started things off with a bang as they took a third place in the Jr. A. A. U. Meets followed by a decisive win over U. S. C. of 120y2-74y2. The following meet saw the Bruins smash the Bear 71-19. The heart-breaker of the season came when the team suffered a loss at the hands of L. A. C. C. after Eddie Tyler took a nose-dive off the parallels. Being without a doubt, the best team ever assembled at U. C. L. A., the Gymnasts were headed straight for the Nationals until Old Man Injury hit. First man down was pre-war star Dave McBride who had a bad fall from the high bar; next down was Stiers who injured his foot: and finally Tyler who was knocked out on his s|)ill. Sharing the spotlight with the old- timers and the boy to keep your eye on was Freshman (Ihuck Larzellere. Don Muir goes through his winning routine on the side horse. Mervin Muller — a hard working man- ager and acrobat deluxe. i The post war version of the Uclan Soccer Varsity comprised of a group of inexperienced, but hardworking men buih around pre-war stars Wolf Stern, John Meighan, and Max Doner, managed to hold their own against other title contenders on the Coast. The season started out with a hard fought victory over Gate School in Carpin- teria and rolled on with a win over the Engineers from Cal Tech. Going north for a tussle with the big brother the Bruins dropped one 5-3 to the P. G. C. Ghamps and one 3-1 to U. S. F. Goach John Drury, whose fine spirit and excellent coaching held the shin-crackers together, predicts an excellent season for 1948. Marty Reals, Manager Wolf Stern. Claptain Top row: Reals (mgr.) Coulter, Partin, Cowie, Zeeman, Lindell, Meighan, Golar. Second row: Whiteliouse. Loy. Seelig, Capers, Haupt, Lang ton, Norman. Bottom row: Schloss, Rogers, Rothstein, Stern (capt.), Cansino. Doner, Drury (coach). WATER POLO Bert Auerbach, Captain Frank Farmer, Manager Top row: Ellis, Auck. Zusman. Simon. Lanpman. Roener, Nixon, Kerman. Second row: Armer. Wallace. Moritz. Tuffli. Henry, Sharack, Stern- bach, Vaughn, McGray, Schwartz. Bottom row: Farnur (mgr. ), Linnes, Cozens, Auerbach (capt. ), R. Davis, Koenig, Hulbert. Coach Don Parks ' water polo team started the season with a splash by knocking out Compton J. C. 13-6. The tank men then proceeded to go into a slump as they collected only three more wins over Cal Tech. Oxy, and Loyola and lost their matches with Stanford, Fullerton, Compton, Cal, and L . S. C. The team was sparked through the season by Captain Bert Aeurbach and returning lettermen Blanchard, Da- vis, Cozzens, and Nixon. Manager Frank Farmer did his best to keep the boys in shape throughout the season. Four Hundred Sevrn WRESTLING r-iP ' :-tx , , Cv BX ' w PllliK Coach Briggs Hunt was greeted by the largest turnout seen in the last few years. Bruin niaunen chalked up a tine season under (_,a|]tain Stanton Wong. This year ' s Bruin wrestling Varsity opened the season with a crop of newcomers and all the markings of a tough season ahead. The matmen got off to a fine start in their opener with L. A. C. C. 45-3. Following up with a win over the Navy boys from the U. S. S. Topeka 43-5, the Bruins had high hopes. These hopes were somewhat shattered as the season progressed. The rest of the season was as follows: California 6-20, Stanford 19-16, San Jose 16-20, and a tough match with San Diego which was dropped 8-26. Coach Briggs predicts a great season for next year when he ' ll be greeted by a group of experienced fighters. Westling Managers Captain Stanton Wong M UCL k I I SHELL AND OAR Leslie Abbot Joanne Crouch Pauline Crowe Joan Dennison Sally Forrest Marilyn Lovett Kay Martin Nancy Smith Binnie Templeton Gloria Uhl Beverly Whitaker Inspiration and first-class publicists for the Bruin crew team were the members of Shell and Oar, women ' s auxiliary to the oarsmen. With Joann Crouch coxswain for the auxiliary, a bridge party was held at the Theta house where hand-knit argyle socks and an evening ' s entertainment were raffled as door prizes. As spring and crew season swept the campus. Shell and Oar aided crew members in publicizing the Crew Dance which climaxed a week of emphasis on the strokers. The auxiliary took posts around the team ' s shell which was on display in the Quad and in many other ways drew general campus attention to the crewsmen. Among the co-eds to wear the crossed oars beneath their sorority pins were some of Bruindom ' s loveli- est women, as Cirque Sophistique Queen Jackie File and All Campus Queen Joann Crouch. Organized for the first time since 1940, Shell and Oar spent a busy year securing campus recognition and looks forwards to a greater year of expanded activity. Four Hundred Nine 1 The University of Melbourne has a unique theory that high-paid professors are the best. And in following this theory, the Melbourne institution has secured one of the most dis- tinguished faculties in the world. Four Hundred Ten I JUNIOR VARSITY Four Hundred Eleven I ALL ■■■■ ' fw» ' ' Top row: Barrisford, Lahr, Herberg, Meloth, Wilson, Gilmore. Second row: Zucuto, Miller, Smith, Melton, Rosen, Milton. Third row: Thomas, Katz, Stevens, Callison, Stiffle, Mears. Fourth row: Moore, Rosenwald, Goldring, Coleman, Munroe, Gilmore, Clitheroe. Bottom row: Decker, Marien- thal, McGowen, Ross, Gilchenson. Edwards, Huttenbach, York. soul k Levi ton? Top row: Wall, Leckman, Omeara, Roberts, McConnaughy, Garo, Kafjp, Baiism.iii, N.irr. Ro . ., Short, Hill. Second row: Dickerson, Dorsk, Murphy, Simpson, Johnson, Vujovich, Stiffle, Harvey, Edwards, McLaughlin, Reichle. Bottom row: Rosen, Smith, Brown, Brajkovich, Nealon, Brown, Mauer, I.ahr. Four Hundri ' d Twelve Bein, heavay over-shadowed by the powerful Varsity the Brubabes led by Art Ra.hle and George D.cker son turned out an average season. Sparked by left half Al Kapp, fullback Bob Dorsk, and quarterback Rod Meara he Pi kinne s tied their opener with U. S. C. 21-21. The meeting with Fresno State proved quUe profitab e as he P g J ' " " - ! ; ; P j ■■ , shutout of 24-0. The Strawbery Canyon crowd proved too t:; X Zulra l wLwooders tied one wUh Chaffey J. C. and dropped their final tussle to U. S. C. 19-6, Don Ross turning in the only Bruin score. ,..s- ' K KS? rr-f - : s,i=rtas-is s ,i- " ' • " - ■ tSSs T m Four Hundred Thirteen A Santa Monica man snags the ball on a leljoiiiiil i- 1 . I iii Joe Hiiks stands by to intercept. BASKETBALL The J. V. Casaba squad under the guidance of Bill Putnam followed behind their Varsity to roll up a somewhat lo])sided season. Winning five of their preliminaries apparently gave the boys too much confidence as they dropped two in a row to S. C. Still stinging from the cross-town fracas the Uclans met the powerful California J. V. ' s. Losing the first to the northerners the Brubabes fired right back to break Cal ' s 21 game winning streak. The team was somewhat handicapped as Putnam lost Hicks to the Varsity and Joeckel dropped out. A Bruin skillfully blocks Santa Monica ' s attempt to score. IW m. I BASEBALL Hanna doesn ' t quite maile it in a fiery intrasquad pame as Moroff scoops. w ropped a was P George Dickerson ' s Brubabes started out for a promising season as they picked three wins of their first four tries. With Ken Wheeler leading the slabmen in batting the Uclans squeezed win- nings from Hamilton 7-5, Loyola 6-0, and Santa Monica 4-2. In the Loyola tussle Coach Dickerson used three hurlers, Gilmore, MacAdoo, and Call who managed to fan 17 of the Lions sluggers. Apparently the disease of slippery fingers spread from the varsity squad as the Juniors reaped more than their share of errors. I It ' s Gross catching and Katz. who has just lit into one. in the intra-squad Top row: Art Reichle, Mc. doo. Gross, Kobiachi. Blanton. Woods. Second row: Mulvahill. Hanna. Dudley. Gazella. Laver. ,H]; Bottom row: Gallagher, Call, Moro£F. Weinberger. Katz. Four Hundred Fifteen INTRAMURALS The Intramural sports, under the direction of Coach Rosenoff, returned to their pre-wa r importance this year as both the independent and the greek teams battled their way through a season resplendent with good sportsman- ship amd well fought contests. The Hinkeldorfers emerged victoriously in the Football contests, with Beta Theta Pi taking over the Volleyball trophy. With Softball and Basketball well under way the Intramural office may look with pride on their fine job of fostering school spirit. Above: The quarterback for Phi Delta Theta fires one over center, aiding them on their way to the Intrafraternity title. Rif;ht top: A Hinkledorfer turns to receive a long pass as they take the overall title for Intramural football Champs. Right bot- toni: Beta Theta I ' i srores on a beautiful set-up shot. Four Hundred Sixteen INTRAMURALS lead them to four Hundred Seventeen Scotchmen settling in Australia founded the University of Melbourne in 1855. Outstanding among the ad- vantages of this institution are its exceptionally numerous opportunities for student scholarships. Four Hundred Eighteen QUEENS Four Hundred Nineteen k J Sultry-voiced JACKIE FITE is a Westwood-raised beauty who now wears the bracelet of 1946 Cirque Sophistique Queen. Sporty, fun and friendly, Jackie has ridden the crest of many a wave with her Dee- Gee anchor. Four Hundred Twenty Kappa TONI DOYLE transferred from the University of Arizona in her junior year, threw the campus males into a whirl and walked off with the crown of 1946 Homecom- ing Queen. U. C. L. A. welcomed with open arms Toni ' s classic beauty. Four Hundred Twenty-one The LORRIE with JENKINS i? for Lorraine and she ' s the pride of the Gamma Phis. A party girl with the reputation of getting things done, Lorrie has left more than one Gayley house in an uproar. A new comet to Bruin-dom with a blaze of glory behind her is BEVERLY LAKE, Prom Queen and Vice-President of L. A. C. C. Beverly pledged Pi Phi and made a hit with the Phi Psis. She ' s one who has combined beauty with brains with personality. If you can imagine a Bruin-Cal combo, that ' s GWEN JONES and her D. U. husband from Berkeley. Gwen capped Junior Prom Princess and left time for enough activities to merit a Key and Scroll uniform. A Delta Zeta, this brown eyes is famous for friendliness. You might expect a transfer from Cal to be slightly lost in her first semester But, Sigma Kappa PEGGY LINWOOD ' s idea was somewhat different, since she rated Claw Queen of the Month. A tennis rack- eteer, Peggy ' s " favorites " fall in the outdoor class. Twinkle, twinkle, little Pat. The diamond of her Beta pin is almost as bright as her brown eyes and sparkling smile. PAT DYKE blows her smoke rings on Hilgard where her name is on the roster at the Alpha Chi house. I socia pe ■---— - FRATERNITIES Four Hundred Twenty- five c o N C I L Glenn Arbuthnot Raymond Ce John Craig Hill Cutbirth Robert Cuyler yimon Dagan Harlan Deckert Jim Duff John Ehrlichman Kenneth Gallache William Gilholm Herb Glaser Hal Greenwald Butler Lauterback Dick Logan John Magidon Arch Mahaffey Fred Montgomery Honald Newton George Western Typical of fraternity houses flanking the western side of Royce Towers is the Delta Tau Delta House over on Gayley. With the presidency in the hands of Sigma Nu Bert Sherwood, the tutelage of Clyde S. Johnson, and a membership larger than ever before, Interfraternity Council was destined to do a one-in-a-million job. Continuing the Greek Meets which were started last year under the Council ' s sponsorshi|), contingents from both Hilgard and Gayley ranked this year ' s meets as among the most important affairs. Carrying on the usual functions which are older established jobs of the Council also took a good share of the meetings. These included filling the social calendar with events like the Fall Informal and the Spring For- mal. Then, too, there was the publication of Fraternity Fronts, continuing in all its glory with sometimes embarrassing information concerning house inspections, intramural com- petition in athletics, and the usual fraternity first-hand gossip. Four Hundred Twenty-seven FRATERNITY LIFE It ' s " Rigoletto " and dish pan hands for the Phi Kap pledges, Its just good, " clean " fun for these Delt pledges. n I. Town Poker Club " has The -Dark lown r , Just about any morning in front of Royoe. This time tVipsp serious ieies. ,He Dekes. " oth- « " ' » - " r- ' m 16 " " ' Jl i -P «1 . " S ' - The pledges get a night out. It " s the big, Inter-Fraternity Banquet. _and another Phi PsHoins battalion. the " Ball and Chain Tonifiht the Greeks are smooth — note the hiissful expressions at the Inter-Fraternily Danre. A Httle different from Santa Anila, Imt the I ' hi ' ta Delts ih The Theta Dell Handicap Dance. ■;s it ' s a niif;llt riic e substitute Four Hundri ' il Thirty The Delts seem to agree that there is nothing like a womans touch. Looks like a good story this Sig Pi is telling his brothers and their dates. " Barefoot Boy With Cheek? " A big night for the Delta Sigs. " Pass the jug, brother " — famous last words at the Alpha Sig Moonshiners Ball. A few moments of festivity for the Alpha Gamma Omegas. — and still more smoothness. This time the Jefferson Duo with the Figis and Phi Psis Realizing the need for a fraternity based on positive Christian faith and Christian fellowship, the Alpha Chapter of Alpha Gamma Omega fraternity was founded in 1927 by E. Harlan Fisher and Percy Crawford. Since its organization, the membership has endeavored to achieve a balance between scholarship, campus activities and athletics. A. G. 0. has currently been represented on the Bruin athletic teams with Captain Dick Perry, stellar guard on the varsity basketball squad. In track, varsity performers include Craig Taylor, half-miler, and Bill Vanderhoof, pole vaulter. The fraternity has pros- pered under the capable leadership of President Dick Logan who in addition to his fra- ternity duties has ably served the A. S. U. C. L. A. as Representative-at-Large. He also acted as chairman of the World Student Service Fund drive, and is a member of Foren- sics Board, A. M. S. council and Gold Key. Contributing his talents to the Forensics de- bating squad activities was Wilbur Rees, while Bill Grubb filled the position of President of I. V. C. F. Social activity was highlighted by the annual formal banquet in January, a Catalina cruise and a snow party. At present, the fraternity is expanding and recently has gone national in scope with new chapters planned for S. C, San Diego State, Occi- dental and Northwestern. ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA him rflii ri(Ir " (l Th irly-lwn r i George Paul A Dean Blackweldcr Leonard C Roger Davey Bruce Frampton Donald Gales Robert Gerry Robert Gordon Willi George Hay Ralph Hedges Warner Hutch Robert John Charles Martin David McCull Glen Mayhew Wilbur R. Peter Sco Victor Sh Arthur Sundberg Jack Swihart Craig Tyler William Vanderh Date of Founding 1927 Organized at U. C. L. A 1927 Number of Chapters 2 House Flower Rose House Jewel Ruby House Colors Purple and Gold Joe must be hunting for those bath- ing beauties on page 595. Four Hundred Thirty-three Date of Founding 1845 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters 75 House Flower Talisman Rose House Jewel None House Colors Cardinal and Gray With their chapter house back, newly refurnished and redecorated, the Alpha Sigs got back into the swing of campus life with a bang. To start things off in a big way, the fraternity threw a " get-together " party for the four houses of Landfair Ave., the " old " fraternity row. In addition to the frequent informal parties. Alpha Sigma Phi ' s traditionally big affairs were highly successful. The " Moonshiner " came off in the fall, the traditional " Black and White Formal " and the " Beachcombers ' Ball " in the spring. Feeling the call of the wild, the Alpha Sigs journeyed en masse to Big Bear for a stag snow party in January, and later wrote the sequel to " Ike Walton " when they headed for the High Sierras early in May. The year wasn ' t entirely " socializing " for Alpha Sigma Phi, however. Under the gavel of Buck Lauterbach in the fall and Larry Gallup in the spring, two fine pledge classes were taken under the Alpha Sig wing; the house acquitted itself well in interfraternity athletics; and a better-than-average scholarship record was realized. Nation- ally, the fraternity expanded greatly when Alpha Kappa Pi merged with Al|)ha Sigma Phi to swell the total number of chapters into the seventies. The most memorable occasion for the Bruin chap- ter was the return of its bell; once again its lusty peal can be heard, announcing to all that the Alpha Sigs are back on campus. Four Hundred Thirty -jour i .! I. ' I Bill Anderson William Bradley Bob Morefield Hill Neighbors Jack Wetherby Donald Cogswell Gordon Murray Jack Tom Arnold Bruce Greenland Fred Nelson Gene Escat H..I1 Urandt Ronald Kegerris Henry O ' Melveny PhilliD FlickinKer Bill Br Lou Knickerbocke Mickey Panoyich John Hughes Malcolm Carr Bill Kossack Lee Pierce Herbert Kaufman Bob Chandler Buck Lauterbach Bob Sturgis Dick Kosbab ■ lim Cheney Jim Fitzgibbon CJeorge Marsh E. J. McGovern Jim Thurmond Jack Van Paddenburg Roy Nelson Walt Touner Jack Courtney Bob Martin Eddie Tyler Ralph Schaber i ALPHA SIGMA PHI Four Hundred Thirty-five ALPHA TAU OMEGA Four Hundred Thirty -six I Date of Founding - | 5 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters " " ' " " " „ House Flower White Tea Rose House Jewel - - -None House Colors Azure and Gold Today as one of the most active houses on the campus, A. T. 0. maintains its Bruin reputation in scholastic, social, and athletic activities. During the fall Art Steffin and Tom sher upheld the school ' s honor on the gridiron, while in the basketball hoop Jack Em- erson and Glen Grant held down positions on Coach Putnam ' s five. In Inter-FrateTUity competition the A. T. O. ' s collectively participated in numerous sports and earned ott the honors in traditional style. The fraternity was represented in the principal honor- aries on the campus. Number one A. T. 0. around Kerckhoff during the Fall semester was Hans Morkish, chairman of U. C. L. A. ' s largest service organization, the Rally Committee, which during the football season plans and directs the half-time card stunts Glen Grant, Bob Hindle, and Hans Morkisch held membership in Gold Key and Irwin Rickel was in the ranks of Yeoman. Participating in the field of journalism, Howell Johnson could be found in the Southern Campus Office working as Advertising Manager and Irwin Rickel ' s Cartoons could be seen in Claw and Southern Campus and Bob Hindle directed the campus activities of the National Journalism Honorary, Pi Delta Epsilon. The outstanding accomplishment of the A. T. O. ' s this year was the find- ing and buying of a new chapter house and with this new point of operation great things can be expected in future years from the m n at 11023 Strathmore. Four Hundred Thirty-seven .,«0J , e « O P P ( f?» f]r. ' James Ander Bill Bli3s Paul Davis Bob Halderm Harland John Jim Nelson Ralph : M. W. Milfor. Bob Ha Frank 1 BobOv Tom OuRhton ck Bardrick ntin Clark Bob Edmondsc Phil Hoffman Austin Sellery Les Paullin ck Bailey npbell Earle Dugan Jim HiKson Dick Keysor Warren Overpeck Kenneth Holland John Kuhl Dick Ralphs Jim Collins George England Charles Honnell Bruce MacLachlan Burt Roger Hal Beards Dick Daily Paul Esnard Tom Jenson Frank Manan Dick Runklc Itji Howard McCreery Jack Morgan Date of Founding 1839 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters 90 House Flower Rose House Jewel Diamond House Colors Pink and Blue BETA THETA P I Four Huiiilrrd Thirlyci ht The Beta Brothers were right in the swing of things this year from Registration Day on. The social calendar found the black badge responsible for one-third sponsorship with Alpha Chi and Sigma Chi of the Christmas Snow ball, for the Miami Triad with Sigma Chi and Phi Deh; for the pledges memorable party, " Night in Hadies, " following a long to be re- membered Green Day; for the traditional Tahitian Dance: and of course a big New Year ' s Eve party. Operations along Hilgard proved to be successful, with many pinnings and en- gagements, not to mention a couple of marriages. The House had men in all campus activi- ties including Don Barrett, Frosh Class Prexy; Chuck Bailey, Advertising Manager of Southern Campus; Bob Halderman, All-U-Sing chairman: Les Steiner and Ernie Johnson, the pigskin pushers; Lonnie Lee, Dick West, and " Stick " Rankin on the casaba squad; and Paul Davis in the pool. The Fall semester President, genial Jim Duff, was Scholarship Chairman on Interfrat Council; and the shoes of the presidency were filled in the spring by " Q. L. " Clark. David Stark Dan Steen Ed Steen Art Svendsen Don Tippett Budge Walker Thurlow Weir Marshall Welb Ru ell Vlack Yates Gene Y Gerald YounfC Richard Brubak Roy Carver Ellsworth Clark Todd Hardinc Dick Miller Edmund Stromm Jim Vandeveer Bill Palmer Lea Steiner Four Hundred Thirty-nine TAU KAPPA EPSILON Date of Founding 1899 Organized at U. C. L. A 1946 Number of Chapters 44 House Flower Carnation House Jewel White Pearl House Colors Cherry and Gray Four llunilri ' d b ' lirty Kugene Zauatinsky Buzz Barhan Edward Buchanan Considering ,h.. .he fr.,e,„i,y arrived as a new-born child rn We , wood o,dy a 1 o a year a.o Tau Kappa Epsilon has made great s.nde, dunng thai short penod. The Teke have hrk„acr;f breaking rigit into eampns life; witness their " Whrte Carnation Ball tn the fall, one of, he oustandtng, 00 al vents of the semester. Helping to break the monotony of studyng, th I ulal Ban ' net was perhaps THE high spot of the year lor the ehapter. 1, was at ,h,s banqne h , ply Glenn Arbntbnot received the charter pn.ting the Tekes on at, er,ual foottng w,,h the older members of Interfraternity Councl. Stepping into fraternrzatton between Gayley and H,l- gard pToved no obstacle for the Tekes, for several exchanges were attended by the members at ou ' strorities, and were retnrned by unusnal beach parties and simi ar drvers.ons condnc.e to social acttvity. This was done solely becanse of the lack of a fratern, house ; ' " h- ' ' ; - ' ' tain in the more conventional manner. Robert Hall, the organtzer of the Tekes on the Brum campus, and Ray Cook, varsity baseball player, are two of the outstanding Tekes on campus. Four Hundred Forty-one Ted .Stevens ami all of tlit ll ' kt ullitiis in conference. The " homeless " Dekes still managed to make their presence felt around campus this year. Presidents William Gilholm and William Cahill, with the assistance of William McDevett, Vice President, and Ted Stevens, Secretary, kept things in order. More energetic members included Sandy Cameron on the casaba team; while J. V. football helped along by Lance Smith; and the swim team profitted by the services of Gilholm, Rush Hensdale, and Ed King. William Gilholm was treasurer of Inter-Fraternity Council, and Dekes were on all class councils. The boys took care of their social life with a Luau Party; the Kappa-Figi Open House after the Rose Bowl Game; the Deke Annual Party; and the Four Way Formal. Dekes on the faculty included Jack Montgomery, Fred Stevens, and P ' reeman Gassett. Adding to the membership of the Deke Friday Afternoon Club were transfers William Cahill from M. I. T., Stu King from Williams, and William McDevitt from Miami University. Four Hunilnil Forty two DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Date of Founding 1844 Organized at U. C. L. A 1932 Number of Chapters 47 House Colors Crimson. Blue and Gold 1 Four Hundred Forty-three k England Bill Friel Bill Ramsdell S S i % { r 1 ' 1 " n : s % ' Tuny Wi-ldon Ernie Wolf.- Date of Founding 1899 Organized at U. C. L. A 1927 Number of Chapters 40 House Flower White Carnation House Jewel None House Colors ' hite and Nile Green Hob Read Dick Reinhardt Ray Rhoads Mike Roberts Dave Sanders Bob Schillineer Frank Schr. Jim Shaba Rav Sloan Jim Smith Frank Speai-man Hill Stock Harry Sugden Kenneth Taylor Wilbur Thrane Jim Thayer Al Thompson Bob Thrain Dave WatumuU Four Ihuiilrcil Forly-jour : I? Delta Sigs, under the leadership of Bill Ramsdell in the fall and Bill Haris in the spring, passed their pre-war peak. Both presidents served as vice-president on Interfra- ternity Council, with Bill Harris ' " Greek Word " representing sorsrities and fraternities on the Daily Bruin. Social highlights of the year included the annual Carnation Ball held with the S. C. chapter to celebrate Delta Sigma Phi ' s founding, and the Sailor ' s Ball when the green and white castle on Landfair was turned into a port of entry for party goers. A large pledge group, made up almost entirely of men with K. P. experience with Uncle Sam, added to house reputation and led other campus neophytes in observance of tradi- tional " green day. " Ahhough the first signs of spring saw Delta Sig ' s crowding the beaches, they still maintained a high scholarship rating throughout the year. Almuni on the fac- ulty include Dr. Robert W. Webb Geology, Dr. E. L. Lazier, Zoology, and Dr. H. Arthur Stiener, Political Science. Chapter advisor Chandler Harris ' 36 was awarded the Harvey Herbert medallion, highest honor of Delta Sigma Phi, at the Chicago convention. DELTA SIGMA PHI I Four Hundred Forty-five Fred Montgomery Kl • 1 es p t a. 1 ' fH rs Charles Hutchins Lee Jensen Robert Johnson Vernon Appleby Blajjne Asher Jack Baddeley Robert Bainbridge Bill Bartling Ray Beindorf Robert Bernard Ward Br Adrian Ch; Gerry Clevenger Robert Content John C. Curtin Don Davis Phil deBeixedon Vincent B. DeSousa Edward Dutton Joseph Eichenberg Pete Ellis Buck Evans George L. Fendersoi Declan Ford Richard L. Gowan Robert D. Griswold George A. Han Don F. Hawkir Richard Hearn George Hendei Fred Hilker William Hoove Tom Horton Jack Howard John Huntley DELTA Starting the year with a record breaking national convention, the Belts were on the Bandwagon from registration da y on. Presidents for the year were Fred Montgomery in the fall and Lee Jensen in the spring. The athletically inclined Delts placed second in intra mural football and won the volleyball championship. In collegiate athletics Johnny Roesch played on the ' 46 Rose Bowl Team, while Dean Ninteman and Bob Watson played frosh football. The water polo team included Rick Roemer and Pete Ellis; and Jack Nelson, Bob Bainbridge, Pete Ellis and Rick Roemer on the swimming team. The track team boasted Baker Lee, Vince Lacasella, Hal White, and Jim Harvey; Rod Sackett played tennis; and Warde Brand and Blayne Asher were on the crew. Among those earning the title of " gentlemen about campus " were Phi Phi members Fred Montgomery, Spike Tattan, and Andy McGee. The social season was highlighted with affairs such as the Barbary Coast Dance ,the Four-Way Formal, the New Year ' s Eve Party and Breakfast, the Initiation Formal and the Pledge Dance. Four llinulrcd Forty-six Richard Lawrence Baker Lee John Manhart William McGee Charles McLaughlin Robert Merrill Stewart Moody John Nelson Dean Ninteman Gilbert Paulton Charles Richards Rick Roemer John Roesch Rod Sackett Ted Sackett Arthur SikkinE Fred Smith Ed Sorver Harold Tattan Harold Therolf Robert Watso Gordon Yount Frank Bachell Robert Frear Dave Harvey : Ha vey Joe Klinger William Krouss Vincent Lacasella Gregory Peters Hiram Stiekne;- Charles Stewart Howard Taylor Bill Warden Harold White Dick Whittemore Date of Founding 1858 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters 76 House Flower Iris House Jewel Diamond House Colors Purple, White, and Gold Four Hundred Forty-seven Re-organized by the returning veterans of their fratern ity, the DUs were busy getting back into campus life and doubled their membership num- ber by taking in an exceptionally large pledge class. A big house nationally and a leading fra- ternity on the pre-war U. C. L. A. campus. Delta Upsilon looks forward to reaching its old time standards within the near future. They are grate- ful to alumnus Jack Remsberg, Glendale Standard Oil executive who helped solve re-activation prob- lems. The DUs made a good start in social activi- ties, helping decorate the Delta Zeta house for the prom party, and providing a booth in the Mardi Gras festival. They managed to do all right at sorority parties with summer semester President Dick Beeler always popular at the piano playing, literally " anything, " and planned off campus parties too, with dinner-dancing at Sarnez and skiing at Mt. Waterman. Delta Upsilon officers, Bruce Saterlee, Dick Beeler and Warren Smith. DELTA UPSILON Date of Founding 1834 Organized at U. C. L. A 1929 Number of Chapters 61 House Colors Old Gold and Sapphire Blue Four llumlrcd Forty-eight tJ 5.2IIM David L. Hammond Robert D. Schupp Mahon n Kohert Barnhart Tilden Fryar Charles Hill -Stanford M. Uavis Francis J. Howell Rolirrt Jordan John T. McGill Robert Stephenson Gene Doty John Fuller Raymond Leake ' « »SlMr !» Date of Founding 1865 Organized at U. C. L. A .....1931 Number of Chapters 66 House Flower Rose House Jewel Garnet House Colors Crimson and Gold John Hadley Rodney McGann Don Nogle Keith Reese Bob Ross Gordon Stuart Bill Stiers Lee Crosby Norman Fagrell Don Fischer Jack Frost Robert Gifford Jack Goin Josh Gray KAPPA ALPHA ! rill After several years of inactivity during the war. Kappa Alpha Order was reactivated into full pre-war swing in April of 1946. The summer sessions pro- vided the opportune period for reorganization, and the fall semester was started with the chapter claiming three actives and three pledges. The KA ' s aljly overcame the handicap of having no house by conducting meetings at the homes of various brothers. Harlan Deckert, wield- ing a hefty gavel, was assisted by John Ross as vice- president and John Hadley as secretary - treasurer. Bolstered by transfers from S. C, Cal, Stanford, and New Mexico, the KA ' s had a substantial roster by the end of the fall semester. The lack of a house didn ' t stop the K. ' s when it came to socializing. Among the year ' s outstanding social events was a dance at the Sigma Pi house following the Santa Clara game, while the K. ' s and Betas from U. C. L. . and S. C. rounded out the fall social calendar with the traditional " post game beer bust and dance, " the loser buying the nour- ishment for the evening. The KA ' s made their presence known in the field of intramural sports, with active par- ticipation throughout the year. With a strong nucleus of members and the backing of the reorganized alumni association. Kappa Alpha is looking forward to bigger and better things in the near future. Gordon Stuart and the Kappa Alpha officers seem to be planning big things. Four Hundred Forty-nine KAPPA SIGMA ?jf :P ' T " iii Date of Founding : 1869 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters 110 House Flower Lily of the Valley House Jewel None House Colors Scarlet. White and Green (liIiltHini ' itllTOD DaRiblieii UVuDon Bob Gordon John Keester Pat Paige Bruce Starkey Don Bolton Dick Haynes Bob LeLevier Georire Pippin Fred Tibbitts Herbert Hodge Hughes Hill Dick Lovejoy William Privet Russ Torrey Pat McCarthy Dave Hannah Darryl Lippencott Charles Powell Ted Tillman Warren Lefevre Jim Forsythe Bob Garner Ja ck George Cloyde Howard Bill Hunt Da ve Ja ckson John Marion Bob McMahoi PeteM issatti Don Rehbein Allen Rorhba Igh Sk pper Bill Van Dorn Lou Wickens An drew William John Parker Dean Phelps No Ryker Br b Foster Fr d Geiger Don Gibbs Ar nold Humb e Sa idy Huntley Bill Kenne Bill Mays Le onard Moran gi Tom Nixon Dc n Reithner Jerry Shipkey Spenser Smart Ge ne Walter Ste ve Wilcox Art Antonissen Ri chard Patte rson Ted Richards Ray Salisbury The activity and social minded Kappa Sigs emanated from their newly decorated and refur- nished house on Strathmore