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

 - Class of 1948

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 552 of the 1948 volume:

MM- m ' tM COPYRIGHT BY ASSOCIATED STLDEIVTS OF UIVIVEHSITY OF CAEIFDHIVIA AT LOS AKUELES •ROSEMARY GORMAN. EDITOR ♦JACK STUART. BUSINESS MSR. s out her c ampus VOLUME XXIX ► 1948 PUBLISHED BY ASUCLA ROSEMARY GORMAN • EDITOR JACK STUART • MANAGER f 1 f. • »■;■- % r iij -p, " m: - i -«iPi»% Stude nt Government makes the rules and Bruin activities keep things running in stu- dents ' interests; but activities and stud- ies are forgotten when Bruin teams take the field and we cheer them on; parties are given by living groups after the games, v ith our friends, social life, and college homes; but these are second- ary to the integral task of our great university, that of education. CONTEIVTS The show goes on . . . . . . while wheels turn . . . . and presses roar. They also serve . . . . . . who get elected. We have Queens . . « . . . introducing . . „ „ . . Men of Fame . . . . . Men of Fortune . . . . on the diamond . . . . on the track . . . . . on the courts . . . . . on the creek . . . . . and in the pool. We live . . . . . . from East side . . . . . . to West side. The burdened . . . . . . and the unwilling . . . . purchase from . = . 38 62 76 96 112 126 134 150 168 182 192 202 212 220 241 260 316 414 424 500 Southern Campus JACK STUART Manager BOB GREENBERG Art Editor IRWIN RICKEL Assistant Art Editor BERNICE SHAHBAZIAN Associate Editor BARBARA JEWKES Associate Manager BURT ROGERS Copy Editor FRANK TENNANT . , Engravings Editor MARY ELLEN BRININGER Junior Editor MICKY WALKER Organizations Editor BOB MILLS Photography Editor DICK HARRIS, BOB STROCK . . . Sports Editors DON CAFFRAY Sales Manager T O YOU, the students and builders of our university, the Staff of the 1948 SOUTHERN CAMPUS has de- voted its efforts to give you a year- book indicative of campus life, Bruin spirit, and love for Alma Mater. We hope to have given you a true picture of your days in college, of your ath- letic achievements, your academic progress, your social development. Dedication » 7 H |: ERE is a man of man capabilities, a graduate of UCLA, and who has worked for and with the students since he came to the university as an under- graduate. Besides his services as Director of Pubh ' cations, he is a familiar figure at all athletic contests and uiu ' versity social functions seeing that everything runs a little more smoothlv. With student life as our theme, we respectfully dedicate the 1948 SOUTHERN CAMPUS to a m:ui whi) giv gives so generously of his time and inspiration to the students, Harry K. Morris. w: HnivDR Awards fit ,! . ■ B A R B A R A B O D L E Y J AMES D A V Y 1; C E ENNETH GALLAGHE R R O S E M A R Y G O R M A N R IMA G R O K O W S K Y G 1 i L O R 1 A H A R R 1 S O N ROBERT HAVE S ROBERT H 1 N D L E SHEILA HOP E RICHARD H O U G H SHIRLEY J A C O B S O N i ALICE K O E S T N E R RAYM O N D M A G G A R D DON P A U L ROGER R 1 D D 1 C K r 1 JOHN R O E S C H BARBARA SAVORY m . JAMES T H A Y E R ' R U S S TORRE Y ERNES T WOLF E " The Honor Edition of the Southern Cannpus is given by the Associated Students to the men and women of the Senior Class who have best distin- guished themselves as Californians in scholarship, loyalty, and service to their Alma Mater. " LESLIE CUMMIN ' S... THELMA HANSE.N . . . EDlTH t;RlFFITH . WEIL . . . GRANVILLE HULSE . GIBSON ... ATTILIO . LEIGH CROSBY . . . . . FERNE GARNER PARISI ... ARTHIR JONES ... GEORGE BROWN ... JOYCE TURNER ... HELEN WILLIAM ACKERMAN . . . ZOE EMERSON . . . WALTER WESCOTT . . . JEROLD . . RALPH BORSUM . . . FRED JORDAN . . . BURNETT HERALSON . . . PAUL FRAMPTON . . . FRANKLIN MINCK . . PAULINE DAVIS . . . WILBITR JOHNS . MARY HUDSON . . . ALICE EARLY . . MARI. N WHITAKER . . . .MARGARET . ALVIN MONTGOMERY . . . ROBERT KERR . . . JOSEPH GUION . . . IRENE PALMER . . JOHN COHEE . . . HAROLD WAKEMAN . . . DOROTHY FREELAND . . . LEO DELSASSO BRUCE RUSSELL . . . FERN BOUCK . . . THERESA RUSTEMEYER . . . SYLVIA LIVINGSTON GARY . . . HORACE BRESEE . . . MARIAN PETTIT . . . DAVID FOLZ . . . BETTY HOUGH CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH . . . FRED HOUSER . . . HELEN JACKSON . . . HAROLD KRAFT . . . DRUZELLA GOODWIN . . . EARLE G.VRDNER . . . DAVID RIDGEWAY . . . FRANK BALTHIS . . . W. LDO EDMUNDS . . . NED MARR . . . ELIZABETH MASON . . . WIL- LIAM NEVILLE . . . LOUISE GIBSON . . . HELEN JOHNSTON ... BEN PERSON ... RALPH BUNCHE . . . JOHN JACKSON . . . JOHN TERRY GRISELDA KUHL.MAN . . . WILLIAM FORBES . . . IRENE PROBOSHASKY . . . JAMES LLOYD . . . ARTHUR WHITE . . . BARBARA BRINCKERHOFF . . . KENWOOD ROBBER . . . CROSBY . . . GERHARD EGER . . . JEANNE WILLIA.M HUGHES . . . STANLEY [EWEL . . . IAN WALKER . . . EVELYN WOODROOF . . . LOTTE McGLYNN . . . DOROTHY PARKER , LAURA PAYNE . . . SCRIBNER BIRLENBACH . . . THOMAS CUNNINGHAM . . . FRANK EMERSON . . . HANSENA FREDERICKSON . . . STANLEY GOULD . . . RUTH GOODER JOSEPH LONG . . . GEORGIE OLIVER . . . KENNETH PIPER . . . MABEL REED . . . MAR- DAVID YULE . . . ROBERT KEITH . . . JACK CLARK . . . EARL SWINCiLE . . . CHAR- . . L. WRENCE HOUSTON . . . DON LEIFFER . . . MARSHALL SEWALL . . . WALTER . . LAURENCE MICHELMORE LUCY GUILD . . . EDWARD . . VIRGIL CAZEL . . . WEBB . . BETTY FRANZ . . . MAR- . RUTH LESLIE . . . RICHARD BOGART . . . JOSEPH OSHERENKO . . . CARL BROWN . . . . UDREE BROWN . . . MARG. RET SOPER . LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK . . . HELEN SINSABAUGH . . . LOUISE NICHOLS . . . SALLY SEDGWICK . . . HATHCOCK . . . CARL KNOWLES . . . ROBERT BALDWIN . . . BEATRICE CASE . . . ETHEL TOBIN . HANSEN . . . FRED KUHLMAN . . . HOWARD HARRISON . . . CARL SCHLICKE . . . CARL SCHAEFFER GARET BROWN . . . ALAN REYNOLDS . . . MARTHA ADAMS . . . DOROTHY AYRES . . . FRED HARRIS . LINTHICUM . . . DEAN McHENRY . . . ALEX McRITCHIE . . . IDA MONTERASTELLI . . . .MA.XINE OLSEN . . . HOWARD PLUMER ARTHUR ROHMAN . . . WALTER STICKEL . . . JOHN T. LBOT . . . LEONARD WELLENDORF . . . BIJOU BRINKOP . . . HARRISON DUNHA.Vl . . . GEORGE ELMENDORF . . . FRANKLIN FIEGENBAUM . . . GORDON FILES . . . DURWARD GRAYBILL . . . WANDA HAYDEN . . . PORTER HENDRICKS . . . JEANNE HODGEMAN . . . GEORGE JEFFERSON . . . PHIL KELLOGG . . . DON McNAMARA HOMER OLIVER . . . ROBERT PAc;E . . . BETTY PRETTYM.VN . . . MAIMIVN PUGH . . . M. ' RY SHELDON . ., . JOSEPHINE THOMAS ARNOLD ANTOLA . . . FLORENCE BLACKMAN . . . WILLIAM BR.VDFORD . . . JOHN BURNSIDE . . . LEE CbATS . . . KATHERINE FABER . . . WILLIAM GRAY . . . MARTHA GRIM . . . WILLIAM HENSE Y . . . EMILY MARR . . . MARION M.CARTHV . . . ALICE Mc- ELHENEY . . . JACK MORRISON . . . GENE NIELSON , . . . RNOLD PEEK . . . IRI E KAMBO . . . KOBEK I SHELLABY . . . JACK TIDBALL . . . JEANNETTA YERXA . . . ALBERT HATCH . . . LOUIS BLAU . . . FR.WCES BRADY . . . LLt)YD BRIDGES . . . M. R- GARET DUGl ID . . . JACK EAGAN . . . TOMLIN EDWARDS . . . BHRNICE C;ARRETT . . . ANDREW HAMILTON . . . CHANDLER HARRIS . . . MAY HOB. RT . . . BEVERLY KEIM . . . ROBERT McH. RGUE . . . JOY MAE P. RKE . . . BETSY PEMBROKE . . . JUDITH RYKOFF . . . BETTY SEERY . . . ALICE TILDEN BROWN . . . HELENE COLESIE . . . FRANK JEAN HODGKINS . . . THO.M. S LAMBERT LAN . . . JACKSON S I ' ANLEY . . . FRANK WILKINSON . . . JE N DICKERSON . . . PHYLLIS EDWARDS . . . JUNE HALLBERCi . . BERT HOBBS . . . JAMES LASH . . . KATHRYN MATTIOLI . . FRANCKNE BECHERAZ I. . J£AN BENSON STANLEY HOWARD y6UN $ . . DOOLEY . . . ADELLE GRATIO i . . M. URY GROSSM. N ' . " . ATHRYN HERTZOG . . CH.ARLES LEINBACH , . .MARJORIE LENZ . . . JAMES LUVALLE ! . . RACE McGIL- BARDKEN . . . SHIRLEY . CilLBERI HARRISON . . ARTHUR MURPHY . . BRADY . . . GERRY CORNELIUS . . . GEORGE JACK HASTINGS . . . JOAN jHILL . . VbEl)- ' RUBIN . . . ROBERT SCHROEDER DORIS WARD . . . MARVIN FOSTER .MARX . BROWN BRENZWEIG NORMAN . LEE FRANKOVICH . . . HELEN FREEMAN WILFRED MONROE . . . HELEN PUNCH . . . M. . H. EVERETT CARTER . . . MARGARET Dl . ST ANLEY BRADY-. ' ' . . DONVfitJERGUSON . . ' . GEORGETTE ' j ER . VIRGINIA KEIM MARTHA OTIS . . . MILTON COHEN McCUNE . . . GEORGE LUCRETIA TENNEV IIIRSHON NEWMAN BOSWELL EY i . WOLF , . . MILTON KRAMER MARY PYNE . . . JOHN Rl . . . FREDERICK KOEB( MILIER . . . NORMAN PADC;E I 1 . KENNETH WASHINGTON . . K HAUPTLI LLA LYMAN . . . GEORGE . DCiN BROWN . . . WILI.1. M RICILVRP HAYDEN . . . HAROLD nv McAllister . ,. . willia NL R(,AKi:i ' WILSO J . . . ALIS VlKlUNI.X LINDSEy ' . . . HENRY SIMONS . . . . J. ME,s DEVERE WILLIAM KtEHNE ROBERT STREETON . . . TOM FREEAR !|ARRIET LUKE ' L SCH MISS- BOB BARSKY DOROTHY DODGE 1 VK(iNI BORISOFF . . . MARTHA MARY HOWARD . . . JAMI S JOHNSnN |Y RACiAN . . . C.XRROLL WELLINl ilONT. . . FLORENCE GREEN . . ROBERT LANDIS . . . DOROT LAND. . . RALPH SPOTTS, JR. . . . . . .MARY ELIZABEIH I.EE . . . . R1CH. KD I ' RVNF . . . FRANK VIRGINIA WILKINSON GRACE FOX . . . WOLFE GILBERT . . Jp K HAUPTLI . . . WILLIAM IRVIN STEPHEN MELNYK . . . CARL McB.M P. . " ftUTH NELSON. . . ROBERT PARK . . . AYLEEK SE.VRL R.A.UTER . . . HARRIET ST.VCY . . . BILLIE MAE THOMAS. . . JOHN VRB. . . . BOB . LSHILKR BRUCE CASSIDY . . ,. ANTONIA CHURCHILL ' ? " FRANCES CONRAD . . . M. RIE DASHIFLL HANFORD FILES . . . ' MARCELLE FuRTIER . . --.- MARY JO FUNK . . . DOUGLAS HARRISON . . . MARjORlE MIDDLEMISS dorothy renfro . . . james rose . . . jack thomas . . . hitoshi yonemura . . . william wilson . . . pat darby jane ecklund . . . william farrer . . . anne gillespie . . . osceola herron . . . m.xrgaret karl . . . daniel lee . . . jack lescoulie . . i j. stewart mckenzie . . . john singlaub . . . lisle swabacker . . . james wall ac e robert weijl . . mary w ei c h . . . elizabeth whitfield . . charles bailey . . . willard bellnc; . bob cooling . . ' leon cooper . . . betty ' dobbs . . . janet dunn . . . gloria farquar . . . hellen iiailey . .marian hargrave . . . robin hickey . . . virginia hcu.aboom. . . ch. klotte klein . . . ann kt)l ' l ' £lm. n . . .vlvira McCarthy . . . jean McDonald . . . marc;aret mchaffie. . . Virginia mcMurray . . rittersbacher . . peggy shedd . . . jane wallerstedt . . . barbara welch . . bauer . . . patricia campbell . . . anita chester . . . julia colyer . . . patricia sieglinde henrich . . . don.ald hitchcock . . . neal hospers . . . robert jaffie . . land . . . jean lapp . . . helene licht . . . barbara millikin . . . rayle palca . . . garet ramsey . barbara sheriff . HARRY PREGERSON . VIRGINI. WELLONS COOPER . . . FRANK , HARLAND JOHNSON . HERSCHEL PEAK, JR. . . . JANE . . . JEAN FOELLMER . . MYRICK . . . MAR- HAINES . . . MIDGE BETTY NEIGER . . . ELLEN SULLIVAN . ELEANOR FINCH . . LOGAN . . . STEVE ANN STERN . . . H . WILLIAM RANKIN . . . FRIEDA RAPOPORT . . . MARY RAWLINGS . . . PEGGY LEE ROBERTSON . . HANNAH BLOOM . . . JACK BOYD . . . ROBERT FISCHER . . . EDWARD C.LEITSMAN . . . DOROTHY HODGES . . . EUGENE LEE . . . MARGARET LOCKET F . . . MARJORIE MAPES . . . FRANCES MORRISON JACK PORTER . . . YOSAL ROGAT . . . ROBERT ROGERS . . . ROBERT RUSSELL . . . MARGERY SCHIEBER . GWEN SYMONS . . . JACQUELINE TOWERS . . . BURR BALDWIN . . . ERNIE CASE . . . MARY ANN HOLSER . . . LYN JACKSON . . . KEN KIEFER . . . DOROTHY KIMBLE MULLER . . . RICHARD PERRY . . . ELEANOR ROBINSON . . . (ONNIE ROOK . M. WAMMACK . . . RALPH WITT. RUTH CLARK . . RICHARD BERT SHERWOOD The privilege given to the President of the University to write a postscript to his Commencement Da AdihcM Ciuiica with it high responsibihty to employ in suitable permanent record the motif of the 1948 SC)l ' Tl LliRN CAMPTTS, naincl , the fruitful part that students can play in the building (it the L ' niversit) ' . This ear ' s fdrward step of the Los Angeles Campus, obtained through the individual contribution of each one of you, is degph appreciated b ' Cali- fornians everywhere. The contribution of the southern .tudent body to the University " faiuil is notable. Competitive instinct among our campuses has been tempered by rational thinking and by the ideas and id«s that all of them hold in common. In the State Constitution, it is written " . . . the University of California shall co istitute a public trust. ' The public and the University look to each one of you for the fulfillment of this public trust and for real leadership as intelligent, tolerant citizens of the finest democracy on earth. yr Rdhcrt ViDrdiin Sproitl, Prai iint uj llir i iiiversUy of Ctiliforniii Universities exist, among other things, to teach students. But students of the university are something more than indi- viduals doing academic tasks. They are citizens of a particular kind of community ; civic responsibility and the practice of citizenship are essential ingredients of the student ' s life. The character and reputation of the univeresity are in a very real sense then in the keeping of the student body and even of the individual student. Let us recognize that this univer- sity belongs to the people and we are a part of the people. All of this means that the long future of the university is in the keeping of this generation — to make or to break. Clareiiic J. Dykstra, Provost of the University of California nt Los At m- A State L ' niversit ' is the fireat adventure overiniienr has undertaken in the realm uf the intanj ihle. It is an expression of faith in knowledge and spirit. It is an investment in youth, an in esrment in tiie future. ou are part of a university which is in an early phase of ;:rowth. It is youn ; and you may help desij n its traditions — an enviable privilege. I have faith that on the Southern Campus there will he one of the great universities of the world. A university ' s development is the common task of facult and students. our response, your vigor, and your initiati ' e are both its means of growth and its justification. As the L ' niversity now grows by virtue of your energy, so will the State and Nation grow by irtue of your leadership. Earl 11 iiirtn, CuTtriiar uf lln- Stiitc of Ctdiforriiii S T U D E IV T ■♦s S f- lfe ' I 4 »» X 7- f : y i v: - : ' ir WS ' t :M, ' si?? ' !, - ' ■., ' i 1 f P r 1 . ' ' «M ..«v«a . ■Ht jj»5 iy,»i ( ai»«atO - •s ' " ' KMig.: ' " j- JP " cj; .■ , »,■■;. ' ■ ■ " " ■ ■ ■ •■ . - .. ' -. ' : 1 l u«L i iB - 1 k :■■? )i P 1 1 1 i 1 LIFE S TUDENT Government makes the rules and Bruin activi- ties keep things running in stu- dents ' interests. D anilst) rtdiii MILT UCU iraniS StnM At Mi idvisof knn toiroi JESSi: at IT liiiess,! plxcii CLVD »liiln Bent J M«ti Qmpus D E A N S While at UCLA, Joe and Josie Bruin meet many people. They meet their professors and fellow students. They meet administrative officers and student leaders. But probabl - the first people Joe and Josie see or hear of are UCLA ' s friendly and helpful Deans. Throughout a student ' s four-year residence at Westwood, the Deans are constantly watchful to make his college life more pleasant and successful and to give him a feeling of " being one " with this great university. MILTON E. HAHX, Dean of Students, is chief problem solver at UCLA. More-than-well prepared for his job, Dean Hahn came here from Syracuse L niversity where he was Director of the Psychological Services Center. The Dean also alleviated the worries of others in the ALarine Corps while serving as a captain during the war. As advisor to SEC, he has given freely of his valuable time to aid and guide the council in its work. Dean Hahn ' s capabilities have certainly been recognized bv everyone at UCLA who has had the opportunity to work with him. Besides all this, the Dean finds time to be a professor of psychology. ► JESSIE RHULALAN, Dean of AVomen, now in her " junior year " at UCLA, has been a very successful " activity woman " on campus. Since her arrival in 1946, she has shown her interest in all student affairs. AWS especially has been fortunate to profit from her friend- liness, enthusiasm, and sincerity. After greatly stabilizing the women ' s place in campus life, she turned her energies to student w-elfare. As a portion of her program Dean Rhulman is developing a student personnel program designed to coordinate the interests of men and women students more closelv. ► CLYDE S. JOHNSON, Dean of Undergraduates, who has long been interested in student government, is now on leave of absence while writing an extensive thesis on the historv of student govern- ment at UCLA. He came to this campus in 1941, and has been here ever since, with the exception of the two- ear period that he served in the war. Always friendly and willing to help. Dean Johnson, one of the most well-versed men in the nation on fraternal affairs, has won the admiration of all students. His popularity with men on campus was shown when Interfraternity Council chose him as its first fraternit ' advisor. ► 17 Comes the Dawn . . . Registratinn and lines start growing endlessly, and the first edition of the Bruin is strewn all over the lawns. But the biggest headache is always the never- ending serpentine through both gyms . . . Shutters snap and lenses break, but at least identification by Coliseum guards is simplified. A new system to be used on ASUCLA cards really enlarged the Bruin rogue ' s gallery. Just think — recorded for posterity . . . How many papers can we fill out . . . and how many dollars can the cashier get out of us ? We always seem to run out of ink, blank checks, and patience before the fatal day is over ... At least we get free dinks for $1.15. Don ' t you wish you were in the next freshman class so you could get another one? Gee, it WOULD he wonderful to he a freshman again, wouldn ' t it? If it weren ' t for regis- tration and classes and homework and term papers and exams, this college 18 stuff could reall ' be tuii . . . They told us that pre-registration would simplif) things for us when it came to getting classes, but there was still the fight to get in the pre-reg line. From some of the smiles that were seen, though, this pre-reg idea might not be so bad after all . . . And so starts another semester at V est- wood and UCLA. For freshmen, a new experience; for sopho- mores, time to get into activities; for juniors, time to start studying and making up the year courses; and for seniors, one last Hing before going out and " facing the world. " In a way, each class has more fun than the others, but the seniors have a double pleasure ; the memories collected in four years of college life are irreplacable, and then too there are no more registration blues to look forward to at the beginning of everv semester. 19 „ar - m ' - M J I r ' Quiet and efficient, and always with a finger on the campus pulse was Delta Sig Jim Kemerer, Orien- tation Chairman. L Ed Storr Assistant Irv Hiiscnpud Assistant Marc Lees Freshman Counselling OHIEIVTATIDN Leridin}: a helpinji hand to those " oh-so-green " freshmen, the Orientation Committee devoted a week at the beginning of last semester to making the newcomers feel right at home in Uclan-ville. Led by Chairman Jim Kemerer and Assistant Chairman Patty Whitney, they planned many events with an eye on the future. First, the committee set up information tables in the foyer of the Men ' s Gym and made unlimited appointments for counselling. Then, in coordination with the AAIS and AWS, they presented a Freshman Day assembly. The crowning touch was the playing of high school songs on the Ro ce Hall chimes, just so none of the new Bruins would feel " forgotten. " One of the most significant changes in the counselling program, however, was to make it compulsory, for a program (1 Orientation Committee: Bill Hendricks, Marc Lees, Bill Jones, Dick Harris, Irv Hosenpud, Jim Kemerer, Ed Storr, Mike Lavclle, I ' atty Whitney, Harry Longway, and Henrv Nash. 20 " Joe Bruin, this is Proviist Dykstra! " At the annual Presi- dent ' s Reception, all UCLA students are given the oppor- tunity to meet Dr. and Mrs. Sproul and Dr. and Mrs. Dvkstra. Packed as usual vas this year ' s President ' s Convocation on the Royce Hall quad. Dr. Dykstra greets the students and officially opens the new semester. which is designed to be effective must have full participatidn by all of those to whom it is offered. Another important step taken by the committee, in conjunction with the ASL ' CLA, was the compiling of a counsellor ' s manual — a " text " on Orientation, and the Bible of all student counsellors. Below are pictured some of the student leaders who helped to ac iuaint freshmen with the " ins and outs " of UCLA life. Ed Storr supervises as counselor while freshmen meet to discuss " what-to-do at LTCLA " over a coke and a cigarette. I I A M S With the addition of an Activity Banquet at which new members of the men ' s honoraries were recognized, and with the re-establishment of the traditional Rally Dance before the UCLA-USC football game, AMS activities really boomed along this year. Enthusiasm reached a new high as the Spring Sing attendance topped 4000, the highest on record. The spirit and participation in Men ' s Week was also greater than ever before. Among the other events sponsored by the organization were many success- ful " Smokers. " Credit for the good work done by the AMS this year is due the Executive Board whose mem- bers are the officers: Al Kapp, president; Dick Spence, vice-president; and Cam Miller, secretary-treasurer; the representative from the men ' s service honoraries ; and one from the Interfraternity Council. Cooperation was the keynote to success, and thus it was the prevalent policy between the AMS administration and each male member of the student body. " I just had a terrific idea — here, you do it! " That ' s the swan song of Al Kapp and the one he sang most often as AMS President. A member of ZBT, he is a three-time track letter- man. Dick Spence won recdgnition as the Phi Kaps ' intranuiral sports .star. AMS Vice-president and perennially happy, Dick ' s Texas accent could be cut with a knife — ou-all ! " The lost soul " is how Lambda Chi brothers referred tci AMS Secretary- Treasurer Cam Miller, but Cam was collected enough to be Senior Track Manager and to organize the first Activity Banquet for men. timnn. Cj WSmb HDmS Mid AMS Executive Board: Don Gilbert, Ralph Scott, Bob Cuyler, Dick Levee, Al Kapp, Sid Korman, Cam Miller, Sy Block, Bob Under- wood, and Dan Manning. ► AMS Smoker Committee, seated: Stan Gold- berg, Dan Manning, Jim Miller, Byron Nor- wood, and Ro ce Jewell. Standing: Lloyd Curtis, Don Gilbert, and Sid Korman. ► AMS Spring Sing Committee: Bob Cuyler, Dick Levee, Ed Beets, Bill Bigelow, Sy Block, Byron Norwood, and Marty Lipp. ► 23 IT ' S A MAN S . . . and tiin Chuck StifBe was Kiiifr of the whole shehaiig for Men ' s Week. He was a prniiiincnt character on campus for seven masterful days, and greeted his loyal suhjects at all times in a dignified manner befitting his royalty — i.e., sliding down a ( splinterless?) bannister madly clutching a ceegah in mouth, his symbol of power . . . What ' s this? A woman (ugh!) trying to get a Bruin? Guess her mama never told her there ' d be times when the •onlan isn ' t boss. Better be satisfied with th books, kna e . . . The illustrious King delivers his coronation oration while Sheila Hope, another ignominious femnie, and president of them all, takes her dutiful place as a lowly crown bearer . . . WORLD ... As hungry girlies watch with gnawing appetites (hke when you take ' em out to dinner), a group of superior beings bury their faces in vittles. ( )ne can never sa ' that King Charlie doesn ' t treat his vassals well . . . Helms must he doing a booming business this season. Here we see six of the chosen sex actualh wasting calories! While the poor women go without their pie, these guys have said food all over their faces. Frustratin ' , ain ' t it, gals? Hut don ' t feel sorry for yourselves — the men don ' t . . . Blowing off some of their excess steam, these tough-lunged hombres decide to give the Cioodyear blimp a little competition. All that ' s needed to add the realistic final touch is a neon " flying red horse " on each ballnon. I hat one guy had better watch his stuff or we ' ll ha e another Bikini on the L CLA quad! . . . Seated on his gem-eiici:-iisted throne, the Master tours his domain on the shoulders of some of his more desirable scullery maids. It ' s rumored that he had a fine view from his ele ated position . . . As an emblem of authority, free pipes were given out to the men. You can tell it ' s a free deal — not all of the chintzes could even squeeze into the picture! It ' s called. " There go my corns — they just popped! — get off m ' feet, ya lug! " And so goes the fabulous AMS Men ' s Week, the one brief span each ear when Joe Bruin meets no opposition from Josie and the campus " never had it so good! " 25 A W S M ■ w Hruiii women pro ed to the I ' niversity their superiority, as the enthusiasm in Women ' s Weeiv reached ;in all-time high. The Honoraries ' Breakfast, noon fashion show, and annual vaudeville review held in Royce were just a few of the spectacles of Hi-Jinx, as women " took over " the Westwood campus. The Activit ' Banquet, which cul- minated the year ' s activities, saw the selection of almost 300 women honored with various awards. The provision of orientation of all new women on campus to activities, and introducing them to the Dean of Women and her staff as well as to campus personalities, was another of the diversified programs on the AWS agenda. The addi- tion of a Women ' s Representative and the expansion of the two AWS Boards under the new constitution was another step toward making AWS the coordinating hodv for all women ' s activities at UCLA. All in all. Sheila Hope and her cabinet gave the Associated Vomen Stu- dents one of the best administrations in nianv vears. Utmost efficiency and capability plus cute dimples and an English accent, vhen added together produce Sigma Kappa Sheila Hope, .WVS President. .AWS Associate Board: Bohette Camp, Dorothy Hicks, Libby Stewart, Beverly Rattenbury, Carol King, Mary Ellen Brininger, Mary Lou McCann, Joan Smith, Barbara Roush, Nancy Haney, Mary Rose Walters, Rosemary Henderson, Sheila Hope, Vivian Webb, and Paula Henderson. Vivacious little Mary Ellen Brininger could be seen darting around Kerck- hotf at all hours. Seems Pi Phi " Meb " was both .AWS Rep-at-large and Southern Campus Junior Editor. Her job was chairman of the AWS Associate Board and coordinating committee work, but in spare time Alpha Gam Nancy Haney, AWS Vice-prexy, dreamed of conventions and plane trips. And nar a thing was wrong with the .AWS records — for Alpha Xi Rosemary Henderson, secretary of AWS, was not only a speed demon but a perfectionist. Found time for Key and Scroll, too! s i i AWS Dean ' s Tea Committee, back row: Ger- aldine Morley, Lawana Moser, Sue Tyler, and Donna Peterson. Front row: Sally Reyman (chairman), Helen Anderson, Ruthe Busch, and Barbara Struckman. AWS Dormitory Council: Virginia Law- master, Ida Bell Flottarp, Elizabeth Harts- horn (advisor), Edie Jensen, Margie Shep- pard, Barbara Kilpatrick, Sheila Hope, Hazel Wong, Betty Wofford, Nancy Crane, Syd Brothers. In front: Jeanne Bartlett, Nina Kipf. AWS Model Josie Committee, front row: Sue Mednick, Lois-Elon Ferman, Beverly Ratten- bury, Joan Rosenblum, Sue Stept, Frankyee Jackson, Jeanne Lockridge. Second row: Joan Smith, Eleanor Brown, GUiria Birshan, Sally Ordin, Jean Spaulding, Paj J-ashley, and Pat Van de Carr. Top row: MariryrT Hopkirk, Sally Watson, Mary Anna Muckinhirn, Donna Ball, Charlotte Paggi, Lawana Moser, and Pat Louchheim. This proud lass from Neva Hall is the recipient of the prize-winning AWS trophy from the Christmas Doll Contest. Barbara Roush, chairman of philanthropy, presents the cup in exchange for " Miss Neva, " who was dressed in a bridal gown and had a complete trousseau. Dorothy Hicks, Barbara Riiiish, and Nancy Haney pass judgment on dolls presented hy campus living groups for the . WS Christ- mas Philanthropy project. The dolls were given to children of needy homes in the Westwood area. Paula Henderson, Dean Jessie Rhuhnan and a new " Josie Bruin " chat over a cup of punch in the Dean ' s office at one of the Dean ' s Teas. These teas are prese nted annu- ally by the Associated Women Students and Miss Rhulman to enable new women on campus to meet the dean and her staff. UNFAILIHG ENERGY Beverly Rattenbury ' s Model Josie Committee provided an outlet for Bruins interested in modeling. Through films and lectures given by women prominent in the field of modeling, these " Josies " were taught the " wheres and whyfores " of correct dressing and clothes ' presentation. The aim of the AWS Christmas Philanthropy Committee was to bring enjoyment to children who might otherwise have a dreary holiday. A loolc at the agenda would show the fine work accomplished by this hard-working group. i Even committees must have a committee to plan parties for them. Peggj- MacDonald ' s AWS Social Committee did just this, and a lot more. This active group was responsible for the many fine affairs put on within the AWS itself. i Every Christmas UCLA women are hosted to a party b y the AWS in the Women ' s Lounge of Kerckhoff. Another function sponsored by the Social Committee, this affair gives women the opportunity to meet new friends and join in the Christmas spirit. ' U H A Pert Margie Hellman, when not iR KH 220, could be found lounging with the rest of the " wheels " in 204B. This booming lady was one of UCLA ' s busiest activity women, in addition to being URA President. Bill Shelton Vice-President Patsy Corkille Secretary Bill Anderssn Treasurer i URA Executive Committee: Pat Louchheim, Jean Swenson (faculty advisor), Dorothy Lee, (Jlen Franklin, Margie Hellman (president), Patsy Corkille, B ill Anderson, Mary Lou Woodbury, Kill Shelton. One of the fastest growing and most active groups en campus is the University Recreational Associa- tion. At first just a branch of the Women ' s Athletic Hoard, the URA now, as an independent organi- zation, boasts fifteen clubs and ri e activity committees. A club council is formed b ' two representatives from each of the fifteen clubs which, in turn, sends one member to sit on the URA Executive Council. The Executive Council is the polic -making board for the association, ( f the activities which the URA sponsors, perhaps the " Rec " is best known. The combination of dancing and indoor games has never failed to attract fun-seeking Bruins. Billie Rosenfield, chairman of this year ' s committee, tabu- lated over 1000 students at each " Rec. " The Mardi Gras was, without a doubt, the most outstanding of URA activities this year. Margie Hellman, URA President, worked long and hard with Bill Shelton. vice-president, to make the affair a success. The long serpentine of crowds waiting to get in, the crowds already in. and the booths at which everything was sold from fried shrimp to water bags — all helped make the Mardi Gras the gala affair it was. Treasurer of UR.A. Hil! Anderson, kept the books in order for the year and made sure that all the proceeds from the Mardi Gras were turned o er to the L niversit ' Camp Drive as planned. Patsy Corkille proved to be a competent secretary for the Association. URA Adviser was Miss Swenson of the VVPE department, whose cooperation was a great help to this ever-active organization. H " Casual " LIR. Club Council, the president and one representative from each of the URA clubs, relaxes from the business of the day to pose for their contribution to the rogue ' s gallery. YDU ARE A... . . . crazy fool if you haven ' t taken ad antage of the tun provided for you and all Bruins at the URA Recreational — commonly called " Recs " — and by the sunilrv L RA clubs. As proof, here are pictured the fruits of the endeavors of the Board and workers. Novel themes for the informal dances were always welcomed and perfectly carried out. Take as an example the " Ship Rec " and the sea of dancing people. This is the affair which was distinguished by the fact that sea-sick pills were given as favors . . . Dances had no monopoly on the URA agenda, however. Clubs for the athletically inclined were organized and directed by the same Board. The Bruin Riding Club, while fun for some, resulted in nothing but prolific use of liniment and crutches for others. But how people could get stiff just sitting on a horse ' s back is beyond me! . . . Those who weren ' t content with terra firma had their chance to join the sea gulls in flight over Southern Cal. Too bad there weren ' t more women in the Bruin Flying Club — I woulda been tempted to unpack my wings and take oft with the gang . . . ' m- . . . Provisions were made for the amusement of even the laziest of people at the " Recs. " Cards and chess progress unendingly, with wihi shouts of stale- mate, " " I double. " " king of spades, " and " king checks queen " confusing everyone. Next ear they might provide separate booths for bridge and chess to avoid an - conflict which might arise between the two factions. . . . Watch the boidie. kids! More " Rec " time, and again the athletes ha e a chance to show off. There must be another couple someplace, unless camera and photographei ' wield hett ' rackets. . . . Time was when we were all jitterbugs. Guess them were the high school days which is (sadly) wid us no longer. But think of the energy we con- serve b dancing with lead in our shoes — and stars in our e es. Romance at a " Rec " ? A-h-h-h-h-h ! . . . Volleyball on the deck at a " Rec, " and the even ha e an official! What ' s college life when you can ' t even cheat (legalh, natch) while indulging in activ- ities of muscular exhibition? Wonder if that gu - really hit the ball that hard ? Ten to one all these people will sleep well this night — which, after all, seems like the logical thing to do after it gets to be a certain hour. " Come Karly, stay late, " was the hospitable motto above the dotu ' . and ever one reall ' li ed those few words. 33 BRUIN SKI CLUB Hi! Slalom! Christie! The above group of Bruins is just a segment of the two-hundred skiers who enjoy their extra-curricu- lar activity at Big Pines or upon the slopes of Mt. Waterman. Beginning the year with a party and ending it with the traditional " long trip " on Memorial Day to the last remaining snow, the two hundred memhers of the Bruin Ski Club spent nuich of their time in the land of the winter king. Expert instruction was given by Tom Van Heinert, former Bruin Ski Team member. At the November party, the Mountain Dancers, professional folk-dancing group, en- tertained and then instructed the members in the Shottish, traditional skiers ' dance. A trip to Mammoth over Thanksgiving was the first e.xcursion. while at Christmas a lodge at Big Pines was leased and used as headquarters for the next three months. The gayest of all get-to-gethers, however, was the Smf and Snow Party which started in the morning with skiing and finished in the evening with swimming and a harbeque at the beach. Paul Hatfield and his crew did not con- fine themselves merely to the lighter side, though, but luidertook several projects dear to the hearts of California skiers. Among these was the effort to obtain San Gorgonio, now under the auspices of the National Forest Reserve, for general use by Bruins. Ski Clubbers also sold CSA buttons to create a fund to send the U. S. Ski Team to Switzerland to train for the Olympics. These activities, plus sparkling meetings at which skiers and " would-be " skiers learned, through pictures and discussions, the " rights and wrongs " basic to this winter spoit, rounded out a full season for one of URA ' s largest and most acti e clubs. 