Drive into every major campus activity, and into U. C. L. A. sports. Among the activity men were Russ Torrey, O. C. B. Chairman; Bill Keene, Sophomore Class President, and Orientation Week Chairman; Bill Campbell and Jim Cook, who controlled the financial strings of the " Bruin " as Business Managers; George Pippin, fall All-U-Sing Chairman; John Ehrilichman, Inter-fraternity Executive Secretary; Bill Eley, Y. M. C. A. President; and Bob Etnyre, chairman of the Sophomore Class ' " Daisy ' s Deal. " Outstanding in sports were Jerry Shipkey on the football field, Tom " All-Coast " Nixon in the water polo pool, and on the basketball floor, Tom Brown and Earl Corin. The " row " found the Kappa Sigs serenading nearly every other week for pin-hangings. Always available for gay patries and good times, the Kappa Sigs and dates were constantly found at the snow or beach. Four Hundred Fifty-one L A M B D A CHI ALPHA Date of Foiindins 1909 Organized at U. C. L. A 1930 Number of Chapters 116 House Flower White Rose House Jewel Pearl House Colors Purple. Green, and Cold John Baylis Don Flannigan Bill Bigeloi Jim Heusde Dudleye Biggs Bill Dettmar Morley Holmes Dick Jackson George Cormack Dave Dill Bob Ivers Leland Jackson Joe Lain Did Lonsdale Al Manning Cam Miller Bill Nagler Herb Norman Bob Owens Don Paulson Sfpv e Price Ron aid Renney Leland Seiersen Mill Seugling lorn Stowe Kra ik Tennant Mill Up de Graff Ho» ard Weightm Jim Whitacre Jim White Tim Young Robert Laverii Wallace Lind Van Smith Jack Springer Four Hundred Fijty-two f I Dividing their time between many and varied activities on campus and at their Smi- set Blvd. house, men of Lambda Chi Alpha still found time to spend many pleasurable moments at the houses on Hilgard. Rush season was an important part of the semester, the large pledge classes substantially increasing the number of active members in the chapter. Many improvements were made at th? house, the most notable being the building of a patio. Lambda Chi ' s turned out en masse to see brothers Ewing and Owens star on the Campus Theater stage. Don Ewing played the title role of Saroyan ' s " Jim Dandy " and the lead in Coward ' s " Hay Fever, " while the romantic interest of " Hollywood, D. C. " was aptly handled by Bob Owens. During the fall semester Art Fischer took over the job of Campus Theater Production Manager and received his membership in Kap and Bells, drama honorary. Up in Kerckhoff tower, house president Jack Ramsey car- ried out the duties of A. M. S. Secretary-Treasurer and over on Le Conte Masonic Club publicity was handled by Lee Seiersen. Membership in Yeoman was given to Frank Tennant for his work on Southern Campus. George Cormack and Tom Stowe found places on the Southern Campus photography staff and Bruin staff respectively. Officers of the house, besides President Ramsey were Art Fischer and Bill Detmar, vice president, Bill Updegraff and Cam Miller, secretary, Jim Housdens, ritualist, Kay Anders social chairman, and Dick Dunham, house manager. Honorable mention was awarded the chapter entry in the homecoming parade. Holding high the blue and gold of their alma mater, were Herb Norman, so:cer letterman. Cam Miller, trackman, and Van Smith, swimmer. Dud Biggs was track manager on the ' 47 track squad. All was not work for the brothers though. Still lingering in the memories of all who attended is the fabulous " Heaven and Hell " dance. The holiday season was ushered in with a Christmas informal and a Monday night dinner for five youngsters. Many other house parties and a group of exchanges filled the social calendar, but the highlight of the year was the lavish Cross and Crescent Ball held at the Bel Air Bay Club in May. Four Hundred Fifty-three Date of Founding ....1848 Organized at U. C. L. A 1924 Number of Cliapters 109 House Flower White Carnation House Jewel None House Colors Blue and White George Western HiKh CallsKh Bill Maclnnis Pete Parmel ' Art Shafe Paul Wesi Four Hundred Fijty-jou s n Lodging in the big gray castle at the top of Gayley is the brotherhood of Phi Deha Theta. Making the fraternity prominent in the social spotlight at the end of each semes- ter, the Phi Delt " Hawg Wallow " and red d ath are fast becoming Westwood traditions. Then too, there was the usual number of mid-semester parties, not the least notable of which was the Phi Delt share in the spring Miami Triad Dance. The members kept the house in the campus athletic news as well, with Boom on the Rose Bowl squad; Frost and Ohanion on the casaba team; Call, Gallagher, Mormon and Laver out on the dia- mond; and Cozens making water polo goals. Crowning one of the most active semesters of the fraternity in university annals, the Phi Delts walked away with the inter-frater- nity football championship in the fall. AH through the football season Bill Kurlander and Doug Kinsey, in their spots as yell kings, kept the rooters rooting — even on Janu- ary 1. Not to be outdone by the rest of the houses down Gayley, the Phi Delts super- vised potent operations over Hilgard way, which resulted in numerous pinnings, seren- ades, and cigar sessions. A strong all-around house, the chapter opened its arms in welcome to the returning veteran brothers aid swelled the active membership to its all- time high, not only in numbers but in spiri as well. PHI D E L T A THE T A Four Hundred Fifty -five Just in time for the Fall term, the Army and Navy returnees flowed into 611 to join their Fiji brothers. Fall President, H. M. Wammack, assisted by Southern Campus Sales Manager Bob Humphreys, led yells at the Coliseum, where footballers Carl Benton, Jack Brown, Bob Keefer, Spring President John Johnson, Leon McLaughlin, Roy Nagle, and Phil Tinsley ca- vorted, while Leibenguth, O ' meara, Short, Simpson, and Tritt played vital roles on the J. V. football team. Phi Bete Ollie Carver and Young Republicans President Bob Cooling often could be seen showing former Army Men Dave Hurford and Jim Hensley how the Navy would do it. Kerckhofl greats included John Malloy, Inter-fraternity Pledge President and A. M. S. prexy. Bill Tritt. The athletically versatile Phi Gams sported Chuck Clustka on the casaba squad, Frank Freriks on the diamond, Jim Miller tumbling. Bob Keefer boxing, Steve Herron, Ken Nichols, and Frank Wilkinson on the tennis team, Ronnie Davis swim- ming, and Jeff Arnett, Carl Benton, John Gaines, Pete Johnson, Jim Leibenguth, Jack Miller, Bob Nichols, and Jim Walker on the track club. Phi Phi brothers Jack Brown, Bert Dough- erty, Tom Egliht, John Johnson, Al Loomis, Smoke Phillips and Louie Simpson frequented Pico Blvd. Socially minded Fiji ' s and their pins were to be found up and down Hilgard, while The Jefferson Duo with the Phi Psis, the 7th Annual Kappa-Fiji Formal, and the atmospheric Fiji Dance all brought out the suave Phi Gam manner. I p e- n i 9- ■ ' i JL -«» V I Hal Anawalt Jeff Arnett David Bjork Raymond Bo rchard Jack Brown Lyman Brow n Chuck Clustka B( b Cool inn Philip Davis Warren Dodson Bert Doughe ty Tom EKiiEht Jo hn Far Bill Fore John Gaines Oliver Carver Tracy Green DonGrodake G( orKe Hall Steve Herrot lU)h Humphreys John Johnson Fete Johnson Don Lawson Li inel LeBcl Leslie Liscor nb John Malloy Marshall Men. JaA Miller Wesley Miller Di ck Mo row Ken Nichols Rod O ' meara Patar Papiero Gordon Armat onK H uce Bagley Wll an n Bo jth Alex lirown Di ck Chenowith J a ck ( olligan Hur te rCri tter den Ronald Uavis Bob Edwards Je IT K irrer Joh n Fobea Fank Feriks Da idG artley B id Grier H jwa rd Grods ke Jim H ensle y Chuck Humphr ey Dav e Hi rford Don Lawrenz Ja mes LeBel Jam es Lieb uth Al Loomis Leor Mc Laughl n Ja mes Miller R Ian i Moritz Bill M uller Bob Nichols Johl iO« en Date of Founding 1848 Organized at U. C. L. A 1931 Number of Chapters 74 House Flower Purple Clematis House Jewel None House Colors Royal Purple PHI G A M M A D E L T A Glen Phillips Ray Potter Dick Short Lewis Simpso She odSi. Ralph Snyder Rodney Sprif g Lloyd Stark Randolph St. John jiiib Strock .l(.hn Strock liill Tritt .7. E. Tucker Ross Wasner D. n Walker John Watson Don Willards Frank Wilkin Carl Benton Bill Bonner Bob Keefer Rav NaKel Roger Reid Roger Stolberg David Upham Jim Walker Bill Wallace Ceorge Richards ._ Mac Pedersen S PhilTinsley Four Hundred Fifty-seven P H I K A P P A P S I PI f if j fvfc Hill Allen Carroll Alpers Ross Andrews Dour Beamish Milo Bekins Gerry liergh John Bi edermi Lloyd Blanpicd Ray Burns Bob Cary Wendell Childs John Clark Dave Clay Lynn Cochran Cliff Cole Wayne Colve Hill Cook Ralph Crump Dick Davis Dick Dickey CraiK Dixon Lluyd Dixon Pete Dorranc Don Foss Bill Gibson Bruce Gilbert Sid Gilmore Don Haskell Joe Hicks Carl Hostrup JimHutter Dick Jonas Bob Kellar Holland KruK jack Lamb Arnold Leckma Al Linesch Tom Llewelyn Bill Mack Dave McBride Ken Morgan Branching into several of the campus headline highways, the Phi Psis found a num- ber of their men popular representatives in campus proceedings. Phi Psi most prominent in activities was A. S. U. C. L. A. President Ken Kiefer who found time off from his many government responsibilities to show his skills on the football field. Rick White was a bearer of the " Gold Key " and " Yeoman " claimed Don Haskell and Southern Campus Sports Editor Dick Dickey. Versatile Skip Rowland who starred on both the football field and baseball diamond attended M. A. B. meetings with his similarly talented fraternity brother Bobby Russell. There were Phi Psis in almost every field of athletics. Among the pigskin champs were Don Paul, Bill Clements, John Nikcevich and Dean Witt, and Tay- lor Lewis, Bob Keller, and baseball player Joe Hicks were important cogs on the Bruin basketball squad. Dave McBride and Chuck Lazellar racked up points on the varsity gym team. Hal Handley, Ed McKenzie and Joe Hi lan took up the bat for U. C. L. A., and Craig Dixon followed the cinderpath trail with the Bruin tracksters. President Bob Cary with the aid of " man about cam])us " Phil Sullivan planned social affairs such as the Jeffer- son Duo Party, Pajamerino, presents of pledges, and Spring Formal. As an " extra " fea- ture of an already activity talented house, the famed Phi Psi quartet : Dick Dickey, Ernie Trumble, Roger Riddick and Bobby Russell frequently provided melodious entertainment at campus shows and took one more step on the road to becoming a U. C. L. A. tradition. Four Hundred Fifly-fif hl Date of Founding 1852 Organized at U. C. L. A 1931 Number of Chapters 51 House Flower Jacqueminot Rose House Jewel None House Colors ....Cardinal Red and Hunter ' s Green PHI KAPPA SIGMA Robert Klesges Harold Allen Ellwood lilur Leon Denee Frederick Ha Don Bartk-y Roland Borel Richard Dun Bernard Hec Andy Maveri William Wei Amos Benson Ben Burnett John Fay Frank Kelso Patrick McGov Robert Wick Frede Barbo Locan Boggs Richard Donnf Daniel Healy Don Martin Lowell Weave Stanley Bauer Tom Boyd John Farrell Jack Herriek Lory McCormic Richard Wheele Stanley Berling John Carson Ed Gordon Jack Kerr James Miller Andre Wilson Donald Blair Harry Blaney Claude Cross Lloyd Curtis Gordon Granger John Hale Morris Knudsen Robert Lindberg Kenneth Norris Addison Skaggs Dudley Windes Daniel Sumner Mann William Blanchard Charles Currey John Granger Richard Hatch Donald Krag Howard Lynch William Robertson Richard Spence Dewey Turner Walter Severso Donald Craib Four llundn-d Sixty Date of Founding 1850 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters 39 Colors Old Gold and Black Sparked by the return of eleven veterans, including Bill Robertson, " Life " cover boy and first man to meet the Russians, Alpha Psi chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma swung into its twenty-first year on the southern-campus. The all-around high standing of the Phi Kaps was maintained under the capable leadership of Bob Klesges. With such athletes as Ray Maggard, holder of the U. C. L. A. pole vault record; Bill Blanchard, first string " merman " ; and Bob Arnold, ' 46 basketball captain; the house on the hill was well rep- resented in the field of sports. Socially speaking, the " Skull House " hummed with activ- ity. The founding of the fraternity was cehbrated by the Phi Kaps and alumni brothers at their 96th annual banquet. The famous Skull Dance brought couples together in the spirit of Auld Lang Syne, as the Phi Kaps went " all out " to present their 13th annual New Year ' s Eve Dance. The Phi Kap Hawaiian, one of the " must " dances on campus, gained wide renown, when couples swayed to soft island melodies amidst t hatched huts and palm trees in a lush tropical atmosphee. Phi Kaps look back happily on another well-rounded year. Four Hundred Sixty-one P H I S I G MA D E L T A Heeding Horace Greeley ' s advice to " go west, " Phi Sig- ma Delta ' s pioneer Alpha Beta colony was established at U. C. L. A. in 1946. Since their arrival the Phi Sigs have par- ticipated in all phases of cam- pus life, including all intra- mural sports, a social season highlighted by the First An- nual Thanksgiving Ball at the Westport Beach Club with the j)roceeds going to the Braille Library Seeing Eye Dog Fund. And names around Kerckhoft like Al Brown, member of A. M. S. Board and Gold Key, Bob Klipper, Chairman of Forensics and member of Stu- dent Executive Council, and Pete Frank, who was in charge of the Senior Class Picnic. Phi Sigma Delta has definite- ly gone west to stay. Aubrey Abram son Lr well Biderm an Sid Bocarsky Al Brown Peter Frank Be b Friedson Harold Gold Be b Klipper Merle Kramer Harry Paskil George Ritner Robert Ross DaveSoloman M Iton Bacleis Donj Id Allen Bob Bleier Spen cer Bra ideis Lee Frank Al F nk Paul Garret Mar y Kaufman Murray Som Jaso n Lane Arthur Peys Hal Rosenth al Arthur Schn Sum ner Spei man Joseph Drue Four Hundred Sixty-two Simon Dapan anrl Bub Klipper with Phi Sig oflicers on all sides. Date of FoundiiifT 1909 Organized at U. C. L. A 1946 Number of Chapters 25 House Flower Gardenia House Jewel Pearl House Colors — Purple and White 1 For better form in dancing, check the talent on page 591. Four Hundred Sixty-three Date of Founding 1895 Organized at U. C. L. A ....1922 Number of Chapters 35 House Flower Woodbine House Jewel Ruby House Colors Purple and Gold PI LAMBDA PHI Four Huruired Sixty-four I M rton A inspai Martin Amdur Bob Baron Saul Bramer Harvey Cohen Sam Heyman Marvin LucoiT Bob Seiden Jir Ro W nmy bert Uiair Conen Justman Morgen stern Sam Elster Jack Katz Sol Oziel Ted Dan Hal Frame el Laso Rowe vsky Burton Garbell Bernard Lenoff Sheldon Samuels Robert Handel Bob Levinson Sheldon Secun Ed Silv ers trom Bernie Solomon Albert Spou nd Larry Sternberg Seymour Wein Stanley Tobol Seymour Winsto n George Fi shee Stanford Gilgus Jack Mintz. Jr. Bernard Press Lee Alben Carlii 1 Axelrod Ellis Berkow itz Herbert Coh Fr« d J Dan Cooper Stan Flinkm an Seyn- our Gar Do n Gilbert IS Stan Kallis Herb Kirsch ner Al Leff Fr de rick Le ; Lester M pis Jerry Nedler Oscar Rosen thai Leon ard Sacks Jer Ty Schutzbank Th eoao re Sachsn lan Fred Simmo IS Gust V Sp er o Bob Staller Fr dn ck Terrens Le ter Zitfren Robert Freedman Lenie Glass Arch ie Pessi Norto n Sorsb y Active in interfraternity athletic competition, Upsilon chapter of the Pi Lambda Phi fraternity buiU strong bodies and educated men in social and scholastic fields. The past semester saw new growth in the meaning of chapter brotherhood. Largely a veteran group, Pi Lam did much to aid the service men in readjustment to college life. Schol- arship records indicated that learning took precedence over all the year ' s activities. How- ever, the fraternity managed to arrange forms of healthy relaxation in their spare hours. Highlighting the forms of relaxation were two outstanding parties: one arranged by the active members and the other organized by the pledges. On the campus, under the leadership of Lester Meis, vice president of A. M. S., members took part in A. M. S., 0. C. B., dramatics, forensics, and other extra-curricular activities. With twenty-five successful years on campus behind it. Pi Lambda Phi is looking forward to an increased social and scholastic achievement to keep in step with the development of a greater U. C. L. A. Burr Baldwin Vincent Brown Robert Ford George Jones James Pickell Jack Thompson Garth Young Felix Le; Jon Robson Max Ullom Jack Brown SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Four Hundred Sixty -six FffJs, Noted for their novel party themes, the S. A. E.s starred in the social limelight again this past year. Among the special events were a Masquerade Dance, Spring Formal, Paisona Party, Catalina Luau, and Morgue Party which all made Social Chairman Bill Storke a busy man. Attesting to their prominence on class councils the S. A. E. roster included such campus leaders as Bunny O ' Hare, Junior Class President in the fall semes- ter, and now House President and Herb Semelmeyer Frosh Brawl Chairman. Life was not all social, as was shown by Phi Beta Kappa Dick McMahan who raised the house grade standards a notch. Redecoration of their house, with the installment of a loudspeaker system was one more improvement for Sigma Alpha Epsilon to be proud of. With Burr Baldwin leading in athletic honors as well as All American Footballer, speedster Lowry Miller burning the track, J. B. Blunk in the swim for U. C. L. A. in the Aquatic Arts, and John Rugg hitting the hardwood for th- Bruin Basketball Team, the S. A. E. ' s fin- ished the year W ' 46-S ' 47 with top honors in social, scholastic, and athletic activities on campus. Date of Foundino; 1856 Organized at U. C. L. A 1929 Number of Chapters 117 House Flower Violet House Colors Purple and Gold i Four Hundred Sixty-seven Date of Founding 1909 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters 35 House Colors Purple and Gold With the return of most of the old Frats, the Brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu, led in the fall by Prior Hal Greenwald and in the Spring by Prior Al Lizer, have swelled the chapter ranks to numbers heretofore never contemplated. With a roster of over sev- enty active members, the Sammies have had a most eventful year, both socially and on campus. With the success of such social affairs as the dinner-dance at the Rainbov Room of the Mayfair Hotel, the New Years Party, and the Spring Formal at the West- side Tennis Club, this past year has been strikingly similar to those previous to the war. In conjunction with social events, the Sammies have tried to develop a large Mothers Club and held a Mother ' s and Son ' s as well as a Father ' s and Son ' s dinner, in commem- oration of their Founder ' s Day. In addition to their social events the " brothers " have also had their interests centered about a house for their property on Gayley, but until priorities let up the house can not be built. ! SIGMA ALPHA §A U Finn llundnil Sixly-rif ht PCf f . u-fA Leonard Baum Sheldon Bay B. Benasch Milton Bernstein Kenneth Blostein Ronald Blumer Arnold Brown rbert Filkoff nold Whiteman M. Gooze Stersly Gould William Gould Sidney Greenbaum Alfred Hesky William Hexter Alvin Wizelman J. Himmelstein itz James Ho Paul Jarett Ravmond Kahn Herbert Kraft Burt Kurtzman R. Kurtzman Geort ' e Polinpter James Primes GeorKe Rapaport Marvin Rosenblum Semour Schneider Stanley Schultz Ted Siegal Robert Solomon William Spector Four Hundred Sixty-nine Bob Cuyler and Richard Potts with fellow Sigma Chi officers. Date of Founding 1855 Organized at U. C. L. A (No Charter) Number of Chapters 103 House Flower White Rose House Jewel None House Colors Blue and Gold i One of the strongest national fraternities, Sigma Chi, is also one of the most recent additions to Inter-Fraternity Council at U. C. L. A. Sigma Chis from fourteen different chapters formed the colony of Sigma Chi in the fall of 1946 with a national chapter at U. C. L. A. in the Spring of 1947 as their objective. Under the sponsorship of the Sigma Chi Alumni Association of Southern California, and with the faculty advising of Dr. Alexander Green File and Sam Bullock, the Colony made great strides during the year. The Kappas on Hilgard donated their house to Sigma Chi meetings until a house can be found. Being a new outfit at Westwood didn ' t keep the Sigs from entering into Inter-Fraternity athletics or social functions. Numerous exchanges were enjoyed; a welcoming to the campus by the Phi Delts in the form of a stag party; participation in the " Snow Ball " with the S. C, and U. C. L. A. chapters of Beta and Alpha Chi; a gala New Year ' s party at the home of Bob Robinson; and the Triad Dance, given by the three fraternities of the Miami Triad — Phi Delt, Beta and Sigma Chi. With a spectacular beginning, Sigma Chi can look forward to a successful career at U. C. L. A. Four Hundred Seventy Bob Alter Frank Armstrong Edward Bohlmann Jim Brown Bill Brunton Sam Draper Richard Emersc Jim Graybeal Dick Hunter Steve Klos Howard Lasky George Livingstone Brunei! Marzolf Richard Patterson Bob Robinson Charles Smart Robert Vrooma Walt Winston James Besse Jim Eddy Richard Botts Jackson Reese John Pierpont Four Hundred Seventy-one Dick Blumenthal Charles Colwell Don Borden Tony Carsol Caffray Ellingto Four Hundred Seventy-two I I 1m tan Unttmlal MiFntt WGna Utim I Date of Founding 1869 Organized at U. C. L. A 1930 Number of Chapters 112 House Flower White Rose House Jewel Ruby House Colors Black, White, and Gold The stout Sigma Nu house on the corner of Gayley and Strathmore swung off into a year full of activities and success. Showing their characteristic good nature and enthus- iasm the gang held a series of gala parties, dances and exchanges through the football season highlighted by their annual White Rose Ball which was the outstanding party of the fall semester. Saturday night parties and dinner exchanges (ask any gal who ' s ever been to one) rounded out the social calendar with a toast of true Sigma Nu style being offered on New Year ' s Eve. The well known awful Damn Tramp party, where the guys and gals come as tramps, was voted " THE " party of the spring. The brothers inaugu- rated something new to Gayley and Hilgard when they held their never-to-be-forgotten " Sunday Breakfast with the Sigma Nus. " Then finally came the Spring Informal. The boys really outdid themselves. This came as the grand final in campus social events, it wound up the year with that pleasing dignified touch. At the close of the first semester President of the Inter-fraternity council and President of the house Bert Sherwood handed the gavel over to the new leader of the clan C. E. Zahl. Other prominent men in the house were Captain Ernie Case, Don Malmberg, Bob Leonard, and Don Borden of the Bruin Rose Bowl team. Malmburg and Case were chosen on the All Pacific Coast team. Former all American Al Sparlis returned from the Green Bay Packers. In bas- ketball were Guy Buccola and former manager captain of the team Dick Hough. Cap- tain of the powerful Bruin oarsmen was " Commodore " Bill Merrill. In track, Johnny Pattee paced a fast distance events. Tony Carsola took his place as booming Senior Class president, and others were Bob Benbrooks of the Bon-fire committee, Jack Stuart, asso- ciate business manager of Southern Campus, with Mel Brockie and Bob Lusk as in- structors on the hill. The Sigma Nus were an outstanding success socially, scholastic- ally and academically. t Boyce Ahlport Lee Davis Bob Fulkerson Loyd Marshall Jim Ross Tom Tapscott Edward Cacciali Tom Straeter Doug Bergen Jack Dc Fries Chuck Gabler Bill McConnel David Sanche: Bill Todd Dean Cameror ck Taylor Elliott Br Phil Dole Dwight G Al Minjarei Ralph Sec Bob Wall Dick Colem Evertt Rea tt Charlie Black Lee Diehl Mel Gates Bill Meyer Vic Schwenk Jim Traughber Don Coffin Fred Thornley Dick Campbell Dick Emmons Bill Haddad Don Moeller John Senko Dick Welsh Bob Doumak Amas Ruysser Sherwood Chan Frank Enders Dick Hammer Evan Murphy Gordon Shaffer Mollis Wood Don Ess Jay Van Holt Dale Champio Ed Ernst Will Harriss Ralph Neis Bill Slingsby Chuck Aldricl Bill Gough John Young Al Davis Al Freeman Walt Keusder George Norstra Glenn Smith Ned Ash Kenny Hunter Jerry Jordon Frank Davis Milt Freemai Henry Krol Jim Spence Bill Behrs Chuck Lade Don Osbom (p f a mM M m I This year Sigma Pi celebrated its golden anniversary and the twenty-fourth anni- versary of the local chapter, the first national fraternity on campus. The fraternity was founded at Vincennes University. The addition of two large pledge classes brought the house back to pre-war strength and activities were once again in full swing. The Nut Club and Frontier Town dances, both all-U functions, as well as the traditional Orchid Ball were evidence of this fact. Participating in campus activities this year were Bill Cutbirth, Jim Traughber, and Bill Meyer, members of Phi Phi. Jim Traughber took an active part in the reactivation of Scabbard and Blade. Bill Meyer was chairman of the Senior Class Picnic. Between semesters. Bill Cutbirth surrendered the presidential gavel to Walt Keusder, popular member of the Bruin crew, which also had Lee Davis and Ray Whitney as loyal members. Will Harriss and Dick Campbell were the culprits responsible for the Claw ' s " Fingnapple " series. Any excess healthiness the boys ac- quired was usually sloughed off in the Coop or at the Glen, where they were seen nightly. Sigma Pi alumni were active on the faculty and in Kerckhoff. Glenn James, Briggs Hunt, Cece HoUingsworth, Bob Hillen, and Ducky Drake held the professor ' s rod while Waldo Edmonds served in the U. C. L. A. Alumni Association. The main characteristics of the Sigma Pis are their widely-known hospitality and their genial informality, which invariably puts strangers at ease and guarantees that any house event — be it exchange, open house, or dance — will be long and fondly remembered. Date of Founding 1897 ' Organized at U. C. L. A 1923 Number of Chapters 27 House Flower Lavender Orchid House Jewel Emerald House Colors White and Lavender JiilUti hilBabnt I Four Hundred Seventy-five Date of Founding 1910 Organized at U. C. L. A 1927 Number of Chapters 26 House Jewel Sapphire House Colors Royal Blue and White T A U DELTA PHI The Chi chapter of Tau Delta Phi was started in 1910 and has become one of the most pop- ular fraternities on campus. Highlighting the year ' s social events, directed by president Wally Fischman, were: the Spring Informal, the Fall Sweetheart Dance, the annual David Lipow Me- morial, and the annual masquerade ball entitled the Tau Delt Phantasy. The boys always had a finger in campus activities. Paul Rindler rendered his aid to the rally committee and was a Yeo- man. Herb Clark was the able sophomore secretary and a member of the inter-fraternity council. In the athletic field, Pete Tenner can be remembered as being a member of the mighty football squad, while Lee Perkal kept the varsity gym team rolling. Tau Delta Phi was also well repre- sented by the professors on campus. Dr. Kaplan was head of the physics department while fra- ternity brothers, Mr. Drandell and Mr. Linden belonged to the math and chemistry departments, respectively. The Tau Delts couldn ' t afford to be slack in their studies, as the majority of the fellows were pre-law, pre-med and engineering majors. Four of these energetic pre-law majors are planning to enter law school come September. Spotlighting the year ' s love affairs was the pinning of vice prexy, Lee Perkal, to popular campus sophomore, Marjorie Hellman. These Tau Delts are really all-around fellows and they plan to increase their popularity even more next year. i Four Huiuirt ' d Seipnty-six I Allan Aaron Lloyd Arkin Elbert Abramson Marlow Barr Gerald Bernsteh Alvin Chavin Arthur Clark Herbert Clark Jack Eraff B. W. Fis chan Hank Heller Erwin Kramel Stanly Moscow Lee Perkel Benjamin Reich Jospeh Renkow Burton Rosky Rudolph Schaefe Stanley Schway Edward Shineberg Jospeh Stabler Paul Winkel P% f , Four Hundred Seventy-seven CHI PHI Date of Founding 1854 Organized at U. C. L. A 1931 Number of Chapters 35 House Colors Scarlet and Blue The lack of a house didn ' t hamper the progress of Chi Phi this past year. Returning to cam- pus after an absence during the war years, Chi Phi soon got back into the swing ©f things under the able leadership of house president, Walter Hudson. The brothers were active in all phases of campus life and fielded teams in intramurals. Among the names of B. M. 0. C. ' s could be found Joe Polvlace of the Daily Bruin, Carl Pilgrim of gridiron fame, and house character Rudy Flat- how, Campus Theaterite. The house did not neglect their social life as was evidenced by the full social schedule which included many small parties and a big beach party, with the high spot of the season being the Christmas formal. Chi Phi looks forward to a most successful future with the assistance of an outstanding Alumni Association, whose membership includes Sorbie Gowan of the faculty, and the acquisition of a house in the near future. Four Hundred Sftciily-eight i Harold Rouse and the officers of Tau Epsilon Phi. Date of Founding 1910 Organized at U. C. L. A 1946 Number of Chapters 41 House Jewel Emerald House Colors Purple and hite Initiated on campus this year was Tau Epsilon Phi, a fraternity showing great promise. Their group includes such men as; Al Hoisch, well remembered for his brilliant 103 yard run in the 1947 Rose Bowl Game; Herb Flam, National Jr. Tennis Champion; Babe Schneider, varsity baseball and football man; Ronny Kaplan, Gold Key and Jr. Council Member; Jack Grauman, varsity swimming team; and Bob Lott, mainstay of the Freshman basketball squad. Al was the first recipient of the T. E. P. athletic trophy; presented by Miss Paulene Betz, Women ' s World Tennis Champion. Miss Betz was escorted by Misters Walter Pidgeon and Nat Pendleton. Lauren Bacall was crowned queen of the T. E. P. Sweetheart Dance, but her Royal Highness was completely pro- tected from eager Greeks by her husband Humphrey Bogart. TAU EPSILON P H I Edn 1 Gordon I ' Jerry Gr Harry Helft Al Hoish Ronald Kapla Dick Kent Bob Lott Howard Minn Andy Moroff James Muhlstein 1 Sanoff • Schneider Irving Singer Laryy Turman Stanley Wainer Arthur Alper Seymour Behrei Gerald Breslaue Lee Cohen Clifford Duboff Herb Flam Lenny Freidman Joe Girard Richard Gold Jack Grauman Robert Hudson Sidney Korman Pete Miller Robert Poschin Robert Rosen Alvin Rosenthal Phil Saltzman Clifford Schere Marvin Schwartz Bob Silverman Stanley Singer Gil Wayne David Wolf Art Baum Irwin Wohl Ii Beta Alpha of Theta Chi Fraternity in the fall semester re-joined the 76 other active chapters by reactivating. Immediately on regaining their house, the boys started their program of redecorating. Reviving their pre-war customs they came forth with the tra- ditional Circle Bar X Dude Ranch dance and the big Christmas Formal. Many well known Theta Chi ' s have returned to the fold from wartime assignments, including John Verner, who left his shipboard command to take over the presidency of the house; as- sisting him were George Dery, vice-president; Bill Welter, secretary, and Bill Brodek, house manager. Bob Joyce stepped back into the job of social chairman that he vacated in ' 43. Doug Jenkins, Campus Theaterite and Dick Katerndahl, famous Bruin person- ality, also reappeared among the brothers. Theta Chi has quickly regained its pre-war name of Gentlemen about Campus, the aim of all fraternity members. Four lluiidn-d Kijihty „ Date of founding liS56 Organized at U. C. L. A 1931 Number of Chapters 51 House Flower Red Carnation House Colors Military Red and ' liite ] James Allyn Bob Clith Donald Bartz Richard Bab William Brodek Robert Webb Albert Weber William Welter Jack Wood Gordon Wood Will Miki John Dekk. Rufi Klim Dick Rhoades Gordon Sutter