34 Even Paul Halrirld, chairman of the Bruin Ski Club, isn ' t immune to the hazards of this outdoor sport. He claims the best broken leg of the season. Haridorf, Barbara Hansen, Ann Hatfield, Paul Maverick, Andrew Bruin Ski Club E.xecutive Board, seated: . nne Hansen, Barbara Handorf, Paul Hatfield (chairman), Mari- lyn Christlieb, Kris Ketcham. Standing: -Andy Maverick, Dan Quirk, Molly Robinson, Sy Block, Ben Fer- guson. .-- nt INTEHMTIDML HDUSE ]i opening the door to everyone, Internati in;il H(nise has succeeded in giving foreign as well as American students the feeling that they " helong " on campus. In the past few years, the memhers have en- deavored to acquaint those who are new at UCLA with facts con- cerning the uni ersit ' . What time to get in the " short " registration line, how to enroll in classes, and where to find a place to live are just a few of the problems that " I " House members help to solve. Ne er let it be said, however, that they do not have their lighter side ; for picnics, parties, and excursions to such places as Arrowhead, discussion groups, and their Sunday suppers are but a few of the ac- tivities that the " I " House provides for its 180 members. This past year it has been particularU- busy revising the constitution and its various boards in an effort to make them more representative of the group. A native Californian herself and a Political Science major is Key and Scroll Pat Eastman, chairman of " I " House. International House Council, first row: Evelyn Miller, Jorge Oetling, Walter Hermes, Casey, Bob Fenchel, Cherie Cieorge Zizicas, Paul Charlu, Paul Mankin, Ruby Hori, Rex Hendrickson, Pat Eastman (chairman), Toby Velman, bach, Mohamed Karbassi, Hans Richner, Sushil Sinha, Mario Mory, Gus Coleman, Knud Mogensen, Farhad Ghahrema row: Vouri nuB. ' )is, Valia Harish, Jeanette Le Baron, Krishna Prasad, Elaine Mirsky, Shiela Hope, Paulina Barmak, Ram Vepa, Dr. Clifford Prator. 9S yis«r4T4T w ▼ ?. 4 -M SE RED CROSS i T (.)n the steering committee tor Bruin Red Cross activities are Lita O ' Neil, Billie Rosenfield, " Slveeter " Hays (chairman), and Doris Downen. Sara Martha? Never heard of her! Uh, you mean " Skeeter " Hays. Yes, she ' s the spunky little Steven ' s trans- fer who heads the Red Cross. This year the flame burned hit;h for the American Red Cross on campus. Sparked by energetic " Skeeter " Hays, the unit ' s new services were successfully initiated and its permanent activities were resumed. In the " new ideas " department, a motor corps was formed by the girls with previous first aid experience, and when the cry went up in Gayleyville for baby-sitters, a bureau of students willing to spend an evening with the veterans ' children was organized. The two most important projects revitalized by these young ladies were the blood donor service and the informal parties in the neuro-psychiatric wards of the Los Angeles veterans ' hospitals. Also included on the year ' s agenda was the work of the Production Corps in the field of hospital visits, and the city-orientation of foreign students. It was a flame fed by cooperation, enthusiasm, and hard work, and burned brightly all year. 37 Twice a year the Red Cross spon- sors a drive for veteran hospital blood donors. " Please step right up, you ' re next in line! " THE SHOW GDES DIV . . . . II All-U-Sing Board: Gordon Mason, Joan Hill, Jimmie Higson (chairman), Barbara Jcukes, and Hal Martin. MDIVDAY MIGHTS . . . occasionally rolled around when nieetinjis were cancelled and everyone took in the Sinfi;. Can ' t fifinre out why the best seats in the house, those in the front rows, are empty — but youse guys and gals, wherever ya were, did a good job of leaving your lungs in Royce as grateful signs of appreciation . . . Dugan and Steen continued for another year to maintain their reputation for being able to keep a critical college audience in a laughing mood. But m ' gawd, where ' d they get those blazers? . . . Perhaps the greatest thing to hit the Royce Hall footlights in man ' moons was Bob Fortier, the man of a thousand faces, a million jokes, and innumerable laughs — and bruises from knocking himself out to please the appreciative Bruins . . . 40 ALl-U-SINGS . . . And what wdulil a year he without at least one performance b ' the Phi Psi quartette? Seems like the old talent ahva s comes through, especialh when the entertainers are Russell, Dicke ' , Riddick, and Alpers . . . " And Casey, mighty Casey, had struck out " — don ' t you believe it! That ' s Bill Keene, I know. See that sign over there? Vhat goes ith white hair and a black moustache? Hmmnim ! No matter what Keene says, this year ' s Sings certainly didn ' t " strike out, " thanks to a capable chairman and a wonderful board. The professiciiial ability and experi- ence of Jiminie Higson contributed measureably to the success and enjoy- ment of the Sings. That tennis sweater looks awfully familiar — borrow it from one of the Beta brothers, Higoid? t5 41 BHIJIIV BAMD The Greater Bruin Band is now estimalid tu be among the top ten culkgiate inarching units in the country and is a leade in the presentation of novel half-time stunts. Hard work and lots of it has gone into putting the UCLA band across this year. One hundred and twenty-eight strong, it is the largest in UCLA history and has its own democratic student government. Aside from urging the team on to touchdowns at the football games, the band has taken part in university recitals, concerts, and other ASUCLA functions. The members also found time to relax for such fun as snow trips, beach parties, and ranch excursions. Under the careful guidance of the band, major inno ations in half-time stunts were worked out to in- clude the sparkling majorettes. The highlight of the year ' s functions came when this deserving group was pre- sented with a new soundproof band room for rehearsals. As may be expected, this was greeted with a great deal of music making. Left: Patten C. McNaughton, co-director; C. B. Hunt, co-director; Charles Farrell, manager. Belo " -; drum major Gordon Wheatley; drum majorettes Joey Pope, Martha Lee Jackson, Jo Spaulding, and Jany Pope. A CAPPEILA CHDIfl For the annual Christmas concert in Royce Hall, Bruins were treated to a presentation of Brahms ' Oratorio liv the A Cappella Choir. Participating were, first row; Cameron, Gillooly, Carlson, Schubin, Fledtierman, Selland, Monroe, Vance, Sterrett, Kass, Bruce, Landau, Bryant, Hutchison, Grandy, Hausman. Second row: Stone, Hoppe, Grethcr, Burrell, Dice, Case, Vallcn, Lund, Winslow, Barnes, Davis, Moser, Welsh, Essenwein, Freeze, DeVVees, Backus, Watson. Third row: Moreman, Flathers, White, Sanderson, Lamoureux, Talbert, Breitweiser, Kingman, Underwood, Knox, Peterson, Rubine, Kuhn, Hansen, Southwell, Stone. Fourth row: Wichita, Crose, Anderson, Mills, Reynolds, Black, Riedel, Curtis, Hoetfle, Partin, Sanford, Coutchie, Wood, Simmons, Ives, Hobart, R. Reynolds W. Reynolds. A record attendance at the 1947 Christmas Concert in Royce Hall was an indication of the popularity of UCLA ' s A Cappella Choir. This year for the first time it was necessary to turn people away, while others stood in the aisles to hear the program presented by the Choir and Madrigal Singers. Among the numbers included was the first performance of Dr. John Vincent ' s arrangement of " I Wonder as I Wander. " The soloists were Maralin Dice, William Reynolds, and Waldo Winger ; and an instrumental ensemble was provided by Mr. Roth. Although they filled EB 145 v -ith their harmonies every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday and attended extra rehearsals for concerts, the choir members managed to work several social gatherings into their crowded program. The popular officers supervising the activities this past year were Bill Reynolds, president; Wilman Fledderman, secretary-treasurer; Wanda Case, vice- president in charge of social activities ; Leonard Crose, vice-president in charge of transportation; and Barbara Gillooly, librarian. In the spring the UCLA choir joined with four other choirs and the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra in a performance of Brahms ' " Requiem " at the Shrine Auditorium. This program was also presented at the Pasadena Civic Auditorium by the entire group. But perhaps the greatest honor of all for the seventy-voice choir under the direction of Raymond W. More- man was being chosen to sing before an audience of sixty thousand at the Easter Sun- rise Services in the Hollywood Bowl. The last performance of this group for the year was the Royce Hall Noon Concert at which a varied program including Dvorak ' s " Te Deum " was presented. Soloists at this were Maralin Dice, Gloria Yaberg, and William Reynolds, and Dr. Petran provided the organ accompaniment. The Madrigal Choir, a group formed by about a dozen chosen singers and also directed by Mr. Moreman, sang for numerous clubs, benefits, and associations during the year as well as participated in the concerts of the A Cappella Choir. 43 Weeks, Rny ! Wood, Gordon I Vellman, Tobv And he ' s nut a music major. No, marketing is the focal point in the education of Theta Delt Ray Sturges, the booming; prexy of Men ' s Glee. Bariling. Bill Heets, Edward BIfdsoe, Bill Brisbane, Bill Carraher, Jerry Curtis, Luther Davison, Charles liscat, Gene i lolines, William hicobsen, Richard Johnson, Dick Jones, Bill Lewis, Burton Martinez, Basil McMinii, Eugene Muller, Hugh Sanderson, Thonias Si urges, Ray GLEE clad in tht-ir new uniforms and foliowini; the lead of Ray Sturges, the members of the Glen ' s Glee Club sang their way through many university events. Participation in noon concerts, Christmas caroling on campus, and " Our American Cousin, " all with the Women ' s Glee, plus the introduction of the new song " Dig in and Fight " at the first football rally and rendering songs at convocations brought the Men ' s Glee into the public eye. Perhaps the har- monic ultimate was reached when the Men ' s Glee sang for the Charter Day Banquet at the Beverly Hills Hotel, where Secretary of State George Mar- shall was guest of honor. This was probably one of the few times that a UCLA group will ever be privileged to sing before a member of the Cabinet. 44 LElCLUBS Anderson, Mary Martha Baker, Nancy Barniak, Paulina Cummings, Jean Fertnan, Lois- EIon Fisher, Jeanne Freeman, Dell Glukis, Betty Gregory, Noelle Hill, Charlou Hori, Ruby Lfcaiii, Beitv Stjernquisi, Alice Thorne, Marguerite The sparkling vivacity and stellar leadership of anchor- wearer Jeanne Fisher earned for her the presidency of Women ' s Glee Club along with the KH position ot Junior Class vice-president. tftBC The Vomen ' s Glee Club jciined forces with the Men ' s Glee twice this ear. First, the Awards Ban- quet was given a melodic start, and then the song- sters again combined to give a memorable perform- ance of the operetta, " Our American Cousin. " This musical comed ' was presented not only in our own Royce Hall, but for the personnel of the Inyo-Kern Testing Base. Under the baton of Mr. Moreman and the gavel of Jeanne Fisher, the Women ' s Glee pleased Bruin ears with noon concerts and the tra- ditional campus Christmas caroling. Dr. Petran, organist and head of the music department, was guest of honor at the Awards Banquet and pre- sented the awards to the outstanding members of both glee clubs, and thus put the cap on another musical year. 45 MUSIC The Oratorio Group of the Mii ic Workshop piesented in 1947 the Christ- mas Oratorio hv Saint-Saens under the direction of Joe Herman. Organized b - Carolyn Shelby Cralle in the fall of 1946 to further interest in music on campus b ' recitals and musical shows, Music AVorkshop now provides the means by which talented people can appear before the public. 1 ' nder the enthusiastic leadership of Ramona DeBra the Workshop has filed awa - another successful season. Bruins were treated to appetizing musical menus which included the concert versions of " Carmen, " " Cavalleria Rusticana, " and " The Firefly " ; the popular Thursday noon " pop " concerts; and several oratorios, of which the Christmas Oratorio was auspicious for its quality. EB 145 usually swelled with near-capacity audiences for these events which were warmly received by the students. Music Workshop boasts an active membership, for musical talent is not necessarily a requisite for shouldering the hard work involved in the preparation of these musical presentations. Enthusiasin is the middle name of Ram,ona DeBra, for what Mona touches turns to golden success. Pres- ident of Music Workshop since fall, she also claims membership in Mu Phi Epsilon, the music sorority. Music ' ork hnp Cabinet, seated: Laurence Pctran, Roma Larson, Her- bert Eisman, Pat Beard, Dix Brow, Dorothy Kreuper, Dorothy Rosen- herger. Standing: Ed Beets, Gordon Wheatley, Ramona DeBra (chair- man), David Ball, Bess Stern, Emil Sitkei, Robert Turner. Slt ' WDHKSHDP Cavalleria Rusticana cast; Lewis Palmer, Evelyn Geosits, Mel Small, Dcirothy Venberg, Stanley Rose, Ruth V ' allen, Dr. Irwiii Feld, Marceliiie Glichman. Firefly cast: Carl Robertson, Shirley Tanner, Marlcnc Strong, Stanley Rose, Harold White, Claire Kaplan, Kathleen Morris, Dave Schenker. Speech Activities Board: Dr. Wesley Lewis, Louise Kosches, George Corn, Adrienne Kosches, Gene Wiancko, Carol Pyle, Isabelle Fransden, Bob Klipper, Patty Dodds. SPEECH ACTIVITIES " Topic for discussion is: The Favorable Tennination by the Speech Activities Organization of a Full, Coopeiati e, Productive, and Suc- cessful Year in College Forensics. Mister Chairman, imder the able leadership of chief gavel wielder Adrienne Kosches, the organization, by its record this year, has more than adequately substantiated this assertion. It has been a full year because the group has expanded to an all time high of two hundred fifty members, and has engaged in six major area speech conferences. It has been a pioductive year be- cause weekly student panels and discussion-debates (under the direc- tion of Louise Kosches) broadcast over local radio stations, and a new open forum program (coorduiated with other departments by chairman Patti Dodds) were important parts of the general activities. It has been a cooperative year because the Speech Bureau with Cieorge Corn at its head sent students to speak for civic groups and to aid in campus drives. It has been a successful year because Bruin debaters Gene Viancko and Gordon Renger argued their way to first place iii state competition at Cal Tech and second place in the Western Regional Tournament at Salt Lake City. Debaters Bob Klipper and George Bekey, and orator Lillian Ko ar, garnered their share of prizes in contests at College of the Pacific and Santa Barbara, and the entire UCLA contingent pulled down the grand sweepstakes in area competition. The statement has been pro ed accurate and correct. The discussion is therefore closed. " Tiny, quiet Adrienne Kosches is still to be seen around her old haunt, the Bruin office. Seems she was Associate Editor before her interest in speaking and radio drew her to the chairman- ship of Forensics. J PI KAPPA DELTA i rt;iisoii, Jciiielleii 1 it gerald, Ed (.ireenberg, An Hall, Maurice Iloltzinan, Robert Keene, Bill Klein, Allen Kli| per, Robert Kosehes, Adrienne Rosches, Louise Kovar, Lillian Mitllenian, Leslie Muller, Steve I ' aul, Jack Pyle, Carol Rhoden, Harold Schwab, Reny W iancke, Eugene Talk, plain and uiiaihiltt-rateil, is the foundation of Pi Kappa Delta, national foren- sics honorarv. Ha in i placed first or second in practically every forensic competition in which they participated this year, the local members have come into their own as leaders in speech activities at UCLA. Now numbering twenty members, the honorary offers prime opportunities to outstanding undergraduate students interested in all forms of speech activity. Debating has monopolized attention this year, for good luck prevailed at every competitive conference and numerous awards were reaped into the Bruin fold. Starting by winning first place at the Pi Kappa Delta Regional Debate 1 ournament of Western States, the local fast-talkers continued by taking the second spot at the University Speech Conference in Salt Lake; first and second at the Santa Barbara Regional PiKD Conference; and first in the Cal IVch Regional Tourna- ment, the Redlands Regional Conference, and the local Hearst Oratorical Contest. As the climax to the year ' s activities, they won for the first time a bid to the National Debate Tournament at West Point, where they defeated the defending debate cham- pions. Besides their active participation as UCLA forensic representatives, the local Pi Kappa Delta members have furthered their solid speech leader- ship at L ' CLA by sponsoring high school debate tournaments at which future Bruins are indoctri- nated in University forensic practices. As hosts at these high school tournaments. Pi Kappa Delta members were quick to offer advice and service, and, in the words of their constitution, to " further the development and perfection of the arts of speech. " Talk, talk, talk — perhaps most debaters do — but on the contrary blond Eugene Wiancko is rather quiet. He ' s noted, too, for his brilliant radio speech work. 49 THE WAIVHOPE BUIlDmG The doors of Campus Theatre were officially opened this year with the presentation of " The Wanhope Building, " an episodic drama of the Atomic Age, portraying the struggle of a sailor to prevent the destruction of individual free-will by fascism. Written by John Finch, a young American contemporary, and staged by Dr. Walden Boyle, " The Wanhope Building " was an excellent example of the aims of Campus Theatre in the production of educational drama. Producing a play as technically difficult as this, in intimate theatre, with its nine settings and five acting levels (depicting the height and impenetrability of the building) was no easy task, but was success- fully accomplished through the eiiforts of set designer John Jones, and technical director Edward Hearn. Houaril Kahl Xaut Olicii Flashy airs his views on the rights of men to air their views. Who will win out — Flashy or the " W " bomb? 4-F RALPH LEABOW Flashy HOW. RD KAHL Michael HERBERT LANE Mrs. Mead _ ADA FRIEDMAN Maggie NANCY OLSEN George _ _ ROBERT BECKWELL Drunk _ - BURTON NODELLA Eddie RICHARD WEINTRAUB Housewife - SONIA PULLMAN Interviewer AL BLANK Medical Examiner _ BRUCE BILSON Guard WILLIAM BARNES Professor GILBERT RAIMSOHN Brown Hat J IELVIN ISAACSON Announcer ..AVILLIAM ANDREWS Quiz Master MURRAY PERLMAN Baritone - _ JEROME LANDFIELD Mr. Eleven SAVI NO MANERI Mr. Twelve BRUCE BILSON 1st Customer MARVIN SEIGER 2nd Customer _ _ ELIOT AGUSH Attendant ROBERT PETKIN Fclina VIRGINIA MORTON Arnold _ LYNN STALLMASTER Lovers DIANA HERBERT FRED SHORR Miss Queen LOIS SANDERS Pomerov DONALY OSTROV Mme. Endor BARBARA KRAFT Lt. Jo Light NORDSTROM WHITED Max SAVINO MANERI Policv Committee S.WINO MANERI ELIOT AGUSH Mr. Sherman DAVID ALPERT Pilot PAUL LEVITT Crowd ELAINE WILLIAMS Crowd LEE MILLER ROBERT LEHER _ FREDERICK SHORR DIANA HERBERT ELIOT AGUSH 50 RICHARD II King Richard 11 STANLEY GLENN John of Gaunt _ LYNN STALLMASTER Duke of York NORDSTROM WHITED Henry Bolingbroke VVTLLL M PULLEN Duke of Aumerle _ PAUL HAHN Thomas Mowbray PAUL LEVITT Earl of Northumberland GRANT SHEPARD Bishop of Carli-Ie .NLARVIN SEIGER Bushy _ BRUCE SATERLEE Green GILBERT IIAIMSOHN Lord Marshal JEROME LANDFIELD Exton DON ESS Sir Stephen Scroop DREW HANDLEY Gardener BERNARD BALMUTH Servant JESS WILLIAMSON Servant LYLE WOLFE Herald _ RICHARD WEINTRAUB Herald...- WALLIE HOWE Henry Percy DAVID W ' ADHA.MS Groom _.._ ERIC HOEG Duchess of Gloucester PATRICIA HORRIGAN Queen to Richard JU. . ITA LOUPE Lady CHARLOU HILL Lady LONA OLSEN Stanley Glenn illi..]nPullcii Juanita Loupe Royce Hall 170 was transformed into a model Globe Theatre for the Campus Theatre production of Shakespeare ' s " Richard II. " Stanley Glenn and William Pullen, with an excellent supporting cast, viv- idly portrayed in true Elizabethan style the deposition of Richard from the English throne and the sub- sequent rise of Henry Bolingbroke. The partial use of central staging and the flavor of the Elizabethan stage were effectively reproduced under the guiding hand of Ralph Freud, Director of the Theatre Division of the Department of Theatre Arts. A great deal of credit is due also to Nordstrom Whited for set decorations, Edward Hearn for stage machinery, Claude Jones for textual arrangement, and Rosemary Nielson for stage management. " This jewel, this England, transplanted to Ro ce Hall 170 " — a university ' s hallowed walls encircle the " wooden C. " THE PLAY S THE THmG ' - -n. dm F«b« Fkb !tn DM i W ■ i Dot " — but he «as talking about ray shoulder, silly. Surely yuii don ' t think he meant anything else. " Maybe she ' ll convince Sandcir Turai but it won ' t be easy to convince us. We ' re skeptics! Winning laurels for the smoothest production of the season. " The Play ' s the Thing, " a sophisticated comedy about playwriting, starred faculty members Ralph Freud and Walden Boyle, and students Bert Holland, Nancy Olsen, and Betty Vognild. Written by Ferenc Molnar, the Campus Theatre presentation of " The Play ' s the Thing " set high standards of cooperation between director and cast to be lived up to by future Royce Hall 170 productions. Dr. W illiam W. Melnitz achieved distinc- tion in his first attempt in the capacity of a director at UCLA, having come here with an extensive background in the European theatre and a personal acquaintance with Molnar. B ' Mansky mk Adam K Dvornitschek H. Footman B Ilyona .. ■ ' .TrT ' ' ' ???P!?rs Ik. Ralph Freud H ■ ' Dean Hoffman M Marvin Seigcr M Nord Whited H ' Robert Lehrer |H Nancv OUon ||H •Betty Vognild !■ ... Walden Boyle 11 m Mell B ' Understudy I ick Thompson ill Ralph Freud Walden Bnvle Betty Vognild 52 THE WHITE STEED Canon Matt Lavelle .. Rosieanne Fathirr Shaughness} Phetim Fintry Nora Fintry Donnachaidh McGiolIa Phadrig Patrick Hearty » Sarah Hearty Brigid Brodigan Dennis Dillon Inspector Toomey -- Meg Magee Michael Shi crv .. .. Herbert Lane .. Betty O ' Neill .. Marvin Seiger .... Stanley Glenn Fat Horrigan Marc Ross Ken Ton Margaret Ann Curran Doris Thiele Dana Scollield Paul Hahn ... Lynn Levinson Bernard McNulty Pat Horrigan Herbert Lane Combining intense dramatic situations with a rich fund of humor, Paul Vincent Carroll ' s prize win- ning play, " The White Steed, " provided an excellent opportunity to display the acting talents of Pat Horrigan, Dana Skolfield, Herbert Lane, and Marvin Seiger. Presented in conjunction with the aims of Campus Theatre to produce educational drama, " The White Steed " brought to Royce Hall 170 audiences the story of warring factions in the Catholic Church in Ireland. Laurels for a job well done were won by W alden Bo le. director; John Jones, set director; Edward Hearn, technical director; and Bruce Bilson. stage manager. " Civil and ecclesiastical laws should not be at variance " — so dictates Father Shaushnessy to his enthusiastic Vigilance Committee. Donnachaidh McGiolIa Phadrig smiles approvingly, but Canon Matt Lavelle ponders upon the effect of these harsh words on his parish. rr% • «%t JOHIV BHDWW S BODY The efforts of over three hundred people from four departments of the College of Applied Arts combined to produce " John Brown ' s Body, " a synthesis of the arts in the theatre. Steven Vincent Benet ' s great American epic, arranged by Dr. Claude E. Jones and Jay Haley, unfolded in music, voice, and spectacle on a complicated arrangement of jack-knife stages, wagons, ramps and articulated curtains, with Linncbach projectors and other special lighting effects. The recorded voice accompaniment was directed by David Sievers, and the musical score, especially composed by Serge Hovey, was recorded under the direction of John Vincent. The entire production was designed and directed by Robert T. Lee. Drew Handley Jeanne Riley 54 PART DANCER SPEAKER General Narrator Ralph Freud Northern Narrator William Pullen Southern Narrator Jay Haley Captain Bud Schorr Jerry Prell Mate Robert Kovitz Robert Kovitz John Brown Harvey Berman William Curtis John Wingate I Charles Ham Elspelh McKay Ada Friedman Barbara Kraft John Wingate H Wesley Eckhart Clay Wingate Drew Handley _ Drew Handley Cudjo Robert Minnix Bernard McNulty Sally Duprez -Jeanne Riley Betty Vognild French Duprez John Jone Jack Ellyat Eric Hoeg James Dodds Watson Brown Robert Chapman Oliver Brown John Owen Edward Schneider Shepard Heyward Robert Kovitz Mrs. Ellyat _ Patricia Lackey Tanya Sprager Mr. Ellyat Robert Beckwilh Hillard Rose Jane E.llyat Barbara Bacon Judge KeiHieth Ton _ Lincoln Robert Rogers „ David Alpert Luke Breckenridge Ben Bennett Ben Bennett Jim Dick Patterson Murray Perlman Stuart Casinova Dick Patterson Dick Patterson Melora Vilas Jane Fischer Ann O ' Neill John Vilas Bill Pillich Jerry Landfield Lucy - Joyce Jameson Elaine Williams Wirtz Hans Parnegg Charles Meyer! ' " DUn AMERICAN CDUSIRJ Sir Edward Trenchard Gordon B. Wood Asa Trenchard George Lamoureux Harry Vernon _ - — Eric Hoeg Abel Murcoti Bernie Greenberg Mr. Coyle Eliot Agusli Binnv Gordon Stanton Lord Dundreary _ David Norton Mrs. Mountchessington Alicia Gulkus Florence Trenchard Vaughn Anderson Mary Meredith Priscilla Hart Augusta Dell Freeman Gtorgina Charlou Hill (Chorus of Guests) Lh.Trlou Hill ami David Norton Dell Frcciii.iii and .-Mice Gulkias " Our American Cousin, " complete with illain, humble maid, and dashing hero, was presented to Royce Hall audiences by the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs of UCLA. These talen ted organiza- tions, under the direction of Raymond Moreman, combined to produce in music and voice the story of Asa Trenchard, the dashing hero. Curses! He saved the humble maid from the vicious tenacles of the villain " just in the nick of time. " Colorful costumes, lighting, and scenery highlighted the show. The musical score of " Our American Cousin " was composed by Dr. Joseph Clokey; the orchestra was under the direction of John Vincent ; ftnd the acting and dialogue were directed by Ralph Freud. iFBUil WiTid fifaWa U0I Kcrin k _««c» HF Hdnt M .Hr. ' - ' " ■p !«»■- p " i _»« ' ■ SK ,:0h, the poor delicate lass— she ' s fainted! Lord Dundreary duc nt knu it, luu he i,- tlu jbject of a very clever ruse. Asa Trenchard iiis (doing his best to revive the " poor girl " as Mary, Mrs. Mountchessington, and Augusta look on with extreme consternation. li 55 VERILY I DO Verily Wilson BT- Joycr Jameson " Marj Slarrett Archie Barker Howard Kah ' . Tom Bolles Drew Handley Sooner Bolles Bob Pitkin lason Hall Bob Rogers Sarah Boggs - Ada Kreedman Idy Wells Margarri Ann Curran to Big Ed Bolles Lt, Charles F. Folsom Sgt. Daniel O ' Comier . Granny Fearsome Billy Beefham Barker Treacher Graham •Understudy i ' .A ' -a?v -.7. : .. ■-- - ' .. Harry Cooper Jerry Landfield llerberi Lane flleanor Brown I loAvard Winion lohn Craig ■ji, m Eleanor Brown Jerry Landfield Jo ce Jameson " Verily I Do, " by Gladys Charles and (leorge Savage, slipped into its hillbilly setting with a do-si-do and a promenade, and proceeded at a hell-bent pace for three acts of hilarious mountaineer comedy. 1 op billing went to Eleanor Brown, who made Granny Fearsome a three dimensional character with warmth, pace, and gumption. Edward E. Hearn, who chose " V erily I Do " for his first directing opus at UCLA, rates a " swig of corn likker " for a job well done, as do Ernie Ross for settings, Nordstrom Whited for technical direction, and Paul Levitt for stage management. " The boys " looks on with an evil eye while Preacher (Jraham marries off " our girl " Verily to " Sycamore " Folsom. That ' s Granny Fearsome there in the background smilin ' approval from her coffin, complete with red lining and all the trimmiii ' s. 56 i SUSPECT Magie Wissard took an axe, and gave her Mother forty whacks; And when she saw what she had done, gave her Father forty-one. " Suspect, " by Edward Percy and Reginald Denham, was based on the actual trial of a woman accused of murdering her parents. With that as a theme for the play, Martha Deane, as Mrs. Smith (the woman in question) and Dayid Alpert, as the newspaper publisher who discovered her and brought the case back to light forty years after its dismissal, had little difficulty building up suspense and intrigue for their Royce Hall audience. Production credits for " Suspect " go to Dr. William lelnitz, director; John Jones, set director; Edward Hearn, technical director; and Donald Ostrov, stage manager. I II B g f t - - s l IHr.. Martha Deane •Dolores Kallejian Coudie Macliirvre Joan Kermin Sonia Pullman Dr. Rendle Melvin Isaacson ♦Richard Foorman Janet Rendle Nancv Olson •Diana Herbert Robert Smith David Wadhams •Patrick Lee The Rev. Alfred Comberrnerf .. David Norton •Marc Snegoff Sir Hugo Const David Alpert ' Understudy 57 Martha Deane KAP MD BELLS Bennet, Robert Browner, Barbara Handley, Drew Landau, Jeanne Lane, Herbert Seiger, Marvin Spalding, E. W. Yost, Helen " To be or not to be . . . That is the question " — and the members of Kap and Bells certainly are! As the upper division Bruin drama honorary, this group supplies ser ice and entertainment to the members of the drama, music, and radio departments. Under the capable direction of Charles Ham, the organization has proxided many aids for Theatre Arts Activities. Kap and Bells may be seen hosting at the tryouts for participants in Campus Theatre, which are held at the beginning; of each semester. During the year many " 170 " performances included coffee and do-nuts for the guests. This service, too, was rendered by members of Kap and Bells. On the social side the honorary ' s agenda featured several informal get-togethers. Highlighting these was the discussion session at which the members brought reports from various authorities in the theatrical field on the subject of " A Young Actor ' s Chances for Positions in the Theatrical Profession. " Another of the group ' s main activities was the publishing each semester of " University Theatre, " a newsletter discussing and reviewing all the plays and presentations of Campus Theatre. This newsletter was sent to both alumni and members of the Theatre Arts Department, for through this medium active members of TA keep in contact with graduates, and solicit their continued interest in work being presented by the school. Assisting President Charles Ham were Jean Landau who served as treasurer, and Dorothy MacDonald who capably performed the duties of club secretary. Kap and Bells has added much to the work of the Theatre Arts Department while creating an incentive for members of the drama, music, and radio classes who hope to achieve the honor of membership in this group. wrbbp I plic • ► m LD 58 I DANCE THEATRE Between studying bacteriology and par- ticipating in the Swim Show, tall, friendly Charles Ham found time to be one of the most outstanding members of UCLA ' s Theatre Arts department. " Dancing in the Dark " — but not in the dark about dancing — were the members of UCLA ' s Dance Theatre this past year. Under the competent direction of president Charles Ham, the group partici- pated in numerous productions which enjoyed maximum success with minimum faculty supervision. Their excellent choreography in " John Brown ' s Body " and the " Gay Goddess " resulted in two outstanding hits. Dance Theatre could also be found providing in- termission entertainment at the Mardi Gras and at the ball given by Delta Epsilon, art honorary. Featured at the many informal workshop gatherings presented by Dance Theatre were Ruth St. Denis, Harriet Anne Gray, and Janet Collins interpreting moods in melodies. Next year this group plans to enlarge upon their activi- ties by aiding the ASUCLA in a program designed to more fully develop student interest and par- ticipation in classrooms. Based on a topical theme, of im- portance to the choreographer. Dance Theatre members " speak " through the medium of dance. Dance Theatre presents " The County Fair, " a short dance sketch depicting pure fun and no moral significance. Dance Theatre Board, seated: Maria Maginnis, Pat Kemper, Adele Wenig, Ruth Slaughter, and Helen Yost. Standing: Bette MacDonald, Cynthia Pont, Charles Ham (chairman), and Julie Schwoerer. 