Larry Upp Albert Meyer Four Hundred Eighty -one Cass Arcilise Bill Emery IJill Jakway Charles McFate Ray Sturges Howard Baldwin Lee Ballson Howard Fisher Kenneth Johnsi George Pastre Dick Todd Lloyd Barnes Bill Cummisk LukeFleminf Al Jorgensen Chuch Read Louis Walter Richard Barrett Bruce Carpenter Kenneth KarsI David Rhame Warren Waltz Mike Furlong Paul Castenholz Oeoffrey Fulton Hal Kelsey Floyd Roberts Robert White Russell Presley neColburn Dick Gribling Dick Levee Elmer Robinson Bart Williams William Boyce-Smith sway Pat Diss Jack Ho Tom Lisenby David Snow Lyie Wolf James Santiago T H E T A DELTA CHI four Hundred Eighty -two The Theta Delts hopped back on the bandwagon after four years of comparative inactivity and resumed their pre-war standards. Their house filled with men returned from the services, 547 Gayley was well represented in Kerckhoff with house president, Ken Gallagher on 0. C. B. and President of Inter - Fraternity Council; Bob Lindh, Chairman of Lower Division Ral ' ly Committee; Don Hovey and Lee Ballsun on A. M. S. ; Bill Emery, Vice-President of Inter-Fraternity Pledge Council, and strong representation on class councils. Sporting the Blue and Gold for U. C. L. A. on the athletic fields were West Matthews and George Pastre doing their performing for " Bert " with George also tossing the shot for the track team; Mike Furlong, first string lightweight boxer; Bob Lindh, coxswain for the crew; Larry Spain, gymnastics, and Don Hovey, cricket and track manager. Socially speaking, the house was transfixed during the year into a Rail- road Yard, a Racetrack, a Gambling Ship for the Alpha Phi-Theta Delt Open House, and a Barn. Over 500 UCLAns enjoyed the 6th annual Theta Delt Barn Dance and it looks like next year they ' ll need that new wing which is to be built as a memorial to the brothers from U. C. L. A. who gave their lives for their country. The Theta Delt badge was seen below more than one sorority emblem and serenades became both fre- quent and memorable. That there were " students " in the house was evidenced by the silver scholarship cup that now has a prominent place in the trophy room. The Theta Delta Chi Educational Foun- dation has been organized nationally as a memorial to the war dead of the fraternity and it is designed to help worthy students with their educations, regardless of race or creed. The fraternity celebrated its 100th anniversary this year and looks forward to bigger and better years at U. C. L. A. Xwi Date of Founding 1847 Organized at U. C. L. A 1929 Number of Chapters 28 House Flower Red Carnation House Jewel Ruby House Colors Black. White, and Blue DaEoni JsKum talGnt : Four Hundred Eighty-three i i Kenneth Cox Robert Hart William Olmsted Louis Gatt Truman Earle Leonard Johnij aid O ' Reilly Harold Hoefle William Esteras Ozzie Knudson Arch Sellery Andy Nicholaw Kenneth liakcr Ad Fishel Hruce Bierney Urban Stroy David Shaffalo Four Hundred Eijihly-iuur I I Date of Founding 1864 Organized at U. C. L. A 1928 Number of Chapters 40 House Flower White Camellia House Jewel Sapphire House Colors Blue and White The Alpha Zeta chapter of the Theta Xi fraternity maintained its reputatio n for giving outstanding parties last year. Thetr social events were initiated with a House- warming and Pledge Presents Party. This was followed by a Stag Banquet at the Cock and Bull, a Post Mortem Beer Bust, and their Annual Formal Ball at the Bel-Air Bay Club. Of course, the Theta Xis just weren ' t party-goers, they also had a hand in every activity on campus. John Craig, chapter president, was a loyal member of Campus Thea- ter, Kap and Bells, Phi Delta Kappa, and Chi Delta Pi, while Owen Murphy sweated out long, hard hours for Southern Campus. In the field of sports there were numerous representatives from the fraternity: Kenneth Baker was a member of the Bruin crew team, Bruce McBirney and Jack McLaughlin supported the fencing team, Ignatius Polizzi, Walter Versen, and Dick Nealon were triple threats on the varsity football squad, and Jack Meighan and Joseph Zifchak were members of the soccer and swimming teams, re- spectively. Other B. M. 0. C. ' s were Gene Kopecky, member of A. M. S., and Donald O ' Reilly, member of the junior class couicil. As you can readily see, the Theta Xis were really on the beam last year, and in the future years they will still be in there lendinji their grand support to U. C. L. A. Four Hundred Eighty-five Another year has found the Z. B. T. ' s fulfillment of a successful social and achieve- ment calendar. Their Christmas party was a " deer " one with the pledges portraying Santa ' s herd. A Midnight in Manhattan party, the Depraved Brawl on New Year ' s Eve, the Initiation Formal at the Bel Air Hotel, and the annual ZBTahitian Party were all met with approval by members of the clan. B. M. 0. C. ' s included Herb Glaser: Gold Key, A. M. S., Forensics, Student Council, and house president in the fall; Bob Haves: Gold Key, Student Board; Al Kapp: President of Yeomen; Al Klein: Forensics. Bert Auerbach and Bob Koenig in water polo, Al Capp in track and J. V. football, Hal Zee- man in soccer. Bob Dorsk in J. V. football, and Paul Krupnick in track proved their athletic prowess. Philanthropic attributes shown in an adoption of a European refugee student in France, their annual Christmas Benefit, and the Duarte Sanitarium Charity Ball which was aided this year by movie actor, Dennis Morgan. ZETA BETA T A U Four Hundred Eighty-six Herb Singer Lionel Bell Larry Bretter Leonard Cohn L. Deniti George DeRoy Ronald Eigner Aaron Eshman Gerald Faden Charles Fedelan Jerry Fields Richard Fink Robert Frederick Richard Freed Paul Gader Seymour Glucks Cliff Getz Gale Martin Stan Goldberg Stanley Gottlieb Ira Leonard Gro- Richard Harris Robert Haves Lester Hirshfeild Arnold Hoffman Irving Hosenpud Al Kapp Harvey Kates Alan Klein Robert Koenig Harold Landson Larry Lindman Peter Matz Roland Mintz Justin Nayhai Joseph Schuln Marvin Silver Sheldon Siskii Martin Sosin Melvin Spears Orville Spears Charles Spielberpe Leslie Spero Sanford Weiner Harry Wilkes Harry Zerg Robert Finkel Norman Kantar Melvin Kaufman Dan Lembark I Date of Foundin)! 1898 Organized at U. C. L. A 1927 Number of Chapters 31 House Colors Light Blue. White and Gold Four Hundred Eighty-seven Assisted by 120 pounds of Great Dane, " Boozer " or " Nugget " as you wish, the Zetes spent the last year in their new house at the bottom of Hilgard campaigning against the old name of " Sorority Row, " with an appreciative degree of success. Under the able leadership of Arch Mehaffy and Cleve Bowles as presidents, the Zetes went for- ward with brothers Van Powelson and John Lotspiech helping to improve the Phi Phi beer-man ratio, while Don Nelson held down membership in Gold Key and Sandy Croft and Dick Harris were members of Yeoman. Athletically inclined Zetes included Mark Maurer and John Francis on the gridiron; Don Smith on the Casaba Team and in the pool; Don Nelson on track, Mark Maurer on the baseball diamond, and Dave Hardy, Bill Hammon and Don Chelew on the crew. The Zete social season this past year will long be remembered, with the Four-Way Formal the Zetes helped to support being one of the highlights. At the present time they are planning a summer formal to be given in cooperation with the alumni. Zeta Psi celebrated its 100th anniversary this year, and stands 11th, chronologically, among American Fraternities. Sigma Zeta Chapter was chartered in March of 1924 and boasts among its alumni, facuUy members Bill Ackerman, Bert La Brucherie, Bobby Decker, and Ben Wallis. Four Hundred Kighty-fig i! Mark Alexande Neil Baker Arthur Bowles Les Brotkett Wayne Brown Don Chelew Russ Corning Verne Gay David Hardy Bill Harmon Dick Harris Bill Kennedy Bud Kirby John Lawrenci John Lotspeic Mark Maurer Don Nelson Gordon Oliver Dick O ' Shea Art Palace Bob Peters Val PoweUon C. N. Ray Dave Ricards Ross Robinsoi Don Hoover Don Smith Jack Sunderland Ray Wegener George Wyman Bob Beckstrom Willard Crowell Ed Eberhart Peter Grant Prank Hendler Joe Jensen Edward Lassite Date of Founding 1847 Organized at U. C. L. A 1924 Number of Chapters 29 House Flower White Carnation House Jewel None House Colors White and Gold On to Cal with the A. D. Pi ' page 603 Four Hundred Eighty-nine Rooted in the literary traditions of the ancient empire, the University of Rome places its curricular emphasis on -a wide cultural background. Unique feature of Rome is its system of separate schools for different departments, as t-he school of Diplo- macy. Four Hundred Ninety ' f SORORITIES ' " " Z Four HuTiSred Ninety-one Barbara Tracton ' - 5 k Leslie Abbott Diane Ashley ' ' d i Nancy Baker M ll Nancy Baus h i 1 Janice Brobery t ■ 1 Orilla Daggett Adele French I 1 1 Jeannette Howard Beverley Kaig Sybill Leighton i» L Marilyn Lovett : b Annalee Mitchell Alice Newhouse i 1 Charlotte Osterma Helen Parlmutter Jackie Pearre Dot Phillips Mar r Fr Price Pat Spri iger Dori s ' I ' r uss Patt ev V nike near Wn tlen Virg inia White U N C I L Monday night excitement usu- ally includes a fraternity sere- nade for a pinning or an engage- ment. In this case the Kappa Sigs serenade the Alpha Chis. Great strides of progress followed a program of post-war mod- ernization of the Pan-Hellenic constitution. Group pledge teas of 3 house combinations replaced the impractical system of individual affairs, and a news-sheet called " Pan-Hellenic Post-Scripts " was printed for the first time, in the spring. The fraternity and sorority pledges met to hear a lecture on the history and traditions of U. C. L. A. The talk was a preliminary to the series of sorority lec- tures for pledges on scholarship, study habits, participation in campus activities and Pan-Hellenic and Inter-Fraternity history and traditions. Continuation of the inter-sorority dinner exchanges proved valuable and successful, as did the Pan-Hellenic Ball, in May, which was planned by President Barbara Tracton and her board members. Proceeds of the dance made possible two schol- arship funds, one for unrestricted small grants which were distrib- uted by Dean Ruhlman to students with financial problems and the other a $250 fellowship award to a student who had shown herself outstanding in her field of study. With the able supervision of Pan-Hellenic Administrator Kay Hewitt, the council has com- pleted a year of achievement which all the sororities can view with pride. Four Hundred Ninety-three SORORITY LIFE Sheer confusion as another A. D. Pi passes candy. The Sigma Kappas are all working hard on that " Sorrento " look. Four Hundred Ninety-four " Get your nose back in that book, pledge. " Quoth the Chi O ' s. " Here comes the bride. " — happy co-eds and the Tr-i-Delt Pansy Ring. ' " Oh what a beautiful morning? " — gads, an- other eight o ' clock. It ' s a big date and flowers for another popular Delta Zeta. It ' s knit one. purl two for the Kappa Delts. Four Hundred Ninety five Inspired by the psycli ilepartmeiil no iloulit — the Alpha Phi Suppressed Desire DanceJ Expressions of rapture or just the flash bulb?, at this Alpha Xi Delta affair. These serious people at the A. D. Pi Shipwreck Dance are probably conti plating life on a desert island. iAini»iMlil!illll -Akl ' - t ' M 1 1? f H Kl r - || H - ' K H i j ♦ JhL vSj l . - SH . ' -U ' dlH iU «■ I. •:A V Whit would the f.liamlKr O Pi House: ' NM ' " ,„ Balls at tn. " ,i,,,. Commerce have to .aj Snow Balls at the A of Four Hundred Ninety-seven ALPHA C H I OMEGA i Marjorie Anderson Paula Armstrong Jane Askey Mary Baaches Pat Baker liarbara lieveridge Martha Bollenback Barbara Bond Cake Sheila Calhoun Clarice Campbell Dorothy Campb;-ll Mary Lou Carson Wanda Cass Betty Ann Cawrey Patsy Corkille Barba Creekbau Joan De Pat Dyke Joy Eckhardt Shirley Ewing Ann Fitzhugh Lois Flynn Claire Freericks Dorothy Fremd Betty Gilmartin Joan Griffin Frances Grill Nancy Hagenbuch Joyce Hamar Lila Hamar Marjorie Hicks Carol Hodges Beverly Hollingsv Fran Kehlor Jill Kehlor Dorothy Lagerstro Sylvia Leighton Betty Ann McBrid Betty McCall Shirley Meals Barbara Merrill Pat O ' Connell Pat Petty Jean Pomeroy Peggy Robinson Jackie Sackett Frances Saunders Margaret Shull Mardie Shutt Barbara Simpson Marjorie Smith Carol Stanbaugh iana Starr ' onnie Stewart iusan Stewart Date of National Founding; 1885 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters 61 House Flower Scarlet Carnation and Sinilax House Colors Scarlet and Olive Four Hundred Ninety-eight mm M H r-t [n-illiilhTiiiiii Triilil| This year found the Alpha Chi Omegas, led by President Mary Jane Gibson dividing their time between activities and social events. Among the list of activity women the names of Spurs Patsy Corkelle and Barbara Simpson could be found, along with Jeanne Farrell, who toured the United States during the Spring Semes- ter under the sponsorship of R. C. B. Monday nighte at the Alplia Chi House were always filled with excitement with innumerable announcements of pinnings and engagements, while at the top of the social calendar was the Annual Snow Ball given in conjunction with the Alpha Ch.s, Betas and Sigma Chis from both the U. C. L. A. and U. S. C. chapters. Jeanne Sutherland Jeanne Thiroux Virginia Travis Beverly Turner Mary Lou Van Amburgh Barbara Van Horn Jackie von Walden Pat von Walden Pat Warden Beverly Wilson Pat Wymen Jeanne Young Joan Helzer Geraldine Lovell Jane Miller Maureen Peck Sally Ruppert Ruth Vandenvick Jacqueline Wagoi Four Hundred Ninety-nine 1 Pell Phyllis Ram Phyllis Rich Renee Rodm Margerv Ro Lucille Ronan Barbara Shupart Nancy Steinwar Dorothy Storms Joyce Whimpey E Jean Brodahl Barba Carinne Fossun Emily Herrman Margaret Jolson Barbara Miller Willene PeiXK Mary Penn Margaret Smith Five Hundred nbla Ah BlJlW tim IdiMk The working together harmoniously of girls from many different de- nominations is the goal of Alpha Delta Chi, social sorority for Christian women. A few of the highlights of the year included a weekend retreat at the J. 0. C. Lodge in the Palisades, a Formal Founder ' s Day Banquet, a Christmas Dinner, the installation of a new chapter of Alpha Delta Chi at San Diego State College, and their national convention which was held in Berkeley in April. Other events which are traditional with Alpha Delta Chi include a family night, a formal and an informal date party, ex- changes, a big-little sisters pledge party and a Senior Farewell Luncheon. Not forgetting others while they were having good times, the house at Christmas time sent money to a former member and her husband who are doing missionary work, and provided toys for the children at General Hospital. Altogether, President Dorothy Jean Gayton and the Alpha Delta Chi ' s feel that the benefits of their cooperation are greater than can be evaluated. J Wirt nft-jirl Joe is hustling to get in the poker game on page 602. Five Hundred One Date of Founding 1851 Organized at U. C. L. A 1925 Number of Chapters 63 House Flower Violet House Jewel None House Colors Blue and White k E Natalie Adams Carol Christy Marie Hines Nadine Many Diane I ahr Joyc e Barnes .lean ne Hird Ruth Chandle Vera C misky Ulor a Dorney I ' aiil ne Freem an Harba a Gale Lyn Har ri ' 4 Shirley Jacobs on Lois Johnson Dorothy Kelly Kottnauer Virginia T, idl McGowan Barbara Middleton Lore ne Moore Marior 1 Moore Nancy Anders on Junella Ball Flora Mae BiRelow Tren e Carlsc f Ruth Clark Lois Curtwighl Margy Fletcher Pat Fri ,hv M Jean Hinkey Delores Johnso n Pat J( nes J oar K( rk Je d Barbara Mclvin Hope Moore Marilyn Mo Vi rginia Morris Five Hundred Two Prominent in student government as well as in the social life on campus, ADPi ' s also won top honors in activities and scholarship. In Kerckhoff Hall offices were: Mickey Walker, Spur and Assistant Organizations Editor of the Southern Campus; Spur Diane Bahr, Photo Librarian of Southern Campus and on A. W. S. Board; Shir- ley Jacobson, house president in the spring, treasurer of Y. W. C. A., and president of Key and Scroll; Dolores Johnson, Mortar Board and chairman of Bruin Host; Con- nie Rook, Mortar Board and Cal Club; Mickey Gorman, Junior Editor of Southern Campus and Pi Delta Epsilon honorary; Marie Hines, Phi Chi Theta; and Ruth Clark, a Troll. House president for the fall semester was Terry Ostengaard. Always a big date house, ADPi ' s social calendar was filled with exchanges and dances such as the " Trade Winds Brawl " and Spring Formal. A versatile house, the ADPi ' s also excelled in IQ. Examples of this were the Pan-Hellenic Scholarship trophy and Phi Beta,-. ' K»ppa Kay Toews. Ruth Chandler and Irene Carlson combined beauty with brains and were chosen to ride on the U. C. L. A. Rose Parade Float. Julia Murray Pat OHoey Charlotte Osterman Helen Pariseau Dorothy Peterson June Reynolds Carolyn Rhoades Carolyn Roberts Connie Rook Betty Sansome Gloria Schroeder Marilyn Shryer Jeanne Simmons Buff Stevenson Jean Thayer Kay Toews Micky Walker Maybelle Ward Beverly Whaling Joan Willis Betty Wood Sally Young Br ndt Joanne Chapel Alice Ellis Christine Fischer Gertrude Latshav Five Hundred Three ALPHA EPSI LON PH I Lois Arkin Geraldine Bere Charlotte Berk Dolores Bloom Nancy Blosteii Betty Burns Ardis Caplan Bette Lee Feuer Nancy Louise Cook Marilyn Fine Joyce Fischmann Joyce Frank Doris Freund Marian Friedman Marilyn Friedman Geraldine Geringer Lucy Geringer Vicki Gelmor Rene Goldband Marcia Goldenbcrg Bert Goldman Rima Grokowsky Fanchon Gross Fayne Grossblat Jean Grossman Lottie Grunwald Klaine Hackel Betty Harris Theresa Heyman Riesa Howard Elaine Johnson Loraine Judd Estelle Justman Judith Justman Phyllis Justman Sheryl Kirshner Hela Kle rly Lou Kr Be Joi Charlotte Lasarow Merilyn Lightstone Helene Margolis Carol Sue Miller Marilyn Miller Adelyne Nedler Meril Lee Nee Helen Jean Pe Beverly Phillii Anita Pick 1 ona Raffee Sharon Rash Nancy Rosenb. Faye Rubinste Gerrie Sacks Mildred Ballet Five lluiiilri-il Four Famed ' " Song Title Dances, " a dreamy Formal Pledge Dance at the Santa Monica Ambassador Hotel, and many other parties, filled the year ' s social calendar of the extra-busy AEPhis. President Sylva Nevelson led her house in a successful philanthropic program, and a continual chant heard around the AEPhi house was " Would you like to buy an ad in our ad book? " The ad book was not the only way the AEPhis raised funds. Number one on their calendar of big events was a Charity Ball. The proceeds of this dance went to the Duarte Sani- torium. In conjunction with the ZBTs, the house achieved its goal, the establishment of a treatment ward for the sanitorium ' s tuberculosis patients. Alpha Epsilon Phis active over Kerckhoff " way included Rima Grokowsky, who served as orientation chairman and editor of the student government section of the Southern Campus; Ruth Sessian, who headed the Labor Commission of Welfare Board; and Louise Kosches, who could be found taking notes at these meetings. Babe Schubei Lois Seiden Ruth Sesson Lois Sevin Honey Siege] Selma Sokol £ uzann Sol Rita Strickman Phyllis Ann Turk Doris Trachtman Barbara Wagner Barbara Waters Marjorie WoU Marilyn Ai Marianne G Margery Hoff; Sally Krueger Joni Sinick Harriet Phillip; Five Hundred Five Date of Foundins 1904 Organized at U. C. L. A 1925 Number of Chapters 47 House Flower Red and Buff Roses House Jewel Pearl or Diamond House Colors Red, Buff, and Green Gayle Bollinger Harriet Erickson Barbara Johansen Mary Alice Mantzer Mary Ann Shirley Farmer Shirley Joiner Nancy Marshall Fiv Hundrt ' d Six Cirolr, J Known for their friendly smiles and enthusiasm the Alpha Gams made the three story house at the top of the Row rock with their fun-making. Besides the usual round of exchanges, house parties and serenades. Alpha Gams added a spring formal to climax things socially. International Reunion Day celebrated with Alums and S. C. sisters at the Huntington Hotel was another bright spot on their social calendar. Activity minded, Alpha Gams dabbled fingers in several political pies. Shirley Nish and Louanna Jordan headed U. R. A. while other girls about Kerckhoff included Key and Scroller Dotty Suli- van and Spur Nancy Haney. Dottie Hicks wore the Rally Committee emblem and " Nish " claimed membership in T rolls. An enthusiastic spirit of cooperation proved successful when Alpha Gams brought home an award for their Hi Jinx skit and Grand Sweepstakes for their Homecoming float. Fun girls all the Alpha Gams are packing their bags and look- ing forward to their national convention in Canada this summer. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA i i Phyllis Pederson Marilyn Rayburn Marilyn Raymond Norma Lou Rover Rydell Betty Schaul Mmm M irion Stelle rolyn Wolfe Nancy Stephens Marilyn Wolfe Dorothy Sullivan Kittle Woods Patricia Tatum Ester Machlin Shirley Taylor Betty Thorsen Marcell Martin Virginia Vogel Mary Thompson Grace Tisdale Patricia McKenna Betty Westlun Five Hundred Seven ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA In an atmosphere of sweet music, flowers, and formal gowns, almost a thousand Alpha Kappa Alphas and their escorts spent a winter evening in December dancing in the Avalon Ballroom at the Annual Alpha Kappa Formal. The Founder ' s Day Banquet in February was also a big event for the A-K-As. The program was held at the beautifully terraced Los Angeles Police Academy in Elysian Park. Special honored guest was Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s Marian Anderson, acclaimed by critics everywhere, the world ' s greatest contralto. Miss Anderson was recipient of a beautiful token and birthday cake. Fressie Daniel, former Dean of Women at Wilberforce University in Ohio, was the principle speaker of the evening. The girls found time for business as well as fun. They made some important constitutional revisions at their annual Far Western Regional confer- ence which met in Los Angeles in the summer. The By-Laws were amended to lift the racial re- strictions and open membership to outstanding women who meet the other basic requirements. At the same meeting honorary membership was conferred upon two exceptional women; the first. Mother Clement, who was chosen National Mother for 1946; and second, a woman who plays a key part in the publishing of the " Pittsburgh Courier, " most widely circulated Negro newspaper in the United States. The Alpha Kappa Alphas founded their sorority on the campus of Howard University in Washington, D. C, and are proud to have been the first organizers of a sorority for Negro women. Alpha Gamma Chapter President Gwen Dusuau and her executive board activate the high ideals on which their organization was founded, and base the requirements for member- ship on scholastic standing and moral character, rather than on social ijrominence, financial posi- tion, color or creed. Fill- Hundred Eif ht I Date of Foiindino; 1908 Organized at U. C. L. A 1932 Number of Chapters 180 House Flower Tea Rose House Colors Apple Green and Salmon Pink File Hundred Nine The Kappa Theta chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority proudly announced the celebration of the national organization ' s fiftieth anniversary this past year. This chapter has always been noted for its vital interest in campus progress and affairs. Among its top activity women the Alpha O ' s hailed; Jane Wilder, Welfare Board Chairman, Spur, and member of the Student Executive Council; Kristy Koestner, Junior Class Prexy, A. W. S. Cabinet member and member of Key and Scroll; and Barbara Lapp, a member of Key and Scroll, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and 1 House. Other B. W. 0. C. ' s were Trudy Johnston and Sue Bry- ant. The Alpha O ' s many hours spent in decorating their house for the Junior Prom were rewarded when they walked away with top honors for their " Circus Fantasy " theme. The social calendar was climaxed by the pledges Snow Party for sister actives, and, of course, the social events wouldn ' t have been complete without the annual Candlelight Ball, held in conjunction with the S. C. chapter, and the traditional Pirates Party. Cupid was kept busy at the A. 0. Pi house with ]Hnnings and engagements galore. Date of Foundino; 1897 Organized at U. C. L. A 1925 Number of Chapters 45 House Flower Jacqueminot Rose House Jewel Ruby House Colors Cardinal Five Hundred Ten Eleanor Adcock Lorraine Anderson zabeth Arrants Betty Jo Banks ' Bluhme Helen Bradley anne Bryant Joyce Buehler Kay Cassidy rothy Clark istance Currey rgaret Dahm Lois Davy Babara Dean Joy Deflfner Lila Dixon I Elliott ?en Fitzpatrick 1 Harrington an Haverstick r Hayward ■othy Hurlbut Gertrude Johnston •olvn Keller Polly Ann King sty Koestner Babara Lapp Virginia Leabow en Livingston rilyn Lubring rilyn Lundin Osefa Martinez Betty Maspero ry Mather Mollie Milliken Rita Me ■itt Lois Quinn e Rodgers Mary Lou Roser Patricia Segar ire Sheehan Joanne Smith rol Spence ina Spicknall Ruth Stoos I Marilyn Taylor i lii A Harriet Warne Joy Weinstock Jane Wilder Elizabeth Witt Margaret Orchard Ardys Seanlan len Charlotte Watson Abby Wilder Vera Douglass Muriel Partridge ALPHA OMJCRON Five Hundred Eleven A L P HA P H I ll Enthusiastic Alpha Phi ' s were well represented in Kerckhoff last year. Mary Ann Holser filled the positions of 0. C. B. and Homecoming Chairman, and Sandy Wade worked as 0. C. B. Secretariate head. Class functions were kept well in hand with Sally Fox as Senior Vice President and Joan Lederman as Sophomore Vice-President. More spotlight was cast upon Dorothy Wright and Nancy Blair who served as Freshman Club presidents, while Barbara Helter served on the R. C. B. Student Board. Social activities were climaxed with a " Sup- pressed Desire " dance at the Bel Air Bay Club and monthly open houses. Date girls B. J. John- Date of Founding 1872 ston, Nora McNearny and Jane Maxfield kept their Date of Organization at U. C. L. A 1924 . , , , n m i i i i i- in Nuniher of Chanters 42 social calendars well nlled, while wedding bells House Flower Forget-me-not rang for Elenor Rowe, Jane Higby, and Poli Ti ' r 1 ci J ij J ° " Polquin. The Alpha Phis can look back with House Colors hilver and Bordeaux ' pleasure on a very active year. Five Hundred Twelve Pat Barcal Uarose Adams arbara Bardin ae Bennett ancy Blair ette Bolder jne Boswell eggy Burden Btherine Burgei udrey Carter atsy Chisholm Dlly Comstock etts Conklin lanche Connolb loria Cowan rrilla DagEett ary Joan Dean ie Ann Dean uth de Runtz cy Dunn lily Fox larlene Friese ary Goeghegan Drothy Greathead lula Griffin Jta Hagman atty Hancock irbara Harris Uly Heath ' irbara Helter lyllis Henderson ary Ann Holser irbara Lee Hull irol Hunley I Hyde leo Jackson ■yce James arilyn Jestes tty Jo Johnston an Johnston cy Kehlor ine Kirk itelen Laws Lederman Loye ;lene Macwillia ildred Mauldin Maxfield I. McNerney ■ggy Moore rraine Nelson ircia Newcom redith Oliver let Sersen rbara Schief e Stoughton ralie Thormoi rbara Tissot ssandra Wade lleen Weber lyllis Webster rothy Welles rilyn Westcott ry Ann Wheeler rothy Wright It Woodill nette Bennett kie Berggren kie Dufton ry Grigg mona Henson !ila Higgins in Hornbrock ;tty Manuel an Readv eredith Ryan ' ■ Five Hundred Thirteen Shirley Adams Mi Arche Charlotte Armsl Nancy Baker Marparet Beckv Catherine Berts Barbara Boyles Betty Bradfield Norita Cullen Sharon Davies Betty Davis Dorothy Dyer Georgia Feldma Katherine Fork Jean Gordy Beverly Gulley Louanne Hall Sally Foster Marilyn Hayes Rosemary Hend, Patricia Jordan Marjorie Judge Marilyn Kemper Ruth Ellen Lanman June Leonard Lola Lee Love Jean Marie MacDona Helen Major Arlene Many Pam Matzen Joy Maynard Marjorie McGaffey aaiL ALPHA X I Clowniiifj; their way to second prize for their unusual lawn production in the Jun- ior Prom House-Party decorations contest, the Alpha Xi Deltas continued to acquire campus recognition. Bette Schmitz had taken on the responsibilities of the position of Junior Prom decorations chairman and proved herself a capable worker. The Alpha Xi Delta house had many |)arties but the most exceptional social success was their open dance at the Westwood Tennis Club, in November, which was rated by many Bruins as tops among dances of the year. Honors for beauty went the Alpha Xi-way too. In the fall, Jean Gordy won acclaim as Senior Attendant to the Homecommg Queen and in the spring, Gloria Stoner was chosen to ride on the U. C. L. A. Rose Parade Float. Enthusiastic in activities, the Alpha Xis could boast of executives in almost every office of KerckhofF Hall, and were well represented in campus honoraries, as was exempli- fied by Spur Rosemary Henderson and Ruth I ' ]llen Lanman, Key and Scroll member. Phi Beta Ka|)|ia Giiarlotte Persons also wor; " the Quill of Alpha Xi Delta. Monday Five llidiilnil Fiiiir ccii Shirley Miller Surrilda Millei Margaret Mor Marjorie Morr Mildred Wood Carolyn Murcl Pat Neffler Pat Newton Ruth Oberlin Barbara Peters Joyce Rapp Barbara Rechs Barbara Roush Bernardine Schutte Geraldine Sharer Joanne Spence Gloria Stoner Patty Volker Doris Wade Barbara Weaver Elizabeth West Barbara Winston Alicia Wise VirKinia Wismer nights at the house were always exciting with pinnings and engagements. Barbara Peters passed five pounds of candy for John Francis, Zeta Psi and Marjorie Judge announced her engagement to Glen Franklin, Alpha Tau Omega. In the spring, Barbara Neff married Bill Worsham, Delt from U. S. C. Contributing generously to three national philan- thropic projects, L. C. L. A. ' s chapter of Alpha Xi Delta helped with funds for the reconstruction of Noordwyk, a Belgian village, and gave to the Grace Ferris Fund which provides books for a tubercular institute and to the John Tracy Clinic for deaf and dumb children. Date of Founding 1893 Organized at U. C. L. A 1924 Number of Chapters 65 House Flower — Pink Killarney Rose House Jewel Pearl House Colors Light and Dark Blue and Cold C H I A L P H A DELTA Chi Alpha Delta, Japanese social sorority, was founded in January 1931. The local chapter is sponsored by past Dean Laughlin, and was granted recognition April 5, 1929. To encourage service and loyalty to U. C. L. A. and participation in inter-sorority activities, A. S. U. C. L. A. functions, and other campus groups are the aims and purposes of the sorority. Membership is open to any woman voted acceptable and passing pledgeship. Officers include: President, Mary T. Oi; Vice- President, Bannie Nasuda; Social Chairman, Mary Nakahiro; Faculty Advisor, Bernice Nelson. Each year a scholarship award is made to the member with the highest grade average. The 1947 calendar included a formal initiation dance, monthly dinner meetings, a Thanksgiving dance, annual Christmas party with the alumnae chapter, and the Recognition Day Banquet in January. Five Hundr ' -d Sixteen I Mary Oi President W - v Teruko Akiyama Florence Higa Kazuko Kawakam Alyce Kikuchi Toyoko Kitajima Bonnie Masuda L " J mm Mary Nakahiro Naomi Ota Sandie Saito Marie Sunada Midori Takenaga Yuri Yamasaki Date of Founding 1929 Organized at U. C. L. A 1929 Number of Chapters 1 House Flower Wisteria House Colors Lavendar and Green Five Hundred Seventeen Carol Abranis Mary Alice Baldv Phyllis Billings Dorothy Brown Jean Cholcher Bonnie Cox Nancy Curran Caroline Dee Ehoda Devick Phyllis Dowell Darleen Duenow Gloria Fetterman Pat Foyer Joan Garner June Harding Francis Hegeman Barbara HofFschiJd Jean Irish Pat Johnson Pam Johnson Caroline Kehl Ardra Kennett Barbara Kieft Midge Leask Mary Ellen Lone Pauline McConle Carol Mellema Susan Nail Virginia Oakley Katherine O ' Kan Harriet Olmsted Jackie Pearre Toma Roberts Mary Scroggs Pat Springer tusy ifflOOl »erf r.c capal Pan-1 pfelit o(c: aclivi islral Kav ai-( urer Fuun I i Thompso Phy Kay Var Mary Ann Whitmo Jackie Whitmore Ann Wistedt Mary Arnold Jackie Boone Ruthellen Goodheart Marcelyn Manning Carolyn Roberts Five Hundred Eighteen Displaying the utmost in charm and southern hospitality, the Chi Omegas led a busy social life. Teaming up with the Phi Psi ' s in the fall semester, they gave a smooth Winter-Time open-house complete with orchestra. Then, in the spring they were hostesses at a formal dinner dance. A spirited pledge class ditched with the Sigma Nu pledges and spent a day of revelry and freedom at a mountain resort. A typical date house with an abundant supply of beauty and personality, the Chi O ' s won the honor of having two of their sisters, Joan Garner and Caroline Kehl, ride on the U. C. L. A. Rose Parade float. Outstanding for her personality and ability, Jackie Pearre capably managed t he position of house president and acted as vice-president of Pan-Hellenic. Gloria Gruenwald combines beauty and music. She is an accom- plished pianist and a finalist in a nation-wide contest for " Beauty With the Name of Gloria " ' . Chi O ' s could be found in many campus honoraries. Nancy Curran was active in Mu Phi Epsilon, music honorary; Natalie Rowell, in the Business Admin- istration honorary, Phi C hi Theta; Margy Cook, in the bacteriology honorary; and Kay Varcoe was tapped for Tick-Tock. Chi 0 " s were proud t)f the scholastic accomplishments of Pat Thompson who made Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Women ' s Scholastic. J ° Founding . 