59 THEATRE ARTS HOARD 1 I Theatre Activities Buard, seated: Jim Hinson, Doris Leaf Day, Wyman Spalding (chairman), Gordon Mason, Ramona DeBra. Standing: Paul Levitt, Dorothy MacDonald, Marvin Seiger, Bud Widney. Curtain going up! This familiar call was heard many times last year to introduce campus theatrical productions. Most of the credit for their success is due to the Theatre Activities Board, which was under the direction of Wyman Spalding, Board Chairman. With the co- operation of Dorothy MacDonald and Dr. Kenneth McGowan, head of the Theatre Arts Department, W yman established one of the most far-reaching agreements in UCLA history. Under this new contract, " The ASUCLA-Theatre Arts Agreement, " the Univer- sity Administration took over the expense of ail campus theatrical productions which were previously financed by the ASUCLA. The- atre Activities Board is composed of representatives from allied theatrical groups such as: Campus Theatre, Music and Service, Dance Theatre, Creative Workshop, All-U-Sing, and Talent Bureau, plus the elected officers of Campus Theatre. The board chairman is a inember of SEC and thereby is the representative of all theatrical interests on campus. The agreement with ASUCLA worked so well that Student Council voted to renew it for another year. With such a satisfactory and ' progressive contract, L CLA is assured, :it least until 1949, of more frequent and successful Theatre Arts produc- tions. It ' s true thai W ' unan Spalding, The atre Activities Board chairman, lef his fencing equipment home, but hii flintlock pistol was always in evi dence. We call for order in th( strangest wa s! ? ' " IwiMr Iki I, 60 ID MUSIC AND SERVICE BDAIID » gf.Wi) ' boomer boy " is Theta Delt Ray turges, 22-year-old Men ' s Glee prexy. idd principal: Business Administra- on ; plus interest: boat building — the esultant dividend: a handsome sum! Music and Service Board, seated: Jeanne Fisher, George Lamb, Kay Sturges (chairman), Barbara Savory, Bob Kelly. Standing: Billie Rosenfield, Stan Cooper, Bob Fischer, Henry Nash, Bob Koenig, Marilyn Miller, Gordon Woods, Ralph Scott, and Doris Leaf Day. Re-established last year, the Music and Service Board once again was exerting an influence on campus activities. The Board functioned as the center for numer- ous honoraries and service organizations including Mortar Board, Key and Scroll, Spurs, Yeomen, Gold Key, and the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs. Ray Sturges, its chairman, capably presided over the Board which was composed of the presidents of all organizations under its jurisdiction. As a coordinating and planning agency, the Board helped the groups set up their budgets, plan their activities, and publicize their projects. The Glee Clubs ' operetta, " Our Amer- ican Cousin, " was a success partly because of the Board ' s careful planning, com- piling of a budget, and arranging for the service groups to sell tickets and usher. The Music and Service Board had a seat on the Student Executive Council, and organizations wishing approval for their programs by SEC were benefited by having the Board ' s recommendation. In the future, the Board in- tends to reorganize the All-U-Sings by using more campus talent to make them fully representative school affairs. Another task undertaken by the Board was the scheduling of a program designed to further school spirit through the re- organization of the Rally Committee. Under the present plan, they will arrange a full program of events to supplement the card stunts. ► 61 I . . WHILE WHEELS TURIV . . . i.ivjv. ' 4j,i ;. ' f ■■ yxY m t Hi r iVrft- i: ' a| X V C A L - V E T Arnibruster, Don Bosen, Evan Chiaviii, Mar! hall Doiilen, Hoivard Frizzi, Louis Giese, Louis Although he was a Pfc. while in the 89th Infantry Division, Ellis Morser is now " top-dog " for Cal-Vets. Hob- bies ? — Horses and women ! I I Their aim was to make campus lite more enjoyable for returned eterans of World War II. With this as an objective, Cal-Vets presented its members with a full program of orientation which succeeded throughout the jear in making them more familiar with all phases of campus activities. By publication of its periodic " Newsletter, " the steering committee kept members informed about Veterans ' Admin- istration affairs, bonuses, and government benefits. At the same time, booths were set up on campus where VA representatives remained to answer questions of " confused " veterans. In addition, polls were taken to determine veterans ' problems, the results of which were studied later by the group which then took necessary action to alleviate them. Bed-ridden soldiers were frequently entertained, and numerous projects were completed which aided the handicapped veterans. While taking an active part in furthering general interest in campus politics, Cal-Vets sponsored a forum where aspirants to ASCULA offices expressed their aims and views. Primarily, however, Cal-Vets was a social organiza- tion which provided its members with excellent " little-or-no-cost " dances, numerous sports events, picnics, card parties, and several excursions to Big Bear. Showing considerable prowess in the " muscle- grease " department, the Cal-Vets walked ofi with honors in the intramural football, basketball, soft- ball, and handball leagues. Membership requirements are simple. Any honorably discharged veteran, man or woman, is eligible if he or she can " finance " ' the fifty cent initiation fee, and is interested in maintaining helpful cooperation among all campus groups. It is this that has made Cal-Vets UCLA ' s largest social organization. 64 I Leiba, Arthur Morser, Ellis Steinmann, Peter Willard, Harr5 N. Vrigoyen, June Cal-Vet Social-Publicity Chairmen: Marian Wise, Gene " Jud " Mathias, Gladys Bruhn, and Rav Clover. Cal-Vet Steering Committee, seated: June Yri- goyan. Stetson Yerg, Ellis Morser, Gene Ma- thias, Barbara Wyman, Gladys Bruhn, and Jack Tauffer. Standing: Marian Wise, Louis Giese, Eleanor Bach, Harry Francisco, Ralph Geffen, Louis Frizzi, George Anderman, Cooper Black, Peter Steinman, Jim Owen, Bob Barr, and Rav Clover. Cal-Vet Advisory Council, seated: June Yri- goyan, Eleanor Bach, Ellis Morser (president). Gene Mathias, Barbara Wyman, and Gladys Bruhn. Standing: Stetson Yerg, Peter Steinman, Marian Wise, Jim Owen, and Ray Clover. CDNNIKG TOWER Acosta. Hill Baker, Carlos Blumenihal, Bob Boicey, Charles Cameron, Don Coulter, George Kauflinan, Melviii Keefe, Donald Kilnian, Bob Knickt-rbocktT, Lt-w Manning, Alcie Mihalik, Micharl Alirow, John Murphy, R. J. Reese, Warren Rico, Gustavo Schechter, Kcnnrih Scherb, Carl Simpson, Sherwood i yf i Conning Tower, composed of selected Naval ROTC men, is a group that fosters good fellowship, sponsors social events, and sets incentives for high scholarship among the midshipmen. Ihe past year ' s program of interesting social activities included informal house parties, the Pirate ' s Den Dance complete with all the atmosphere of a deep sea retreat, and the crowning affair of the season — the formal Stripe and Star Ball, set in genuine naval surroundings at the Allen Center Officers ' Club. These socials piovided a complement to the nautical side of their training. Navigation, gunnery, naval history, and other such salt - comses kept the mid- shipmen informed on " blue water " tactics. In addi- tion, the navy men got first hand knowledge of life at sea thro igli their summer cruise to Hawaii and other Pacific islands. You name the sport, and it ' s a fa- vorite of Bob Blumenthal. Anything from swimming to sharp-shooting ap- peals to this captain of Conning Tower — he ' s a general major too. 66 SCABBARD AND BLADE 4 Py VV ' ith their stiff-beaked caps tipped at a jaunty angle, members of Scabbard and Blade, National Military Honorary, reorganized their local chapter last year and once more became an integral part of the mili- tary organization at UCLA. Members were chosen from advanced, upper-division RO ' l C cadet officers who displa ed outstanding ability in either the Army or Navy program, and superior faculties both on the field and in technical training. The " K-dets " had their social side, too, in the form of several dances and dinners. Topping them all was the Militar Hanquet held in honor of graduating members of the arious units. Ruled over by beaute- ous Doris Tru. s. who had been voted " Honorary Cadet Colonel " b the swordsmen, the banquet was resplendent with color and spirit, evidencing the brilliance of this Bruin military unit. A human dvnanm! A Hrt-hall! Fiji Thomas Clark, the sharp little lilond, wavy-haired captain of Scabbard and Blade. ■ - ' ' % Betibrooks, Robert Bcresford, Lee Clark, Thomas Clustka, Charles Dixon, Craig Gertz, Neal Grastorf, Edward Grauman, James Jones, Many Lee, Baker Loispicih, John MacArthur, Donald McConnell, James McKee, Jame Miller, Lowry Moeller, Donald Nichok. Kenneth Schumm, David TrauEhber, James Tuttlc, John 67 Barkin, Pan) Hates, John Bieber, Herbert Brainard, Edward Brandoliiio, Milion Hraunstein, Ben Bush, Jerome Coulter, Clarence Currey, Charles Davis, Allan Greenwood, Dale Harms, Arnold Harris, Charles Henry, Robert Hight, Bob Johannsen, Karsien Kruger, Richard Lobel, Jerome Mcars, Ivan Normanly, Jerrod Olewine, Fred Palmer, William Pascal, Raymond Pierce, Ralph Raffee, Alan Rittenberg, Jerry Singer, Arthur Sternbach, Richard Stevens, Norman Stubbs, Duane Wallenfels, William Zender, Larry BRUIIV RIFLE f ' ' ■ii ■iiMilaiiiiil Shooting into the limelight with their predominance at this year ' s Military Ball, members of Bruin Rifle, ROTC ' s lower-division honorary, did a " bang-up " job of asserting thenielves to the student body at large. Members, who were chosen for their out- standing appearance on the held and in general mili- tary bearing, automatically became part of the drill- field honor company which this year carried out a full program of service to UCLA. Particularly no- table was the part they played in the Army Day demonstration at which time these white-capped men explained the functions of foreign weapons to students and visitors. In addition to serving as UCLA ' s official Color Guard. Bruin Rifles has gained campus-wide recognition for the social affairs it sponsors in conjunction with the ROTC and for its service activities which successfully maintain a spirit of milit,-n tr.idition. An unobstrusive semi-extrovert! If such a critter " exists, it ' s Uwe-Karsten Johannsen, head man for Bruin Rifles. He studies his German while bask- ing as lifeguard in the Men ' s Pool. 68 SECRETAR lAT Anderson, Fhyliis Bernstein, Roz Collins, Pat Davis, Helen Dean, Mildred Delevie, Harriet Ellis, Beverly Fowler, Virginia Hagcn, Trudy MoffiTian, Betty Hollingsworth, Ruth Irwin, Betty Kubo, Ellen Kullgren, Joyce Ltz htn, Aileen W Lockridge, Jeanne Magee, Barbara Prevol, June Ray, Eileen Rogan, Jeanne Smith, Mary Dolores Smiih, Pat Stone, Barbara Straus, Beryl Sullivan, Nanette Werts, Phyllis M In everything from straightening card files in the Post Office to typing SEC agendas, the girls of the Secretariat make themselves one of the most useful groups on campus. An " organization to help organizations, " Secretariat has for four semesters been working with the ASUCLA officers, the Bruin staff, Campus Theatre, University Camp Drive, and all other recognized organizations which have had need of secretarial assistance. The career of a member begins with the Orientation Tea, at which she is interviewed as to her secretarial potentialities. After that comes the Initiation Banquet, when she is treated to a steak dinner by the ASUCLA, a partial reward for the service that she will render. Further remuneration comes when she can watch student government in action, and become acquainted with the Kerckhoff " wheels. " During the past year the president was Beverly Ellis, the treasurer was Mildred Dean, and the " secretaries ' secretary " was Joyce Kullgren. Beverly Ellis soon a Junior will be. Chairman of Secretariat is she. Secretary too of the house of KD. On the way to being a character, you see! Duh! 69 MASONIC Adams, Joantie Aldrich, Sam Anderson, Mary Aronis, Eustacia Barcalow, Charles Bartlett, Jeanne Basham, E. Arthur Beall, Marilyn Bell, Betty Blaney, Jack Blumenrhal, Robert Breiiernan, Jack Brittan, Leonard Bryan, William Burhaman, Patty Jean Butler, Carol Clark, Shirley Coghlan, Carolyn Comiskey, Albert Dahlstrotn, Lois Danclian, Rosemarie Davis, Allan Davis, Donald Dean, Mildrt-d Diamond, Dolores Dickie, June Louise Dietz, Joann Douglass, Vera Dunham, Howard Dyer, Joann Edwards, Nathan Ehleis, Helen Ferguson, Fern Frandsen, Isabelle Frederick, Lorraine Freed, Richard Gossard, Earl Haack, Clarence Hall, Lyie Harrymaii, John HasKvaiiter, Evelyn Ha nian, Darcy Hendricksnn, Rex 70 CLUB H I, dk I riu- Masonic Club provides a " home away from home " for UCLA students who are affiliates through Masonic relatives. Its large club house, built and maintained by the Masons of California, includes a study hall, ballroom, stage, lounge, and recreation rooms for pnol. badminton. shuflHeboard, and ping-pong. During the da or night. Masonic Ckib members are inviteil to " drop in " to relax or study. In addition to its everyday activities, informal Frida ' night dances were held at the house, including the " Budd ' Dance ' to which all Masonic members in ited friends from campus to gather and get acquainted witli each other. Another very famous Frida ' night affair was the Pledge Barn Dance which was something " out of the Ozarks " featuring levis, plaid shirts, hay. square dances, cider and do-nuts. Among the more festive affairs were the Semi-Formal Acti ity Banquet, the Initiation Banqviet during which 165 new initi- ates were added to the Masonic Club Roster, and the Maytime For- mal at which couples swayed to the music of Chuck. Cabot and his orchestra. The Formal was uniquely decorated with Maypoles and flowers which transformed the club house into a spring paradise. 1 he ear ' s most important event was the annual reception for the Grand Master of Masons of California, this year carried out in a " Mood Abstract " theme, with modern murals and unusual decorations. In conjunction with El Club Hispanico, the club presented a Pan- American Fiesta, a costume dance which combined rhumba and samba with the fox-trot. The philanthropic work of the club ' s service hon- orary included a Christmas party for fifty underprivileged children obtained through the All Nations Church, and an Easter Egg Hunt for small boys from the McKinley Home. The honorary which pre- sented these is under the auspices of the Masonic Club and is com- posed of upper-division affiliates who have shown outstanding leader- ship and service within the club. It was headed this past year by Nanc ' Quanstrom. Jim Kemerer in the fall semester and Lee Seier- sen in the spring semester wielded the gavel of the executive board and coordinated the diverse activities of this " club of clubs " at UCLA. Memory, Pat Mrrcer, Roy Minnix, Robert Morgan, Paula Newsoiner, Atiii Nichols, DoTiald Ofi , Mary Dorothy Olson, Greta Ozab, Philip Pell, Laurel Peritlletun, W arren Perez, Julio Delta Sig Jim Kemerer can ' t be vied with for administra- tive experience. As an example, while in his early 20 ' s he was second man in charge of the Industrial Engineering Depart- ment of the Carnegie Steel Corp. He exemplifies the out- standing efficient executive. ► " Sure, I ' ve got hobbies, but I ' m ton busy for them. " A " crafty " individual is Lambda Chi Lee Seiersen, the man who always has too much to do. He ' s never too busy, though, to tnake with a smile. 71 M A S D IV I C tl Hicks, Byron High, Alice Hol ' man, Giia Holiday . Marilyn Hook, Joseph Hoover, Barbara Howenstein, Joseph ?Iuber, James Hull, Lu Ella Jensen, Jerry Johnson, John Jones, Clinton Jones, Marilyn Juncker, Marilyn Kahn, Kenneth Keene, Camille Kelso, Lee Kemerer, W. J. Kiefer, Roberta Klitzing, Elizabeth Lamb, George Larsen, Jo Ann Laskowitz, Joan Layering, Glenn Lee, Barbara Lee, Clyde Lee, Margery Lindlow, Lawrence Linsley, Robert Lobe!, Jerome Locke, Lindley Lowery, Betty Luten, Nancy MacDougall, Robert Maccoby, Wendell Macurda, Neal Maggi, Charles George Marshall, Henry Martin, Howard Majhew, A. Eleanor McCullough, Fat McTcrman, Hugh 72 [ CLUB Funtenny, Mary Quanstrom, Nancy Ra , Kileen Reid, Prisciila Rhodes, Tt-rry Robinson, George Rnokr. William C. Jr. Saymaster, Laverne Sandberg, Ina Sarafian, Sue Saxtnn, Edna Schmidt, Ajor-Helyn Seicrsfii, Leiand Smith, James Smith, Ronald Spickard, William Staufl, John Stephctison, Peggy Stevens, Norman Stiiie, Ray Stine, Robert Strauss, Mervyn Stroner, .Mary Margaret Sverdloff, Eli Taylor, Beverly rhornas. Gwen i ' horne, Marguerite Van Holt, Jay ' on Langen, Alva V ade, David Wadsworth, Ardys U ahlberg, Gordon Walsh, Madgette Warwick, Grace Weaks, Roy Wiiderrechi, James Wilson, Donald Wilson, Janis Wilson, Lewis Winters, Charles Winters, Waller Wright, Jackie Voung, Owen NISEI BnilN CLUB Hayami, Grace Kajikawa, Jean Kami, Seiji Katako, Doroth Komuro, F ' aul Lazo, Ralph Nakahirn, Tnshio Ohniura, Tlorence Saitu, Sandie " Fakahashi, Waiaru W ' aiaiiabt, Variif «gaja«.A Top man on the tuttm pole tor Nisei was Tosh Nakahiro. His major is " applied physics. " Could this have anything to do with his being a wrestling manager? Booming forth with a very successful year were the members of the Nisei Bruin Club. Reorganized on camptis ' ' n 1945, this Japanese co-educational organization has since risen to heights of achievement. Numerous social and educational events tilled the agenda for the past year. Heading the list of fun fests was the Spring Formal. Also included were the Freshman Reception and the Beach picnic, held in conjimction with the Chinese social group, Epsilon Pi Delta. Under the leadership of president Hiroshi Ito, and vice-president Ginger Ikeguchi, educational discussions were held during the business meetings. Financial conditions were kept in order by treasurer Bob Higa, while minutes and correspondence were handled by secretaries Elsie Sogo and Jean Kajikawa. Under the direction of athletic chairmen ] Iar - Shetamoto and Hide Tanka, Niseis were kept in top physical shape by participation in many sports events. Regardless of these many functions of the organization, the members found time to rally together and contribute fluids to the University Camp Dri e. Also high on the list of contributons to worthy causes was the sending of food to Europe. Looking back on a successful year. Nisei looks forward to an even busier schedule next ear. I i 74 EPSILDIV PI DELTA Chin, Andy Chow, Annie Chow, Prudy Forig, Belty Fong, !VIon Fung, Eleanor Gee, Joe Gee, John Kwok, Sarah Lew, Jimmy Ng, Aivina Wong, Hazel Wong, Ivan Wong, Jimmy Wong, Stanton A long rest was deserved by all thirt -ri e members of the Chinese organization Epsilon Pi Delta after having completed a ver busy and prosperous year. Organized chiefly for the pinpose of permitting Chinese students to become better acquainted, the group has expanded greatly since its founding on campus five ears ago. Some of the mem- bers responsible for this expansion during the past year are: President Frances Toy, vice-president Annie Chow, recording secretary Sara Kwok, corresponding secretary Ruth Doug, and treasurer Bob Woo. Many exxellent parties and dances were presented by these men and women, of which the biggest event was the annual spring dance, ' " Twilight Time. " Other social whirls such as the Leap Year Party and the Farewell Beach Party, however, were equally enjoyable. The latter was given with the members of the Nisei Bruin Club. Sponsor for these varied activities of the club and of the monthh ' meetings held at members ' homes was ] Ir. Erickson. Every da ' members of Epsilon Pi Delta could be found eating their lunches on the lawn by Kerckhoff Hall and socializing before delving into their books again. For these Chinese Bruins of Epsilon Pi Delta, 1949 promises to be a full and friendly year. It ' s Frances " Tinker " Toy, the energetic leader of Epsilon Pi Delta. Ask her to tell you about ||: her trip across countr with the Panel of .Amer- icans ! 