1895 _ _ , _ Organized at U. C. L. A 1923 Chi-0 activity girl Noma Souders won the position of treas- Number of Chapters 98 urer of Mortar Board and became president of the Wesley House Flower White Carnation . House Jewel Pearl foundation. House Colors Cardinal and Straw H I Date of Founding 1888 Organized at U. C. L. A 1925 Number of Chapters House Flower Pansy House Jewel Pearl House Colors Silver, Gold, and Blue Leslie Abbott Amy Anderson Donna Bell Carol Bragg Joanne Bu rch Jo Ann Burkett Patricia Gaboon Noel Christian Mary Ellen Clutter Joann Cro ich Joanne 1 Patricia Farnaworth Mary Frances Finch Lyla Lou Fries Joan Greive Laura Han na Harriette Jeanne Hudson Shirley lUo Doris Keller Joanne Lybrook Evelyn Ma nn Janet M Micola Alessi Sally Archibald Jane Bennett Patricia Burbank Susanne Caddie Kathleen Campbell Helen Cirison Barbara Connell Diane De Matrin Heloise Fichtor Betty Fitzgeral ' d Terry Geyer Janet Hallstead Barbara Harris Nancy Hutchings Carolyn Kell Mildred Locke Margaret Lyon Marilyn Martin The Tri-Delts were hardly strangers in Kerckhoff Hall this year with names like Joan Phebus, Vice-President of the A. S. U. C. L. A. and Mortar Board member, Spur Gale Michaels, and Julia Yanquell, Key and Scroller and Vice Chairman of " I " House. Not to be outdone, R. C. B. claimed the services of Pat Thompson and Rennetta Stewart. Among the many social events of the year were the annual pledge dance, and the big Spring Formal, while topping the list was the traditional Pansy Ring Breakfast given in May in honor of all Senior women married or engaged during the past year. The sorority provides scholarships for U. C. L. A. women and received an award from Mme. Chiang Kai Chek for their contributions to Chinese relief. DELTA DELTA DELTA Ellen Gale Michai Ursula Michaelsoi Mary Lou McCan Gloria McWiUiam Virginia Nelson Lorraine Oppen Joan Phebus Jane Pitts Nancy Read Verva Scott Lila Smith Nancy Smith Betty Jean Stauffe Rennetta Stewart Patricia Thompson Brentla Ullman Phyllis Weiller Sara Gay Whitcon Jo-Anne White Margot Williams Julia Yanquell Joan Hair Betty Brown Edith Foster Abbie Lundgren Sus Martii Jackie Starks IL File Hundred Twenty one 1 Date of Fouiuliiig 1874 Organized at U. C. L. A 1925 Number of Chapters 54 House Flower Cream-colored Rose House Colors Pink, Blue and Bronze DELTA GAMMA Under the able management of Kay Breslin and Durette Scott the DCs have proved to be their own versatile selves again this year. Active on campus were Barbara Bodley, and Barbara Savory, Key and Scroll members, and A. W. S. Vice-President and Prom Chairman, respectively. Kathy Holser repre- sented the Freshman Class as their Vice-President, while Marilyn Miller was a member of Spurs and Gloria Harrison showed her leadership capacities as Camp Drive Chairman. Proving that their talents vary, we found Sandra Dorn as Alice in " Alice in Wonderland, " and Joan James as an ALL-U-Sing par- ticipant. Besides the usual amount of candy passings and pinnings, the DCs won the Claw Subscription contest and had their three entrants, Jody Conroy, Betty Lou Behrman, and Jeanne Fisher, on the U. C. L. A. Rose Parade float, while Jackie Fite was chosen as Prom Queen. Finally, the Delta Gammas re espe- cially proud of their school for Visually Handicapped Children, which enables many blind children of pre-school age to become self-sufficient before entering regular schools. Five Hundred Twenty-two Lorraine Aderhold Mary Anderson Thora Barbe Valerie Beckwith Betty Lou Behrmai Betsy Beidebach Barbara Bodley Trudy Boeseke Jean Block Cindy Breslin Marie Breslin Sue Brock Pat Brown Barbara Brodine Margaret Mary Ca Rita Chambers Jane Crawford Jeanne De Beixedon Nancy Dennis Annette Diven Jane Dixon Sandra Dorn Mary Loy Durham Jeanne Fisher Jackie File Salli Forrest Nancv Gibson Joan Gilliland Phyllis Grimes Marynell Hackett Patti Hall Janet Hansen Gloria Harrison Eleanor Harrison Mary Frances Hays Skeeter Hays Joan Hill Kathy Holser Sally Houston Joan Hudson Suzanne IrvinK Joan James Barbara Johnson jir- Mary Alice Van Ba Marilyn Miller Shirley Schubert ■ Id Cecil Ke Joyce Ohliger Rosemary Niels Durette Scott Marjorie Anderi Sally Kieffer Betty Jane Pickh Barbara Slyh Fredericka Betts Adele Randall Robin Smith Diane Doughty arbara Slyh Ethelyn Jones Fette J. McCoskey Marion McKenzie ' lare Reineke Joan Ruby lary Alice Van Barneveld Marilyn Woods ary McGaffey Nancy Van Gorder Ellen Jones Margery Jones Barbara McDonald Chic Metro Sue Robinson Barbara Savory Jackie White Joyce Wygant Betty Santley Fran Halstanruud DELTA Z E T A Friendly and enthusiastic Delta Zetas were prominent in both campus activities and social affairs. Spurs Beth Preston and Mena Miller were outstanding sophomore women, while Mary Lou Watson, Evelyn Bernica and Theo Kimball joined the ranks of Key and Scroll members. Honors went to the Delta Zetas for their " Circus Dream " house decorations for the Junior Prom, which won third prize, and for their original " Can the Indians " float which rated honorable mention in the homecoming festivities. Monday nights brought serenades and candy passings to " the girls of the golden lamp. " Among the most memorable were the Delta Sig pinnings of Mary Lou Watson and Patti Volbrecht, the Phi Kap serenade for Arlyn Adams, and Johnnie Johnson with her T. K. E. r, , . ., j- innn ' Date ot rounding 1902 pinning. Dan Cupid put rings on the fingers of Organized at U. C. L. A 1925 Bobbie Kerslake, Blanche Adams and Peggy Max- Number of Chapters 60 „ , ' , , „ r r, , » c- House Flower Killamy Rose well, and rang church b ells for Ruth Anne Starr, House Jewel Diamond who was married in the fall. Reflecting the gay House Colors Rose and Green spirit of Christmas-time was the Dee Zee " Winter Wonderland " formal, traditional fall-semester ball. In May, the annual dinner-dance, " Moonlight Mood, " was the highlight and grand finale of the year ' s social events. Five Hundred Tivenly-four Arlyn Adams Blanche Adams Carol Amundse Diane Ashley Lorna Austin Evelyn Bernica Jackie Bishop Charia Bisno Patricia Campbell BillieChilds Patricia Childs Marly Lou Cleland Caroline Cralle Betty Crumly Patricia Dodds Constance Douce Doris Downen Leslie Drake Auralie Finch Jane Firminger Janet Gerhart Scott Helen Green Margaret Grow Cathy Hagen Betty Ann Halicus Mary Harpster Robyn Hatch Barbara Hill Charlotte Hutchison Doris Jacobs Elizabeth Johnson Eunice Johnson Gwen Jones Rosemary Jones Martha Ketterlin Barbara Kerslake Theo Kimball Charlotte Kleinhans Dorothy Lee Barbara Lehman Patricia Lynch Margaret Maxwell I Miller Ali( ' Mo ston Beth Pre Mary Price Jean Rupp Susanne Sampson Barbara Seibert Lael Shannon Lynn Snow Ruth Ann Stan- Peggy Stephenson Betty Strachan Doris Van Lohn Patricia Volbrecht Lois Walker Mary Lou Watson Sue Wilhelm Mary Lou Wilkinson No . Wi Jackie Wright Helen Yost Mildred Dean Janet Elliot Nadine Lang Barbara Nelso Arlyn Palev Bonnie Tarrh Five Hundred Twenty-five GAMMA PHI BETA Excitement aiul suspense was the keynote at the Gamma Phi house this year, for as the weekly Monday night dinners rolled around, Gamma Phis found their sisters averaging at least one water pour- ing, serenade or five pound box of chocolates per meeting. Playing no favorites along Gayley, Gamma Phis wore a numerous variety of fraternity pins, and also displayed sparkling diamonds on several occasions. Ronnie Ham announced her engagement to Herb Boom, Phi Delt; Dot Haines and Harriet Patterson each passed five pounds for Mai Winans, and Johnny Herdering, Sigma Nu, respectively. Honors were maintained in the house by the tapping of Dot Haines and Jean Laurence into Gal Club. Jean was an active worker at R.C.B., in Y.W.C.A., and at University Camp, while Lil- lian Manning and Liz Chambers were cordial hostesses at the Bruin Host parties. The ingenious Gamma Phis walked away with second prize for originality in the Homecoming float parade. Social life at the Gamma Phi house was cer- tainly not neglected. The traditional formal Orchid Ball Date of Founding . 1874 jj Cresent Dinner-Dance were but two of the parties Number of Chapters 50 given by these attractive personality girls. The enthusiastic House Flower Pink Carnation pledges gave forth with a hubbub of fun at their hay ride House Colors Mode and Brown , , , • r i i -mr- i and barn dance given tor the chapter. With an awareness of the needs of underprivileged children, the Gamma Phis continue to support the traditional Summer Camps and thus make their contribution to the maintenance of an important philanthropic project. Sue Ashby Patricia Bartlett Cherie Barton lean Baxter Barbara Ben- ' amin Melodi Blocki Lynn Bugbee Barbara Campbell Elizabeth Chamber Gloria Combs Betty Connolly Sally Corbett Kathryn Crawshaw Marion Crittenden Barbara Kibbey Mary de Rouhlac Gloria Foster Beverly Fox Patricia Gilbert Nona Hartn ette Howard Isabel Jones Beverly Johnson Carol Kassler Mary Alice Keen Cynthia Kiel Pauline Kirkpatr Ruth Krick Jean Link Sally Lynch Barbara McAllister Helen Jane McConr Patricia McKee Barbara McKenzie Lillian Manning Mor Patricia Rineheart Lila Robison Beverly Schafer Marvan Schwarz Julie Schwoerer Mary Florence Shakely|! Nancy She Coral Small Janice Somers Lucretia Stephens Donna Sturtevant Beverly Tisdel Joan Thorpe Dorothy Vance Helen Joan Winter Mary Winterhalter Ellenor Wright Deanna Young Eleanore Zachar Pat Chambers Rita Crain Julie Martineau Ma n Moser Newbecke Five Hundred Twenty seven ■i Ever busy Thetas found time to engage in nearly every type of activity on campus. Joan Garrett was tapped for Mortar Board, and Marilyn Lovett was chosen Secretary of the Junior Class. Pauline Crowe, Marilyn Lovett, and Kay Martin, who were chosen for Shell and Oar, and petite Pat Hewson, selected as an attendant to the queen for Homecoming week, brought more laurels to the house. The popular Thetas planned many social activities, including a Christmas Open House party and a Spring Dance. However, social events were not their only forte, for they contributed substantial support to such national philanthropic projects as the financing of the Institute of Logo- pedics and the Merchant Marine Library, and have adopted European children by the Foster Parent Plan. I Alice Armst ruriK Jacqueline Block KoKin I Borden Jean lii at ' K Roberta Br nklev Maurine Br )wn Gail Chalfant Patric a Cooke Patricia Crouch Elaine Doni elly Susan Feltman Judy Fisher Billee Herron Franc ' s Hughe s Jean K ingeter Doris Kearr s Charlotte Kiffe Eleanor Kn ■cht Joyce Lampman Patric a Lee Kathlee 1 Mace Kay Martin Mary McCame Nancy Baus Barba ra Bode Anne Boyle Becky Bridges Jane Brun Betty C omper Lois Crawford Joyce Dayton Nancy Elkins Frances Hans on Patric ia Hews jn Polly Hunter Mary Helen Hintze Nora Kibbey Margaret Kn Lidsen Jean La tham Marilyn Lovett Jeanne Martin Ann McCament Date of Founding 1870 Organized at U. C. L. A 1924 Number of Ciiapters 67 House Flower Black and Gold Pansy House Colors Black and (jold ! Five Hundred Tuenty-eight KAPPA ALPHA THETA i 2£i RaE£i£ fce a Dru McNeill Virginia Molenrich Suzanne Perkins Peegy Prince Donna Wyatt Joan Baines Ida Mae White Margaret Milam Nancy Ne Katherine Ryan Mary Broderick O ' Neita Norcross Virginia Ong Marilyn Perkins Dorae Seymour Betsy Stalder Shirley Tanner Beverly Dixon Nancy Hammond Margaret Perrine Mary Margaret O ' Hare Sally Paine Five Hundred Twenty-nine Adair McEathr Date of Foundiiio; .._■.- 1897 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters - 73 House Flower - ....White Rose House Jewel Emerald and Pearl House Colors Olive Green and Pearl hite Alice Aches. II Lois Corser Virginia Hah ■ Kell Ambler I Cox Yvonne Hambl Beatrice K Five Hundred Thirty During the football season the Kappa Deltas could be found at the Coliseum early every Saturday helping make the Rally Committee a huge success. Barbara Magee, Secretary of the Rally Committee was also Vice-President of the Secretariat and active in Spurs. Zoa Wade made an outstanding record as Vice-President of the Y. W. C. A. by adding new ideas that will become traditions. Other well known names around Kerckhoff included Dorothy Franchere, member of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and Key and Scroll, and Bea Wyant, vivacious treasurer of the Junior Class. Gravel Gertie and B. 0. Plenty helped create the theme for the successful Masquerade Ball, while the high spot of the social season was reached with the Diamond Dagger Dance at the Bel Air Hotel. The pride of the pledge class, Judy Splinters, an associate of Shirley Dinsdale it ' s said, entertained at the Night Club Dance given by the pledges and also emceed at the Women ' s Hi-Jinx show. Monday nights brought the an- nouncements of many engagements and pinnings and even a secret marriage. The Kappa Delt ' s look back with satisfaction on a year of high accomplishment. KAPPA DELTA iir ' i ' - ' 1 Car olyn Pettit Oi»J 1 Jean Si egmann Joa n Swindler r Pat Wo odward Ger aldine Dixo Wilma Rankin Hettv Remke Dorothy Saxton Dawn Schott Zoa Wade Louise Weller Virginia Wilky Joan Woford Pat Grimshaw Nancy Perrin Jeanne Boean Barbara Wilsc Connie Pizarro Lola Ray Lorraine Remillard Dorothy Shoemaker Rae Ann Smith Patricia Thielmann Dean Watten Marjorie West Clara Wilkinson Phyllis Anderson Mary Dolch Elizabeth Kast Margaret Peterson Phyllis Wcrts Five Hundred Thirty-one Noted for the glamour girls with long locks the bearers of the Golden Key were seen in and out of Kerckhoff. Lynn Jackson, president and R. C. B. member, made an out- standing record as Vice President of the Y. W. C. A. On the top floor of Kerckhoff, petite Margot Stratton, editor of Scop, could be found supervising and writing material for the campus literary humor magazine. She still found time for the presidency of the U. C. L. A. Philharmonic forum. Mary Jo Johansen was active on 0. C. B. and an energetic Spur. The Kappas were active in class politics with 14 girls on class councils and Jean Coffmas as secretary of the Soph- omore class. Not confining themselves to the activity side of campus life the Kappas claimed such beauties as Alice Schultee, homecoming Junior Attendant and Caroline Gustine, Junior prom attendant. Hit party of the semester was the Kapp-Deke open house at the Pasadena Athletic Club after the New Year ' s Rose Bowl game. The traditional Kappa-Fiji dance was held and was a suc- cess per usual. Their homecoming float brought applause and honorable mention for their eff orts. Date of Founding 1870 Organized at U. C. L. A 1925 Number of Chapters 75 House Flower Fleur-de-lis House Jewel Sapphire House Colors Dark Blue and Light Blue Five Hundred Thirty-two KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Five Hundred Thirty -thTee Under the able leadership of President Betty Blass, Omega Pi, the newest social sorority on campus has just completed a very successful year. Since the founding of Omega Pi in January of 1946, the house has been active in the support of the Vista Del Mar Orphanage, and has established an annual theatre party, the proceeds of which go to the U. C. L. A. Cancer Fund for Research. Omega Pi is blessed with a house full of girls who are as active on campus as they are charm- ing. Among the names known around Kerckhoff are Betty Blass, managing editor of the Daily Bruin, Key Scroll member, and publications board member; Anita Fenster and Diana Kopolowitz, U. R. A. and Rally Committee supporters; Gloria Gould, Spur mem- ber and " 1 " House backer; and Campus Theatre greats, Claire White and MoUye Shucart. The girls of Omega Pi also found time to give some terrific parties during the year. Among the most outstanding could be included the Hallowe ' en Party, the Christmas Party and weekly socials that were acclaimed by all. Omega Pi can be justi- fiably proud of its first year on campus. Five Hundred Thirty-four California sii the officers of Omego I ' l. Date of Founding 1946 Organized at U. C. L. A 1946 Number of Chapters 1 House Flower Camelia House Jewel Opal House Colors Blue and White He wouldn ' t be so stubborn if he could get a good look at page 595. Five Hundred Thirty-five i fy fj ii fi llg, Marie Andresen Yvonne Arave Carol Austin Ray Backus Carolee Brown Sally Faris Lura Ferguson Anne Finley Adele French Virginia Gibson Betty Jane Goff Evelyn Haslwanl Marydee Hattic Shirlee Hettman Pat Horrigan Mary Ellen Hurtt Di! ■ Ma Nancy McKelvey Shirley McWillian Mary Ann Miller Jean O ' Brien Earleen Olson Gloria Page Molly Jean Pii Mary Lo Bo ■ Rusko Betty Russey Charlotte Ryan Nancy Schiltz Jacqueline Schne Beverly Schlarb Marjorie Steiger Margaret Steven Bette Veline Joyce Wats N. Yoaka Marjorie Ziegl Five Hundred Thirty-six 1 Date of Founding 1852 Organized at U. C. L. A 1927 Number of Chapters 64 House Flower Enchantress Carnation House Colors Rose and ' hite liilirti Lwit intal ■ Ho Boasting of a full social season, Phi IVIu filled their extra-curricular activity calendar with a tradi- tional Carnation Ball at the Los Angeles country club, a Snow Ball Christmas formal at the Beverly Hills Hotel, a Harvest Moon hayride and bar-b-que, and a Hallowe ' en masquerade dance given with the Tro- Vets. Noted for their many drama majors, Phi Mu had three members of Zeta Phi Eta, national drama honorary, while Pat Horrigan copped honors for one of the leads in the Campus Theatre production of " Pride and Prejudice. " With five active members on class councils, Shirlee Hettman in Delta Epsilon, art honorary, and Shirley McWilliams on the Mademoisille College Board, Phi Mus still found time to main- tain their reputation on campus for friendliness and hospitality. Phi Mu, founded in the South, is one of the oldest national sororities. The local chapter was founded in 1927 and frequently wins the perpetual trophy for the house with the highest scholastic average. Five Hundred Thirty-seven 1 f. Date of Founding 1913 Organized at U. C. L. A 1921 Number of Chapters 29 House Flower American Beauty Rose House Jewel Sapphire House Colors King Blue and Gold Ruth Abraham Norma Alexand Joyce Bellman Laurette Carroll Charlotte Cohn Merelyn Frieds ol BoldklanK Beatrice Goln Doris Katz Beverly Kini? Audrey Klatsche Barbara Korenpol Barbara La Med Shirley Markus Pauline Packr Audrey Silverstein Lois Ward II Adabelle Rosenthal Five Hundrt ' d Thirty-eip,ht Helping to stir up a Phi Sigma Sigma " cake of good times, " enthusiastic actives and pledges followed a sure-fire recipe foi a successful year. It included a hay ride in the fall, many successful open-houses, a hit dance given in honor of the pledges, the " Autumn Nocturne, " and a score or more of candy passing and pinnings. The annual Charity Ball was one of the high points of the spring semester, with proceeds going to the fund for victims of rheumatic fever, their chief philanthropic work. Dur- ing the year they were privileged to entertain a prominent guest, Esther Malter, National Grand Secretary of Phi Sigma Sigma. Phi Sig members were active in all phases of campus life, winning the coveted trophy at the Hillel Vaudeville Show of 1946. Barbara Tracton lent her efforts to fulfilling the role of President of the Pan- Hellenic Council and as a member of A. W. S. Executive Board. Gerry Poska ably carried other duties in the position of Vice-President of Hillel, and Beverly King and Cindy Gordon were honored by being chosen members in Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman honorary for women. i PHI SIGMA SIGMA Five Hundred Thirty-nine H I The girls of the golden arrow aimed their shafts straight into the ' 47 buU ' seye and made a hit. But how could the Pi Phis help it with such straight-shooters as date girls Binnie Templeton and Barbara Jeffries, grade-scorers Joan Demond and Ann Dodge? The only smudge on a Pi Phi calendar filled with the Golden Arrow Dance, weddings and water pour- ings was the graduation of campus-famed seniors. The arrow and Phi Psi ' s pin of humor- ous, glamorous Charlotte Hanker ' 45 Homecoming Queen, will be missed at the 700 Club, as will Spur and Key and Scrollers Joan Yates and Charleen Daggs. However, the graduates began to appreci- ate their seniority when Topsy-turvy Day made all senior actives, including president Patty Woodard, take over pledge duties, which brought the " Poo- Phoos " a hilarious Monday night. But, the Mon- Date of Founding 1867 Or2i3.nizcu 3l U. Vj. L. A. v , i day night to top all was when 25 pounds of candy Number of Chapters 91 were passed. This was the night Patty Harrison House Flower White Carnation , , . Ill • a K r House Jewel - None announced her six-months old marriage to b. A. E. House Colors Wine and Blue Herb Fleming, making the second Pi Phi secretly married within a year. Politically, the arrow-wear- ers kept on target with Mary Ellen Brininger, Spur president and Southern Campus Copy Editor, Gayl Barber, 0. C. B. and Kay Petley, Bruin columnist. Five Hundred Forty M Ande Bach Gayl Barber Eileen Beggs Joan Hoggs Jacnueline Bradford Roberta Bradford Mary Ellen Brininger Carolyn Cady Dii Cha Carolyn Virginia Cozzens Diane Crosby Mary Curran Winifred DeFlon Patricia Deighton • ' " an Demond Ann-jannette Dodge Mary Dunn Elizabeth Epling Marjorie Evans Barbara Ford Gwendoline Fowler Shirley Gage Nancy Gleichmann Helen Glithero Adii Jula Goodn Hales Jane Hamilton Barbara Handorf Charlotte Hanker Dorothy Harkey Marilyn Harper Pat Harrison Elizabeth Hicks Peggy Hooten Sandra Howell Mary Ellen Hunter Kathle liarbar n Jacks Jeffrie. Sally Jones Nancy Kettenhofen Beverly Lake Betty LeHane Salley LePage Joyce Liscom Jean Medbery Janice Moody Jacqueline Nelson Beverly Nelson Peggy Noble Marjorie Norberg Nancy Owens Doris Patterson Kathleen Petley Dorothy Phillips Janice Pile Elizabeth Rogersoi Jean Schissle Marilyn Schn Joan Scott Pat Seay et Struble Robin Templeton Bonnie Lou Torrey Patty Updegraff Barbara Van Degrift Cornelia Vezine Constance Webb Lenore West Winkie West Caroline Yarbroug Jackie Yarbrough Joan Yates Angela Adams Joyce Felson Jean Peterson Five Hundred Forty-one SIGMA KAPPA Beverly Back Barbara Batchelder Nancy Bernt Shirley Bonesteel Doris Brewington Evelyn Brice Janet Brownlee Linda Callaway Jacciueline De othy G erly Gr Hun Hunte le Inga Marie Darle Joyce Barbara Johnson Katherine Kluthe Peggy Linwood Doris MacGregor Phyllis McKinley Geraldine Miller Betty Muir Mary Packman Barbara Palmer Annette Peterman Evelyn Pratt Virginia Reed Rii Robins Patricia Shea Shirley. Smith Geraldine Spangler Jorgine Stannard Jeanne Swanson Helen Swinimer Jeanne Thompson Jane Wacher Walker Watson Inger Barbara Whelan Particia Wilson Janice Blumhof June Darras Doris Truss Mary Harding Marilyn Adams Sally Erickson Evelyn Youngblood Ruth Golden Five Hundred Forty-two Date of Founding 1874 Organized at U. C. L. A 1925 Number of Chapters 55 House Flower Violet House Jewel —.Pear! ' I i| Vivacious Sigma Kappas combined all their diversified interests to chalk up a most active year both on and off campus. The midnight oil was burned regularly by Eleanor Robinson who edited the Southern Campus, along with Barbara Johnson who held down the position of Social Editor. Down on the second floor of Kerckhoff, Key and Scroll Sheila Hope kept herself busy being both secretary of A. W. S. and " I " House chairman. Over at R .C. B. June Harlan served as president of the Wesley Foundation and Barbara Batchelder acted as secretary. Monday night dinners were always full of surprises — the pinning of Phyllis Griswold to Chuck Humphrey Fiji, together with the candy pass- ing of Jeanne Swanson to Bill Cummisky, Theta Delta Chi, and Evelyn Youngblood to Jack Curtis, S. A. E. More glamour was brought to the house when Peggy Linwood was selected the Claw Queen of the month. Between semesters and on weekends Sigma Kappas were continually forsaking their 726 Hilgard abode for the surf at Balboa and the ski slopes of Snow Valley and Yosemite. " Smooth parties all " was the slogan maintained by the entire house and tops on the list were the annual Spring Formal held in the Rouge Room of the Santa Monica Ambassador, and the Christmas Dance. Worthy and charitable projects were supported throughout the year with philanthropic work constantly maintained by the Sigma Kappas at the Maine Sea Coast Mission. All in all Sigma Kappa was justifiably proud of a successful year. Five Hundred Forty-three Always friendly and enthusiastic, th e Theta Phi Alphas are able to look back upon a year crowded with social events ably produced under the direction of Dotty Wills, social chairman, who never ran out of new ideas. The traditional Sapphire Ball, held at the Westport Beach Club, was the highlight of the social year, with the pledges ' Barn Dance, the " Final Fling " and a snow party at Lake Arrowhead also rating high on the scale of fun. The most unusual event of the year was the " Main Street " party ,while on the quieter side, the Annual Rose Breakfast and the Founders Day Dinner were enjoyed by all. On and off campus the Theta Phis were well represented in activities. In Kerckhoff, the girls kept busy in the Red Cross with Janet Sullivan heading the psycho-neurosis committee. They were also found working on the class councils and in A. W. S. Pat Jordon partici- pated on the religious panel at R. C. B. Alwa ys active in matters of philanthropy, Theta Phi Alpha contributed substantial support to the Jeanne D ' Arc Home. y I Five Hundred Forty- four Sallianne Blackard Grace Blackmore Kay Borbridge Gloria Bruni Patricia Caliaghan Gertrude Cooke Laura Cooke Margaret Dalton Marion Davis Connie Farnham Patricia Hallaron Patricia Jordon Patricia Lashley Marilyn Masters Florence Miller Madeline Janet Sullivan Joyce Sweeney Dorothy Wills THETA PHI ALPHA Date of Foundino; 1912 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters 12 House Flower White Rose House Jewel Sapphire House Colors Silver, Gold and Blue Five Hundred Forty- five Date of Founding 1921 Organized at U. C. L. A 1927 Number of Cliapters 19 House Flower •- Iris House Jewel Pearl, Opal and Diamond House Colors Rainbow Tints (yellow and wliito tor display) Theta U has jusl completed another sucressful year iiuukeil hy activity in all phases of campus life. Well known names in Campus Theatre inclutled Phyllis Bargman, Eunice Hobbs and Patty Lou Dunklee, while the Red Cross claimed the services of Annabelle Mitchell, and every class council meeting found the Theta U ' s well represented. Socially speaking the actives gave a masquerade ball in honor of the pledges, and the whole house teamed together to host the annual Christmas Ball, with the high })oint of the social season being reached with the Iris Ball. Monday nights brought the usual round of excitement with many engagements and pin- nings. The annual silver tea was acclaimed a great success with proceeds going to the national Theta Upsilon philanthropy at Berea College. I Five Hundred Forty-six F ' hyllis Barsman Jackie Bartee Kristine Burchill Janice Broberg B M Ci Lee De Temple Wilma Hobbs Phyllis Houston Sally Juer Patricia Lewis Margaret McMinn Jean Michaelson Dorothy Morse Ellen Rieth Susan Stock Charlotte Strong Patricia Van Ronkf Patricia Winden Joyce Heak Shelah Brown La Verne Karback Diane Schoeppe U P S I L O N Five Hundred Forty-seven Overboard for activities and fun, the Zeta Tau Alphas started off the year with their annual White Violet formal dance given with their SC chapter at the Beverly Hills Hotel. The pledges added to the social season by throwing a " Come as a Book Title " dance. Carol Pyle and date won with the novel idea " The Major and the Minor " . Party time found date girls Giji White and Nancy Quanstrom ready for Prom nights and their traditional Christmas dance. The chapter proudly claimed — Mary Jean Van Degrift, treasurer of U. R. A. board; Helen Christiansen, chairman of the Red Cross Blood Bank; and Marilyn Graves, election chairman. Another ZTA, Nancy Quanstrom, made good as vice president of the Masonic club. Their trophy shelf had two new addi- tions — the award for the best dressed doll in the A. W. S. sponsored Christmas drive and the perpetual Panhellenic scholarship cup for the house with the highest all-campus scholastic average. Entering a skit in the A. W. S. Hi-Jinx show and THAT slumber party before the SC game helped make this past year an extra special one for the Zeta Tau Alphas. When holidays rolled around they could be found skiing and skating at Wrightwood and Lake Arrowhead. The members firmly supported their two national philanthropies, Ginling Scholarship in China China and the Curran Valley Health Center, West Virginia. Date of Founding 1898 Organized at U. C. L. A 1926 Number of Chapters 83 House Flower White Violet House Colors Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Five Hundred Forty-eight i» Rita Altman Marion Ayer Sylvalyn Brown Jean Campbell Roberta Carlquiat Nancy Caughey (Sue Chilton {Helen Christianson (Patricia Courcier Marilyn Curryer Mary D ' Anna Mary Evelyn Davis Anne DelValle 1 Connie Dondero .Martha Drake I Jean Findlay i Lois Fletcher t Norma Floyd iPat Fricke , Martha Gallagher Marilyn Gentle Marion Goff Edith Green Suzanne Gump Mary Harrison Marjorie Helsley Martha Hitchcock Barbara Hunstock Patricia Johnson Na Keeler Barbara Klii Margery Lee Lorna Lieberknec ance Little McCall 1 McVay Betty Marshall Lynn Martinez Patricia Nale Nancy Quanstro Ethel Peirce ;Valora Prentice ' Carol Pyle Marilyn Reed olyn Roberso Frances Sailer Mary Alice Shai •ilyn Sischo Ruth Slaughter gg Ireta Thompso Nancy Adams Mary Je Dorothy VenberK Kvelyn Wanocek Jackii Audrey Macurdo Juann Kae anDegrift Mary Margaret Wammack o V ' rK.n.a Wh. e ner Marilyn Moyle ja MadK tt.- Walsh ZETA TAU ALPHA Five Hundrfd Forty-nine • With all tlie French faculties for hipher education concentrated in the University of Paris it is not surprising that this institution offers some of the best courses in the world on Romance lanfiuapes and sciences. The arcliitectural and artistic treasures ol the Sorl)onne itself are alone a reward l(p the student. Five Hundred Fifty LIVING GROUPS Fii ' e Hundred Fifty-one Moo ,n ig and roses 5or the CTOV. ,V,e V araveres Getfnig a«- ' J II KlVir Slow smooth strains of Sonny Harris music floated from the decks of a golden gondola band-stand to the glass inclosed balcony, overlooking the sea at the Westport Beach Club. It was mid-winter but the Phrateres danced in a " Neopolitan Night " atmosphere " neath a night sky ceiling of moon and stars. The couples in dark suits and formal gowns gliding thrt)ugh the great hall were drawn into the Mediterranean mood of the evening and caught the seldom found fantasy feeling of a dreamy dance in some far away land. U N I L Esther Angeles Esther Bell Virginia Gibson Dorothy Haughton Dorothy Johnson Margaret Peterkln Donnadean Reemes Doris Schroeder Marjorie Slater Kay Sockett Harbara Stevenson Isabella Frandsen Phrateres, which is now an international organization founded by former Dean Helen M. Laughlin in 1924, had one of its most successful years under Alice Gravity and Shirley Rose. Phrateres is composed of both org and non-org women who through social activities and representation in campus activities enjoy a pleasant relationship. The highlights of the fall semester were the formal Neopolitan Nights dance and an initiation at the Town House. Be- tween semesters a big event was the wedding of Prexy Shirley Rose to Cal-Vet President Evan Basen. The Spring semester saw many successful, small parties, a party at the Turnabout, and a trip to Catalina. Much time and thought during the year was given to the ninth bi-annual convention to be held this year at Santa Barbara. Five Hundred Fifty-three With the vim and vitality that comes from a newly reactivated living group. Ban- nister Hall launched its girls into all phases of campus activities. Under the friendly and efficient leadershij) of Mary Leete, the mixed group of girls — including many ex- service women and nurses — became, before the semester was over, an integrated organ- ization with a staunch spirit of its own. High point of the year was the formal Christ- mas Dance. Built around the theme Fantasy In Ice, couples spent the evening amid a romantic profusion of icicles and snow. A Hallowe ' en Party marked the fall months while the social calendar was amply filled through the spring semester. Bright star of Bannister was charming Ann Hebert, busy editor of the Bruin who found time in her spare moments to take care of the duties of Secretary of the Hall. Also in the activity field. House Manager Jean Turner had charge of props for the Campus Theater pro- du ction, " " Jim Dandy " ' , and Nancy Durkee was active in I-House. Mary Leete took time out from her duties as President to perform those of Treasurer of Delta Phi Lpsilon, Education Honorary, and Jean Laederich, attractive brunette transfer from San Jose served Bannister as Vice President. Five Ihinilrrd Fijly-four Jeanne Boone Lou Ann Corn Flora Gairabedian Barbara Greenstone Annetta Itzcovi 2 Violet Lantz Martha Morehouse Dorothy Oke Dorothy Paxson Wyenoth Thompson Jean Turner Marie Warren Jacqueline Browi Rosemond liusby Phyllis Frear Helen Leyrer Marion Salmon Jane Hibbs Lois Johnston Leona Levin Mary Le ete Miriam Meyer Mary Ocskay Carol Patton Virginia Pease Preside nt Jane Scott Gloria Stombs Kathleen Wagner June Shirley White BANNISTER HALL Five Hundred Fifty- five Noted for their friendliness, the girls at Douglas hitched their wagons to a star which spotlighted an active social year. This fall the Winter Wonderland Formal with its " dreamy " decorations turned out to be a great success. House President Ruby Becker kept business matters running smoothly; and social chairman, Bar- bara Ingram capably managed house activities. Busy Jin Fraley cracked the whip with a professional touch as she directed in Play Production; and Muriel Halverson and Marje Johnson also active in Campus Theater, well deserve praise for their work on " Alice in Wonderland " . Vivacious and cute girls like Dottie and Bobbie Schwarzenberg, May Thiede, Pat White, and Jo Ann Christenson kept Douglass buzzin ' with fun and excitement: and Lou Loumos ' bogie wogie supplied good lis- tening. Cupid hit a bull ' s eye when pretty Mary Ninnis and Pat Newman announced their engagements. The spirit of " good will " was accented during the holiday sea- son at their annual Christmas dinner for underprivileged children. Between se- mesters Joy Coonrad ' s home at Belmont Shore proved a seventh heaven filled with memories of fun and good times. The guidance and supervision of Housemother Mrs. Coad helped to make this year a truly successful one. PtHil I Five Hunilrrd Fijly-six 1 Donna Mae Divine Vivian Ellis Virginia Fraley Virginia Hoell Iris Iverson Louise Loumos Betty Moody Phyllis Newcomer Mary Ninnis Marjorie Crapster Ellen Powelson Dorothy Schwarze nberg May Thiede Muriel Halverson Marjorie Wheorty Orga Whitener l.ois Williamsor Mary Alice Mentze Mildred Dean Marilyn Doss Virginia Foster Lee Bojsen Ruby Becker Margaret Heimbach Barbara-Ingram Marjorie Johnson i-rances Frembgen Caroline Torrey Janet Miller Roberta McCaffei ty Susanna Ninnis Joy Coonrad Patricia Porter Barbara Schvvarzt nberg Patricia Spencer Eva Belle Gro •ndyke Lucille Walsh Patricia White Avon Williams DOUGLAS HALL Five Hundred Fifty-seven ' MBt3ram»iFrr..Tig- ., :-.--» .r . .. ,-.-.. . j.j. j.,. . . . . , - . , I With an enviable scholastic record on Hilgard, Helen Mathewson Club, devoted its time to social and campus activities. The social calendar was marked by the annual Alumni breakfast, an exchange infozmal, and several teas. The outstanding party of the year was the Christmas formal which carried members and their guests into a mid-winter wonderland. The girls thought of others at the holidays and invited several underprivileged children to a special Christmas Party. Club members felt thoroughly at home in Kerckhoff, on the Royce Hall stage, and in numerous honor societies. In Kerckhoff, Dolly Shaber, member of Mortar Board, served as art editor of Southern Campus. In Royce Hall, Barbara Watson gave an organ recital, while Claire Jones was cast in the Campus Theatre produc- tion of " Pride and Prejudice " , and Dorothea Emerson and Roberta Jones were programmed in Dance Theatre productions. The girls of 900 Hilgard felt that coordination was the keynote of the year under the excellent leadership of President Shirley Bruffey. ' ■ loS« jFj ' i ' " Huni ' lrfd Fifty-eight HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB ' (! Hundred Fifty-niiir H E R S H E Y HALL iiii H stands for Hershey. H stands for hall. H stands for the hall ' s first king size social event of the season, the Hallowe ' en dance given for the Cal ets. Amid the spirit of ghosts and goblins, the girls of Hershey began a lively year of dances, open houses, and fun for al. Hailing the event of Saint Nick, the girls held their famed Christmas formal. With decorations carrying out the Snow Ball theme and a program to add the final touch, the wintertime dance ranked high among the year ' s fun. Helping to further student faculty relations, Hershey Hall sponsored faculty dinners every two months. To each, six faculty members and their wives were invited. At a special dinner, in honor of birthday celebrants, the girls presented record albums to those having birthdays in that particular month. Pajama parties and open houses were climaxed by a dinner to fete the grad- uating seniors, followed by the installation of the new president. Hershey Hall was the scene of continued good times during the spring semester. The girls of the hall initiated the season of sun and flowers with their formal spring dance. Beach parties, a dinner in honor of new girls of the hall, and a senior breakfast for the graduates all added to the feeling of living through one of the most fun-filled years in Hershey history. Naney Abbot Lillian Ater Marian Andrew Margaret Harbe Sonya Beck Mary Bickley Janet Bishop Annette Borr I Br Jun e Carleton Esther Carlsso Marion Cavis Jessie Chooljia Elizabeth Clen Jodeane Cellini Mary Dickinso Mary Dolch Mary Jane For Dorothy F: Marion Gartler Louise Haggard Barbara Gerber Shirley Hicks Vema Hight Joanne Hill Gloria J ' I ' le Hundred Sixty W i Five Hundred Sixty-ime The Hilgard Club girls were off to a rousing start this year when they took the runner-up award in the Homecoming Parade. Pledges, actives, in fact everyone pitched in and worked many hours on the float. Spurred on by this, the house became well represented in many campus activities. A glimpse at a few of these activities would find Eleanor Clarke elected presi- dent of Inter-Dorm Council; Helen Carnaharn spending many hours working with Cam[)us Theatre; Ruth Bein, Grace Warwick, and Wilma Fledderman attending Class Councils; Ruth Gardner, Serena Sharp, and Ernestine Sondheimer working on A. W. S. committees; Virginia Embrey, Dorothy Krause, and Yvonne Becker active in Intervarsity; Barbara Faggetter, Claire Bradford, Beverly Rattenbury and others spending many hours at Masonic Club. The club ' s activities included being a hostess house for the Junior Prom, the traditional Christmas formal. Spring formal, and the Open House for family and friends. All in all this year has been a busy one for Hilgard Club and they have done a wonderful job of combining domesticity with intellectual and social activity. I Five Hundred Sixty-two H I L G A R D CLUB fSf} € Nancy Crale Catherine V. Kii Dorothy Stark Barbara Faggetter Barbara Lowe Grace Warwick Yvonne Becker Wilma Fledderman Mary Nakahiro Helen Caranhan Ruth Gardner Beverly Rattenbury Nancy Cran Dorothy Kra Martha Tyle Five Hundred Sixty-three HUN HALL I Patricia Birdwoc Pauline Booker Barbara Campaz ctiueline Dufton irjorie Fricke anita Jones ncy Keblor Barbara Lehmai Barbara McKen Juanita MoflFat Marily Neely Beverly Neisc Lois Schwein Shirley Thorn Shirlev Wilda Hunter Hall has enjoyed its brief two years on campus for those years have been jam-packed with fun, gaiety, activities, new endeav- ors, hard work, and lasting friendships. Regretfully, but with best wishes for success the girls turned the house over to their patient landlords, the A. T. 0. fraternity. Created in January, 1945, Hunter struggled with its start in the world — the girls sought affiliation with the University, named their house after Mrs. Hunter, Assistant Dean of Women, wrote their constitution, developed a co-operative house, and through determined effort became a part of campus life. The campus will remember Hunter for its informal hospitality and its many popular girls about camjjus. Hunter Hall will remember with pride the activity girls such as Kristy Koestner, Jeanne Toelle, Bev- erly Nelson, and all of the members who pulled the scholastic average ' way up on the list. Fh ' e Hundred Sixty -five Life in a dorm can be interesting, especially if it ' s a dorm like Neva Hall. Engagements, activity women, social events, and even a wedding, kept things moving throughout the year. Martha Lee (Marph) Jackson did a wonderful job as head drum majorette. Helen Edwards heaped glory on the house by being chosen the outstanding Spur of the year, while Frieda Homnick spent lots of hours with the Red Cross. A new addition was Joyce Stoddard, Bruin Flying Club President and active U. R. A. member. She was also chairman of the Mardi Gras. Hallowe ' en provided an oppor- tunity for a plaid shirt and jeans evening in the form of dancing and games. Ghosts and spooks and bats filled the air. Between semesters the house was reglamourized by interior decorator Herchal, with side-line supervision from Mrs. " Mac " the house mother. Five Hundred Sixty-six Independence and self reliance are promi- nent characteristics of Rudy Hall girls. Although they live in separate apartments in the hall, they encourage an attitude of unity. Under the supervision of President Wilma Dornan they planned many social evenings including theatre parties, dances, tennis tour- naments and a Christmas dinner. Rudy Hall beauty, Jackie Wagner was chosen to ride on the San Pedro Float. President for the fall semester was Barbara Freeman, who also held the position of Treasurer of the Inter-Dormi- torv Council. Five Hundred Sixty-seven In the swing of campus life was the Twin Pines Co-op. Under the able leadership of Jean S. Rodda, Twin Pines had activities galore which highlight- ed the lives of many a Bruin. Outstanding events of the year were : Harvest Time Dance, Junior Prom open house, Christmas Formal, Bunny Hop, May Dance and Formal Candlelight Initiation. The organizers of T. P. C. C. were members of Josie Bruin Hall, former cooperative club on campus. T. P. C. C. opened its doors on Hilgard Avenue June 1.5, 1946, and expanded their or- ganization to hold their present population of forty-three girls. They organized their house along these principles: open membership to everyone and neutral- ity on the part of political, religious and racial matters. To illustrate the for- mer point, the members include three classes green freshman, learned seniors, and returning veterans. They all live together democratically and harmoniously. In the last year, the girls did their own work and ruling except for cooking lunch and dinner, which activity was undertaken by their good friend, Rose. These gals seemed to have everything, with talent heading the list. They ex- celled in sports and music. In the love light there were numerous girls who entered the ranks of married women. All the girls wished " cupid ' s couple, " e -Wac Peggy Daveiihill and her ex-G. I. -boss, much luck and happiness. I Pmif ( I heliljlleNn Five Hundred Sixty-eight T Wl N PINES COOP Barbara Sprmi Lois Jayne Allei Elsie Fitch Ollie Michiels Sybil Schwartz Esther Aneeles Constance Geipel Diana Pregerson Pearl Sockolov Zaye Chapin Patricia Inman Charlene Roberts Jeanne Taber Margaret Chapma Benedieta Judah Lillian Vidovich Virginia Vogel Five Hundred Sixty-nine Almost an " International House, " Westwood Hall is represented by women from most of the forty-eight states and from many foreign nations. This living-group plan of varied races and faiths has given to many of the women an understanding of other peoples which they could not have gained by ways other than assosiation and fellowship, for Westwood Hall is the largest women ' s dormitory and still maintains an exceptional spirit of friendly cooperation. An example of this is the efficient counseling system devised last year which gives the girls an opportunity to help one-another with difficult study problems. For the past year under the direction of presidents Jerry White and Carolyn Kellam, Westwood Hall girls arranged suc- cessful parties such as " April Showers " spring ball, " Candy Stick Twirl " Christmas dance, held at the Westport Beach Club, and many inter-hall activities. WESTWOOD HALL Geraldine White Henricttft Abrams Adams Alii-i- Atamian Juan Haines Patricia liartlett Carol Juan Bcrgford Barbara Lee UK menthal Jacqueline Viola Boone Reda Ann Borbridge Betty Lou Brundige Mildred Joy Car npbell Betty Arlin Chaney Joan Dean Joanne Dunne Helen Ehlers Viola M. Estes Joane Friedmar Joy Grigg Elizabeth Hart Rosemary Hively Rosanne Abrams Mary Frances Arnold Lorraine Ba ekes Babette Barnes Jean Baxter Charlotte Lois Berk Carol Bogho sian Beverly Booth Betty Rac Brown Jo Ann Burkett Marjorie Ca rter Anita Dorothy C Geraldine Dixon Betty Ebeling Alice Regin I Ellis Mary C. Feeley Ruthellen Goodheart Sharon F. Hale Remona Hei ison Sally Hostetler FitH! Hundred Seventy I i Patricia Tatum Nancy Terry June Carol Truckey Mary Jean Tudor Susanna Tyler Madgette Walsh thy Wells Barbara S. Jenks Lorene Joergensen Margaret May Johnson Grace Ellen Jones Carolyn Helen Kell Carolyn Jessie Kellam Shirley Lewis Elsie Lindeman Mary Lou McCann Ruth McElhinney Patricia Ann McKen; Jeanne Mainwaring Charme Wilbur Julie Martineau Joyce Carol Melvin Florence Miller Merlvn Mitchell Janice Moody LaVerne Moon Alison Newton Joyce Ohliger Patricia Osborne Inez Sanchez Margarite Sanchez Josephine Santa Ma Ruth Louise Wilcox Shirley Schuman Helen Lucille Sehy Jeanne C. Shea Emily Jane Stahlem Beverly Ruth Stone Shirley Sullivan Five Hundred Seventy-one Alice Christofferson Aleta Day Dixie Gibson Thora Green Shirley Hardy Barbara Kilpatrick Annette Lindeman Shirley Miller Earleen MuUan Betty Newbrough Ruth Pettingill Jean Rogers Jean Sell Jeanette Shesgreer RiU Smith Shirley Smith Marilyn Swens Margaret Tol8( Joyce Wheeler W I N S L O W ARMS ■■ wn i|n Winslow Arms has always been well- known for preparing its members for their future careers of housewives extraordinary. There are from two to three girls to an apart- ment; and, along with managing their budgets and studying, they do their own cooking. The past year they contributed aid to lanipus functions and sent food and clothing to a family in war torn Belgium. The governing body was headed by president Ruth Petingill, and the guiding light of the dorm was the house mother, Mrs. Woods. The majority of the girls are j)reparing to become teachers as soon as their college years are over, but at |)resent they are gaining experience for their future lives by living harmoniously with their fellow women. Fii ' e Hundred Seventy-two THE TRIANGLE Some of the ambitious girls who have finishetl their under- graduate work at U. C. L. A. and who secure the title of " grad- uate student " will boast that they house at the Triangle Co-op. Since June, 1946, this living group has been strictly composed of graduate students, but the president, Marion Smith, is one of the few under grads still living at the house. Although it is an independent organization, it keeps in close contact with the dean ' s office. When the girls take time off from their studies, they participate in farewell parties, birthday parties and holi- day parties exclusively within the living group omitting all outsiders. In their Samaritan work this semester, they bet- tered the welfare of the community by giving to the Community Chest and the Sister Kenny Foundation. These girls scarcely had time for campus activities as many of the girls practiced the teaching profession at neighboring grammar schools. Along the matrimonial line. Bob Bergman ' s surprise return from overseas resulted in an engagement with house girl Ann New- berry. We can all be assured that the younger generation will have a thorough education if enough Triangle girls sign up for the teaching profession, as they are well-noted for being cap- able and conscientious girls. Eleanor Jenk] Alice Kennedy Anne Newberr Marion Smith Shirley Sox Ka iuel With File Hundred Seventy-three Outstanding among social events of the year was the Fall formal when the " Y " was transformed into a " Winter Wonderland " . The traditional Christmas party around the tree featured an appearance of Santa and riotous poetic efforts by members to accompany an exchange of gifts. In February " Co-opers " climbed the mountains and took over Timber Lodge for a rollicking week-end in the snow. Never without its share of students prominent in University activities, the Co-op is especially proud of such members as Dorothy Peterson, popular President of the Y. W. C. A. and Jean Evans, outstanding member of Key and Scroll. Jim McAllister, former Marine flyer, led the group through a highly success- ful Fall Semester; and under Frances Geddes, who spent the war years in the Pacific with the Army, during the Spring Semester the Co-op added more memorable chapters to an already splendid history. Spirited singing at dinner-time is a tradition of the unique living group at 574 Hilgard known as the " Y " Co-op, which was founded in 1935. A particularly energetic Fall pledge class earned another trophy for the house when they carried off third prize in the Grand Sweepstakes at the Homecoming Parade by depicting an honest-to-goodness " Sin- jun Injun " on the " Y " and the " Y " Co-op float. Five Hundred Seventy-fiv Till- hovs hit the books. I Five Hundred Seventy-six " Li-l Hit ha f thf fuiiiiieb when you ' re through. " Robison Hall, believing in the extension of social intercourse on a broad scale, en- courages its membership to participate in campus-sponsored affairs, while at the same time limiting its social affairs to one big ssmi-formal dinner dance, and, or, an ex- change dance and a charitable social affair. This year the house had an exchange with Westwood Hall. At Christmastime the " Men of Robison " entertained seventeen under- privileged children at a delicious turkey dinner with trimmings and gifts. The children, coming from many different backgrounds and cultures, represented one of the basic principles upon which Robison was founded: open membership irrespective of race, color, or creed. Robison ' s ranks have consistently read like a Who ' s Who on Campus. Big wheels who currently make their residence at Ophir Drive are: Marty Reals, represent- ative-at-large; Dick Hill, campus columnist; Eric Julber, columnist and author of Cam- pus Theater ' s musical comedy " Hollywood D. C " ; Wolf Stern, ex-AMS president; Alex Chorney, ex-editor of Scop; Campus Theater ' s Bob Rogers, Chairman of the Council for Student Unity, current house president, and along with ex-ASUCLA president, Yosal Rogat, holds the distinction of having been selected as one of the most outstanding seniors on the campus for the year 1945-45. Rogat, Rogers, Stern, Reals, and Harry Jones, all hold membership in Gold Key, senior men ' s honorary. CO-OP ' " ' ' ■ H ,e File Hundred Sevenlv-seven Somewhat removed from the traditional academic centers is the University of Budapest with its official language Magyar. Though its students are an infinitesimal of the country ' s total population, the university provides an outstanding course at the Royal Academy of Science. •.? BUILDERS OF THE BOOK BOB RASMUS Murray Gee, Printers Publishers Left: FRANK MANNING Formal Photography STAN TROUTMAN Informal Photography The building of the 1947 Southern Campus cut across professional and amateur ratings to unite photog- raphers, students, printers, engravers, artists, binders in a nine-months enterpise. No member of the staff could forget — or repay — Mr. trie ' s promptness with engravings and his experience-warranted suggestions. Another cohort on the production schedule, Bob Rasmus of Murray Gee, Printers, hospitably received numer- ous invasions of the copy staff and rushed completed pages through his shop ' s mammoth machines. The highest commendation to be offered Mr. Weber, builder-binder, are his own covers and bindings of " the book. " Two pros who have invaded the strictly amateur field of Kerckhoff, Frank Manning and Stan Troutman, proved themselves champions in persistence. The light from Frank ' s midnight oil often gleamed across the hall into the Southern Campus office while Stan was acclaimed nothing short of a miracle man in taking more than a hundred pictures a day and printing them twice as fast. m I SWAN SONG It ' s " 30 " time at 304 Kerckhoff, and a strange silence has settled over the rooms that usually vibrate to the chatter of tongues and the clatter of typewriters. Most of the staff are enjoying a well-deserved jaunt at the beach and for the first time in months I find myself able to think quietly and peacefully without interruption. A pano- rama of events and faces passes before me, events which have made this year on Southern Campus a memorable one and faces that have become friends to whom I owe a debt of gratitude for their faithfulness to deadlines. Remember last summer — most of the editorial staff got six units out of the way during those first few weeks; and I can ' t forget those all important sessions with Dolly and Bob, planning the theme and material, and drawing layouts. We even had the dummy ready for Mr. Morris ' okay by August 1. No editor ever had a finer or more gifted art staff than I. Dolly, you did a beautiful job on the main division pages, and those ornery little flags; how did you accomplish so much when your head was in the clouds, what with wedding plans and house- hunting and all. And, Bob, I want you to know that I will never forget the willingness with which you gave those many extra hours. The detailed perfection of your work speaks for itself. What would I have done without Dottie ' s painstaking capacity for checking and double checking all those 101 details that make up every page. Your sympathetic ear was a godsend on more than one occasion. Have fu.i wilh your new job in Hawaii. And orchids to my three key men — Bob M., who did a superlative job wit h engravings; Bernice, who worked untold vacation hours in assembling the largest number of panels ever; and Mary Ellen, of the effervescent personality, (Hawaii bound too) who turned out reams of excellent copy. No " bird dogging " necessary for you people. Mickey, you were " Old Faithful " personified. Even an appondectomy couldn ' t keep you from climbing those three flights and helping us out in our darkest hour. To Rima, Barbara, and Dick, my hard working book editors, goes my heartfelt gratitude. Thanks to the combined efforts of the entire staff and the soul-stirring battle cry, " Where ' s Dick Dickey, " the sports copy made the presses at the eleventh hour. I am sure the public will like your cartoons as well as I do. Rick and Roger. I think they ' re terrific. Not forget- ting that group of gladsome characters who made life in KH304 interesting, Diane, Mickey W., Burt, and Temp. Despite your fiendish love of bridge, you did a good job. Special congratulations to Diane on winning that ever- lasting hunting game. And to Burt, in behalf of next year ' s staff, I hope you ' ll " be more steady. " To the splendid new workers on my staff — Lyn, Bill, Frank, Nancy, Char, Kris, Jackie — best of luck on future editions because I ' m sure you ' re going places. Mary Jane, you and your live-wire associates were wonderful in holding up the business end of Southern Campus. It was fun working together. Words cannot do justice to the excepMonal work you did, Stan. Your informals and beautiful color work were standouts. You will be an asset to any future staff. And Frank of the cannonball serve, your formal photography and tennis were both tops. I could always depend on you to burn the midnight oil, if necessary, to get the pictures out on time. Thanks a million, partner. My undying gratitude to Mr. Morris. When the going was roughest, you had the right answer to my prob- lems. It would have been impossible to get the book out without your understanding help. My most sincere thanks to my parents, especially my mother whose advice and help were invaluable to me in the production of this book. To Mr. Urie, whose special interest in our book was most appreciated, to Mr. Rasmus and Bud, Bing and Hal at the printers and Mr. Weber goes a very particular vote of thanks for contributing so much to the annual. For invaluable help in innumerable ways, my thanks to Mr. Ackerman, Mr. Stanford, Lee, Jane, Buck and Roy. Something new was added this year. Hope you enjoyed the Southern Campus tennis tournament as much as I did. Mr. Ackerman may never give us all a place on his varsity but we made up in enthusiasm what we lacked in technique. I now turn over the tools of my trade to you, Mickey ... a well-sharpened pencil, an over-sized dose of imagination, and a 4-leaf clover for luck . . . they ' re all necessary to see you through the coming year. But the friends you make and the experience you gain will be reward enougii for every effort. Your staff is A-+ and coupled with your own ability you ' ll be sure to produce an excellent book. Lots of success to Bernice, Jack, Barbara, Frank, Mary Ellen, Mickey, Bob G., Burt and Bob M. for a wonderful year ahead. Ellie ELEANOR ROBINSON Editor DOROTHY FREED Art Editor MARY ELLEN BRININGER Copy Editor BARBARA JOHNSON Social Editor COPY STAFF Mary Ellen Brininger, Editor Bernic. Rima Grokowsky, Micke. Student Government Editor Assi Borbara Johnson, Social Editor Mary Bill Potts Lyn Harris Assi Jackie Dennis Burt Rogers Kris I Mary Jane Ashmeod Barbo Pat Bollinger Sandy Howell Shirle; ENGRAVINGS STAFF l ' , Bob Mills, Editor Alice Jean Newhouse Frank Tennant Nancy Holmes Char Weiss BOB GREENBERG Assistant Art Editor MICKEY GORMAN Junior Editor DOROTHY KIMBLE Associate Editor BOB MIILS Engravings Editor DIANE BAHR Photo Librarian DICK DICKEY STAN TROUTMAN Sports Editor Photographer ORGANIZATIONS STAFF SPORTS STAFF PRO Shohbozio n. Editor Barbara Nelson Dick Dickey, Editor Mickey Gor Walker, Beth Preston Temple Driver Frank Tenn tont Editor Helen Swinimer Steve Herron Grace McM Lou Wotso Eleonore Tripp Jock Stuart Bob Mills tant Editor Almorie William Dorothy Kin etchem Lito O ' Niel PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF H. B. Johnsc o Chose Shirley Taylor Stan Troutman Jo ' l Stuart Cloainni Noncy Bernt Art Waldinger Dill Joyce Jackson Sam Shank te Hutchins on Leslie Curtis Sam Rosenberg Maurice de Bons, Jr. BERNICE SHAHBAZIAN Organizations Editor RIMA GROKOWSKY Student Government Editor JEAN RUPP Office Manager PROOF STAFF Editor ART STAFF Dolly Shober Freed, Editor ' Editor Bob Ir Jo An Rickel Cha Betty Ann Lees Jean Schissler Dorothy Welles Barbara Shrimpton Roger Riddick SWAN SONG From my office window I can see students trudging down the beaten path to Kerckhoff Hall. Endless hours have been spent in watching these people move to and fro and in wondering what brought them to U. C. L. A. Here all kinds of students converge: foreign students coming to assimilate our western customs; wealthy stu- dents endeavoring to expand their knowledge and culture in a leisurely fashion; ex-GI ' s with their mature minds trying anxiously to secure their degrees; and finally, students from all walks of life stumbling persistently to gain greater knowledge. These students represent to me U. C. L. A. — its life, spirit, and traditions. Thus in our yearbook we have striven to include those activities typical of our university, worthy of remembrance, and exemplifying our varied activities. The Business Staff is proud to have been an effective part in the preparation of this annual. Jack, I have appre- ciated especially your alert and willing spirit. Whenever I needed you, you were always around. Barbara, you have been sensational. You always mef the deadlines on time. Incidentally, your philosophical observations and analytical frankness certainly added life to our afternoon " business sessions. " To Renetta go my sincerest thanks for handling our senior reservations. We made it! Your cheerful enthusiasm made working with you especially enjoyable. It ' s been fun to drop in " your office. " Chuck, I really have appreciated your contributions to our staff this year. As former Business Manager — before " the women " took over — your experience insured the wonderful results we ' ve hod. And you are such a good tennis player besides! Humm-m-m . . . Howie, without you and your secretary, Lois, our advertising section would have been at a great loss. Keep up the good work. Well Don, you have contributed to practically all phases of the business staff. It was fun on the roof hanging up — you know what. The day we got our terrific ad, someone could have popped us v lth pine needles because we were so proud. You had better keep up on Omar Khayyam and of course Apple Valley. Thank you, Wally, for the posters you painted for the sales staff. Bob, my heartiest thanks go to you for handling our sales this year. I think I understand why my office was filled with a lot of females while you were around . . . Hope you have a wonderful year, Jock and Barbara. I ' ll be watching your progress from the sidelines from here on out. . . . _ J_ MANAGERIAL STAFFS MARY JAYNE TOLTON Business Manager JACK STUART Associate Manager CHUCK BAILEY BOB HUMPHREYS Advertising Manager Sales Manager BARBARA JEWKES RENETTA STEWART DON CAFFRAY Organizations Senior Reservations Office Manager HOWELL JOHNSON Advertising Assistant SOUTHERN CAMPUS SALES STAFF Eldridge Adams Rita Altman Nancy Anderson Marion Ayer Ray Backus Geraldine Bereny Phyllis Billings Mary Jean Boyd Lilian Brown Carol Bruns Beverly Burns Don Caffroy PatCahoon Sherwood Chambei Diane Chase Mary Clutter PatCorkille Mary Evelyn Davis Mildred Dean Carolyn Dee C. Dexter Ralph Donnelly Marma Jean Elgin Heloise Fichter Judith Fischer Allan Fitzpatrick Ginny Floeter Gloria Foster Marilyn Gardner GinnieGoss Stephanie George Dick Green RimaGrokowsky Lorraine Hall Betty Hancock Lyn Harris Loree Harvey Evelyn Haslwanter Billie Herron Steve Herron Pat Hewson Marty Hitchocke Ginny Hoeter Ruth Hollingsworth Betty Humble Jean Hunter Barbara Jacoby Barbara Jeffries Lois Johnson Trudy Johnston Pat Jones Mary Alice Keene Rose Khotchodou Mary King Cynthia Kirl Eleanor Knecht Ida Moe Lantz Ethel Lorsen PatLoughlin Shirley Lewis Lorna Liberknechi Joan Loye lleana Marafioti Mary Mondor Owen Murphy Jackie Nelson Kenny Nichols Lou Ella Rankin Marilyn Rayburn Burt Rogers Rita Self Barbo I Shr npton Ruth Slaughter Susan Smith Sue Sommer Bill Spector Betty Stauffer Jorgine Staunard Walentina Stoffel Bill Stock Jack Stuart Joan Thorpe Pot Von Ronkle Grace Vitale Gretchen Warren Beverly Whaling Almarene Williams Alicia Wise Betty Wood Joan Yates rich Je Jan Zuckerman EDITORS F.LEANOR ROBINSON — " Ellie " . . . Ed. in Chief . . . the big cheese . . . Sigma Kappa . . . model " A " . . . laugh a minute . . . person- ality . . . efficient . . . slave driver . . . tennis sweater . . . ski enthusiast . . . Senior . . . historv ... so long, Ellie. MARY JAYNE TOLTON — Ye Business Manager . . . Annie Laurie hot fudge . . . looks good in pink sweaters . . . Junior . . . Econ major. DOROTHY KIMBLE— Asso ciate Editor . . . Hawaii sum mer . . . work meticulous . . . particular . . . good na tured . . . good worker . . good gal . . . Senior . . history. JACK STUART — Associate Business Manager . . . Sigma Nu . . . idea man . . . baseball . . . Yoeman . . . baseball . . . talkative . . . Soph . . . Bus. Ad. . . . baseball. DOLLY FREED— Shaber . . . Art Editor . . . married be- tween semesters . . . Sigma (. ' hi sweetheart . . . house- keeper . . . Senior . . .art. MARY ELLEN BRININGER — Copy Editor . . . Hawaii summer ... Pi Phi . . . Spurs Prexy . . . bubbly personality . . . hard worker . . . Soph . . . Poli Sci. BOB MILLS — Engravings Editor . . . fine job . . . beach time . . . Redondo commuter . . . Eastern trip summer . . . Senior . . . Historv. BERNICE SHAHBAZIAN — Organizations Editor . . . beach . . . Sorrento . . . tennis . . . Annie Laurie hot fudge . . . with M. J. T. . . . hard worker . . . hard job . . . well done . . . Junior . . . Art. A T EASE K a ---- Five Hundred Seventy-nine A Aaron Allan •«76 Abroms, Phyllis 534 Abbe, Lucille 506 Abbott, Leslie 409, 493, 520 Abbott, Nancy 286,560 Aberson, Eugenie 272 Abraham, Ruth 538 Abrams, Carol 518 Abroms, Henriette 67, 570 Abrams, Joan 504 Abrams, Rosonne 570 Abramson, Aubrey 462 Abramson, Elbert 476 Acheson, Alice 530 Ackerman, William C 166 Acosto, Wiliam - - 223 AcJair, Arthur 59, 272 Adams, Angela 540 Adams, Arlyn 286, 524 Adorns, Blanche 524 Adams, Ellorose 512, 570 Adams, Jr., John W 472 Adams, Nancy 548 Adorns, Natalie 502 Adams, Shirley 81, 514 Adorns, Willo 574 Adbrion, Victor 444 Adcock, Eleanor 510 Aderhold, Lorraine 81, 522 Ades, Lawerence 67 Adkins, Adah 59, 279 Agay, Suzanne - 81 Ahlport, Boyce 474 Ahmonson, Robert 450 Aid, Douglas 81 Aiken, E, John 478 Ainspon, Morton 464 Aitken, Mory 266 Aiyoppa, K. M - 292 Akin, Pot 236 Akiyomo, Terry 516 Albin, Lee 464 Aldrich, Charles 474 Alessi, Nicolo --- 520 Alexander, Norma 538 Alexander, Pauline 81 Alexander, Ralph 488 Allan, Lois 568 Allen, Bennet 39 Allen, Don 316, 416 Allen, Harold 460 Allen, Mary C 81, 282 Allen, Morrily 81, 266, 567 Allen, William .