75 . . . AIVD PRESSES RDAR. IB. SOUTHERN MRKEV GORMAN, Editor The production of a yearbook containing five hundred and forty-four pages and depicting all the phases of a growing university was the task delegated last year to Southern Campus Editor-in-Chief Mickey Gorman. Love- able " Mike " set forth to accomplish this task in the early months of the 1948 school ' ear b}- beginning plans for this first complete year ' s co erage of campus activities. Now, a fvdl year later, the book is out and ADPi ' s girl can well be proud of the job she performed. Running to the printers-engravers, ha ing conferences with Mr. . ' ckerman and the other officials, setting deadlines, and in all wa s coordinating the efforts of her " subordinates " was no minor task, but Mickey ' s efficient commandeering accomplished all, with the " black whip " scarcely ever in sight. Right - hand - woman to Mike was enthusiastic, bubbling Hernice Shahbazian, the Associate Editor, whose work involved the compiling of the final dummy. Beniicf Shahliazian, Associ.ite Editor CAMPUS JACK STUART, Business Manager Occupying the haunt at the far end of the Southern Campus office was Sigma Nu Jack Stuart, the yearbook ' s Business Manager. Slave-driver for those on the business stait, booming Jack took o er all the responsibilities in- ohed in obtaining ad ' ertising, signing contracts, con- trolling the budget, and handling sales. It was a job per- fectly suited to Jack who in the past was the outstanding freshman worker on the book, and then stepped up the ladder into the Associate Business Manager ' s spot. When not in the BM office talking about Arizona " oiu ' man " could be found on the baseball diamond, or presiding over a Pi Delta Kpsilon meeting. Vi acious Barbara Jewkes, the bright-e ed Associate Business lanager, never ceased to amaze her other Southern Campus cohorts. Without appearing to do so, Barbara had her finger on all goings- on m the busHiess office. Add Cal Club to this gal ' s busy schedvde and you ' ll see wh Jewkes was belo ed by all. Barbara [ewkes. Associate Business Manager Burt Rogers, Copy Editor Mickey ' alker, Organizations Editor SDUTHEHN Although KH 304 during the entire year was a gathering point for " wheels " and a spot in which to thrash out last ni.nute campaign plans, the " " friendly " office was far more than that as is e idenced by this 1948 edition of Southern Campus. Major editors, minor editors, general staff members, and workers all pulled together through fun-time and late work nights to help red-headed chief, ADPi Alickey Gorman, produce this first full-year cover- age of campus events. Burt " Ber-daah " Rogers, the book ' s personality boy Copy Editor and boy with the ever-ready wit (and ever- ready synonym), became the target of Rima ' s and Diane ' s " Drool a Day " chart. Becoming pinned did not prevent Key and Scroll Micky Walker from doing an outstanding job as Organizations Editor, the book ' s most time-consuming and thankless job. For- tunate was Micky that she had the able assistance of Kris Ketcham. The man in the corner of Editor " Mike ' s " office with knife in hand and surrounded by an efficient staff was our " favorite " Frank Tennant. Another corner was occupied by " Meb, " the Junior Editor, sometimes known as Mary Ellen Brininger. Well, every staff needs a general " flunky " . The Book Editors? It ' s true that on several occasions they considered setting up camp in the S. C. office. Seldom could one walk in and not trip over Diane Bahr, Jackie Dennis, or Rima Grokowsky. Add to these more copy editors. Lyn Harris Hicks was Burt ' s Copy Co-ordinator, and Bob Strock, together with Dick Harris, performed the task of faithfully reporting all Bruin athletic frays for the eventful year of 1948. Ne ' er to be forgotten was one of UCLA ' s busiest artists who filled the position of Art Editor. That lad was " Slow on the Draw " Bob Greenberg. Aiding Bob on layouts, and sketching those enviable cartoons was the quiet but poten- tial Irwin Rickle. These, plus the grandest guy in the u-orld to work with. Photographer Stan Troutman, Nancy " File " Holmes, Photo-Librarian, and Bob " I ' ll help you if you ' re behind " Mills, the Photography Editor, round out the Editorial Staff for good old Southern Campii. They deserve roses for a hard job — well done. I ' lank Tennant, Engravings Editor Mary Ellen Brininger, luiiior Editor iTA ( We three are all alone. We LIVE in KH 304. Who? Uh huh, the copy book editors: Diane Bahr, Student Government; Jackie Ilennis, Social; and Rima Gnokovvsky, Classes. ' • ' ■ i4,ru Ilk Siroi 80 i CAMPUS EDITORS Bob Greenberg, Art Editcir iwrRjrr .viHr |Bob Mills, I ' hoto graphy Kditor Bob Strnck, Sports Editor Stan 1 routnian. IMiutographer Irwin Rickel, Assistant Art Editor Kris Ketchain, Assistant Organizations Editor Dick Harris, Sports Editor Lyn Harris Hicks, Coordinating Copy Editor Nancy Holmes, Photo-Librarian Hnvv many picas? How many lines? Nfl, the deadline ccuiliin ' t he tomorrow. Ah, the axe! Just watch ' em — Diane Bahr, Burt Rogers, Pat Ballinger, Lyn Hicks, Rima Grokowsky, and Ruth- anne Krebs, cogs of the copy staff. Bill Binclow. Kil Beets, Dick Miller, Lee Mayer, and Jack Stuart — these men are true promoters. They ' d sell you the shirt off your own back. Ad ertising? We ' d love some! fkiaty, IB I ' hey karii how to make a yearbn.r)k from the inside out — the ever lovin ' engravings staff, Charlene Weiss, Les Curtis, Nancy Holmes, Frank Tennant, Mary Jo Sisler, and Jackie Shahbazian. We cut ' em, we paste ' em the whole day through — pictures, of course, cuz we ' re on the organizations staff: Charlotte Hutchi- son, Lyn Linden, Kris Ketcham, Arleen Horn, and Mickv Walker. These five flashes are responsible fur the many flne pics which grace the " 48 yearbook. They are, back: Sam Rosenberg, Ozzie Spier; and front, Lee Brill, Stan Troutman, and Merv Strauss. Chanev, and Chuck Cjrirtin. Through their promotion ovir quota of vearb.ooks were sold. MAMGEHS Betty Chanev, Office Manager Ninkic Perrin, Publicilv Renetta Stewart Organizations Manager Nadine Murphy, Senior Reservations Don Caffray, Sales Manager Efficiency plus was the by-word for this year ' s man- agerial staff. Stuart couldn ' t haye asked for finer workers. So fine were they, in tact, that while the editorial staff ' labored da ' after daw the cubby-hole in which the managers dwelleti was empty, for its inmates were off to the beach. A stellar sales cam- paign complete with badges, posters, and banners was produced by Don Caffray. This vyas in addition to a deadline on sales which created a yearbook demand. Dick Miller as Advertising Manager proved once again his ability as a sincere and earnest worker. Nadine, Ninkie, Renetta, and Betty picked up the four corners of the managerial staff and boiinil them into a neat, fat bundle. Dick Miller. Ad ' ertising Manager mWM A " rchop " music hnunil, and a " travel- ing " editor — that ' s Delta Sig Paul Simqu. While Paul crossed the country five times, poor Mike (the dog) was left at home. Paul without Mike? Un- believable ! Ah ' ll defend South Dakota ' til ah die! Thus quoth the " Grand Old Man ni Journalism, " Chally Chalberg. He ' s loved, even for his militarisms. UCLA DAILY BRUIN Tall, tan and bow-tied man-about-campus Paul Simqu took o er KH 212E (as Editor) in the Fall of 1947, and became The Bruin ' s first " traveling editor " with about 10,000 miles logged during the semester to such points as New Orleans, Minneapolis, and varied conven- tions on the Coast. Holding down the chair when Paul was on his jaunts was the Old Man himself. Chally Chalberg, at the Managing Editor ' s desk. Chally moved into the Editorial slot in the Spring term, and ran The Bruin the way any old Army man would. Backing up " Pop " was long-time Bruin-man Irv Pearlberg, hard-working, hard-driving, headline- happ ' Managing Editor. " Sensationalism, I want sensationalism. Incidentally, do you happen to have a cigarette? " You can ' t miss Irv Pearl- berg. Just look around The Bruin and see what we mean ! 84 f EDITORS KH 212 is known far aiul vi ie as the center of the noise, laughter, and peculiar sounds that emanated from Kerck- hoff Hall at all hours of the day and night. Daily Bruin staffers were the first to admit that they were responsible. " We ' re uninhibited! " they remarked. But priding them- selves on being " the last outpost of liberal journalism, " staff members strove valiantly this past year to give cover- age to such widely divergent events as the NSA affilia- tion, the AYD recognition fight, and the Regulation 17 problem, switching in the spring semester to such items as the ASUCLA elections, and the L. A. " Times " charges of Communist activity on the campus. One of the highlights of the Spring term in the private life of the staff was the changing of the paper ' s name from The California Daily Bruin to The UCLA Daily Bruin. The inside pages of The Bruin were filled with features, from Eric Julber ' s controversial columns to Lee Mish- kin ' s hilarious cartoon series " That Old Feeling " with plenty of " (Jrins and Cirowls " thrown in. Sharp, pointed editorials b - Editors Simqu. Chalberg, Hill, Franci ' , and Pearlherg kept the student bod informed of what ' s-going- on-in-the-world, while the sports pages devoted space to everything from football to the rifle team events. On the Social page. Bruins could read about the lighter side of curricular life in the columns on parties, dates, fashions, and other items of social interest. Aside from the daily task of grinding out an eight page paper, the staff was noted for its obvious enjoyment of life. A stranger, wan- dering into the Bruin office, often mistook the place for a gathering of wild. Bacchanalian devotees holding their strange rites. Late in the afternoon, however, when the deadline was creeping up, staffers seemed to lose all sense of decorum, and the office became a bedlam of confusion, shouting, typewriter clattering, the UP machines bang- ing; hundreds of people tripping over each other; and editors tearing their hair — or so it seemed to anyone who didn ' t belong to the inner circle. Although the staff of The Bruin had its share of ups and downs during the year, they never lost their sense of humor, and could always come up with a chvickle at the funny side of any situation, no matter how grim it might seem. This hap- pened, they explained, because they were just naturallv happy people. We don ' t know about that, but we will agree that the best place to be for a good time will always turn out to be KH 212. 85 Alan Beals, Assistant Editor -i James Garst, Assistant Editor Richard Hill, Ass.ociate Editor City Editor :v " - i «« - . Charles Francis, City Editor Associate Editor v NEPA-DEPA The people who claim the credit for that daily ten A.M. edition that ou read in your class (when the prof, isn ' t looking) are the night and desk editors. They have handed together into an organization known as the Night and Desk Editors ' Protective Association, or more familiarly, " Nepa-Depa. " What good this does no one knows. The " Nepa-Depa ' s " are the Bruin staffers who check copy, assign stories, count heads, and reside at the Citizen News shop until the wee, sma ' hours of the morning. Night editors, who claim top-dog privileges on the desk the night they are on, include such sterling characters as Morris Polan, special-events reporter who can also sing in Russian (just ask him) ; Dolores Spevack, called " Speedy " by anyone who has ever driven with her to and from her Hollywood headquarters ; Troll Libby Stewart, argyle socks and all, who claims she has nine standing orders from BMOC ' s; tail, good-looking Grover Heyler, SAE bro, known as a calm, fearless political analyst ; Neil Horgan, quiet shy-guy who has the distinction of having married a Marine (her name is Ruth) ; and Louise Kosches, resident of a beautiful house in which the staff can never have parties (it ' s frustrating!) One step down on the hierarchial ladder are the desk editors, who in general assist the night editors with the daily duties. Among them are Stan Eisenberg, a bundle of dvnamic energy; Clancy Sigal, beloved of night editors because he can take late stories over the phone in shorthand ( but can ' t drive) ; LeRoy Wolins, doubling in brass on the feature page once a week with his IH C reports; Ruth Greenwood, lone feminine member nf the " Depa " staff, who manages to hold her own remarkably well; NSA- man ' Vince Brown, who always gets stuck with Sunday ; and last but not least, " Silent Gene " Frumkin, who is the second greatest shortstop on the DB baseball team. Night .nnd Desk Editors, clockwise: Dolores Spevack, Louise Kosches, Jim Turman, Mickey Stark, Morris Polan, Neil Horgan, Grover Heyler, Bob Segall, Vince Brown, Ruth Green- wood, Stan Eisenberg, LeRoy Wnlins, Eugene Frumkin. 86 .1 An excellent artist, too, is blond Theta Chi Sports Editor Boh Alford. Bob l;no vs how to pick the ponies, so get to know him! Easy-going, pipe-smoking Irv Marks is a loss to the news statf, but what an asset to the sports section ! SPORTS Sports Editor Bob Alford put the Daily Bruin on the sports pages of the L. A. dailies with regularity in the fall term, through his comments on UCLA ' s sporting world. He became famous by " calling ' em as he saw ' em, " for he never pulled a punch, even with Braven Dyer. Less reprinted but just as busy, spring Sports Editor Irv Marks managed to have his small but competent staff cover over fifteen different UCLA sports at one time, including such divergent ones as track up north and baseball in Arizona. Bob ' s staff could be found at Spaulding Field and in the Press Box at the Coliseum, watching football games, or down in the g iii checking on the casaba squad. Meanwhile, the " traveling staff " in the spring divided their time between Joe E. Brown Field, the track oval, the pool, the gym, Ballona Creek, and spring practice at Spaulding Field. You could never reach a sports reporter by calling extension 311 in the Bruin Sports Office. You had to go out and find him ! Come on, lads, let ' s see those setting-up exercises. Keep up with the men you write about. This is the Bruin Sport Staff: Jerry Weiner, Milenko Bobich, Joe Bleeden, George Spelvin, and Harry Pelziger. 87 . i NEWS MD SOCIAL Daily Kruin Staff, left to right: Barbara Huff, Jim Turman, Jeff Lawson, Lennie Rilander, Libby Stewart, Hal Watkins, Jim Garst, Stan Eisenberg, Clancy Sigal, Louise Kosches, Doris Klein, Eugene Frumkin, Joe Bleeden, Irv Pearlberg Ruth Greenwood, Tom King, Dave McLeod, Louis Gordon. Shorty Doris Klein, called DeCline by them in the know, is the perpetual diet girl. Results? Well . . . Synchronize your valches! It ' s five P.M. sharp. How do we know? Why, " Our Gal " Libby Stewart just flew to meet her ride to the valley — old de- pendable. 88 Ask any UCLA Daily Bruin staff member and he will tell you that the peachiest thing about giving his all to the paper is the fact that it gives him something to do with those long, boring Sunday afternoons when other campusites are out basking on the beach (soaking up vitamin A) or skiing at Snow Valley (soaking up vita- min x. x). Daily Bruin staffers get to put out Monday ' s paper! Aside from this staggering chore, the news and social staff, plus the ever-working feature editor, labor Monday through Friday, five hours a day, grinding out copy and fulfilling affiliated tasks, — and still people wonder why the Bruin staff members are always down grade points. The news staff members covered and wrote the straight news on campus from noon recitals to meet- ings of the Cosmos Club (this being a local joke of Daily Broon people), with a smattering of United Press material throw n in to fill up space. On the social side of the news, however, it was a different sort of a story. The social page staff, usually inextricably mixed up with the news staff (men even write social now and then), was presided over by Social Editor Libby Stewart last fall, who edited the page on a five-day-a-week basis. For avid readers of the page, she had news of parties, dances, fashion shows, and week-end dates. Doris Kleiri, who handled the page during the Spring semester, on a three- day basis, sprinkled her page with interesting items on fashion news, what ' s-going-on-in-the-world-of-other-cam- puses, and with figures and personages in the world of apparel and design. I " Gentleman Jim " was THE man re- sponsible for changing The Daily Bruin to The UCLA Daily Bruin. We call it the " Cook Proposal. " " Phil, " " Mike, " " Mickey " — Business Manager Phil Curran will answer to nearly anything. He ' s the wheel behind the wheels in the business office. MANAGERS Firmly ensconced behind a closed door and a solemn blanket of silence, only now and then punctuated by shrieks and howls of rage, glee, and horror (check one), the business staff of the Dail Bruin solicited ads, piled up money, and generall held up processes by not getting ad-layouts to the news staff heads on time. In the Fall Jim Cook and Barbara Simpson handled the arduous tasks of Business Manager and Circulations Manager, respectively, starting the Kappa Sigma-Alpha Chi dynasty in KH 212A. Jim and Barb were both holdovers from the preceding semester on the business staff. In the spring term Kappa Sig Phil Curran took the reins from brother Cook, but had to be content with KS Bill van Doom to aid him as Circulations Manager — instead of a cute brunette. The Alpha Chi ' s werci. ■ far behind, however, since short and sweet Connie Dunscomb handled the classified section for the ad-stuff, with such able assistants as Mary Leete. Dick Mattingley, and Jane Brown. Bar- bara and Jim, who hated to leave such a happy place, followed through with no official titles in the spring, but just stuck around to help out. Barbara Simpson, Circulations Manager Bill van Doom, Circulati jns Manager 89 Scop Editorial StaH, eatcd: Ralph Schaefer, Bob Ullrich. Standing: Sandy Weiner, Jane Mars, Jean Lopin, Bob Strock, and Peggy Linwood. SCOP A visitor to the office of Scop, UCLA ' s quarterly literary-humor magazine, will find himself breathless after the long climb to the fourth floor of Kerckhoff Hall. But there are compensations for him. The view from the balcony overlooks Spaulding Field, and, when atmospheric conditions permit, the rolling waters of the Old Pacific. Under the leadership of Editor-in-Chief Ralph Schaefer, the staff has made Scop the most unique campus magazine in the country. Beginning with the April issue, Scop was given to each student upon presentation of his ASUCLA card, and with a circulation of 14.000 Scop boasts the largest reading public of any college magazine in the nation. During its tempestuous two-year career, Scop has risen from its modest beginnings to its present outstanding nation-wide reputation. : KV yie compel . lipi tnnts Cotd. Scop Art Staff, first row: Marcella Snelling, Barbara Hoover, and Lillian MIcoch. Second row: Harry Garo, John Cassone. Third row: Chip Thomsen, Richard Drew. Fourth row: Charles . nderson, Burt Andersen. THE ideal girl to have on a staff is Associate Editor and Phrateres mem- ber Jean Lopin. Got a job y.ou want done? Give it to Jeanne. Remember " Make Mine a Real Man " and " Sex is a Woman " ? They were two of the many articles written by .Associate Editor George Dubow. ikrt! ochis Wool JCtititi alilr;; jc ktlit iodit XQon Ml! Early last April, Scop sponsored a contest to pick Miss UCLA, the loveliest coed on campus. The local contest handled by Jim Cook, was a subdivision of the national competition fostered by New York University ' s " Varieties " Magazine. F " ifty colleges in the country submitted en- trants to the nationwide contest to find Miss American Coed. Among the judges for the UCLA contest were Peggy Lee, Graucho Marx, and Alberto Varga, who chose Gamma Phi Mary Alice Keene as Miss UCLA from the original ninety-eight entrants. In order to stimulate liter- ary contributions. Scop conducted a search for the best short story and the most original cartoon submitted for each issue. Other regular features included: " We ' ve Been Wondering How It ' s Done " (an insight into campus activities) ; a profile of an outstanding campus person- ality; and a record column b Jim Hawthorne, the zany disc jockey. The April issue of Scop was rivaled only bv the AYD recognition conflict as a controversial matter in the Bruin " Grins and Growls " column. The staff ' s re- action to the comments varied from amazement to amuse- ment, mostlv amusement. EDITORS A dynamo, a little on the " character " side, is Scop Editor-in-Chief Ralph Schaefer. From eight in the morning until twelve at night you can find him in KH doing at least ten thin;jcs at a time. " ReHection " is the title .of Managing Editor Bob Ullrich ' s recently published book of poetry. Hmm — some combina- tion — a poet and a " hot-rod " expert! Charles F. . " Xnderson, Art Editor, has a hobby which really pays off. He de- signs dress fabrics — a most efficient lad. Kappa Delt Jane Mars, another Scop .Associate Editor, drew her fame by writing a history of UCLA from way back when ' til now. Oh, to have her New York sense of humor! " Is this where I catch the Pasadena bus? Oh, pardon mc. V.ou say it ' s the ' 30 Packard that belongs to Don Hen- ley, Scop ' s bow-tie Business Man- ager? But the chrome hood — well, it fooled me! " Advertising Manager Donn Whistler is the " laugh-meter " for Scop car- toons. They are ranked according to the intensity of the guffaw which em- anates from his vocal cavity. WE WORK TOO Scop Business Staff, seated: Don Henley, Donn Whistler. Standing: Bob I.urie, Jim Cook, Barbara Simpson, Melvin Kaufman, Iris Mc- Culloch, and Mike Kaplan. Scop has the larf;est circulation of any college magazine in the United States! No other maga- zine can make that statement. In fact, no maga- zine can make any statement — which is irrelevant in light of the fact that Scop is truly a unique college publication. The Business Staff extends special services to the advertisers in the way of professional lay-out. models, and photography. In lieu of this, an income is received which is sufficient to defray all charges of quarterly publishing. It is for this reason that the editors are able to GIVE Scop to every member of the student bod . " ou ' ll agree, it is unique! 92 Goal Post Staff, standing: Frank Maiiiuii ;, Kithanl Uill, liuiii Kickel, and Bob Greenberg. Seated: Lee Monteleone, Stan Troutman, Harry Morris, and Frank Stewart. MINOR PllBLICATIDNS Every Fall the rah! rah! days of football roll around. The Goal Post, which is sold at each home game, is our official program. Capably edited by Director of Publications, Harry Morris, Goal Post is packed full of interesting pictures and sidelights on the teams, coaches, schools, half-time activities, and special events such as Homecoming, as well as the regular features. Another minor publication is The Student ' s Handbook, popidarly known as the " Frosh Bible. " This handbook contains all the vital information on everything needed to straighten out bewildered new Bruins. Given free during registration proceedings, it plays a vital part in the student counseling service. For the last two years, the Freshman class, through its council, has been responsible for its preparation. Editing this year ' s handbook, which will give September ' s entering students the " know how, " is hardworking Barbara Parks. As anyone can readil) ' see, these two so-called minor publications play very major roles here at UCLA. Jot niB jaaK Frosh Handbook Staff: Lee Montele«ne, Kathy Holser, Barbara Parks. 93 PI DELTA EPSIIDN Brininger, Mar_v Ellen Cook, Jim Gormati, Mickey Gretiifield, Greta Grokowsky, Rima Henley, Don Jewkes, Barbara Koschcs, Adrienne Mills, Bob Rogers, Burt Schaefer, Ralph Shahbazian, Bernice Simpson, Barbara Simqu, Paul Stewart, Libby Stuart, Jark Tolton, Mary Jayne Trill, Bill Under the presidental administration of Jack Stuart, Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary, received a spirited rejuvena- tion. Seven committees were organized, stretching from the field of public relations to the spring beach party. In the fall of ' 47 twenty- one campus journalists were solemnly inducted into the inner circle of Pi Delt. A pause of four weeks elapsed before the initiation cere- mony which culminated in a dinner at the Beverly Tropics. At this time, R. G. Harris, spark of the Daily News editorial staff, gave an account of his newspaper experiences locally and nationally. Even more pertinent were Mr. Harris ' s remarks on the methods of gaining entrance into the editorial field. The spring activities of the society were crowded into the Southern Campus Business Manager ' s office where SCOP, Bruin, and the yearbook staffs took a respite from their typewriters. In accord with the broad purposes of the national organization, UCLA ' s chapter continued its investigation toward founding a School of Journalism on the Los Angeles campus and contacted alumni in the area for their aid. Another major project was suggested by sponsor Waldo Edmunds — that of compiling the chapter ' s history. Eligible for particular commendation are past president Bob Hindle and secretary Mary Jayne Tolton, who welded the interest of the new initiates into the work of the national organ- ization. One specific manifestation of improved national relations was a picture of the chapter and accompanying publicity in Epsilog, the society ' s nation-wide publication. 15eaiiiinj;, booming Sigina Nu Jack Stu- art led Pi Delta Epsilon upvvarci and onward this past year, . " s a " by-line " he was Southern Campus Business Manager. I PUBLICATIDNS BOARD !V« Iwn vpsifJ Pulilicaticins Bnard, standing: Chally Chalberg, Bob HinilU-, Harry Morris, and Jack Stuart. Seated: Don HenUy, Ralph Schaefer, Lee Monteleone, Paul Sim |u, Mickey Gorman, Bernice Shahbazian, and Jim Cook. The combined talents and piofessional skills of the editors and business managers of the three official UCLA publications formed this year a board that was able to unite work and pleasure while super- vising Universit - publications. This board, as in the years past, had as one of its duties the approval of all appointments to editorships on the staffs of Southern Campus, SCOP, and The UCLA Daily Kruin. Approval of trips to local and national journalistic conventions, coordination of sales cam- paigns, and discussions of policies for the school publication were the items most often found on the agenda during the ear. Paul Simqu, editor of The Bruin during the fall semester, served as chairman of the board at that time, while during the spring the gavel was held by Chally Chalberg. The other members of the board were: Jim Cook and Phil Curran, Bruin Business Staff; Mickey Gorman and Jack Stuart, Southern Campus Staff; Art Schaefer and Don Henley, SCOP Stafif; and Bob Hindle, Presidential Appointee. The board was aided and guided over the rough spots by the Director and Secretary of Pviblications, Harry Morris and Lee Monteleone. • She always smiles ! It ' s Lee Monteleone, Secretary of Publications and Harry Morris ' right hand " gal. " One more task is never too much for Lee. Promoter Harry Morris, the genial Di- rector of Publications, shares with Mr. Ackerman the title of " Busiest Man in Kerckhoff. " We don ' t have enough fingers to count the committees he sponsors. 95 THEY ALSO SERVE . . . RALLY [B Anderson, Dii-k Cowan, Dan Haupt, Gertrudf Ballinger, Pat liarber, Betty Cox, Dolly Dondero, Contiie ilegeinan, Frances Henderson, Rosenia Byrnes, Jack Beets. Ed Boone Jackie Carncross, Dick (. ' nrinark, (ieorge Dunn, Margaret Franklin, Enid Good, Lee Graham, Hatch Harwell, Virginia Hollingworth, Ruth Holmes, Nancy Horn, Mavis Hurd, Russ linperatrice, Evelyn Jensen, Kdie Jewell, Royce Ktllv, Bob Ketchani, Kris Laskowit . Joanrie In front of the Men ' s G ni early on a Saturday ninrnin before a lionie football game, the members of the Rally Committee waited for the arrix al of the truck which was to take them to the Coliseum. Once the truck airi ed, late as usual, they jumped aboard and, as the truck rolled toward its desination, sang Bruin favorites such as " B " and " The Drinking Song. " At the Coliseum their work began: sorting stvuit cards according to color; counting the cards for each row; setting out instruction sheets for rooters ; checking to see that all instruction sheets were stamped correctly ; and finally, directing card stunts during half-time activities. These duties were all part of the game-day work for members of the Rally Committee. Between games the blue and gold clad committeemen stamped the direc- tions for the card stunts which had been prepared by Irwin Rickcl ' s art stafi ' . Onh at the Rally Committee banquet did they finally sit back, relax and smile complacent!) ; for then they watched movies of the caid stunts which their unfailing energx had helped to produce. One, tivi), three — flip! — and another beautiful carti tunt va led by .ATO Rog Ki lingbury. I I 98 COMMITTEE ■ ' i ' »A I.u k, llnrry Mrt lulK ' y, Al Mc.Minii, EuKine MurlvlMll, ILllJ- Mllir, Htll Uaklty, irgiiiia Perry, Doris Peyser, Art Pond, Jim Rayburii, Marilyn Riclvcl Irvvii. Koth, Nancy L-e Stark larkif Stewart, Libby Ternstrom. Alai) Ullderwond, B jb Weiss, ehar Winkler, Paul Lehman, Barbara Lorona, Lionel Parkinson, Haryey Perrine, Peggy Spicknall, Diana Smith, Pat Yelman, Toby Young, Nancy Irwin Rickel, designer Margy West, secretary Bob Underwood, assistant chairman ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Escobar, Dolores (,., V GraveK. Alice .lender, Leona Johnson. F.laine At present there are ten women wIkj ha e met the tuu h requirements for initiation into Alpha Lambda Delta, the national freshman women ' s schoIar hip honorar ' . These members maintained a 2.5 average in their freshman year. They will be active for three semesters: at the end of which time they will become life members. This so- ciety has been established on many campuses and now boasts of forty-eijjht chapters. Their candle pin is very symbolic, since it represents the lit;ht of knowledi;e. Leading ' this iroup durini; the fall term as president was Billiana Menke. Holding the combined office of vice-president and secretary was Alice Gravely, while Emma Weiss served as treasurer. In the spring semester a new crew of officers took charge. Among these were Delores Escobar, who wielded the ga el as president, and Elaine Johnson who " under-studied " as vice-president. The po- sition of secretary-treasurer was taken over by Leone Jenner. During the year man debates were held which proved both interesting and educational. The most important project which the Alpha Lambda Deltas carried out was the orientation meeting for all new students presented in conjunction with Phi Eta Sigma, the men ' s freshman scholastic honorary. ALary Sherman served as sponsor of Alpha Lambda Delta, and under her guidance the organization functioned with easy efficiency. Another of this group ' s praiseworthy projects is the presenta- tion each year of $750 to one of the sisters in order that she may carry on in post-graduate studies. A 2.5 average and a meteorology major jilieil with vivacious efficiency to place Billianna Menke at the helm oi , lpha I.ainlnla Helta. 100 u PHI ETA SIGMA Ahlport, Boyce D. Aronbt-rji, i, harit-j BtTiiisttin, Nathan Hinclv. M van 1. han, Uavid Draprr. .Samuel larrirll, John Ih.i lin , Ron eri lluichiii-ion, Warner Kiiudson, Jack Manning, Alcie Mercado, Rodney Mnrris. Herbert Nicklin. John Olsuki, Hitoshi I ' an . J.Tk Rhoads. Ray Scott. David Spero, Leslie Sifcher. .eoiiard Wegner, Edward W.Idnn Anthonv Whiteker, Ro The promotion of high scholarship and the attempt to increase ap- preciation for education have been the chief aims of Phi Eta Sigma, honorary scholastic fraternity for freshmen men. By sponsoring " How- to Study " lectures and issuing study technique pamphlets during ori- entation week every fall and spring, it gives the new student an extra sho e in his endeavor to earn those hoped for As. Although a 2.5 grade average at the end of the first or second freshman semes- ter is a requirement for membership in this organization, its members seemed to be of the opinion that their minds needed additional stimu- lation. So they initiated the custom of Saturday morning breakfasts where food for thought was supplied by prominent guest speakers, and food in substance was provided by able chefs. Presiding over the fraternity was Kenn - Karst, and assisting him was Seymour Sal- monovitz, vice president. Dave Scott, secretary, took the job of keep- ing the records, while the financial and business transactions were handled by Charles Brittin, treasurer. With the help of their faculty advisor, Clyde Johnson, the members went far in stimulating and improving academic interest within the student body of UCLA. He e.xcelU in grades, lie sings in a quartet, and he is seen at most Gayley and . 11-U functions. He ' s Theta Delta Ken Karst. s 2: T 101 SPURS Blair, . ainv Frye. Carmen McCann, Mary Rosenfield, Billi Lou Camp, Bobette Gauer, Charlotte MacDoiiald, Peggy Schissler, Jean Clift, Dolores Hicks, Lyii Har McKenna, Fat Stauffer, Bettv C rawford, Jane Holser, Kath ' Miyake, Michiko Sterling, Hope L rcagh, Joan King, Carol Nelson, Virginia Swinimer, Helen Dixon, Beverl Kosches, Louise O ' Neill. Lita ' ersteig, Janice Durkee, anc Lager, Carol Rapp, Joy Wise, Alicia Ellis, Beverly Jean Lang, Nadine Recks, Barbara Wright, Dorothy " Spurrrrs calliii} ! Spurrrrs calling! " Each year this familiar chant is heard along Hilgard Avenue as the white-clad sophomore activity woman tap outstanding freshmen for Spurs, national sophomore women ' s honorary. In this manner. Spurs reward lower division wo- men who have proved their interest in UCLA by their participation in campus activities. After being tapped, these neophytes live up t.D their newly acquired motto. " Service. " b - ushering at football games and assisting in other activities including serving at Dean ' s teas, counseling new students, and acting as hostesses at sings and at the annual orientatioti assemblies. Last semester under the leadership of Dorothy Wright, the girls attended a re- gional convention at Redlands, Later in the year, Spurs departed for points north when they initiated the Santa Barbara chapter into the fold. The group contributed to man - charities with proceeds from theatre parties and candied apple sales and the also C(jnducted a clothing drive to assist need people. Chaiitable and fim-loving, at work and at play, the Spuis are always full of Spur spirit and are always on the go. BiiUhliriy; etficiencx and Dorothy Wright mean one and the same thinji. This Spur prexy started her BW ' OC lessons carh, and g.ot her schooling from Alpha Phi sisters. 