- 458 Alley, Dorothy 573 Allmon, Arthur 81 Allyn, Jomes 480 Alper, Ar-hur 479 Alperin, Florence 81 Alpers, Carroll 453 ALPHA CHI DELTA 262 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 498, 499 ALPHA CHI SIGMA 263 ALPHA DELTA CHI 500, 501 ALPHA DELTA PI 502, 503 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 504, 505 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 506, 507 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA 432, 433 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 508, 509 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 264 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA - 265 ALPHA OMICRON PI 510, 511 ALPHA PHI 512, 513 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 266 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 434, 435 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 436, 437 ALPHA XI DELTA 514, 515 Alt, Helen 81 Altmon, Alan 67 Altman, Rita 548 Alter, Robert H 470 Ambler, Jean 530 Amdor, Mortin 464 Ames, G 432 Amster, Morilyn 504 Amundsen, Carol 81, 524 Anawalt, Hal 456 Anders, Koy 452 Andersen, Nancy 502 Anderson Alvin 444 Anderson! Amy 520 Anderson, Borbara 81, 540 Anderson, Bill 434 Anderson, Bob 436 Anderson, Catherine 567 Anderson, Dick 432 Anderson, James 472 Anderson, Judge 454 Anderson, Lolly 510 Anderson, Moric 81, 536 Anderson, Morjorie 498 Anderson, Morjorie 512 Anderson, Noncy 502 Anderson, Patricio 266 Anderson, Phyllis 530 Anderson, Rem 433 Andreson, Laura 42 Andrew, Morion 81, 560 Andrews, Del 442 Andrews. Ros 453 Andur, Mortin 464 Angeles, Esther 553, 563 Antonissen, Art 450 Appleby. Vernon 446 Arove, Yvo- oe 536 Arbuthnot, G ' em 427, 478 INDEX Archer, Mitzi 265, 514 Archibald, Betty 573 Archibald, Sally 520 Arcilisi, Cass 482 Ard, Ben 81, 574 Arkin, Lloyd 81, 476 Arkin Lois 504 Armstrong, Alice 528 Armstrong, Charlotte 514 Armstrong, Fronk 470 Armstrong, Gordon 456 Armstrong, Helen 558 Armstrong, Paulo 498 Armstrong, William 444 Arnett, Warren 381, 456 Arnold, Bob 361 Arnold, Mary 518, 570 Arnold, Tom 434 Arnold, Wolloce 472 Aronoff, Renee 279, 538 Arosemeno, Doris 522 Arronts, Elizabeth 510 Arthond, Joe .- 430 Ash, Nod R 474 Ashby, Sue 526 Ashen, Don 163 Asher, Blayne 446 Asher, Tom 81, 338, 436 Ashley, Diane 493, 524 Askey, Jone 81, 498 Atomion, Alice 570 Ater, Sara Lillian 81, 560 Atkins, Don C 263 Atkinson, Grace 536 Atsatt, Soroh 41 Auck, Dale R 444 Audel, Herbert 81 Austod, Lew 81, 221, 433 Austin, Corol 536 Austin, Lorna 524 Ausubel, Marc 81 Avedon, Horvey 67 Aven, James 452 Axelrod, Cardin 464 Ayer, Marion 543 Ayers, Suzanne 532 Boackes, Mary 498 Boor, M. 4 6 Bobcock, Richord 480 Bach, Morrionn 540 Bochelis, Milton 462 Bachelter, Frank 446 Bock, Beverly 290 542 Backor, Robt. M 6 Backer, Lorraine 5 0 Backus, Roymonde 536 Bodcock, Ralph 438 Boddeley, Jock .446 Boggs, Chorleen Bagley, Bruce 456 Bohr, Diane 194, 236 502 477 Bailey, Chuck 53, 67, 116 197 433 Boines, Joan 528 5 0 ,170 Boird, Williom 454 Baker, Corlos 223 Boker, Kenneth 391, 484 Baker, Nancy 254, 493. 514 Baker, Neol 483 Baker, Pot ...82 498 Baker, Philip ...6 391 Bokken, Kenneth 444 Balch, Royal 381 Baldwin, Barbara 82 282 5i ' 0 Boldwin Burr 119, 338, 466 Baldwin, Howord .... 432 Baldwin, Mary Alice .82, 518 Baldwin Rowe 163 Boles, Dora . 82 Boll, James 391 Ball, Junella 507 4R7 Bamberger, Tom .... .454 ■iin 444 BANNISTER HALL .... .554 555 Bannon, Robert 4 ' i4 37 Borbon, Osburn 478 Borbe, Thora 522 Barber, Goyle .540 Barber, Moraoret .560 Barbour, Fred 460 Boreal, Pat 82 512 R? " il? 498 Bordrick, Richard 84 438 Borgess, Ko ' herlnc J 4 Bargman, Phyllis 546 Barkon, Park 440 Borksdale, Don 361 331 Bormak Paulina 7 ' i4 Barnes, Bobe " e 5 0 Bornes, Joyce 50? Barnes, Lloyd 482 Boron, Robert 443 Borr. HnviH 4 ' ? Borr, Susan 532 Barrett, A. D 438 Borrett, Don 206, 438 Barrett, Richard 482 Borsch, Borboro 532 Bart, Arthur E 82 Bortee, Jockie 546 Bortel, Janice 82 Bartholomew, Robert 454 Bartlett, Jeanne 558 Bortlett, Pat . 526, 570 Bortley, Don 460 Bortling, Bill 255, 476 Barton, Cherie 526 Bortram, Judy 548 Bortz, Don 480 Bosom, Robert 464 Bosson, Pete 454 Botchelden, Borboro 542 Botchelder, Winthrop 82 Botley, D 460 Bauer, Stanley 460 Bourn, Betty Ruth 82 Boum, Corolyn .-. 265 Bourn, Leonard 468 Bous, Nancy 493, 528 Baxter, Jean 526 Boy, Sheldon 468 Boylis, Barbara 514 Baylis, John 452 Beak, Joyce 546 Beols, Alan 199 Beamish, Doug 458 Beordsley, Hal 336, 528 Beosmon, Jock 434 Beck, Shielo 570 Beck, Shirley . 532 Beck, Sonya 560 Beckmon, Betty 522 Becker, Robert 67 Becker, Ruby 556 Becker, Yvonne 562 Beckley, Mary 560 Beckstrom, Bob 488 Beckwith, Margaret 515 Beckwith, Valerie 522 Beebe, Dick 444 Beebe, John 82 Beeler, Dick 448 Beggs, Eileen 540 Behrens, Ann 538 Behrs, Wm 474 Beiber, Moxine 271 Bein, Ruth 82 Beindorf, Ray 446 Bekey, George 187 Bekins, Milo 458 Bell, Anne 558 Bell, Donna 520 Bell, Esther 553 Bell, Eujene 444 Bell, Lionel 486 Bellman, Joyce 538 Benesch, Bernard 468 Benbow, Phyllis 82 Benbrooks, Robert 222, 472 Bender, Jock 454 Benjamin, Borboro 526 Benjomin, Louise 23, 82 Bennett, Arnold 361 Bennett, Jone 520 Bennett, Jeonette 512 Bennett, R. E 442 Bennett, Sue 512 Benson, Duke 460 Benton, Carl 345, 381, 456 Berdohl, Robert 222, 466 Bereny, Geroldine 504 Bergen, Douglas 474 Bergford, Carol 570 Berggren, Jocklyn 512 Bergh, Gerrard 453 Berhman, Betty 522 Berk, Charlotte 504, 570 Berkelhammer. Frodelle 316 Berkowitz, Ellis 464 Berliny, Stonley 46T Bermon, Jock P 82 Bernord, Robert 446 Bernosconi, Robert 433 Bernd, Clork 450 Berndt, Pauline 500. 56 ' ' Bernico. Evelyn 23S, 293. 514 Bernstein, Jerrold 476 Bernt, Noncy 542 Berry, Jean 82 Berry, John 31 Berstein, Milton 468 Bertram, B 532 Bertram. Wallace 454 Bertsch, Catherine 514 Besse, J -- 470 BETA THETA PI 438. 439 Bedermon Lowell 462 Betts. Frederick-! 522 Beuchild, Kristine 546 Beveridge Barbara 493 Biouche, Es-her 82 Bieber. Moxine 82, 271, 566 Biedelbach Be ' sv 522 Biedermann. John 453 Bien. Ru ' h 82 Bigelow. Annette .82 Bigelow, Flora May 502 Bigelow, William 452 Biggs, Dudley 552 Bighon, W. M ... 82 Bigler, Lynn 52 Billings, Phyllis 518 Bills, Keoth - 67 Biner, Tom 472 Bird, Betty 59 Bird, Jeanne 502 Birdwood, Potricio 564 Bishop, Jackie 524 Bishop, Janet 560 Bisno, Chorlo 524, 82 Bixler, Virginio 82 Bjork, Dovid 456 Block, Charles 474 Blockord, Solleome 544 Blockmore, Grace 544 Blockwelder, Dean 432 Blockwelder, Spencer D 436 Bloir, Donald 460 Bloir, John J 67 Bloir, Lloyd 466 Bloir, Noncy 512 Blonchord, Bill 460 Bloney, Horry 460 Blank, J. B 466 Blonpied, Lloyd 458 Blass, Betty 199, 534 Cleiver, Robert 316, 462 Blick, James 82 Blickendorffer, Mary Ellen 205 Bliss. William 438 Block, Jacqueline 523 Block, Jean 82, 522 Bloki, Melodi 526 Blonsteim, Gladys 83 Bloom, Dolores 538 Bloomenlhol, Delores 504 Blostein, Kenneth 463 Blostein, Nancy 504 Bluhme, Kay 510 Blum, Anita 83 Blumenthol, B 570 Blumenthal, Richord 83, 223, 472 Blumer, Ronald 463 Blumhof, Janice 570 Blunden, Ellewood 460 Blunk, J. B 466 Bocorsky, Sidney 462 Bode, Barbara 523 Bodley, Borboro 238, 522 Boeke, Len 436 Boelter. Llewellyn 79 Boeseke, Gertrude 59, 272, 522 Boggs, Joan 540 Boggs, Logan 460 Boghosion, Carol 570 Bohem, Vera 83 Bohlmon, Edword - 470 Bohn, John 444 Bohn, Paul 444 Boles, Dora 82 Bolger, Betty 512 Bollenbocher, Morthe 498 Bollin, Agnes 500 Bollinger, Goyle 506 Bellon, Don 450 Bomeisler, Don 454 Bomeisler, Robert 438 Bond, Borboro 493 Bondheimer, Ernestine 83 Bondurant. Jean 67, 262, 280 Bonner, Bill 456 Bonney, Ruth S3 Bonnickson, Vivion 59 Bonome, Barbara 530 Bonesteel, Shirley 83, 542 Boogon, Aileen 498 Booker, Pouline 564 Boom, Herb 123, 335, 67, 454 Boone, Jackie 518, 570 Boone, Jeonne 554 Booth, Beverly 5 ' ' 0 Booth, William 456 Borbridge, Koy 544 5 ' 0 Borbridge, Redo 84, 4 ' ' 3 Borchord Ray 454 Borden, Don 329, 47 ' ' Borden, Regino 5 ' !8 Boreham, Rolond 84. 460 Borochon. Charlotte 5 ' Borr, Annette 84. 560 Bosen, Ervin 84. 2 ' ?4 Boswell. Jone 512 Botton Dona I 450 Boucher Merlin ' ie. Russell vdoln, Don :6 ' 84 431 Bowman. Dono ' d 6 ' ' Boyce Smith, Do- 4T ' Boyd. Mary Jean 49 ' Boyd. Thomas 282, 453, 460 Bovie, Ann 5 ' ' ' ' Boyles, Borboro 515 Boysen, Donna 5? Brock John 484 Brodfield, Betty 514 Bradford. Claire 84, 28 ' ' Rrodford, Jockie 540 Bradford, Roberta 540 Bradley. Dole 46 Bradley, Helen 59, 510 • ' ive Hundred Eighty Sui etA ui4e r Name P«9 Allison Coffee Co 591 American Provision Co °0 Balfour 05 Bon-Rubell ' s Restaurant 587 Brooks 597 Sonny Burke 599 Desmonds 583 Four S Bakery 587 Hollywood Presbyterian Hospital 603 Jefferies Banknote Co 587 Frank Manning Studio 602 May Company 583 Irma May Florists 595 Harry Miller Men ' s Store 589 Minicks Ice Cream 595 Murray Gee, Publishers 606 Rigdon ' s 587 Santa Monica Engraving 608 Sarnez 595 Sawyers Business School 601 Sloanes 593 Student Store Cafe . , 607 The Swiss Chalet 603 Tail O ' The Cock 591 Tanner Motor Livery 603 Truman ' s Underwood Typwriter 587 Weber McCrea 604 Western Badge Trophy Co 591 Westwood Jewelers 595 We: twood Village Market 591 Wideman ' s 01 Wright McMahon School 603 Five Hundred Eighty-one 4S0 34 432 S06 358 59, 520 528 rd, Elliott 474 nard, George W. 45 Bradley, Pool Bradley, Walter ■ radshaw. Bill Bradshaw, Mary Ann Bragg, Ardoth . Bragg, Carol No Bromer, Saul Bramlette, M. N. Branch, Howard Brand, F Brandies, Spencer Brandt, Abraham Brandt, Beverly Brandt, Bob Bratlkus, Eorlo Bravermon, Carol Brazelton, Dorothy Breeding, Ed Breen, Shirley . Breitenbucher, Willi( Bresbauer ' Gerald Breslin, Anne Breslin, Cynthia .... Breslin, Kay Breslin, Marie 502 504 59, 287 479 522 522 522 522 586 r, Glenn 84, 466 •ington, Doris 542 ., Evelyn 542 ckle 85 Bridges, Becky 528 Bridges, Jock F 472 Bridgman, Chorles F 574 Brigham, Elaine 80 Brininger, Mary Ellen 194, 236, 540 Brinkley, Roberta 528 Briseno, Manuel 440 BritI, Shirley 506 Broberg, Janice 493, 546 Brock, Suzonn 522 Brockett, Les 488 Brodohl, Jean 500 Brodek, William 480 Broderick, Mary 290, 528 Brodie, Glo odine, Barbara ...522 Brogonti, Lou 371, 373 Broido, Lois 290 .538 Jack 373 Brooks, Robert 466 Brooks, Virginia 84 Brown, Al 220, 316 Brown, Arnold 468 Brown, Barbara 506 Brown, Betty 520, 570 Brown, Bonnie 84 .536 Brown, Donovan 85 Brown, Dorothy 85, 518 Brown, Jack 343, 456 Brown, Jack 466 Brown, Jacqueline ...554 Brown, Jim 470 Brown, Loyd 67, 484 Brown, Lyman W 67, 456 Brown, M. W 438 Brown, Mourine 528 Brown, Pot 236, 522 Brown, Rebecca 508 Brown, Sheila 546 Brown, Sylvalyn 548 Brown, Tom 450 Brown, Vincent 466 Brown, Volney 449 Brown, Wayne 488 Brown, William 434 Browning, Haroldine 508 Brownlee, Janet 542 Bruboker, Richard 438 Bruce, Arleen 500 Bruce, Janet 286 Bruce, Thelma 500 rickler, Seymour . Tuckner, Marilyn 85 538 567 Bruffy, Shirley 85, 558 Brun, Jan 85, 528 Brundige, Betty Lou 570 Brune, Gloria 544 Bruns, Corol 530 Bruntin, Bill 470 Bryant, Sue 285, 316, 510 Buccolo, Guy 364, 472 Buchanan, Ed 478 Buckingham, Buck 168 Buckley, Mary 560 Bunyon, Ann 546 Bunnoge, Beverly . 85 Burks, Harold 85 Bugbee, Lynn 526 Buehler, Joyce 510 Burbonk, Pot 520 Burch, Joanne ., 520 Borchill, Christine 245 Burden, Peggy 512 Burg, Ronny 568 Burc Sylv Burgess, Cotherii Burgess, Virginic Burkett, JoAnn Burleigh, Dale 67 512 Burnett, Ben 460 Burnett, Kathleen 287 Burney, Weiton 263 Burns, Betty 504 Burns, Beverly 536 Burns, Ray 458 Burr, Elizobelh 281 Burt, Roger 85, 316, 436 Burton, Pot 506 Busby, Rosemond 554 Bussard, Robert 484 Butterfield, Alex 472 Butler, Robert 440 Byrnes, John 316, 436 Byron, Wm 484 Cocciolanza, Edward .474 Caddie, Sue 85, 520 Cody, Corolyn 540 Coffrey, Don 197, 472 Cahill, William 442 Cahoon, Pat 520 Coin, Margaret 522 Cake, Ben 454 Cake, Nancy 498 CAL CLUB 53 Calhoun, Sheila 498 Calhoun, Shelby 323 Coll, Joe 373, 454 Callaghon, Pat 544 Callaway, Linda 542 Callen, Elmer 454 Collin, Pat 286 CAL VETS 224 Cambern, Pat 85, 285 Combier, Joyce 85 Cameron, Dean Cameron, Gladys 500 Campbell, Barbara 526 Campbell, Bill 450, 203, 119 Campbell, Bruce 438 Campbell, Clarice 498 Campbell, Dick 474 Campbell, Dorothy 498 Compbell, Jean 548 Campbell, Joyce 466 Campbell, Kathleen 520 Campbell, Mildred 256, 570 ' npbell, Pat 524 Barbara 564 Condalaria, Nosh Cankins, S. E 417 Cannon, Loi Cannon, Shirley 508 Copp, Al 345 Cannon, Beverly 508 Contwell, Paul 478 Caplan, Ardis .504 Carey, Frederick 41 Carleton, Jane 85, 316, 560 Corlquist, Roberta 448 Carlson, Esther 254, 560 Carlson, Irene 502 Corlsson, Esther 536 Carnohon, Helen 562 Camay, Dorothy 562 Carncross, Richard 316, 436 Carol, Ray 468 Carpenter, Bruce 482 Corr, Malcolm 434 Carr, Robert 484 Corragon, Hodley 444 Corrico, Joe 458 Corrigan, Hodley 444 Carrillo, Mike 480 Carroll, Lourette 538 Corsolo, Tony 56, 85, 220, 115, 472 Carson, John 460 Carson, Mary Lou 498 Carver, Barbara 532 Carver, Leroy 438 Corter, Audrey 512 Carter, Morjorie 570 Carusi, Ed 450 CARVER CLUB 267 Cory, Alton 67 Cary, Robert 67, 458 Case, Ernie 114, 325, 472 Cose, Wanda 498 Casillas, Florence 85, 574 Cash, Jack 468 Cass, Marion 532 Cosselmon, Dick 450 Ccsselmon, W. L Cassidy, Kathryn .85, 510 Castenholz, Paul 482 Catalano, Sam 255 Catlin, George 444 Cotlin, Jane 566 Cattermole, Frances 85 Cotton, Lucille 67 Coughey, Nancy 548 Coulscn, Dole 86 Caulsen, Moryann 85 Coulter, Robert 68 Cowrey, Betty .498 Cozier, George 484 Ciccorine, Raymond 440 Chalberg, Chally 199 ChaHant, Gail 528 Chollmon, Robert 450 Chambers, Bill 329 Chambers, Elizabeth 270, 526 Chambers, Marjorie 287 Chambers, Pat 526 Chambers, Rita 59, 522 Chambers, Sherwood 474 Chamot, Frank 479 Champion, Dale 474 Chandler, Bob 434 Chandler, Ruth 502 Choney, Betty 570 Chang, Joyce 574 Chapel, Joanne 502 Chapin, Foye 568 Chopin, Janet 530 Chapman, Suzanne 434 Chorbonnet, Louise 573 Chornley, Nathaniel 450 Chase, Diane V 540 Chovonnes, Adrian 446 Chelew, Donald 391, 488 Chen, Shih-Tsong 186 Cheney, James 434 Cheney, Marjorie 576 Chenoweth, Rich 456 Chew, Christine 530 Chew, Lyonel 282 CHI ALPHA DELTA 516, 517 CHI DELTA PI 270 CHI OMEGA 518, 519 CHI PHI 440, 441 Childress, Barbara 279 Childs, Billie 524 Childs, Pat 524 Childs, Wendell 458 Chiley, Betty 500 Chilton, Sue 548 Chin, Andrew 291 Chisholm, Pot 512 Chlovin, Alvin 476 Choicer, Jean 518 Chooljian, Jesse 59, 560 Christensen, Bob ...454 Christensen, Glenn 466 Christiansen, Helen 548 Christensen, Lorraine 285 Christenson, Shirley 86 Christian, Noel 520 Christofferson 572 Christy, Carol 502 Christy, Nancy 498 Chroman, Toby 538 Churchill, Beverly 285 Cirison, Helen 520 Clordy, William R 450 Clark, Arthur L 460 Clark, Calvin 442 Clark, Dorothy 510 Clarke, Eleanor 59, 562 Clark, Elsworth 438 Clarke, Gerry 532 Clorke, Lucille 86, 254, 280, 566 Clark, Herbert 476 Clark, Quentin 438 Clark, John 458 Clark, Robert L 86, 466 Clark, Ronald 454 Clark, Ruth 63, 122, 502 Clark, Thomas 59 Cloy, David 458 Cloy, H. F 316, 480 Clelond, Mary Lou 524 Clem, Austin 450 Clement, Edward 67, 466 Clements, Bill 340 Clemmens, Elizabeth 86, 560 Clevenger, Gerry 446 Clithew, Robert 480 Clonick, Lois 504 Clothier, Van D. Jr 480 Cluley, Betty 500 Clustka, Chuck 128, 363, 456 Cutter, Mary Ellen 520 Coolent, Robert 446 Coots, Gordon 438 Coots, Marcelle 500 Cochran, Lynn 458 Cody, Marian 514 Coen, Martha 532 Coeuseri, M 270 Coffin, Don 474 Coffman, Jean 532 Coffroy, Don 472 Cogswell, Conoid A 434 Cohen, Arthur 86 Cohen, Harvey 464 Cohen, Herbert 464 Cohen, 1 468 Cohen, James 464 Cohen, Lee 391 Cohen, Leonard 486 Cohen, Marilyn 438 Cohen, E. Philip 86 Cohn, Charlotte 538 Coke. Naney 498 Colaionne, Shirley 506 Colburn Maurice Cole, Clifford 458 Coleworer, Richard 474 Coleman, Robert M 472 Coleman. Wayne 574 Cole. Michael 478 Colglozier, Floyd 444 Coliger, John 454 Colyer, John 454 Collard, Pat 530 Colledge, Margaret 59, 530 Colligan, John 456 Collins, Jim 381, 438 Collins, Jodeane 560 Collins, Pot 286 Colman, Roger 67, 466 Colver, Wayne 458 Colwell, Charle Combs, Gloria Comisky, Vera lill 526 502 482 .512 222, 450 86 504 86 540 59 544 Comper, Betty Comstock, Polly Conhoim, Louis Conklin, Betty Connolly, Elizabeth Connell, Borbara .... CONNING TOWER Connolly, Blanche .. Conroy, Jody Cook, Bill Cook, Lee Cook, Gertrude Cook, Jim Cook Lee Cook, Nancy Cook, William Cooke, Lee Cooke, E Cooke, Pot 528 Cooling, Robert 53 67, 456 Coombs, Lois 530 Cooledge, Margaret 530 Coolson, Dole 86, 263 Coonrod, Joy 556 Cooper, Daniel 464 Copeland, George 482 Copenhofer, Martin 67 Cora, William 86 Corbato, Hermenegildo 40 Corbet, Solly 526 Cordono, John 450 Cordner, Warren 466 Corkhill, Potsy 236, 498 Cork, Mary Ellen 86 Cormock, George .....452 Corn, Lou Ann 544 Corning, Russ 67, 488 Corob, Roy .468 Corser, Lois 530 Corwing, Russell 67, 488 Costley, William 86 Cote, Bud 472 Coulter, Susan 532 Courcier, Pat 548 Coursen, Marshall 270 Courtney, Jack 438 Cowan, Barbara 86, 274 Cowan, Gloria 86, 512 Cox, Anita Cox, Arthur Cox, Bonnie 518 Eileen 574 Cox, George - 466 Cox, Kenneth 484 Cox, Laura _ 316, 530 Cox, Robert 63 Coyle, John 466 Cozens, James 454 Cozzens, Virginia 540 Crobtree, Charlotte 271 Croig, Jon 522 Craig, John 270, 427, 484 Croin, Rita 526 Cralle, Caroline 282, 524, 574 Cram, Roene 522 Cromes, Edwin 468 Crommis, Bill 223 Crone, Doris 279 Crane, Nancy 254, 562 Cropster, Marjorie 556 Crawford, Jane 522 Crawford, Lois 528 Crawley, Robert 466 Crawly, Joan 506 Crowshow, Kotheryn 526 Creogh, Joan 570 Creekbaum, Barbara 498 Criley, Bradley 472 Crittenden, Ivan 456 Crittenden, Morion 526 Crittenden, Ruth B6 Croft, loretta 86 Croft, Sandy 222, 488 Crommelin, George 472 Crosby, Diane 86, 540 Crosby, Lee 449 Crose, William 432 Cross, C. W 460 Crossmon, Arthur 255 Crouch, Gl oria 508 Crouch, Joan 409, 420, 520 Crouch, Pot 528 Crouse, Edith 86, 532 Crowell, Willard 488 Crowe, Pauline 409 Cruise, Dewey 68 Crumly, Betty 524 Crump, Ralph 458 Crunk, Catherine 281, 570 Cuff, Mary Dawn 59 Cullen, Norila 514 Cunning, Pam 56 Curron, John 454 Curron, Mary 540 Curron, Nancy 281, 518 Curron, Philip 450 Currey, Constance 510 Currey, Dick Curryer, Marilyn Curtin, John Curtis, Leslie 452 Curtis, Lloyd 460 Curtright, Lois Roe 402 Cutbirth, Bill 68, 427, 474 Cuyler, Robert 427, 470 460 446 Five Hundred Eighty-two TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF mi We hope that . . ■ you will continue to make the Campus Shop your headquarters for shopping . . . jf: you will check our bulletin board for the latest campus information . . . j|c you will drop into our Rumpus Room for a few minutes of relaxation . . . 5jc you will keep up on all campus " doings " on your May Co. radio program . . . f: you will retain the same fond friendship for us that we feel for you. LOS ANGELES Viv Hundrrd Eighty-three Dagan, Simon Doggeft, Orrilla Dahm, Margaret Daily, Richord Ooive, Katty Dalis, Kotherine Dainock, Stephen Dciton, Marjorie Daly, Harriet D ' Amico, Virginia Dona, William Danelian, Rosemary Daniel, Jim Daniel, George D ' Anna, Mary Danskin, Pal Donskin, Patricia Dans, Joan Dovenhill, Morgan Dovey, Roger Davidson, Burton Davids. Davie s, Sharon Alan Betty 87, Dick 68, 223, Don 255, Frank R Mary Marian 516, , Maxine Paul 397 Philip Ronold 397, 462 512 510 438 87 286 484 544 530 87 466 524 373 436 548 120 506 542 530 563 432 514 474 514 458 446 474 474 548 544 254 438 438 456 456 Davis, Stanley Davis, Summer Davy, Jim Davy, Jim Davy, Lois Dowlin, John Dawson, Ann Dawson, William Day, Aleta Day, Bruce F Dayton, Joyce Dean, Barbara De Feon, Alfred De Filon, Winifred De Roy, George de Roulhac, Mary Jo de Runtz, Ruth Dean, Mary Jo Dean, Mildred Dean, Sue Ann De Beixedon, Jeanne De Beixedon, Phil De Bra, Romona de Camp, Gwendolyn Decker, Cecilio Deckert, Harlan Dee. Carolyn Deffner, Joy De Friest, John Deichmann. John Deighton, Pot de Jonekheere, Marvis Dekker, John H. de Leveille. Joan DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA EPSILON DELTA GAMMA DELTA KAPPA EPSILON DELTA PHI EPSILON DELTA SIGMA PHI Deltmor, Wilbur del Valle, Anne Denitz, Ronald De Martin, Deane Demer, Leon De Mond, Joan Dennis, Bob Dennis, Jackie Dennis, Nancy Dennison. Joan Deputy, Dareen Deny, Georae De Santis, Helen De Sousa, Vincent Detemple. Florad Detor, Nicholas Devick, Rhoda Devine, Donna Diomant. Edward Diamond. Elaine Diamond. Elaine 520, 272, 522, 442, Dick Dickey Dickhort, Alfred Dickhert, Harlan Diehl, A. L. Dickey, Dick Dierker, Elfred Dickenson. Mary Dill, David Dillon, Mauric Dimitro Mike Oinsdole. Sh:i 206 438 510 87 532 450 572 263 528 510 454 540 486 526 512 570 556 512 522 446 281 546 558 449 518 510 474 384 540 566 480 286 521 273 523 443 271 445 452 548 486 520 460 540 442 542 522 498 87 480 277 446 546 480 518 55 481 288 207 451 480 220 474 194 444 560 444 421 4.52 255 334 530 Dixon, Beverly 528 Dixon, Craig 381, 458 Dixon, Geraldine 530, 570 Dixon, Jane 522 Dixon, Joan 87, 567 Dixon, Lilo 87, 510 Dixon, Lloyd 458 Dobrow, Dave 329 Dodds, Jim 45D Dodds, Pat 524 Dodge, Ann 87 Dodson, Warren 88, 264, 456 Doermonn, Rosemary 59, 272, 566 Dohon, Suzanne 87 Dolch, Mary 530, 560 Dole, Philip 474 Donahue, LeRoy 68 Donders, Connie 68 Donders, Connie 548 Donike, Arthur 202 Donnell, Suzann 532 Donnelly, Elaine 528 Donnelly, Richard 460 Doron, Willi Dorice, Conni( Dork, Robert Dorn, Sondro Dormon, Wiln Dorney, Glorii Dorough, M. 465 524 486 .522 .262 .502 438 Dorword, DoS! Mo Nathaniel 458 Helen 558 ilyn 556 mond C 58, 442 ,1 58, 558 456 Dosta, Doty, Carol Doty, George Douce, Constanc Dougherty, Bert Dougherty, Jam Doughty, Diane DOUGLASS HALL 556, 557 87 522 Dougia Doumette, Psyche Douniok, Robert Dowell, Phyllis Dowey, Dorothy Dowlin, lohn Dowling, Bob Doyle, Tony Doyle, Toni Dubil, Euieai Dubois, Bill Dudley, Bill Darle Duenow, Duff, Jim Dufton, Jacqueline Dugan, Earle Duke, Keith Dunas, Ronald Dunbam, Reibart Dunbar, Kathleen Dundos, Neol Dunn, Harlan Dunn, Mary Dunn, Nancy Dunne, Joanne Dunham, Dick Dunnigon, Robert .. Dunscomb, Connie Duroll, Dick Durham, Mary Lou Dutton, Edword Dwyer, Dolores Dye, Leiand Dye, Virginia Dye r, Dorothy Ean W. R. Earle, Truman Earnhardt, Erving . Ebeling, Betty Eberhordt, Ed Echols, Margaret Eckardt, Joy Eddy, Jim Edens. Barbara Edqerton, Bob Edmondson Robert Edmunds. Waldo Edsall, Jeanne Edwards, Bob Edwards, Gordon Edwards, Jock 510 290 474 518 87 373 444 524 482 419 532 274 87 .524 548 470 470 68 462 450 432 458 524 518 438 512, 564 220, 438 250 384 452 87, 524 59, 391 68, 450 48, 540 512 520, 570 452 498 460 522 446 514 567 498 88, 574 432 484 Ehrreich, Albert 478 Eichenberg, J. 1 446 Eidt, Polly 279 Eigner, Stonley 486 Eilber, Rinin 564 Eisenberg, Estelle 59 Eisenberg, Gloria 566 Eisenstein, Fronces 538 Ekins, Don 438 Ekiund, Holman 88, 450 EL CLUB HISPANICO 276 Eley, Bill 450 Elkin, Gwen 538 Elkins, Nancy 528 Elkins, William 88 Eller, Ed 458 Ellington, Thomas 472 Elliot, Ada 88, 510 Elliott, Janet 524 Ellis, Alice 502, 570 Ellis, Beverly 290, 530 Ellis, John 478 Ellis, Nancy 546 Ellis, Pete 397, 446 Ellis, Vivian 556 Ellmore, Julia EIn Bar Elsfelder, ' Dolly Elster, Leon Elster, Sam Elston, Frank Ely, Silas Embley, Charlotte Embrey, Virginia Emerson, Dorothea Richard 470 Emery, Willian Emmons, R. M. Jr. Enders, Frank England, Charles Engler, Charles Englund, George . Enstedt, Le 68, 482 474 . 474 444 Ent; Harold Eping, Elizabeth Epple, Robert .. Epstein, Hymen Erickson, Edith Esnard, Paul Ess, Don Esteras, Willie ETA PI DELTA 69 59 88, 506 474 504 486 43S 474 484 570 291 Bob 222, 450 3ns, Betty 88 ans, James 69, 442 ans, Jean 238, 574 ans, Lesley 445 ans, Marjorie 89, 540 eritts, Don 430 ■ ing, Don 452 ■ing. Porter 450 ing, Shirley 498 Fadem, Gerald A 69, 486 Faggetter, Barbara 562 Fogrell, N 449 Fahy, Douglass 438 Fall, John G. 436 Falotico, Solvatore John 88 Fansler, Betty 567 Faris, Sarah Anne 536 Forkas, Annette Farmos ' onis, Basil Farmer, Shirley Farnhom, Conston Farnsworth, Pat Farooqui, Hameed Farooqui, Mohome Farrell, John Farrell, Pauline . Farrer, Jeff Farrer, John Farris, Solly Faust, Colleen Fay, John 187 69 505 544 88, 520 57, 292 57, 292 88, 460 81 456 456 536 88, 542 460 Fears, Tom 344, 472 Flavan, Evelyn 89 Fedalen, Charles 486 Federsell, Ruth 60, 293 Feeley, Mary W 570 vid Milton 88 514 169 530 540 528 88 446 316, 534 436 60, 272 536 504 R9 518, 570 391 60, 520 416 498 570 Fehling, David 484 266 Feinerman, Milton Feldmon, Georgia 498 Felker, Joe 470 Fellers, Laura 500 Fe ' sen, Joyce 484 Feltmon, Susan 438 Fetter. Dorothy 50 Fenderson, George 88 276 Fenstor, Anita 456 Fenstermaker, Art 466 Fenton, Howard 566 Ferguson, Lura 31 Feuer, Bette 444 Fischman, B. Wall 88 Fetterman. Gloria 456 Feuchler, Roy 570 Fichler, Heloise 286 Fields, Jerrv 220, 427, 450 Figueroa, Maria Filkoff, Herbert 468 Finch, Auralie 60, 524 116 Finch, Eleanor 53, 89, 239 Finch, Mary 520 Findley, Jeonne 548 504 Fink, Albert 462 Fink, Harriet 89 Fink, Richard 486 Finkel, Robert 416 Finley, Anne 89, 536 Firestein, Shirley 89 Firman, David 274 Firmdu, Dovid 274 Firminger, Jane 524 Fischer, Art 114 Fischer, Arthur 452 Fischer, Chris 502 Fischer, Donald H 449 Fischer, Jock 540 Fischer, Jean 89 Fischer, Judith 528 Fischer, Paul 432 Fisohman, Joyce . _ 504 Fischman, Wallace 89, 4 6 Fishburn, Arleen 282, 530 Fishel, Al 484 Fisher, Ad 89 Fisher, George 464 Fisher, Howard 482 Fisher, Jeanne 254, 522 Fishmon, Gloria 538 Fitch, Elsie D. Volez 568 Fite, Jackie 418 89 Fite, Jackie 522 Fitz, John 89 Fitz, Simons 438 Fitzgerald, Betty 520 Fitzgerald, Robert 488 Fitzgibbon, James 434 Fitzgibbon, Russell 44 Fitzhugh, Anne 498 Fitzhugh, Laura 89 Fitzpotrick, Kotherine . 89 510 Flam, Herb 384 479 Flonigan, Don 452 Flannery, John 466 Fledderman, Wilmo 562 Fleming, Luther 69, 482 Fletcher, Frank 381 Fletcher, Lois 548 Fletcher, Margery 502 450 Flickinger, Phillip 504 Fliknan, Ston 464 Fleeter, Virginia 532 Flothow, R. C 440 Flowers, Mason 69, 482 Floyd, Norma 548 Flynn, Lois 498 Flynn, Ted 488 Fobes, John 456 Fodor, Winkie 574 Foellmer, Frank 53, 438 Foley, William 263 Folsland, Ono 570 Foist, Ester 574 Fonck, Mary Jean 60, 560 Fong, Hayward 291 Forbath, Potty 89 Ford, Borboro 540 Ford, Dedlan 446 Ford, Gloria 60, 508 Ford, Robert 406 Ford, Bill 456 Foreman, Evan 466 Foreman, Mildred 31 Fork, Kathrine 514 Forrest, Sally 409, 522 Forshner, Gordon 69 Forster, Sally 504 Forstner, James 263 Forsyth, James 450 438 Fortune, Betty 506 Foss, Donald 458 Fossum, Corinne 500, 572 Foster, Bob 450 Foster, Gloria 540 Foster, Mourene 520 Foster, Virginia 556 Fougner, Lorraine 500 Fowler, Barbara 532 Fowler, Beryl 530 Fowler, Gwenn 540 Fowler, Helen V 89, 254 Fox, Arlene 60, 272 Fox, Beverly 89, 526 Fox, Jerome Fox, Solly 56, 122 518 Fraley, Virginia 556 Frame, Ted 464 432 238, 530 Francis, Charles 480 Francis, John 335 Francis. John 488 553 Frank, Joe 462 Frank, Joyce 504 Frank, Peter 69 462 Franke, Lois 60 272 anklin, Chorles anklin, Glenn onklyn, Argyl Five Hundred Eighty-four DESMOND ' S U.C.LA. CAMPUS STAFF FOR 46-47 The students we select for this important contact service are stand-outs in Bruin activities. They act as a link between you and us . . . help us keep Desmond-dressed college men and women, the best dressed on the Bruin campus. Frani, Carol 542 Fraytag, Richard 480 Frear, Phyllis S54 Freer, Robert 446 Fredalen, Charles 486 Frederick, Robert 69, 486 Freed, Richard 486 Freedman, Judy S38 Freedman, Robert 464 Frieg, Raymond 69 Friel, William 384 Freelond, Eugene I Alle edma n, Judy . mbq n, Mary mbg r, Nancy mH Richard . nrh Adele nch, John W. nd, Dorothy riks, Frank und, Davis unri Douglos ytag Richard eke. Mariorie 474 567 254 474 502 538 .89, 498 479 504 538 556 556 436 493, 536 Don Jo 434 480 564 .548 468 570 Friedman, Marylyn 89, 504 Friedson, Bob 462 Friedson, Merelyn Friel, William 444 Fries, Lyia Lou 520 Friese, Charlene 512 Fringe 291 Frisby, Pat 502 Frocher, Arthur 452 Gabler, Charles Coder, Paul Gage, Barbora Gage, Shirley Gainbridge, P Gaines, John Gairabedian, Flora Gole, Barbara Gale, Marilyn Gale, Martin Gale, Wilton Gales, Donald Gallagher, Hugh .. Gallagher, Kenneth Gallogher, Martha Gallup, Larry Gam, Seymour GAMMA PHI BETA Gampel, Corinne Gorbell, Bu Gardne Dick ett, Walter ison, John ett, Paul Oli Getz, Clifford 486 Ceyer, Terry 520 Gibbs, Donald ,«9. 450 Gibi Gib: Gib! Gibi Gib Gib: Gib Cick, Do: Carver, Paul Gastler, Morion Gates, Evelyn Gates, Melvin Gates, Russell Gatt, Louis Couer, Kathryn Gaunt, Roy Gawson, Phyllis Coupel, Corrine 474 486, 69 285 540 446 456 554 502 381 89, 432 454 427, 482 548 434 464 526, 527 532 464 466 488 562 263 466 466 518 450 558 89, 528 384 89, 220 462 508 456 488 532 456 454 560 500, 572 474 472 484 69, 286, 530 438 89 Gay, Ve Ceddc Frederick Geipel, Constanc Celler, Edward Gentle, Marilyn Geoghegon, Mary GEOGRAPHY SOCIETY George, Jack George, Mary George, Stephanie Gerber, Barbara Gerhart, Janet Geringer, Geroldine Geringer, Lucy Germain, Virginia Gerry, Robert Gerwig, Elaine Gesh, Adelaide Glatfeiler, Glo: Glatt, Milton Gleason, Charle 254, 572 Jeanne 532 Mary Jane 90, 498 Nancy 522 Robert 460 Virginia 536, 553 William 458 542 Gicic ' , Dwight 474 Gifford, Robert 448 Gilbert, Bruce 458 Gilbert, Don 464 Gilbert, Ira 444 Gilbert, Mitchell 69, 478 Gilbert, Pot 526 Gilbert, Paul 69 Gilham, Roy 484 Gilgus, Stanford 464 Gilholm, William .397, 427, 442 Gilliland, Joan 522 Gillooly, Barbara 279 Gilmartin, Betty 498 Gilmer, Beatrice 538 Gilmore, Sid 458 Gilmor, Vicki 504 Girond, Joe -.-479 Girardin, Marilyn 498 Closer, Herb 90, 119, 220, 427, 486 Glass. L. H. 464 65, 116 484 480 540 Glithero, Helen .540 Clucksmon, Seymour 486 dusker, Philip .90 Gotf, Betty Jane 536, 553 Goff, Marian 548 Goff, William 460 Coin, Jack 449 Colby, Adele 554 Gold, Bernard 90 Gold, Billie 538 Gold, Harold 462 Gold, Olive 534 Gold, Richard 479 Goldberg, Elaine 534 Goldberg, Stan 486 Goldband, Rene 504 Golden, Ruth 542 Goldenberg, Marcia 504 GOLD KEY 220, 221 Goldklong, Carol 538 Goldman, Irving 462 Goldman, Roberta 504 Goldring, Paul 220, 224 Goldwater, Jane 504 Gole, Marilyn 538 Golino, Loretta 60, 277 Coiner, Beatrice 538 Goodall, George 57, 255, 480 Goodheart, Ruthellen 518, 570 Goodkin, Ted 90, 479 Goodman, Adino Goodman, Frances Goodwin, Richard Goodyear, Del Gookins, Virginia Gooie, A. M. Gordon, David .. Gordon, Edward Gordon, Edwin Gordon, Lester Gordon, Robert 60 Gordon, Zora Gordy, Jean Gordy, Mary J Gorman, Micke Cos Ma Gott, Marionna Golt, Louis Gottlieb, Stanley Gough, Bill Gough, Susan Gould, Gloria . Gould, Stanley .. Gould, William . Cowan, Richard Graf. Justin Graff, Virqinio Grohan Grahan Dorr Croha 574 450 563 90 548 512 274, 275 450 554 552 560 524 60, 504 504 90, 568 69, 532 574 90 Dorothy Groif, Donald F. Grainger, George Cromlich, George Granger, Gordon Granger, Jack Graves, Marilyn Grove, Yvonne Croumon, John Gray, Dorothy Gray, Greta Gray, Josh Gray, Margaritte Gray, ( obert F. Graybec 1, James Craybec .1, Jim Greathe ad, Doro Grebe, Beverly Greeley Betty Tho Sidne Greenbaumf Creeneboume, Claire Greenebaum, Helen ... Greenberg, Robert Greenfield, Greta Greenland, Bruce Greenstein, Jerry Greenstone, Barbara Greenwald, Hal Gregg, John Gregg, Morjorie Gregorius, Ruth May Grieve, Jean 266, 553, 567 6?, 466 90, 470 123 512 90, 542 263 548 524 450 518 484 472 6D, 572 456 46B 265 60, 232, 553 193 200 434 479 554 427, 468 397 524 Grubb, William ... Grimes, Phyllis .. Grey, Beverly . Gribling, Richard 520 432 .522 532 .91 512, 570 498 512 91, 506 rindstoff, Ch: rimsley, Borb oendyke, of, Justin okowsky. 498 t 530 orles -69 532 327 Mis 542 ert -.446 456 456 .556 . -476 194, 504 568 504 Leonard 486 Solly 91, 538 William 69 90 468 270 460 479 436 -432 ...90, 263, 450 265, 538 514 .90 195, 288, 502 69, 262, 562 518 442 560 90 484 90, 486 90, 474 90, 506 236, 534 .4 68 463 446 476 538 90, 254 524 254, 281 460 90 484 460 460 223 526 436 .42 482 479 90, 173, 540 536 397, 479 542 42 Grossblott, Fayne Grossman, Jean Grossman, Mary Ann Grow, Margaret Grubb. William Gruenewold, Gloria Grund, Jock 91, 60, 271, 91, 254, 91, .282, 504 504 504 524 436 518 454 504 Guadagnala, John Guaristrom, Jancy Gubser, Gerald 91 548 69 69 444 ■■iU Gulazian, Jasmin Gumbiner, Charles .553, 567 69 91 548 Gustafson, John M. Gustine, Carolyn Gustman, Kathryn Guthrie, Les 79 472 532 91 466 70 528 774 H 504 Hockett, Morynell Hockley, Pearl 91 522 271 474 Hodley, John D Hagan, Cathy 91 Hogeman, Howard Hagenbuck, Nancy Haggard, Louise 200 224 449 524 .223 498 .560 458 454 512 Hogmann, David Hahn, Virginia Haines, Dorothy 53, 60, 121, 238 263 530 526 438 Hole, Frances 570 Halls, David Holopoff, Bill Holperin, Joan Holstead, Janet Holstenrud, France! Holverson, Muriel Holzman, Solly 44? Hole, John Holes, Judy Holey, Patricio Holicus, Betty Ann Holl, Dovid Hall, George Hall, George . Hall, Helen Roe Hall, Louonne Hall, Patricio . Hall, Robert Holl, Virginia Hollar, Edna Hailing, Lorraine Holloron, Potricio 522 520 91, 522 Ho nor, Joyce nor, Lilo . nblin, Yvonne nel, Albert nilton, James nilton, Jone nmer, Richard nmeros, Ray n.nond, David Ttmond, Kay Timond, Nancy Tirick, B. J. Honcock, Betty Handel, Robert Handfuss, Alfre Hondorf, Borboi Hondley, Hoi ... Handy, Willion Ha Nancy 205 456 287 514 522 478 558 578 Hanghlon, Dorothy Honker, Chorlotte Hanks, Lowrence Honley, Doreen Honn, John Honno, Louro Honna (Tufflel, Sherley Hannah, David 91 .478 60, 540 474 438 445 443 91 528 67 512 464 450 268, 540 373 454 236, 316, 506 553 91, 122, 540 Hans: Hons: Arlene Janet Le Roy Marie in, Phyll Horder, Roy . Harding, Jane Harding, June Harding, Lenor, Harding, Mary Harding, Tod Hording, Willio Hardy, David Hardy, Shirley Horken, Dick . 522 70 564 91, 281 205 518 ' 518 506 542 438 472 391, 488 Horke Richc Horkey, Do Horper, Marilyn Horpster, Mary Eleanor Horpst, Notolie Horrell, Ittie 454 91 540 542 488 70 446 vn 540 igon, Patricio .. ■igon, Robert .... ■ington, Virginir •is, Barbara Borbor Betty s, Dick :s, Loretta s, Lyn Is, Nodine 460 70 60, 512 520 504 434 222, 488 91 193, 194, 502 60, 538 486 Solly ... Willord n, Dorothy 127, 316, 522 son. Potty ion, Roberta . n, Steve Elizabeth James . Hortje, Scott Hart, Robert Hortly, Dee Hortmon, Nono Hartranft, Virginia Ha Ha ck, Hele Harvey, Dove Horvey, Jomes Harvey, Rompton Haskell, Don Hosen, Kothleen Hosenpud, Irving 60 282, 530 92, 266 44S Haslv Evelyn Hawkins, Bill Hoy, George Hayes, Guy Five Hundred Eighty-six BIGDON ' S Restaurant and Sidewalk Cafe 9501 Wilshire Boulevard Beverly Hills, California Daily 11 a.m. to 1:30 a.m .l.-tfs -,.t n, BON-RUBELL ' S RESTAURANT Banquet Room for School Groups Complete Dinners - 75c up 460 N. Canon I CR 5-8931 Beverly Hills BR 2-4835 JEFFRIES BANKNOTE COMPANY ENGRAVING . . . PRINTING LITHOGRAPHING 117 Winston Street TRinity 95U COMPLETE RESTAURANT SERVICE 4S BAKING COMPANY f 1801 BLAKE AVENUE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA OLympia 1 131 SPEED EFFICIENCY and SERVICE with UNDERWOOD STANDARD, NOISELESS and PORTABLE MODELS cco-untUt McuJUne . . . A MODEL FOR EVERY REQUIRE- MENT AddUuf. MacUinei, . . . 10 KEYS - TOUCH OPERATION Sii fXfiiiei, . . . RIBBONS AND CARBON PAPERS UNDERWOOD CORPORATION 733 South Spring Street MU. 3351 Los Anqeles 14, California 1. Local Yokels. 2. " I pledged Sigma Nii. ' 3. Captain Fitch, that is! 4. Get off m feet, oaf. 5. Oop.s! Five Hundred Eighty-seven Haynes, Dick Hoynes, Lincoln Hoys, Mory Frances ' " ' " " " ' ' Zm 450 .92 522 522 510 566 Holcomb, Ho 316 530 1 532 1 rish. Pot .. rvin, Billie - 518 93 506 Jonas, Fred Jonas, Richord lones, Albert lones, Claire lones, Claude Jones, Dons 94, 9 . Holderness, Leono Holland, Ellen 293 1 281 1 rving, Suzanne soacs, Jane tzcovitz, Annette 60, 522 93 Hovward Gov Holland, Kenneth Holland, Margaret 285, 438 1 530 1 92, 554 548 Healy, Alice Hearn, Dick 92 .446 573 1 ves, Maurice 556 60 Hollingsworth, Beverly 498 1 Jones, Ellen 522 1 Heath, Solly 92, 287, 123, 512 198 500 .432 323 1 vers, Robert 452 Jones, Ethie Jones, Frances 93 1 wanogo, Horu J 254, 574 Hedges, Elizabeth Hedges, Ralph Hollingsworth, Ruth Holmboe, Gorgen 316, 530 44 Jones, Gloria 560 Hees, William ... - .442 Holmes, Fra ncis 478 lones, roce Ellen 526 570 Heffelfinger, John .466 Holmes, Morley 452 J ocks, Kathleen 61 540 Jones, Gwen 94, 123 421, 524 Hefflin, Wilder 508 Holser, Kothy 206 ockson. Bill 466 lones, Horry 94, 267 Hegeman, Frances .518 Holser, Mary Ann V3, 11 , 512 J ockson. Dove 450 Jones, Isabel 526 Heinemon, Roseonn ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " " ' " ' 92 ' UB 5S8, .526 556 559 Holz, Shirley . Homan, Bill HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 316, 93 J 436 J 277 J ockson, John ockson, Joyce ockson, Leiand 40 Jones, Jeanne - . 73 Heimback, Morgoret 542 452 557 Jones, Madalyn 94 Helier, Vincent Helft, Horry 92, 454 479 566 J ockson, Lynn ockson, Martha Jones, Margery Jones, Pot •ilt Homnick, Leo .. 566 J 251, 566 502 Hellond, Joan 92, 506 Honig, Suzanne ockson, Mary Beth .. 530 Jones, Roger H. 71, 446 Heller, Henri Hellmon, Margie Helpert, Barbara Helsey, Moriorie 476 236 .92 548 438 558 93 J Jones, Rosemary Jones, Sally Jones, Yvonne 524 Hooten, Peggy Hoover, Ruth 540 J 93 J ockwoy, William .... 482 540 acobs, Doris 524 500 512 .498 Hoover, William Hope, Sheila 129, 238, 446 J 542 J acobsen, Leo acobson, James 94 Jordan, Irma Jordan, Jerry 546 Helzer. Joan 472 474 " Henderson, George Henderson, Phyllis .446 ...92 acobsen, Shirley Gcoby, Barbara 127, 502 538 Hornbrook, Joan 512 J Jordan, Loyanna 129, 506 Henderson, Richard .70 Horner, Edith 573 offe, Irving 94 Jordan, Pot 514 Henderson, Rosemary ... 236, 514 Horrell, Virginia okeway, William 476 Jordan, Priscillo 506 11 Hendler, Frank .488 ...92 444 .204 akhelin, Harold ames, Ann ames, Edward omes, Joan 187 572 440 522 502, Jordan, Robert Jorgensen, Alfred Joyce, Woody ,| .._._... ... „ Hendricks William Horwitz, H. Hoslurp, Corl 468 J 458 J 48? 444 Henly, Morgoret 503 Hough, Richard 220 J ames, Joyce 512 Judoh, Benedicto 568 Henmon, Emily .500 Houghton, Dorothy 553 ames, Morjorie 94 Judd, Lorraine 404 Henry, Mory 70 Houston, Betty i3. 506 J ames, Robert 446 Judge, Morjorie 414 452 456 Houston, Phyllis Houston, Solly 546 J 522 J ames, Sally arett, Poul 508 468 Judson, Ann Juer, Solly 95 530 Hensley, Jim 546 i 52R 570 239 Hovey, Donald Hovey, Richord How, Roy M. 482 J 482 J 444 J orres, John arrott, Anna Lou .... 194 506 95 540 Jung, Kim Justinioni, Pot Justman, Estelle 95, 291 512 60 Herbert, Ann 53, 92, 504 Herlihy, PoVicio Howard, Cloyde Howard, Jeanette 9, 255, 493, 450 J 526 I enkins, Douglo s enkins, Eleanor 94, 480 573 Justman, Judith Justman, Phyllis 504 92, 567 504 : 97 276 Howard, John Howard, Martito 446 J 532 J enkins, Jim enkins, Lorraine 94, 254, 420, 466 526 Justman, Robert 464 224, 1 Herron, Billie 528 Howard, Riesa enks, Barbara 570 K Kaig, Beverly 1 Herron, Steohen HERSHEY HALL ... Z .y.560. .384 561 Howard, Robert C Howe, Merle 93 J 528 J enning, Dan ennings, Donald R. .. 274 265, 493, 94 538 Hershfeld, Leslie 70, 486 Howell, Francis 448 ensen, Joe 488 Kaiser, Phyllis 95, 522 Herzbrun, Herman 92 446 Kalb, M. 363 1 Herzenstein, Ann 92 Hoyenboch, Noncy 9 , 120 438 Kolchin, Ethel 566 Herricks, Jack Hesky, Alfred Hettman, Shirley Hewey, George Zwir-t-fB, .460 468 536 472 Hoyt, Bill Howes, Ed Hoyt, Jr., Dolph G. Hubbard, Lois 348 J 448 I 93 J 254 J epson, Anne epson, Nanci erould, Franklin erger, Zon 60 Kolin, John H Kolist, Laura Kolkman, Janet Kallejion, Dolores 47? 114 187 S?4 255 236 Hexter, William 468 Hubberty, Martm R esson. Bob 450 Kollis, Stanley 464 Heyler, Grover 466 464 Huber, Adom W Hubert, Cullie O, 436 508 J estes, Morilynd ewell, Royce 512 316 Kantor, Norman Kontz, Hal 486 Heymon, Sam 92, 452 Heymon, Theresa 504 Mucks, Elizobeth ewkes, Barbara 196 KAP AND BELLS 278 Hibbs, Jane 554 Hudson, Jeanne hunke, Warren 434 Kaplan, Ronald 222 479 ' Hibler, Loren 454 Hudson, Joan 522 oergensen, Lorene .... 570 Kopp, Alan 93, 222 381 Hicker, Bernie Hickok, Judy 460 532 ohonsen, Barbara .... ohansen, Mary Jo ... 506 532 Hudson, Walter 70 440 236 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 528 529 Hicks, Dorothy Hicks, Joe ....363, 373 316 458 Hughes, Frances Hughes, John 528 434 358 KAPPA DELTA . KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 530 532 ,1 ohnson, Barbara 522 533 Hicks, Marcio 498 Hughes, Myrtle 60 J ohnson, Barbara 9i , 123 542 KAPPA SIGMA 450 451 ' Hicks, Shirley 560 Hughes, Philip 574 KAPPA PHI ZETA 280 Hiedenreich, loo Joy 282 ohnson, Bernard 438 Karosov, Rosolond 95 Hieft, Barbara 518 Hull, Barbara lee 512 526 Korbock, LoVerne .546 Higo, Florence 516 ohnson. Bill 472 Korst, Ken ny 48? Higaenbotham, Roberta Higains. Sheila Hight, Bob 92 512 454 Hulterstrom, Walter 70 ohnson, Britt ohnson, Cecil ohnson, Corinne 466 264 94 Korsten, Fred Korty, Floryan Kosin, Fred 450 95 95 Humble, Elizabeth 265 93, 266, 560 43R 560 255 60 ohnson, Dilden ohnson, Dolores 94, 118, 174 71 Higson, James Humphreys, Bob 70, 119 Humphreys, Charles Hunley, Corol 196 315, 93 456 456 512 239 502 438 236 576 Hild. Joanne Kost, Elizabeth Koterndahl, Dick Hild Lloyd 70 ohnson, Don 482 480 HIIGARD CLUB 562 563 Hunstock, Barbara 262 , 28 548 ohnson, Dorothy 262, 553 Kates, Harvey 71, 486 Hilker, Fred 70, 446 Hunstock, Shirley ohnson, Elaine 504 Kotydol, Stan Lai 57, 292 Hill, Barbara 524 546 200 Hunt, Bill Hunt, Donald 450 381 ohnson, Elizabeth ohnson, Ernie 378 524 438 Kotz, David 95 Hill. Charles 138 Hill, Dick Hunt, Howard 335 ohnson Eunice 71 524 Kotz, Jack 464 93 482 450 506 ohnson, Harlond 53, ohnson, Harold 71 118 288 438 94 Kaufman, Beverly Kaufman, Charles Hill, Hughes Hunter, Glenn 472 95 Hill, Joanne HUNTER HAIL 564 565 542 ohnson, Henry ohnson, Howell 129 197 381 436 Kaufman, Herbert Kaufman, Marlin 434 : Hill, Milton 450 Hunter, Jeon 93 462 1 Himmelstein, Gerald . .468 Hunter, Kenny 474 ohnson, Irene 94 Kaufman, Melvin 486 Hindle, Bob 93, 114, 220, 288. 316 436 Hunter, Mary Ellen 540 ohnson, Jan 522 Kaugeter, Jean 95 528 286 502 502 Hunter, Polly Hunter, Richard C 528 470 ohnson, John ohnson, Judy 94, 271 336 316 506 530 Kowalsomi, Kazoke 516 Hinkey, Jean Keorns, Cecil 522 ll Hinsdale, Rush 442 Huntley, John Byron 70 446 450 ohnson. Ken ohnson, Leonard 482 484 Keorns, Doris Ann 528 Hintze, Mory Helen 763 Hirschfield, Helen 542 Hurbert, Cullie Hurford, David 70 508 456 ohnson, Lois ohnson, Morjorie 502 556 Keefer, Bob Keeler, Nancy 336, 456 Hitchcock, Mortha 548 548 1 Hively, Rosemary 570 Hurlbut, Dorothy 93 5 ' 0 ohnson, Marshall ... 444 Keene, Bill 135, 222 450 93 520 546 Hurtt, Mory Ellon Hushenson, Harold 53 ' . 91 ohnson, Mory ohnson. Norma 267 286 Keene, Mory Keester, John 526 Hobbs, Eunice 450 i| Hobbs, Wilmo 262 546 Hutchings, Nancy 520 ohnson. Pom 518 570 Kegerris, Ronald 434 1 1 Hoch, John L. 70 482 Hutchinson, Chorles 416 ohnson. Pot 518 Kehl, Carolyn 518 Hodapp, Borboro Hodge, Herbert 532 450 .498 57 484 Hutchinson, Warner Hutchison, Charlotte Hutter, James Hyde, Gloria Hylond, Charlotte 432 574 451 512 532 Kehlor, Frances 498 ohnson, Pete ohn on, Roy S. ohnson, Richard ohnson, Robert 456 94 466 432 498 512, 164 Hodgson, Robert W 1 Hoefle, Bus Kelby, Walter C. Kell, Carolyn 477 520 570 Hoell, Virginia Hoffer, Morgueurite 556 272 170 60 1 ohnson, Gilden 71 Kellon, James L 450 Hoffmon, Arnold 486 ohnson, Woltin 255 Keller, Bob 448 Hoffman, Betty 290 530 Ikeguchi, Ginger 516 ohnsfon, Barbara ... 514 Keller, Carol Hofmon, Morjorie Hoffman, Pot 93 504 542 Illo, Shirley INDIAN STUDENTS 520 292 Johnston, Betty Jo ... lohnston, Jacqueline 71 514 512 574 Keller, Doris Keller, John 384 Hoffman, Phillip 438 Ingalls, Darlene 542 ohnston, Jean 512 Kelley, Frank 438 Hoffschild, Barbara 518 Ingram, Barbara 556 ohnston, Lois 554 Kellogg, Frank 41 Inmon, Pat 568 ohnston, Trudy 510 506 Kelly, Dot Kelly, Fern Hoke, Clare 381 Irish, Jean 92 Jolson, Margaret 500 Kelly, Harriet 574 Fivr Hundred Eiiihly-fight Five Hundred Eighty-nine Kelly, Janet 506 Kelly, Nancy 530 Kelly, Robert 316, 432 Kelly, Shirley 574 Kelly, Vic 168 Kelly, Walter 472 Kelsey, Hclford 482 Kelso, Fronk 460 Kelso, Lea 282 Kemerer, Williom . 255, 282, 444 Kemp, Shirley 60 Kemper, Marilyn 94, 504 edy, Ali( ennett, Ardr ennilk, Joan ensder, Wol ent, Richard erbrot, A m 573 .488 .518 .502 391 479 95 Jack -Z 3ke, Barbo sr, Beatrice 95, 480 262 460 524 277, 287, 316, 530 516 540 524 542 Keusder, Walter W 474 KEY AND SCROLL 238 Keysor, Richard 438 Khan, Obedur Rahman 5 , 292 Khan, Fazlur 57, 2! ' 2 Khatchadourian, Ruth 61, 290, 560 Kibbey, Nora 528 Kibby, Barbara 526 Kidd, Pouline 95, 567 Kiefer Ken 118, 162, 334 Kieffer, Sally 522 Kicst, Barbara 518 Kill, Cynthia 526 KiFe Jack 95 Kiffe, Ch lotte 528 Alyce 516 nne 570 Kilpa Kilra ck, Barbo Kim, Catherine Kimball, Theo Kimble, Dorothy Kimel, Steve King, Beverly King, Carol King, Dwight King, Faye King, Gaye King, Mary King, Polly Ann Kinghton, Ross Kinsey, Doug Kinstod, Com Kipp, Martha Kirby, Charle Kirk, Jeanne Kirkpatric 572 95 95, 562 238, 524 , 116, 193, 288 468 265, 493, 538 290, 530 438 538 538 128, 316 95, 516 61 Kline, Kathleen Kling, Walter Klinger, Joe R. Klipper, Barbara Klipper, Robert Klund, Holmon Knauss, Nodine Knecht, Eleanor Knickerbocker, Lt Knight, Robbin 66 446 504 462 450 316, 506 528 234, 434 524 528 4?4 277 522 486 222 510 434 534 316 504 538 479 Kosbab, Dick Kosches, Adrienne Kosches, Louise Kossack, William Kost, Bernard Kostanick, Huey L. Kottnaver, Pegoy Kojvock, JJoyJce Krog, Don 460 Kramer, Beverly 504 Kramer, Ewin 476 Kramer, Merle 462 Krauch, Jonice 293 Krause, Dorothy 96, 562 Krause, Jo 504 Kreiling, Frances 262 Krick, Ruth 96, 526 Krishnomurthi, S 292 chke 96 Krott, Herbert 468 Krohn, Isabel Irene 96, 266, 271 Krol, Henry 474 Krouss, William 446 Krug, Roland 458 Krueger, Solly S04 Krumble, Stewart E 71 Kuehler, Ted 434 Kuhl, John H 71, 438 Kullgren, Joyce 530 Kunsman, Beverly 500 Kurlander, William 53,96,121,315,454 Kurrasch, Roy 339 ke, Beverly mb, John mbert. Bob 56, 71 AMBDA CHI ALPHA Brucherie, Bert brum, Edgar ... nds. Ho 3ld , Betty ong, Nodine ongerstrom, Dorothy anger. Holly S. ongdon, Dick onglond, Jock onier, Betty inmon, Ruth Ellen inmon, W. L. ngston, Robert insdale, Richard iniz, Violet pp, Barbara irsen, Ethel irson, George irson, Roma irzelene, Charles isoron, Charlotte ishley, Patricia attenbony. Be one, Lasoo onfer, Arthur .. 71 .468 322 96 446 474 538 498 442 452 420, 540 574 458 224, 264, 478 502 452, 453 255 528 538 536 532 96, 282, 560 71, 486 462 506 524 498 71 436 397 567 514 574 475 452 96, 554 28, 510 530 96, 472 266 458 504 544 60, 277 470 488 nson, Shirle rbock, Butle ing, Robert ence, Dick 60 528 502 562 462 70, 224 53, 526 526 526 93, 427, 434 452 446 200 488 570 .456 .512 456 436 Helen , Morjor 456 96, 456 502, 570 458 135 446 524 78 548 364 506 Leff, Al 464 le Gossick, Carol 96 Le Hone, Betty 540 Lehman, Barbara 524, 564 Leib, Blossom 538 Leibo, Arthur 224 Leiber, Carl 454 Leighton, Sylvia 493, 498 Lei Alfo Le Levier, Roberl Le Morinel, Felix Lembark, Don . Lenncos, Helen . Lennox, Joe . .. Lennox, Margore Lenoff, Bernard Leonard, Bob . No 71 450 466 486 281 169 266 464 324, 472 41 514 506 540 560 468 Santis, Helen 277 shin, Geraldine 97 Sueur, John 97 vee, Dick 482 vien, Fred 223, 464 vin, Leono 554 vin, Adrienne 60 Lewis, Lenore 97 Lewis, Pot 546 Lewis, Shirley 570 Lewis, Taylor 453 Lewis, Dr. Wesley 258 Lexon, Dorothy 262 Leyrer, Helen 554 Liebenguth, Jim 456 Leiberknecht, Lorna 548 Lightstone, Merilyn 60, 504 linnias, Helen 96 Linch, Pot 524 Lincoln, Malcolm . .71, 474 Lind, Wallace .... 453 Lindberg, Bob 460 Lindemon 293 Lindeman, Annette 572 Lindemonn, Elsie 570 Lindenboum, Horry 79 Lindh, Bob 316, 482 Lindley, Joan 560 lindh, Harry 39 Lindmon, Lorry ,, , 486 Lines, Ralph 72,264,268,282,316 linesch, Al 458 Linick, Joan 504 Link, Jean . 526 Linley, Belte 508 Linn, Phyllis 574 Linneos, Helen 281 Linnes, Karl 397 Linwood, Peggy 542 Lipking, Jeanne 97, 506 Lippe, Doris 534-535 Lippencott, Doryl 450-451 LippencotI, Dick 121 liscom, Joyce 540 Liscom, Leslie 456 Lisenby, William 482 Lissenden, Arthur 255, 282, 436 Lissin, Ruth 504 Little, Ben 72 Littlefield, Constance 548 livezey, Priscella 522 Livingstone, George 470 Livingston, Gwen 510 Lizer, Albert 71, 468 Llewellyn, J. T 458 Llewellyn, Leatrice 61 Locke, Mildred 520 Lockett, Koy 553 lockolov. Pearl 112 Loewy, Edmund .268 Logan, Dick Logon, Dick Mu Gloria John W. Lo Lo Loughe Longw Longye Longye Loveioy, Dick Lovell, Gerrv Lovelt, Marilyn 97, 220, 427, 433 554 518, 561 97 472 97, 562 ... , 456 444 454 454 452 456 479 556 514 450 498 409, 490, 528 61, 254, 562 572 61, 200 Lubbring, Marilyn Lucas, William Luck, Nathan lueoff, Marvin Ludlow, Virginia Lund, Barbara Lundin, Marilyn Lundgren, Abbie Lusk, Robert Lull, John R Lyman, Catherine Lyon, Margaret Lynch, Howard Lynch, Patty Lynch, Sally Lynwood, Peggy . Mac MacBeth, Don MacDonald, Jean MocDonald, Pat MacDonald, Peggy MocGrego Moclnnes, MocLochlo Mac Lean, MacWillio MocWillio Macbregoi David Robe McAdow, McAlister, McAllister McAlister, McBirne McBridf McBridc McBridi McCaffi McColl, Betty McCall, Olive McColloline McComment, Ann McConn, Mary McCondless, Earl McCarnent, Mary McCarthy, Pot McCarty, Perry McCliney, Albert McConohy, Jim McConley, Pauline McConnell, Cly McConnell, Clivin McConnell, James McCoven, Ernest McCormick, Helen McCormick, Lloyd McCormick, Lory McCoskey, Betty J McCoy, Doris McCreery, H oward McCullock, David McCune, Jeanne McDermott, Lorroir McDevitt, William McDonald, Borbor. McDonald, Jean McEothron, Adoire McElhiney, Ruth McElwoin, Bob McFote, Charles McGonn, Rodney McGee, William McGeiney, Marvin McGoffey, Mary . McGoffey, Marior McGowon, Virgini. McGill, John McGillord, Mel .. McGovern, E. J. . McGovern, Pot . McGray, William Mcintosh, 1. McKee, James . .. McKee, Pat McKellor, Frank McKelvey, Nancy McKelvie, Virginia McK McK McK. McKinley, Phyllis McKinney, Mino McKenzie, Ed McLone. Jeanne McLaughlin, Chorli McLaughlin, John McLaughlin, Leon McMohan, Richard McMahan Robert McMinn, Eu ' .ene McNamee. Imeldo McNeill, Dru McNemer, Grace McNernev. Nora McVov, Susan McVev, Jenny McWlllioms, Glori, McWilKams, P. C. McWilliams. Shirle Bill 454 42 ms, Helen ms, June .. 61 409 512 530 542 Mc George James 574 574 526 61, 277, 574 484 98, 122, 498 61, 458 98, 578 98, 556 98, 498 548 548 474 434 524 .222, 466 460 522 567 538 432 98, 532 99, 271 175, 238, 530 Barbara 502 448 502 434 460 397 500, 567 488 526 49 536 506 506, 570 526, 564 522 542 72, 466 99, 450 255, 316, 436 M Five Hundred Ninety " Happy New " Var " — Fir t Prizt — Southern ( iampiis l ' liotiit;ra|ilr Art Walldineer. WESTWOOD VILLAGE MARKET R. G. SALE TELEPHONES ARiiona 3-0911 BRighton 0-4106 1071 Glendon Ave. West es Angelei l Ueitetn (ISadae and rotyn .ompanu L ompanit, nc. T CELLULOID BUTTONS PREMIUM RIBBONS TROPHY CUPS BADGES METALS ATHLETIC FIGURES ROSETTES ■ Michigan 9336 1109 West Seventh Street LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 1. Ta rah rah, hooni ile ay. 2. Bottoms up. 3. Mixed company, clean jokes For Quality . . . ALLISON COFFEE COMPANY 1200 North Spring Street CApitol Los Angeles 14, California -3141 Five Hundred Ninety-one Mochlin, Esther 506 Mack, Bill 458 Macurdo, Audrey 548 Madden, Irl 72 Maddox, Arleigh 508 Madhava, Rao 292 Magee, Barbara 236, 290, 316, 530 Magee, Ken 444 Maggard, Raymond 381 Maghakian, Jessie 97, 500 Magidow, John 427, 476 Maguire, Charlotte 532 Mahon, John C 99, 448 Mahoney, Fred 97 Mainwaring, Jeanne 510 Maior, Kit 514 Malavo, Ruth 574 Mallery, Dick - 466 Malloy, John - 456 Malmberg, Don 97, 114, 324, 472 Malone, Mary 570 Moloney, Ellen Marie 97, 560 Moloney, Potrick 466 Molz, Pete 486 Monohon, Barbara 286 Monant, Fran 72, 438 Manont, Frank 72, 438 Mondell, Norma 534 Mones, Audrey 538 Mones, Shirley 538 Mangold, Winifred 498 Monhart, John 446 Monheim, Honk 182 Monheim, Henry 97 Monheimer, Ann 97 Monkiewiez, Frank 97, 123, 198, 259 Monn, Doniel 460 Mann, Evelyn 454 Manning, Al 223, 453 Manning, Lillian 526 Manning, M. 460 Manning, Morcelyn 518 Monuel, Betty 512 Many, Arlene 514 Many, Nodine 502 Maronci, Leonard 450 Marble, Ora Lee - 98 Marble, Robert 478 Morchinson Corolyn 514 Morqolis, Helene 91, 504 Morienthol Michael - 438, 661 Marion, Charles 98 Marion, John 450 Morkus. Shirley 538 Moroen, Be ' ty 510 Marriott, Edwin 482 Mars, Jane 277 Morsh, Byron 454 Marsh, Charles 98 .434 538 Marshall, B. Morsholl, Betty Morshall, Diane Mc sholl, Fri Marshall, Jeann Morsholl, John Marshall, Lloyd Marshall, None Martin, Bob Mortinec u, Julie Martinez , Lynn Marvin, Robert Marzolf, Burnell Mason, Irwin MASONIC CLUB Mospero Belly . Mossofti Peter Masters, Betty Mos ' ers, Marilyn Masudo, Bonnie Motcho, Bill Mother, Mary Mothes, Connie Mothew , Bill Mothew , Weslley Mothew on. Robert Matlock Walla Matthew s, Jerralyn Matthew s. West Motzeu, Pamela Mouldin Mildred 98 536 454 .282, 560 454 474 .98, 506 434 498 223 98, 460 44 98 528 91, 560 409, 528 506 520 510 454 470 468 282, 283 510 450 560 534 516 93, 270 510 Mau Abroho 281 456 343 466 484 567 412 290 512 72 373, 434 Mourer, Thomas 93, 432 Maverick, Andrew 460 Maverick, Janet 521 Moxfield, Jane 512 Maxwell, Pe gy 524 May, Charles 466 Moyhew. Glenn 432 Mayer, Joyce 98, 500 Maynard, Audrey 506 Maynord Joyce 514 Mayon, Gloria 98, 285 Mays, Bill 450 Meager, Norman 220 Meals, Shirley 61, 279, 498 Medhery, Jean . 540 Medina, Joe 224 Meehon, Nannette 553 Mehaffey, Arch 427, 488 Meis, Lester 464, 220, 99 Mellemo, Carol 518 Mellen, Edith 99, 560 Mellin, Carol 236, 274 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 255 Melvin, Barbara 502 Melvin, Joyce 570 Mena, Xavier 334 Mendoza, Harry 99 Mentzer, Mary 556 Mentzer, Mary Alice 506 Mercer, Marshall 22, 426 Merrill, Barbara 498 Merrill, Bill 115 Merrill, Bill 72, 390, 391, 420, 472 Merrill, Robert 446 Merritt, Rita 61, 510 Merrymon, Robert W 72 Metro, Kotherine Mettler, Phyllis Metz, Mary Ellen Richord William Albert H. Meyer: Meyer: Jock 72 514 574 277 554 463 472 474 480 373 534 61, 562 Margaret Meyers, William 72 Michael, Gale 178, 236, 254, 316, 520 Michoelson, Jean 546 Michoelson, Ursula 99, 287, 520 Michiels, Aries 568 Mickelson, James 436 Middlelon, Barbara 502 Middleton, Will 436 Mike, Bob 328 irgoret 523 oil Milarri, Milbrot, Milham, Pere Milham, Russell .... Millard, Galia Millard, Mary Jane Milleor, Surrilda Miller, Alvin Miller, Barbara Byron 99 ..99, 560 442 442 Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille: Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille 40 573 514 76, 220, 472 500 384 452 504 33 99 Carol Earl J. Florence 545,570 Geroldine 542 Hugh 43 James A 456 Jane 498 Janet 556 506 456 316 . 381, 466 504 236, 522 99, 536 236, 524 532 John Lewis Richard Shirley , Wes Mil Milliken, Mollie Millinger, Hazel Mills, Bob Minelree, Robert Ming, E. Minqleton, Regim 479 528 .99, 514, 572 455 510 62 Minjo Minn, Minor Al ilz, Ronald Spen sky, Judy sner, Joanne Mitchell, Alice Mitche ' l, Anna Mi ' chell, Dawr Mitchell, Don Mitchell, Jome Mitchell, Janet Mitchell, Merl: My Edv Moffa Honk Molaln. Bob Molenrich. Virgil Mondor Mary Monk, Do-ino Monroe, Marilyn MoTau, Leonore 503 .474 479 363 464 62, 560 538 286 493, 546 99, 276 454 442 532 570 9 , 538 472 466 Mo Montgomery, Fi Montgomery, N Moody, Annie Moody, Co-heri Moody, Janice Moody, Morjori 381 528 72, 514 286, 500 574 191 72, 427, 44 506 503 556 540, 570 99 Moore, Jonet Hope 502 Moore, Lorene 502 Moore, Marian 502 Moore, Marian 510 Moore, Marilyn 502 Moore, Peggy 512 Moore, Ross 99 Morobito, Madeline 544 Morefield, Robert 434 Morellei, Don 474 Morgan, Henry 255 Morgan, Jack 528 Morgan, Kenneth 458 Morgan, Minnie 99, 560 100, 560 .464 100, 456 .222, 316, 436 Morgan, Shirley Morgonstern, Willi( Moriiz, Roland ,ch. Ha 37 Mormon, Robert 100, 454 Moroff, Andy 479 Morris, Alice 524 Morris, Horry J 168, 191 Morris, June 100, 266 Morris, Margaret 514 Morris, Virginia Mo Jack 169 Morjorie 514 Morrow, Dick 100, 456 Morse, Dorothy 546 Morse, Glesno 514 Morse, Joan 526 Morse, Kenneth 468 MORTAR BOARD 239 Moser, Eleanor 279 Moser, Marion , 526 Moshin, Ruth 100, 538 Moskowitz, Irwin 200 Moskowitz, Stanley Moss, Ann Mouer, Mark Mouhouse, Martha Mowet, Charles Moyle, Claire Moyle, Marilyn Mouroder, Bill MU PHI EPSILON .. Mueller, Frances .... Muhlstein, Jome Muir, Betty Muir, Don Mulholland, William Mullon, Eorleen Mullen, Joanne Muller, Bill Muller, Hugh Muller, Steve Mulligan, Mary Mulloy, Williom 476 534 .488 554 61 479 542 454 263 282, 572 532 456 255 53, 117, 165, 220 100 38 61, 293 Munn, Betty 61, 502 Munnecke, Joanne 72, 506 Murphy, Evan 371, 373, 474 Murphy, George 458 Murphy, Lois 266, 271 Murphy, Nadine 506 Murphy, Owen F 100, 484 Mustow, Corinne 538 Murray, Gordon Murray, Jeone Murrifield. Bruce Mushkin, Marilyn 434 316 502 266 263 .534 327 Robert .. Virginio N Nogel, Roy 366, 456 Nagler, William 452 Nohon, Lenore 534 Nonchere, Dorothy 530 Noil, Susan 100, 518 Nakahiro, Mary 100, 562 Male, Patricio 72, 543 Napohiro, Mary 516 Nathan, Justin 486 Novall, Mayo 532 Nedler, Adelyn 434 Nedler, Jerry 465 Needles, Esther . 100 Neely, Marilyn 530, 564 Neer, Meril Lee 434 Nees, Oliver 465 Neff, Bryce 454 Neffer, Pat 100, 514 Nehrhood, Jean . , 61 Neice, Nancv . 528 Neighbors. Bill 434 Neis, Ralph 474 Nelson, Barbara 524 Nelson, Beverly 540, 564 Nelson, Dan 325 Nelson, Don 220, 381, 484 Nelson, Dorothy 61 Nel-on, Fred 434 Nelson, Jack 446 Nelson, Jackie 540 Nelson, Jim 433 Nelson, John 337 Nelson, Lorraine 512 Roy Neuner, Beverly NEVA HALL Neve, Richord Nevelson, Sylvia Nevins, John A Newbecker, Koye Newberry, Anne Newbrough, Bet:y Newcomb, Morcia Newcomer, Phyllis Newhouse, Alice J Ali: on, Donald Ng, Alvina Nibecker, Robe Nichols. Bob NIchol Nichols, Helen Nicholls, Jack Nicholon, Andy Nichols, Ken Nicholson, Jim Nielsen, Roserr: Johf ildii Nil Mo I, Shirley en, Patri en, Ted o, Thom Noble, Howard S. Noble, Peggy Nobles, Corrolyn . Nogle, Don Noonon, Pot Norberg, Moriorie . Norcross, Oneita ... Norris, Kenneth ... Norman, Herb ... Norstrar d, George North, Dorothy Northrup, Jack 526 566 263 100, 504 100 526 573 572 512 556 493, 510 570 427, 450 514 384, 456 61, 444 522 348, 458 556 556 446 178, 238, 506 100 444 540 .73, 266, 286, 566 449 81 Novekoff! Shirl. 100, 427. 466 316, 436 504 Oakley, Virginio Obonion, J Oberlin, Ruth .. O ' Bren, Donald O ' Brien, James C O ' Brien, Jean O ' Connell, Pot . Ocskoy Mo Octcivy, George O ' Donnell, Jr., Vi OFarrell, Down Ogg, Donolly O ' Hore, Bunny O ' Hore, Mary Mo Ohoshi, Mollie O ' Hoey, Pot Ohiiger, Joyce Oi, Mary Oishi, Hoshi O ' Kone, Kolheryr Gordon Gwendoly Meredith ad, Willion Olson, Charles P. Olson, Eorleen O ' Meora, Rod OMEGA PI O ' Melveny, Henry O ' Neal, J O ' Neill, lita Ong, Virginia Oppen, Loroine Orchard, Morgorel O ' Reilly, Donald Euji Orne, Irno Jean O ' Rourke, Joan Orr, Albert Ortmon, Robert Osborne, Don Osborne, Pot Osburn, Marvin Osgood, Loreen O ' Shea, Richard Ostengard, Terry Osterman, Charlotte 554 186 430 101, 274 554 128, 466 528 516 502 522, 570 516 516 518 4:8 536 456 534, 535 Osle Jane Max Overoeck, Roberl Overpeck Worre Owens, Charles Vive fluiulrcd Ninclyhn Five Hundred Ninety-three Pockmon, Mary Loui; Pockrose, Pauline Padgett, Bill Page, Charles 542 538 .488 Pag Pa la Glo John Sally 536 101, 436 , 450 . 528 Paley, Arlyn 524 Palmer, Barbara 62, 272, 542 Palmer, Bill 438 Palmer Carol 101, 526 Palmer, Dale E 673 Polmerlee, Thelma 524 Palmros Drieu 488 Panama, Chuck 127 PAN HELLENIC 493 Panovich, Mickey 360, 434 Paonesse, Anthony 101 Papiro, Peter 456 Parisean, Helen 502 Pork Don 38, 396 Pork! Elaine 277 Parker, James J 474 Parker, John 450 Porkes, Patsy 316, 578 Parkes, John 474 Pocket, Morris .- 62 Parmelee Peter - 454 Parnell, Le 73 Parsholle, Jeny Porfsons, Ruth PortricJge, Murie 458 500 510 450 Paskil, Harry 462 Possolt, Lucille 544 Pastre, George - 349, 454 Paterson, Raymond 101 Pattee, John 381, 472 Patterson, Doris 540 Patterson, Forrell 433 Patterson, Harriett 101, 526 Patterson, Richard - 450 Patterson, Richard 470 Patton, Carol - - 554 Potts, Charles 472 Paul, Anita 562 Paul, Don 345 Paul, Joyce 280 Paullen, Les 53, 101, 438 Poulson, Don 452 Paulton, Gillat .- 446 Povalko, Joe 440 Poxson, Dorothy 554 Pearce, Eldon 101 Pearce, Joanne 526 Peare Pat 293 Pearon Reubin 276, 574 Pearre, Jackie 493, 518 Pearson, George 364 Virginia 554 Maureen 498 on, Mac 456 on, Phyllis 506 en, Carol 574 John -. -73 e 500 500 500 John 478 510 476 lyn 528 Perkins, Ronold 454 Perkins, Suzonne . 528 Perkins, Walter 454 Perlman, Dorie 560 493, 504 101, 500 530 360 286 464 553, 560 265 101 Pease, Peck, Peder. Peder; Peder! Peetz, Pegg, Willen Pell, Lourel Penn, Mary Pennebacker, Perk, Korron Perkal, Lee Helen aldyne No Pessin, Archie Peterkin, Morgan Petermon, Annetl Ppters, Anke Barbara Bob Peters, Peter! ell Pet ' erson, Dorothy Peterson, Dorothy Je Peterson, Dorothy Je Peterson, Jean Peterson, Margaret Petley, Kay Pettibone, Richard Pettingill, Ruth Pettit, Carolyn Petty, Pat Peyser, Arthur Pfoff, Rose Phebus, Joan 53, PHI BETA PHI BETA KAPPA PHI CHI THETA PHI DELTA THETA PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA SIGMA 53, 62, 117, 239, 574 540, 570 530 540 73 472 530 498 316, 462 277 118, 164, 239, 5 ' ' 0 2R5 2R4 216 454 4 ' i ' ! 456, 457 45H, 45 ' ' 460, 461 PHI KAPPA THETA 287 PHI MU 536, 537 PHI SIGMA DELTA 462, 463 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 538, 539 Phelps, Dean 450 Phillips, Alma 503 Phillips, Alvin 73, 486 Philipps, Dot 101, 493, 540 Phillips, Elaine 504 Phillips, Glen 456 PHRATERES 533 PI BETA PHI 540, 541 PI DELTA EPSILON 238, 289 PI LAMBDA PHI 464, 465 Pick, Anita 504 Pickell, Jim 466 Pickler, Betty Jane 101, 522 Pierce, Ethel - 548 Pierce, Leiand 434 Pierce, Molly Jean 536 Pierpont, John 255, 470 Pierson, Charles 101 Pile, Jan 540 Pilgrim, Carl 440 Pippin, George 101, 450 Pitman Marion 62, 538 Pitton, James 263 Pitts, Jane 520 Pitts, Jane 520 Pizo, Edgar 62 Pizarro Constance 101, 530 Place, John 458 Piatt, Bri Plat: Harold Wylda 508 Polglase, Morcelle 518 Po ' inger, George 102, 463 Po ' ishuk, Jcck 462 Po ' izzi, Ignatius 339 Polk, Lynn 444 Pomeroy, Bill 472 Pomeroy, Jean 498 Pomeroyl William 31 Poole, David 445 Porter Pot - 556 Portley, John 102, 436 Poschin, Robert 479 Potter, Roy 456 Potts, Charles 472 Potts, Marie -- - 566 Potts, Richard - - 470 Powell, Betty 570 Po «ell, Charles » ell, Lawrenc. nelson, Ellen nelson. Vol itt, Jo-Anne itT, Lynne itt, H. M. L. gerson, Dian ntice, Velora .450 31 ce, Peggy 542 73 102, 568 548 482 464 236, 265, 524 102, 528 102, 524, 493 452, 102 568 468 .102, 282 528 62, 510 526 450 452 PrisVe, Natalia Privett, Wellis Probets. William Proebstina, Dorothy 560 Pro- ' or, Kenny 373 Purine, Manaret - 528 Purtell, Anabelle 254, 522 Pu ' nam Colleen 518 Pvle. Carol 543 Rocoosin, Adele Radon, Stanley Ralphs, Richard Randall, Cherry Randall, W. Randall, Willian Ramsdell, Williai Ramsey] Phyllis Rankin, Bill Rankin, Jan Wiln Rapada, Josephine Ropaport, George Rapp, Joyce Rowlings, Richard jurn, Marilyn nond, Marilyn 102 504 . 540 503 316, 317 73, 438 522 454 73 73, 427, 444 427, 452 500, 567 530 102 478 102, 574 468 514 254 444 316, 530 316 506 Royburn, Mar Read, Thane Ready, Jean Rea Gibson Recks, Borba 506 567 474 444 .73, 482 520 102 512 406 532 102 514 73 Rogat, Yosal Roger, Virgini( Reece, Rose Mary Reed, Bette 277, 545 Reed, Marilyn 548 Reed. Russell 263 Reed, Virginia 102 Reeds, Peggy 102, 574 Reel, Stan 169 Reeems, Donnadean 63, 272, 553 Reese, Gerold 73 Reese, Jackson 470 Reece, Kieth 449 Rees, Wilbur Reeves, Walter 454 Regan, Velma 574 Rehbein, Don - 450 Reich, Ben 454 Reichort, Steve 442 Reichle, An 371 Reichler, Edward 334 102 Reid, Rojer 456 73 Reiges, Bennie - 345 Reinhardt, George 444 Reineke, Clare 522 Resinger, Mary Lou 536 Reiss, Jean 281 Reissey, Betty 536 Reithner, Don 222, 450 Renillond, Lorraine 530 Remke, Be ' ty 102, 530 Renkow, Joseph 476 Renney, Ronald 452 Reps, Adelaide 532 Reps, Roslyn 532 Reynoles, Cecilia 568 Reynertsem, Jean 290 Reynolds, Gene 102, 224 Reynolds, Hollie J 102 Reynolds, June 102, 502 102 Rhame, Rhoade Rhodes Rhodes Rhoods Rhodes David 73, 482 s, Carolyn 502 , Bill 250 . Howard 436 Roy 264, 444 , ' Richord 480, 574 s, Jr. William nan, Jessie Js, David Charlene Dry 32 438 103 518 Richard P. . 103 ;hard, Phyllis .. 500 ihards, George F 456 hards, Ray 323 ■hards, Shirley 103, 520 :hards, Ted 450 chords, Warren 454 ■hordson, Charles 73, 446 cheel, J. . chon, Jean ckel, Irwin ckenshauser, ddick. Rage Joa 532 316, 436 454 .315, 458 103 281 230 62, 287, 526 464 54? 462 433 Root, John S. Roborson, Carolyn 282, 543 Robb, Cheryl - - ' 03 Robbins, Nancy 520 Roberts, Carolyn 502 Roberts, Carolyn Roberts, Charline Roberts, Floyd Roberts, Jean Roberts, Mike Roberts, Tonia Robertson, Bill Robertson, Wylye Robins, Joyce Robinson, Donna Robinson, Eleanor Robinson, Elmer Robinson, Joyce . Robinson, Lawrence Robinson, Robert .. Robinson, Ross 62, 4 ' ' ' ' Robinson, Sue ' • ' - Roblson, LIlo 526 Robrbough, Allen 450 Robson, Jon 46 ' . Rochlen, Gail 178, 316 Rocky, Barton 47A Roddo, Jean 568 Rodman, Renee 500 Roe, Jo Ann 541 Roesch, ' John 336, 44 ' . Rogan, Jean 530 5 " .I 542, 5 0 567 21, 103, 192, 542 101 499 479 470 62 438 Rogers, Charles Rogers, Wil 436 Rogerson, Bette 540 Rogge, Genevive 103, 518 Rohm, Jane 563 Roman, Rhoda 538 Romee, Morgery 50J Romeney, Richard 103 Romeyn, Robert 103 Ronon, Lucille 103, 500 Rook, Connie 103, 118, 502 Roos, Patti 522 316 nd, Ele 503 en, Judith 103 en, Mildred 103 en, Robert 479 enboum, Fred 574 enberg, Nancy 504 enblum, Bernard 103 enblum, Bernard 103 enblum, Morven 468 enfelder, Peter 462 Phil 267 103 Mary Lo 479 103 514 454 454 506 464 Rosenthal, Rosenihal, Rosenthal, Rosenwold, Harold 462 Rosbury, Paul 474 Rosh, Sharon 504 Rosken, Gordon 436 Ross, Eugene 73 Ross, Jim 474 Ross, John 44? Ross, Robert 462 Rossi, Col 127, 328, 373 Roth, Estelle 103 Roth, Fei 41 Roth, Muriel 63 Rouse, Harold Rouse, Winston Roush, Barbara Rousselot, Jerry Rousselot, N. R Rover, Norma Rowe, Harold Rowell, Natalie 73 Rowland, Skip 334, 373, 453 Rubenstein, Faiyo 62, 504 Ruby, Joan 522 RUDY HALL 567 Rugg, John 466 Rule, Joe M 263 Runkle, Dick 438 Rupp, Jean 195, 285, 524 Ruppert, Sally Ann 498 Rusko, Stephanie . 536 Russell, Bob 122, 314, 340, 458 Russell, Bill 255 Rustannis, Paul 103 Rustanlns, Virginia 103 Ruth, Ed 440 Rutherford, Chuck 488 Ruysser, Amos 474 Ryan, Charlotte 104 Ryan, James 438 Ryan, Kotherine 528 Ryan, Meredith 512 Ryan, Phil 458 Rydell, No Rye, Mori Ryke No Geroldine m, Ted Rod Charles 104 450 Sokalan, Sein Sollett, Mildred Five Hundred Ninety-four — 1 IRM A MAY FLORISTS 445 North Beverly Drive CRestview 6-1156 BEVERLY HIllS 1. NfrMH, . Lnur 2. Wow! WESTWOOD VILLAGE JEWELERS NATIONALLY KNOWN WATCHES GIFTS OF ALL KINDS FOR YOUR GRADUATION ARizona 3-3087 mm 0% Supper Dancing 10 p.m. - 1 a.m. except Sunday 170 No. La Cienega CR 1-5256 BR 2-3638 1. Must be finals time. 2. Cuties. 3. Pretty iron work, huh! 4. Cafeteria main course. 5. Camera shy. 6. " The Look. " There ' s yi cf({ ' In Your Future es, you can afford to have ice cream for dessert — particularly when it is that delicious MINICK Ice Cream always served at U.C.L.A. It ' s the ice cream for " passing grade " and never " flunks " in quality. Best wishes to a Grand School and its Student Body MINICK ICE CREAM COMPANY Five Hundred Ninety five 522 498 276 448 104 104 Sevin, Marshall Seymour, Dorae Shober, Dorothy 62, Shober, Jonis 114, 193, .105 528 558 .293 Smith, Bob Smith, Carol Smith, Don C. Smith, Ed 397, 442 532 488 458 466 Steffen, Art Steigerwotd, Marge Stein, Chorles Stein, Don Steinberg, Phil Steinberg, Warren . 113, 436 53A 74 381 Sattler, Ronald Sattler, Ruth 373 701 Shoffolo, David 484 Smith, Frank 105 106, 498 Shaffer, Gordon 474 Smith, Fred 446 Sleiner, Les 344, 438 Sauter, Jack 482 Shahbazion, Bernice 194 Smith, Glenn E Sleinmelz, William 410 Savory, Barbara Sax, Shirley . Shakley Floie 526 74, 444 Stephens, John R. 442 573 Shannon, George 75 Smith, Joanne .510 Saxton, Dorothy 530 Sholler, Robert 464 Smith, Joe 105 220 Scanlon, Ardys 510 Shaha, Jim 444 Smith, Lance Schaber, Dorothy Schober, Ralph 272, 223, 558 434 570 476 Shomroy, Riva Shannon, Lael Shapiro, Ansell Sharer, Geroldine 105, 504 524 105 514 Smith, Lila Smith, Lucy Smith, Margaret Smith, Margaret - ' ' ' ' Z ' ' 63, 520 .105 .500 567 Sterling, Jackie . Sterling, Hope 532 532 53, 106, Schaefer, Rudolf Stern, Bess Stern, Roger Stern, Wolf 106, Sternberg, Larry Sterret, Dorothy Steven, Morgary Stevenson, Rob 281 468 406 Schafer, Beverly Schofer, louls Schatz, Joyce 526, 104, 564 104 254 566 522 Shatt, Dawn Shaw, Mary Alice Shaw, James Shaw, Richard Shea, Jeanne Shea, Pol 62, 530 548 574 Smith, Marion Smith, Marian Smith, Morjorie Smith, Morris Smith, Nancy . Smith, Palte 106, 409, .573 . 74 498 . 74 520 520 220, 116, 220, 316 279, 454 570 542 Schere, Clifford 479 512 Sheedy, Elizabeth 532 Smith, Roe Anne 530 448 Schillrnger, Robert 444 274 Sheehan, Claire Sheehon, Pat 510 Smith, Rita Smith, Robert . 74, 572 454 Steward, Marilyn Steward, Roy M. 532 105 567 472 SHELL AND OAR 409 Smith, Robin . 522 779 104 Sheller, Henry 74, 348 Smith, Ronald 458 Stewort, Colleen 558 Schlarb, Beverly 536 Shettler, Paul John 74 Smith, Shirley 63, 195 277, 542 572 Sleworl, Connie 498 Shepard, Margie Sheperd, Glenn Sheridan, Betty Smith, Susan 532 Schlick. Ray Schmidt, Margaret 458 Smith, Van .452 Stewart, Jon 574 506 Smith, Victor 448 Stewart, Mary Lou .... 560 107 Schmidt, Morillyn 540 526 Smith, Virginia 106 Stewart, Susan 316 498 62 Sherreitt, Victor 506 Smith, Warren 448 Stewart, Renetto 570 Schmiet, Warren . 220 Sherill, Don 478 Smith, Wllmo 106 567 Stickney, Hiram 446 Schneider, Arthur 462 Sherwood, Bertram 74 220, 427 471 450 Stiers, William 449 325 479 Shesgreem, Jeonette Shiltz, Nancy 572 Snow, David Snow, Evelyn 63, 482 524 Slillwell, Kotherine Slillwell, Ralph 107 16R Schneider, Babe 536 554 444 Shineberg, Edward Shipkey, Jerry Snow, Lynn Snyder, Mozelle 287 Sljernquist, Alice St. John, Rondolph 254 456 Schneider, Franklin 430, 381, 450 63, 572 Schneider, Jocquine 536 468 104 Shivers, Norman 381 Snyder, Ralph 456 506 Stock, Bill Slock, Sue Stocker, Lloyd Schneider, Semour Schneider, Shirley . 546 Shoemaker, Dorothy 530 Sockolow, Pearl 568 Schnick, Mary 567 Short, Dick 456 Sogo, Elsie 516 Schoen, Lila 62, 560 Short, Ralph 74 Schoeder, Rosemary 104 Shrimpton, Barbara 528 Solo, Myron 106 Schoeppe, Diane 546 Shryer, Merilyn Shubin, Jean Shucort, Mollve 281 63, 502 567 534 Solomon, Bernard Solomon, David Solomon, Robert Solov, Sue Somers, Janice Lee Somerville, Lee Sommers, Murray Sommer, Richard Sorsby, Norton Server, E. F. 106 464 462 468 504 526 106 462 462 465 446 Stone, Beverly Stone, Carl 570 Schoeder, Rosemary 104 25S Schroeder, Doris 434 486 532 Shugont, Barbara ShuM, Morgore ' Shuman, Marie ' Shupe, Eldon E. Shutt, Mordie Siegel, Ted Siegel, Charlotte 498 567 105 498 468 534 74, Stone, Evelyn Schubert, Beryl Schulmon, Joe .. Schulte, Alice Stone, Francis Stone, Harold . Stone, Horry . Stoneheimer, Jock Stoner, Gloria Stoos, Ruth ' ZZZ :y7, 74 .107 Schultz, Lillian 104 46 1 570 Schultz Stanley Schomon, Shirley 448 Sieqel, Hermine 504 Sosin, Martin 74, 486 514 Siffert, Donald 105 Souders, Noma 106 239 Storms, Dorothy Stott, Robert Stoughton, Sue Schulzbonk, J. H. , 444 Signer, Roy 436 105 Spain, Ben 482 500 Schwartz, Ernestine 104 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 466 467 Spongier, Geroldine 542 Schwartz, Sybil . 561 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 279 Sparks, Leonard 106 Schworz, Morvon 104, 526 SIGMA ALPHA MU 468, 469 Sporo. Gus 464 Stovoli, Yolonde 508 Schworzenberg, Borbora 5 " i6 SIGMA CHI 470 471 Spoulding, Jean 106 560 Stowe, Tom 452 Schwartz, Marvin Schworzenberg, Dorothy Srhwov, S, .. 274, 479 556 476 502 546 SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA NU SIGMA PI Siamann, Jean Sikking, Arthur 542 472, 474, 316, 74 543 473 475 530 446 Spoulding, Jo Spearman, Frank Spears, Melvin Spears, Orville Specter, William .. 74, 264 251 444 486 486 468 Strachan, Betty Straeter, Tom Strange, Chorlesetta Stratton, Priscilla Strotton, Morgot . 524 474 113, 204, 288 508 Schweder, Claira 544 Schwab, Renv 532 S ' hwob, Shirley 282 564 343 Silver, Marvin Silverman, Bob Silversteen, Carole 486 479 538 Speer, Barbara Soellman. Suzanne Spence, Carol , ! ' " " " id6. .540 566 516 Streicker, Norma Stumpus, Actrilles Strickmon, Rita 74 560 Schwein, Lois 487 Schwenk, Victor 434 Schwoerer. Julie 5- " , Silverstein, Audrey 538 Spence, James 474 514 Strock, Bob 456 61 Sco ' t, Jane 554 540 Silverstrom, Eleanor Silverstrom, E. 538 464 Spence, Richard Spencer, Joseph 460 37 Stromberg, Connie S-rommer, Edmund 153 Scott, Joan 438 Scott, Diirette 522 Silvey, Thomas E. 472 Spencer, Pot 526, 556 Strong, Charlotte 546 Sro ' t, M. 272 Simmonds, Robert 444 Spero, Leslie 486 Stroy, Urban 484 Scott, MaiM 540 Simmone, Jeanne 502 Soicknall, Diano 510 Siruble, Janet 540 Scott, Marilyn 62 Simmons, Barboro 522 Spielberger C. A 74 4R6 Stuart, Charles 446 Scott, Peter 104 432 Simmons, Fred 464 Spielmon, Summe- 462 Stuart, Gordon 107 449 Scott, Raloh 220, 474 Simmons, Norma 566 Soilo, Fifi 63, 504 Stuart, Gordon 107, 449 Scott, Robert 480 Simmons, Cal 397 Spinner, Ruth 568 Stuart, Jock 193, 222, 373 477 Scott. Verva 5 ' 0 Simmon, Helen . 105 Spound, A. M. 464 Sliezt, Phyllis 107 Scoville, Harmon 104 Simpson, Barbara 236, 498 Sprigg, Rodney 74 456 434 Scragqs, Aanes 498 Simpson, Lewis 456 Springer, Howard Sturges, Roymond 487 104 S-iO Simpson, Rovce Simpson, SherwooH Springer, Jock Sprinaer. Pat Sturges, Roy Sturgis, William 255 477 Scully, Elizabeth }0 ' i 223 106, 493 Seoman, Gloria 74 26? Simau, Paul 201 S proul, Borbor " 5A0 Slurtevont, Donno .576 Seov, Pot 540 Sincloir, Margaret 63 573 Soroul, Robert Gordon 28 166, 373 SECRETARIAT 290 464 3S1 Singer, Herb Singer, Irvine Singer, Stanley 486 479 479 SPURS Stabler, Joseph Stafford, luciPe 236, 476 55 ' Sturzeneqoer. Joan Suess, Gordon Sugden, B. K. 537 Sec..nda Shelbo-n 466 Seeliq, Georae 75, 264 444 Seoel. r onald 4 2 Sirgon, Gloria 105 Stohlem, Emily 106, 532 570 Suiter, Gordon 4R0 Segel, Ronald 4 2 Sirota, Rena 105 Stalder, Betsy 528 Sullivan, Dorothy 238 506 Seoor, Pat ... 5 ' 0 Sischo, Marilyn 548 Stalder, Don 454 Sullivan, Janet 544 Seiden. Bob . - " .2 Siskew, Sheldon 486 Stalcy, lone 537 Sullivan, Phil 107, 122, 427 458 Seigenbenq, leoro 134 Sivelain, Margaret 573 Stanley, Charles J, 442 Sullivan, Shirley 570 Sehy, Helen 570 Sivy, Shirlev 534 Stanford, T. D. 1A9 Seibert, Barbara 524 Skagqs, Addison 105 460 Stonich, John 360, 371 Sunberq, Ernest 432 Seidon, Lois 105 504 SKI CLUB 263, 269 Stannard, Jorgme 106, 542 Seiersen, Leiand 452 Skinner, Ru ' h 262 Stanton, Pot Sussmon Sidney 107 Sell, Jean . ' i72 Skinner, William 478 Sutherland, Hugh Sutherland, Jeanne Sulherlond. Lawrence Suttner, Morv Svendse- Art Srere Paul 458 498 75 Sellers, Bill 381 Skipper fdoal 450 Stork, Dorothy 106, 562 107, Sellery, Arch 384, 484 Slaney, Phyllis 63 Stark, Lloyd 456 Sellery, Austin 438 Slaney, Rav 74 Storkey, Bruce 450 560 444 373 466 Slatlen, Donald Slaughter, Elaine Slauahter, Ruth 478 267 548 Storks, Jackie Storksen, Bill Starkweather, Raloh 5 ' n 4- f, Semmelmeyer, Herb 4 ' i8 lU ' 542 107 544 Semon, Janice 105 Sleinhouor, Nancy 500 Starr, Diana 49q Swortzel, John _Sweeny, Joyce Swenson, Marilyn Seuqling, William 452 Slingsby, William 474 Starr, Harold 46q 474 517 Sloan, Roy Slyh, Barbara Starr. Roth Anne Stauffer, Betiv 52-1 105, 522 577 Serven, William 4-iS Slyh, EMen 522 Steorns, Viroinia 262, 54q Swihort, Jock Sesson, Ruth 119 Small, Carol 105 526 Stearns, Viroinia ' 40 Swindler, Joan Sevonson, Merle 474 Smolley, Eu " eie 381 Stecher, Leonard - ' 6 Seversen, Lelnnd 282 Smart, Chorle-. 470 Steele, Marion KO Swinimer, He ' en Severson, Walter 460 Smart Soencr 450 Steen, Daniel 220. 4- " l 41 1 436 Sevin, Sonyo Sevin, Lois 105, 304 Smend, Daisy Smith, Bob 438 Steen, Kenneth Syme, Robert 107, 472 Five Hundred Ninety-six II J brooks consistently pegs the trend • • • THAT ' S WHY WHEN YOU CHECK THE UNDERGRAD W TH THE GOOD-LOOK NG SU T OR JACKET... HIS ANSWER S ALWAYS BROOKS ... AND BROTHER, THAT ' S WHY HE DATES ' EM EASIER. 6Ai SOUTH BROADWAY PASADENA SANTA ANA HOUyWOOD AT VINE EAST LOS AMGftES • HUNriNGTON PARK POMONA . SAN BERNARD NO ' SANTA BARBARA WILSHIRE AT COCHRAN IN THE MIRACLE MILE LONG BEACH SAN JOSE GLENDALE SANTA MONICA SAN DIEGO Five Hundred Ninety -seven mmm Taber, Jeonne 568 Tacker, Ralfe 282 Tafi, Howord 381 Toghinici, Milani 186 Tokenaga, Midore 516 Talafaus, Anna 107, 225 Tall, Gloria 538 Talmy, Jerry 290 longer. Marge 560 Tanner, Ruth 274, 339 Tanner, Shirley 528 Tapscott, Tom 474 Torrh, Bernice 524 Tolerm, Pot 287, 506, 570 Tottan, Horold 446 Tonako, Iris 107 TAU DELTA PHI 476, 477 TAU EPSILON PHI 479 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 478 Toube, Robert 458 Toylor, Barbora 107 Toylor, George 31 Taylor, Howord G 446 Taylor, Irwin L 472 Taylor, Jack 474 Taylor, Kenneth 107, 444 Taylor, Marilyn 510 Taylor, Shirley 506 Taylor, Virginio 107 Teogue, Winston 472 Tellefson, John 384 Telley, Audrey 510 Templeton, Robin 409, 450 Tenbner, W. F - 434 Tennant, Fronk 222, 452 Terens, Frederick 464 Terry, Nancy 570 Testa, llene - 510 Thain, Wilbur 444 Thornley, Fred 474 Thoyer, Jean 502 Thayer, Jim 444 Theehman TheroU, Harold .. . THETA CHI THETA DELTA CHI THETA PHI ALPHA THETA UPSILON THETA XI 316 446 480, 481 482, 483 544, 545 .546, 547 , 484, 485 Thielman, Pat 316, 530 Thibodeoeux, Louversa 267 Thiede, May 556 Thiroux, Marie 107, 498 Thomas, Harold 453 Thomas, Robert 480 Thomas, S 458 Thomos, Seymour 263 Thomos, Sylversler J 107 Tho Mo 532 444 Thompson, Allen Thompson, Aylmer 107 Thompson, Daniel 63 Thompson, Howard 108 Thompson, Jock 466 Thompson, Jeanne 542 Thompson, Mary .. 506 Thompson, Ireto 548 Thompson, Orsie 293 Thompson, Pot 108, 121, 520 Thompson, Phyllis ,265, 518 Thompson, Shirley 564 Thomure, Richard 263 Thormod, Coralie 512 Thorme, Morgaret Doris 282, 568 Thorne, Marguerite 254 Thornton, Jack 574 Thorpe, Joan 526 Thorsen, Betty 107, 506 Throne, Robert 444 Thurmond, Jim 434 Tibbells, Frederick , 75, 450 Tierney, Joon 537 Tilden, Wesley R 75 Tillmon, Barbara 108 Tillmanns, Ted 450 Tinsley, Phil 327 Tippett, Donald 108, 438 Tisdole, Beverly 526 Tisdale, Groce 506 Tissot, Barbara 512, 560 Titley, John A 108 Tobias, Jackie 290 Tobol, Stan 464 Todd, Richard 75, 482 Todd, William 474 Toelle, Jeanne 63, 564 Toews, Katherine 502 Toffet, Lillian 75 Tolson 293 Toson, Margaret 572 Tollon, Mory Jayne 197, 288 Tomleson, Ann 564 Toney, Barbara 532 Toney, Doris 512 Torrey, Bonnie Lou 540, 10 Torrey, Caroline Torrey, Russell Townsend, Arthur Tory. Francis Toy, Frances Trackfmon, Doris Tranahon Jim Tracton. Barbara Treebow, Ethel TRIANGLE 573 Tribus, Sue 103 rickey, June 570 ritt. Bill 264, 288, 456 ripp, Eleanor 502 roke, Ronald 75 Troutman, Ston 168, 195 rubock, Joshua 75 nble, Ernest 121, 458 nan, Barbara 290 rumble, Mary Anne 510 Doris 493, 542 Tuch, Nathan 75 chschere, Richard 454 Tuek, Donna 542 Tuck, Richard 282 cker, J. E 456 cker, Rolfe 108, 548 idor, Mary J 570 Tuffli, Gilbert 397 Turek, E. J 75 irkin, Phyllis 504 irman Jim 454 rrmon, Larry 479 irner, Beverly 498 irner, Dewey - 460 irner, B. Duane 103 irner, Jean 554 irrill, Pauline 108 prrill, Russell 108 irrill, Pauline 281 TWIN PINES COOP 568, 569 Tyhurst, Richard 108 Tyler, Craig Ill, 343, 381 Tyler, Eddie 63, 504 Tyler, Martha 562 Tyler, Susanne 570 Uhl, Glorio 409, 512 Ullmon, Brenda 520 Underwood, Betty 566 Ung, Lotus 291 Updegroff, Bill 452 Updegroff, Potty 409, 540 Updegrove, Maurice 436 Uphom, David 456 Upmon, Lillian 560 Uroomon, Robert 470 Upp, Lorry 480 Von Amburgh, Mary Lou 498 Von Barneveld, Mory Alice 522 Vonce, Anne 574 Vance, Dorothy 526 Van Clief, Conrad 478 V-m neqrift, Borbora 540 Van Degrift, Mary Jean . 178, 548 Vanderhoff, William 433 Vondermeer, J. W 438 Vanderwicken, Ruth 498 Vandeveer, James 397 Von Doom, William C 450 Von Dorin, Gertrude 560 Von Dyke, Claudia 532 Van Dyke, Emma Jean .108, 532 Van Gorder, John 466 Von Gorder, Nancy 522 Vongorp, Lynn 64, 574 Von Holt, Joy 472 Von Horn, Barbara 498 Von lohn, Doris 524 Von Matre, Joonne 118, 532 Von Poddenberg, Jock 414 Von Paddenburq, Sharon 502 Van Ronkel, Patsy 54 ' i Vanyo, William 75 Vorcoe, Koy 518 Vargas, Pete 436 Vowter, William 478 Veline, Betty 536 Venberg, Dorothy 541 Vencill, James 434 Verner, John 427, 410 Verson, Wolter ' ' 41 Vezin, Cornelia 540 Vidovich, Lillian 568 Vinnicombe, Ken 46 1 VIock, Russell 338, 41R Vogel, Virginia 506, 561 Vo-nild, Betty 285 Volbrecht. Potli 75, 287, 524 Volker, Pottey 493, 514 Volkman. Bernard 462 Voipe, Elizabeth 101 Voss, John E 460 Von Rovigno, Barbara 26? Von Uffel. Murray 101 Von Walden, Jackie 49S Von Wnlden, Pat 49R Voyce, May 75. 574 w 55 ' . Wnddell Bill io- 270 450 Wade, Bob 454 267 201 ■il? Wade, Doris Ann 514 291 574 Wade, Zoo 108, 510 504 ogner, Barbara 504 2?0 474 Wagner, Bill 25, 220 454 493 538 Wagner, Kathleen 554 272 Woaner. Ross Q. 109 263 4i6 401 108 Wogner. Si 466 Wagoner, Jackie 567 Wagoner, Jackie 316, 498 Wogschol, Sally 534 Woincr, Stan 479 Woite, Elizabeth 374 Walden, Moxine 510 Woldmon, Thomas 109, 270 Wolker, Anne 10?, 542 Walker. Bodge 438 Walker, Don 456 Wocher, Inger-Jone 109 Walker, Jim 456 Walker, Kathryn 109, 506 Walker, Lois 109, 286, 524 Walker, Micky 236, 254, 502 Walker, Pot 528 Wall, Robert 474 Wallace, Joon 63, 560 Wallace, William 109, 456 Wollenstein, Eve 109 Wallerstedt, Jane 169 Wollen, Morcia , 560 Walling, Bettie Moe 560 Walser, John T. 109 Walsh, Lucille 526 Walsh, Modgette 548, 570 Walter, Eugene L. 391, 450 Walter, Mary Joy 64, 272 Walter, Toni 432 Walters, Louis 109 Waltz, Warren 472 Wommock, H. M. 53, 75, 121, 220, 315. 427, 456 Wommock, Mory M. 543 Wanecek, Evelyn 548 Worbritton, William 480 Word, Edgar 472 Word, Ethlyn 109 Word, Lois 538 Word, May Belle 64, 502 Wordell, Bill 446 Warden, Pal 498 Worne, Harriet 510 Warner, Gretchen 570 Warner, Joyce 560 Worren, Charles 264, 454 Warren, Earl 30 Worren, Marie , 554 Warren, Williston 450 Warwick, Groce 562 Wossermon, Moriorie 514 Watanabe, Yonie , 516 Waters, Borboro 504 Wotkins, Ann 507 Wotlen, Dean 493, 530 Watson, Barbara J 558 Wotson, Charlotte 510 Watson, John 455 Watson, Joyce 536 Watson, Mory Lou 127, 238, 524 Watson, Nancy 542 Watson. Robert 44 ' . Wotson. Shielo 64 Watts, Carolyn 566 Watts, Jack 74, 339, 466 Watum..ll. David , 74, 444 Way, Theodore 4 ' " . Wayne, Gil 479 Wayne. Lirry 461 Weaver. Borboro - 5U Weaver, Lowell 282, 460 Webb, Connie 540 Webb, Robert G. 410 Webb. William John II 109, 450 Weber, Albert E , Weber, Catherine 265 Weber, Catherine Joyce 262 Weber, Colleen 512 Weber Jr.. William 460 Webster, Phyllis 109, 512 Wector, Dickson 45 Weeks, Doloros 64, 560 Weeks, Jean 10 ' Weaener, Rov 4 ' ' 1 Wehrmon, Willis 75 Weightmon. Howard 452 Weiman, Dink 464 Wiener, Sanford 416 Weinstock Joy S ' O Weiller Phvllis 109, 520 Weir, Thurlow 431 Weiss, Henry 109 Weiss, Leotrice 514 Weiss, Mark 75 Welburn, Frances 109 Welbourn, Marshall 411 WeMon, Anthony 4 ' ' 4 Weller, Louise " SIO Wellins, Sandy 5 .0 WelU. Jeonnette 109, 5.?1 Welsh, Richard 4 4 Welter., William 410 Werber, Beniomian 75 Werner. Donald 10 " Werner. Fred L. 479 Werts, Phyllis 5 ' " 1 West, Bert 324. 4. ' )1 West, Dick 164 West, Elizabeth ' ii4 West, Lenore 540 West. Mariorie 316 5 ' ' n West. Pr,..l 75, 454 West, Winifred 540 Westcott, Mnrilvn 51? WestergorH Woldemor 40 Western, George 109, 427, 454 Westlund, Betty 50 ' . Weston, Jock 75 Westover, Richard 572 WESTWOOD HALL 570, 571 Wethorby, John 434 Whaling, Beverly 502 Wheorty, Morjorie 556 Wheatley, Gordon 250 Wheeler, Joyce 572 Wheeler, Mory Ann 109, 262, 512 Wheeler, Richard 460 Whelon, Borboro 542 Whinpey, Joyce 109, 500 Whitacre, Jim 452 Whitoker, Beverly 293 Whitoker, Mary 506 Whitcomb, Sara 520 White, Barbara 64 White, Claire 534 White, Geroldine 110 White, Horold 540 White, Ida Mae 528 White, Jocquelin 522 White, James , 452 White, Jo Anne 110, 520 White, June Shirley 554 White, Pot 556 White, Rick ,222, 453 White, Robert 482 White, Robert M 472 White, Virginia 493, 548 Whitemon, Arnold 468 Whitener, Orgo 556 Whitman, Margaret 110 Whitmore, Jackie 518 Whitmore, Mary , 518 Whitney, Roy 391 Whitney, Wm. C 472 Whittemore, Art 446 Wiond, Betty 518 Wibbenhorst, Bill 466 Wick, Robert J 460 Wickens, Lewis 450 Wickhom, John 458 Wiebe, Donald 466 Wiest, June 274 Wilber, Charme 570 Wellhart, Ray 76 Wilcox, Janet 506 Wilcox, Ruth 570 Wilcox, Stephen , 450 Wlldo, Shirley 564 Wilder, Abby 200, 510 Wilder, Jane 173, 236, 265, 510 Wiley, Betty , 510 Wiley, Jean 510 Wiley, Margaret 510 Wilhelm, Suzanne 285, 524 Wilke, John 438 Wilkey, Virginia 290 Wilkes, Horry 486 Wilkinson, Bob 444 Wilkinson, Claire 64 Wilkinson, Clare 530 Wilkinson, Fronk 389, 506 Wilkinson, Mory Lou , 524 Wilky, Virginia 285, 510 Willordson. Don 456 Willardson. Max 53, 438 Willd, John 466 Williams, Almorene ., 506 Williams, Andrew 450 Williams, Avon 110 Willioms, Barton 76. 482 Williams, Bronwen 287, 558 Williams, Geroldine 110 Wilioms, Jacqueline 110, 548 Williams, Leo 510 Williams, Loretto 64, 566 Williams, Morgot 110, 520 Williams, S, J - 76, 575 Williams, Thomas D 444 Williams, Tom 482 Williamson, Lois 556 Willi dry 110 Willis, Jock 76, 472, 491 Willis, Joanne 506 Wills, Dorothy 512, 545, 570 Wilner, Don E 110 Wllner, Lucile 110 Wilom, Max 110, 466 Wilson, Andv 460 Wilson, Arlin 452 Wilson, Barbara - 530 Wilson, Betty 566 Wilson, Betty Lou 64 Wilson, Beverly 498 Wilson, Culver 270 Wilson, Edith 508 Wilson. Molly 508 Wilson. Pot 542 Wilson. William 4 .6 Winch. Norma 524 Winden, Pot . 546 Windes, Dudley 460 Winger, Kathryn L, 110 Winett, Rochelle 110 Winkler, Janet 285 Winkler. Paul 316, 476 WINSLOW ARMS 572 Winston, Barbara 514 Winston, Seymour 110, 464 Winston, W. E. 470 Winter, Helen . 526 Winter. Joon 518 Winterhaller, Mory 526 Wis Ale Barbara Wiseman, Elizabeth Wishon, Joyce Wismer, Virginia 514 110 Five Hundred Ninety-eight CcH MtulaticH . . . . and Sincere Best Wishes fo the Graduating Class of 7947 sonny burke J inc We serve the Campus 1040 Broxton Avenue Westwood Village 1. Into the air. Junior bird girls. 2. Who ' re your friends? 3. Scratchistan! 4. Nice catch. 5. What goes up must come down. 6. Delt quartette- no music. Five Hundred Ninety-nine Wistedt, Ann SI A Witchey, Harold 4M With, Roquel S73 Win, Dean 339 34B Witt, Eliiabeth 510 Witt, Ralph 64 Wizelmon, Alvin 463 Wofford, Betty 55B Woford, Joan ' .M Wolf, David 479 Wolf, Esther 281 Wolf, Julian Wolf, Louis Wolf, Lyie 482 Wolf, Paula Wolfe, Corolyn 506 Wolfe, Ernest Wolfe, Marilyn 506 Wolfe, Ruth ' i:iR Wolford, Dick 109 458 Wolford, Steven Dudley 109 458 Wollcott, William 76 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB 254 WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB 793 Wong, Hazel 574 Wood, Betty 507 Wood, H. B 474 Wood, Helen 560 Wood, Jack Wood, Norman 484 Wood, Thomas 391 Woodbury, Mildred . 514 Woodhill, Pat Woods, Floyd 76 Woods, Kitty 506 X Y Yomozki, Yuri 116 Younquell, Julia 238 570 Yarbrough, Caroline 540 Yarbrough, Jackie 540 Votes, Jim Yates, Mary Jane 110 52B Yelmon, Toby 255, 316 YEOMAN Yglesias, Marylyn no. 537 Yoakham, Norma 53A Yockey, Clifford Yost, Helen 284, 574 481 Young, Beth ,_ 518 Young, Diana 576 Young, Elizabeth 110 Young, Eugene 43B Young, Garth 466 Young, Gerald 110, 438 Young, Gordon Young, Jeanne 498 Young, Joe 76 Young, John - 454 Young, Leonard 452 Young, Mary 522 Young, Nancy 537 Young, Solly 507 YWCA CO-OP 574, 575 Z Zachorias, Eleanore 576 Zachorois, Irene 498 Zahl, C. E 76, 472 Zanstinsky, Eugene 478 Zazoosky, Daniel 464 Zeigler, Morjorie 536 Zelkowitz, Betty 538 Zifchok, Joseph 397 Zent, Gloria 110 Zeller, James . 487 Zeller, Dolores . 548 Zerg, Jerome 486 ZETA BETA TAU 486, 487 ZETA PSI 488, 489 ZETA TAU ALPHA 548, 549 Ziff, Elienne nn Ziffren, Lester 464 Zimmerman, Joan 507 Zimmerman, Mary 498 Zinkow, Natalie 534 ZochatI, Kay 553 Zohnn, Richard 472 Zito, Janet 272 Zucca, Dorothy 567 Zuckerman, Betty 736 Zuckerman, Jan 560 Zuver, Ruby 64 Zuzman, Robert 397 iki Second Prize Photography Contest — Boh Bainhridge. Third Prize Photography Contest — Dick Donnelly. 9M| Six Hundred 1. Phi Psi chr.w line. 2. Happy ' cause the S. A. E. ' s didn ' t get " em. 3. At ease. Lawyer TRAINING Insures Your Future Supplement your college education with Sawyer practicol busi- ness training and start on your way to a worthwhile career ... a better position right away, and you are qualified for faster advancement. Only well-trained people will be able to meet intense competition of a post-war world! THREE schools: all commercial subjects including Secretarial, Stenographic, Business Administration, Jr. Accounting, ond complete accounting courses. THREE free placement bureaus, 31 years experience serving California ' s leading employers to aid you in quickly geHirg a fine position. Day and night classes. Approved for Veterans Lawyer SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 941 Westwood Blvd. ARizona 3-1185 BRighton 0-4138 Westwood Village Los Angeles Pasadena WIDEMAN ' S MEN ' S SHOP Custom Tailored Suits Fine Haberdashery Hand Tailored Suits Ready-to-wear 940 Westwood Blvd. Westwood Village TRUMAN ' S Restaurant Drive-ln Featuring banquet service for Bruin groups Wilshire at Westwood AR 3-5737 Open 11 a.m. til 2 a. m. 1. How muscular can we getr 2. The strong silent type. 3. That " come on " look. Six Hundred One r 1 lunnina studio f- ortruitd Children Professional Fashions • 309 Kerckhoff Hall AR 30971 - Ex. 320 BR 2-2171 Studio Hours: 9-12 I-S Saf. 9-12 1. It ain ' t gonna rain no more. 2. The rugged type. 3. Beta Bunny ami his bevy. 4. Phi Psi ' s 6. A nose by any other name. 7. Ain ' t it amazing! the prowl. 5. The party was a huge success. miPHOKi SM SI778. 220I WIL5HIII.E »LVD. S AMTA MONICA. CA L I F. MAX NAIf fo ' i " o»iir ai s. Hi • iiNOA-r i «k 7 Planned I for College Women Beverly Hills CRestview 5-6173 9533 Brighton Way HOLLYWOOD PRESBYTERIAN HOSPITAL ■ Approval 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 Administration IVext time you date Jane • • . You ' ll make a big impression if you ' ll lake her to the show in a Tanner Limousine with liveried chauffeur. OTHER TANNER SERVICES . . . Sightseeing throughout the Southwestern States, U-Drives — phone for a reservation. OPEN THE CLOCK AROl ' ND Los Angeles MUtual 3111 Hollywood GLadstone 3111 Beverly Hills CRestview 6-3111 Pasadena SYcaniore 6-3111 Ask About Charter Bus Service TAI I ER MOTOR IIVERY 320 South Beaudry Ave., Los Angeles I :i Six Hundred Three Weber-McCrea Company Inc. Bookbinding 147 West Pico Boulevard Telephone— Richmond 5529 1. Kibitzing Kauffnien. 2, A gay time was had by all. 3. Full speed ahead. 4. Uh ! 5. Interfraternity athletics Six Hundred Four Tlie moniiiif; alter. 3. Oh. my aching back I Provision Co HOTEL AND RESTAURANT SUPPLIES CENTRAL AVENUE AT PICO, ZONE 21 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA PRospect 5194 L, G. Balfour Company The L. G. Balfour Company takes pride in serving the fraternities and sororities at U. C. L. A. Crested Rings Party Favors Dance Programs Memorial Plaques Fraternity Pins Engraved stationery Club Keys Trophies Awards WRITE FOR FREE CATALOG Call for Appointments for Displays. Visit our Los Angeles store Mezzanine Floor, Richfield BIdg. James M. Connor, Representative L. G. Balfour Company 1. The " Wheels. " 2. Zete ' s new nugget. 3. Rally to the cause! Six Hundred Five ervice... For thirty years your Associated Students Cafe and Students ' Store has been furnishing Bruins with their Eats-Bool s-Stationery-Art Materials. We are happy to have been of service ASSOCIATED STUDENTS CAFE KERCKHOFF HALL STUDENTS STORE { .S(.r Hundred Seven I ■ ■ . 1 ■ H H U U tk . m m u K ■ H ■ ■ m u m w : ■ M ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ f ■ ■ r ■■■■■■-1 V 1454 Lincoln Blvd , " »J Phone 5 2 257 I

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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