102 Anderson, Andy Anderson, Jini Rarrt-tt, Don Flaiinerv, John Goldberg, Stan Gross, Lennie Hisht. Bob Kislingbury, Roger Koenig, Bob Leaiise, Jay LcMarinel, Felix Lindh, Bob Luke, Sherrill Martin, Hal McCarthy, Pat Osbourne, Marvin Palmer, Bill Rickel, Irwin Silverman, Bob Siskin, Sheldon Suess, Gordon Tennant, Frank Turman, Larry Watts, Dick YEDMEIV A smug looking Hruin lounging on top of a big white wheel identified the Yeomen who wore this emblem each Monday, as they " rolled " in and around Kerckhoff Hall this year. These energetic freshmen and sophomore Yeomen, members of the lower division men ' s service honorary, could be found usher- ing at football games and All-U sings, selling dinks on Registration Day, helping with the WSSF drive, and keeping a finger in " a thousand " other cam- pus activities. A big Spur- Yeomen part ' in the fall highlighted the year ' s social activities which carried further the booming spirit always present at the meetings on Gayley. Helping president Frank Tennant in the fall were cabinet mem- bers Irwin Rickel, Sherrill Luke and Gordon Suess, holding th e offices of vice-president, secretary and treasurer, respectively. After the spring elections Bob Koenig wielded the gavel and guided the group through a banner semester. Working with him were vice-president Sherrill Luke, secretary Felix LeAiarinel, and treasurer Jim Anderson. In the spring semester thirteen new members donned the navy blue sweaters. They were Ronnie Clark, Dick Curry, Bob Franklin, Dave Leanse, Frank Loy, Jack Malloy, Dick Miller, Bob Morrison, Evan Murphy, Ted Nissen, Jack Phreaner, Dan Steen, and Dick Welch. Lamhda Chi Frank Tennant helped to bring the growing Yeomen organiza- tion into the service spotlight once again, and in his " spare time " acted as Engravings Editor for Southern Campus. 103 Bahr, Diane Hriniiiger, Mar Elle Curner, Marilyn Dean, Sue Ann Eavtiiiaii, Patricia F.ddinKioii, iiginia Graham, Carole Ilfllmaii, Margie IIf de oIl, Roscinary M.IIiii. Carol Miller, Barbara Miller, Maril M I ' re ton, Beth Qiionstroin, Xaiicy Simpson, Barbara Slewari, Gloria Siewarr, Libhy Thompson, Jean Van DeGrifi, Mary Jean Walker, Micky KEY AND SCROLL Key and Scroll, junior women ' s national service honorary, is one of L CLA ' s hard- est working organizations. Clad in brown skirts, crisp white blouses, and white cardi- gan sweaters, the Key and Scroll members under the leadership of Marihn Miller, president, began a highly intensified program of activities. Thev hosted at the Dean ' s Teas and set forth plans for proctoring during make-up exams. In April the .iluninae of Key and Sci ' oll were the honored guests at a dessert given for rheni by the active girls. ' I he biggest pioject, however, was the annual Key and Scroll Heiiclir Bridge under the cli.iirnianship of vice-president Diane Hahr, the proceeds of w liicb went to the scholarship fiuid. At present tlie three ch.ipters in California are planrung the installation of several local groups on neaiby campuses. A ery bright future looms before Key and Scroll, which in its expansion program is foreseeing a vast network of chapters throughout the nation. Hnth .Is Dee CJee president ;ukI piesi- ilent . ' if Key and .Scroll, Marilyn Mil- ler ilisplayed her abundant organiza- tioiial talent. 104 MDHTAH BOARD Bodley, Barbaia Franchert-, Doi-oili ' Jacobson, Shirlcy Ffarl, Pat Savory, Barbara Steinberg, Betty Blass The UCLA chapter of Mortar Hoard, national senior women ' s service honorarx, claims as its members seven lead- ers in campus service and scholarship. A scholastic average of 1.6 is required before women can be considered for membership. The selection of new members is the high point of the Activity Banquet which is held every spring by A.W.S. Sometime during the evening, those selected to carry on the work in the following ear are " tapped " by the outgoing members and thus become a part of the small but significant Mortar Board. Guided by Barbara Savory and her council, and assisted by three faculty advisors, the Board completed another successful year of activity. On its list of projects was supervision of the temporary study halls and a generous contribution to the National Scholastic Fund. Most important of its social activities is the annual spring tea which is attended by the prospective members of the organization ranging from freshmen to juniors. The purpose of the tea is to acquaint the women with Mortar Board, its functions, and its significance and influence, on campus and nation- all). Other more widespread projects begun this ear include a thorough investigation of the honor system and regulation of the point system. The achievement of all of the Board ' s endeavors is assured, for th e success of Mortar Board is equalled only by the success of its members, who have already proved themselves the leaders of UCLA. Poise, grace, and quiet capability com- bined to place Dee Gee Barliaia Savory in the key position for Mortar Board. 105 GOLD KEY Bfiihrnok?, Hob Bt-rdahl. Boh Bnggs, Logan Breslow, Marc Borko. Hal C ' halberg, Elmer Garrett, Norman Haves, Bob Jewell, Royce Jones, Harry Kaplan, Ronald Kapp, Alan Katz, Jack Keene, Bill Klipper, Robert Koenig, Jim Levee, Richard McCormick, Lln d Meyer, Williatii Miller, Al Morkisch, Hans The reorganization of Gayleyville into the ne v Bruin Village was one of the many things accomplished due to the ctf.orts of genial Al Millt-r, (Jold Key prexy. 106 . Muller, Steve Siinqu, Paul O ' Hare, Bunny Reals, Martin Spearman, Frank Spero, Bud Sturges, Ray Schlesitiger, Boh Thayer, James Schmiett, Warren Scott, Ralph Traughber, Jim Underwood, Robert Segall, Robert Wolfe, Ernie Yelman, Toby Gold Key, the upper division men ' s service honorary which was reorjjanized by former AMS president Hank Soubielle, adniirabl upheld its objectives this year. The most important of these was to stimulate student participation in school activities, histor , and traditions. Capabl headed h presidents Al Miller and Ralph Scott in the fall and spring semesters, respectively, the group aided and sponsored man projects. Gold Key members worked with the Rally Com- mittee in planning the football rallies and preparing card stunts for the games. They ushered at the All-U-Sings, revived classroom singing on Wednesdays, and helped the Homecoming Week Committee carry out its successful program. Funds were collected by the members in cooperation with the World Student Service Fund Committee for the relief and rehabilitation of the less fortunate students in countries devastated by war. This ear for the first time, Gold Key sponsored and supervised the Frosh-Soph Brawl. As a further assistance to in- coming freshmen and other new students, Gold Key members, with their exten- sive background in school activities, counseled new Bruins during Orientation Week. Membership in Gold Key is limited to upper division men who are promi- nent for their leadership in campus activities, past services to UCLA, and high scholastic standing. Provost Clarence Dykstra, Dean Clyde Johnson, and Gradu- ate Manager William Ackerman are among the honorary members of the organi- zation. I he members of Gold Key are justly proud of their affiliation with this societv for the have merited it b their valuable contributions to UCLA. 107 Shahb a ian, Bernice Vanciurll. Julia BriniiiKer, Mary FJlcn Stephens, Nancy Htllman, Margie MtMin, Carol Greenfield, Greta Br ani, Sue Wolford, Jody Bodley, Barbara Rochlt-ii, Gail Oakley, ' irKiiiia liick , Uoiiie Bahr, Diane Magee, Barbara Koesiiier, Kristy Stewart, Libh Grokowsky, Riina Gorman, Mickey iL . % ti -j. TROLLS She ' s a Troll- Troll — she ' s a I.oiv I ' otentate Ori ' fiinatiiig originally as an orij inal organization to be called the " 1 roll -sip 3i|l 04UI )HMaua39p 03 guo[ us-i vi joii SBi| jyjno jqi ,, ' qn|; iiosq.iunq orjianizatioM known sinipK as trolls. If anyone ever has a desire to see one puiL|jq jsp JO ' pi?n( " ) s.iAO ' jj iii s |ou(.] qi jo juo jjpun |00] ' sajnjujio asjqi o the moldinji in the " wheel " habitats of KH. Trolls hate K — s. The twirls who STioaj, p I]i:.T limm siijj jo s.iaqui ui J.ii; Ajqj )i;qj juupi: o] qSnoiu j. a.a ' inform us that they ha e solved the problem of getting members. " We don ' t sm jqouniu j.a ' s.iaqaisui msu ' p;)ddB.u -il ' uqj .lajjy Hiu de.u s.w ' tiia, diu until such time as they are no longer niunclikins. Jrolls hate K — s. Trolls .io| puB ' sSiiis puu sji][u.i IV jLiids [ooqas Kulijjsoj jdJ- xJ 3uiqjoii .to| poo2 s.iv refereeing (though unconventionally) at functions like the Frosh-Soph brawl ' uwjquu STloa j -s — f ajL ' q osp; STloa •{uo.vv wqi uod J sriOJiX 3q4 q.nq.u) an old beat up spoon, is very fitting to a cross-section of its members. None of JjinqjAiii; ui:q4 j.ioui jB3 oj r) |q .uqj 90uis puB ' jqSuLus • i i i oj j|qB an; uiaqj else (having spiiing from a luncheon club) the crooked spoon helps to iron out ■STloaj aiBq J,uop s — y -s — nj .ijBq siioji | Ujw .uquiow j ' jiqiiq TiuuB.i .iijqj Nobody hates ' I ' ROLLS. (Note: The men on this page arc ob iuusl ; ' TROLLS and their appearance must be due to the leprechauns who occasionall infiltrate into the staft. ) ■she ' s a Troll — she ' s a Troll — she ' s a Troll — Dottit- Hicks. 108 ALPHA PHI OMEGA None ' :it 4ife Gilbert. Don Harryinaii, John Lamb, George Lane, Bert Lees, Mark Millick, Israel Molene, Gene -Nash, Henrv Noyes, Philip (I ' Xeill, Allen Smith, Ilershel Spellmire, Bob U ' ade, David W hitaker, Walter After a war-time periud of inactivity, Alpha Phi Omega has sphished once again into the whirl- pool of campus acti ities with contiiuied efforts to foster school service and spirit. Formed by un- dergraduate men with previous Boy Scout experience, the group took an impressive part in main- taining Bruin traditions. Last ear the Alpha Phi Omegas participated in the " Keep off the Grass " campaign, the Universitv Camp Drive, the WSSF Drive, and the Bill of Rights Week celebration, and also served as guides on High School Day. Since the founding of the first chapter in 1925, the fraternity has grown rapiiily. Its west coast chapters, which spread from Herkelew California, to Temple. Arizona, held a convention at Camp Josepho in Santa Alonica last fall which was hosted by the UCLA branch. If led by such capable officers as George Lamb and Henry Nash in the future. Alpha Phi Omega will continue to play a big part in the betterment of our campus. Which wuLild ou rather have — a mixed or all male rooting section? This was the query that George Lamb presented to Bruins as an aid to rais- ing funds for the camp drive. 109 CAl CLUB Since 1934, the year in which Fre iik ' nt Sproul ' s dream iif an All- University organization became a reality, members of the state-wide California Club ha e been working towards the pvnpose of " main- taining harmonious relations and iuiit among the student groups of the sexeral campuses of the Universit of California. " Chapters have been established on fi e campuses of the Liniversity. each consisting of twent ' acti e members and three ex-officio members — all ap- pointed by Dr. Sproul, Cal Club president. State-wide projects such as Reciprocal Uni ersir Pri ileges, Inter-Campus Information and P ducation, and Charter Day Actixities were coordinated by Jim ' rha er, UCLA Chairman, with the help of Jody Woford, Secretary. The ] ' 48 convention, held on the Santa Barbara campus, left mem- beis with enthusiastic plans for future work, an l proved the homo- geniet of the interests and picjb lems of all students of the University of California. ■ Managerial — that ' s Cal Cluh ' s presi- dent Jim Thayer, the likeable Delta Sig who in turn likes ever one. no Boggs, Logan Buccola. Gu Davy, James Fishfr, Jeanne Foellmer. Frank Gallagher, Ken Harrison, Gloria Al . 1 Haves, Bob Hellman, Margie Higson, Jimmy Jewkes, Barbara Johansen, Mary Jo Reene, Bill Magee, Barbara Reals, Mam- Savory, Barbara Simqu, Paul Stephens, Nanc Stewart, Rennetta Thayer, Jim W ' oford, Jody ► III . . . WHO GET ELECTED. VOTE FOR KEN GALLAGHER ELECT A SUCLA ICE-PP.ESI[)ENT 4MMi Bruin Host Board. Standing: Dwain Liggett, Anna Ellis, Lee Brinkman, Rosalind Bernstein, t)live McCall, Rosemary Danelian, CJwen Thomas, Larrv Scott, Lee Seiersen, Mary West, Pat Patford. Seated: Ann Bond, Henry Nash, Lois Broida, Carole Graham, chairman, Jack Phreaner, Rick Freebairn, Bettina Anderson, Nancy Terry. ► BRUIIV HOST Bruin Host party? Had a wonderful time — all too true, for capable and poised Carole Graham chairmaned the Bruin Host to its most successful year as a part of the AStlCLA. Bruin Host was prominent on campus all year in a whirl of activities and plans for new students. The organization, inactive for several years, has made up for lost time with a revised and improved pro- gram of events designed to promote friendliness among new students. Formerly an extension of Orientation, the group now functions as a board of thirty student members who plan and organize the series of parties. These gatherings are generally small informal affairs held in private homes. Typical Hruin Host evenings include games, dancing and refreshments in an enjoyable combination pl.inned by Lee Brinkman and Dorothy Anderson. Chairman Carol Graham, assisted by Jack Phreaner, provided for further e.xpansion through permanent Bruin Host clubs to be established in all outlying districts of Los Angeles. Anna Ellis and her committee contacted the Fresh- men and distributed questionnaires during registration to those inter- ested in taking an active part in Bruin Host. This program of parties, picnics and barbecues which high-lighted the events of the year was offered primarily for commuters living too far from UCLA to take part in campus activities. 14 Welfare Board, as an appendage of Student Executive Council, influenced many university activities and helped you, the UCLA student. Bob Armstrong ' s Council for Student Unity, an anti- discrimination group : Claire Greenebaum ' s Librar Committee ; Don Hove ' s Labor Committee; and Patt Whitney ' s Student Housing Commission were all vital to the efficient functioning of our uni- versity. The Bureau of Foreign Service, coordinated b Billie Baer and ALirilyn Westcott, activated an off-campus relief effort. Other facets of the Board ' s work were the Student Contact Committee and the I ransportation Bureau, directed by Ed Storr and Welfare Board ' s vice-chairman Jack Phreaner, respectively. Through the Bureau (jf Informational Exchange, Bruins kept abreast with policies adopted by other American universities and colleges. These varied activities were correlated by Jim Koenig, Welfare Board ' s elected chairman, and played an active part in our L CLA campus life. Genial Jim Koenig, the lanky lad with a smile and a cheerful greeting for everyone, not only directed Welfare Board but also kept his eye on numerous other KH ac- tivities. WELFARE BOARD i • • • • Executive Board, Standing: Don Hovey, Ed Storr, Marilyn Westcott, Boli Armstrong, Jack Rainsey, Jack Phreaner, Barbara House, Elliott Brainard. Seated: Claire Greenebaum, Patty Whitney, Jim Koenig, chairman, Louise Kosches, Billie Baer. •V i j ri Chairman, Nancy Mephens, better known as " Ste ' ie " to Alpha Gams, Trolls, and people, is famed equally for her laugh and her ability to guide O.t ' .B. smouthlv. It has been a busy ear for the Organizations Control Board, and if there is any doubt about the fact, a glance into the O.C.H. cubbyhole vill prove it. This industrious board is the center of all campus social activities, for every social function must be cleared through the Board. A watchful staff sees that there aren ' t too many conflicting dates in activities during the semester. T here are also a couple of huge charts in the office listing all social events, so in case you ' re interested ou can check with them to see what ' s going on. Around the time of campus elections, the Board can be found helping with the election procedures. Petitions for recognition of an - group on campus must be cleared through O.C.B., for the Board reserves the right to place any organization on social probation for breaking univer- sity regulations. Nancy Stephens, popular Alpha Gam. headed the Hoard this year. She was aided by Margery Lee, secretary ; Rosemary Henderson, director of pidilic rela- tions; and Bob Hindle, recognitions chairman. In case you ' re planning a party, be sure to include O.C.B. on your list of " people to contact. " Pat McCarthy, Election Board Chairman. Executive Board, Standing: Russ Presley, Ted Nissen, Greta Greenfield, Pat McCarthx, Pat O ' Connor, Rosemary Henderson, Patsy Corkille, Peggy MacDonald, Phil Davis, Rosemary Danelian, Cynthia Roberts, Jay Leanse, Carol King. Seated: Harry Longway, Margery Lee, Nancy Stephens, chairman, Charlene Friese, Boh Hindle. h Bill Keenc Biinnv U ' Hare Bob Haves Bob Haves, Bill Keene, and Bunny O ' Hare were the student representatives responsible for contri- butions that made the 1947-4.S school year a memorable one in respect to Rep-at-Lar_ ;e accomplish- ments. ASUCLA students saw one of the most vigorous campaigns ever presented in ASUCLA government. Highlight of Rep-at-Large innovations was the inauguration of discussion forums. Pat- terned after the " town meeting " ' t pe of assembly, these open Rep-at-Large meetings welcomed all members of the student body to take part in discussions, with their elected representatives, of cur- rent student problems. 1 he " Grins and Growls " column of the Daily Bruin offered another means for the Reps-at-Large to answer pertinent questions from the general student body. Bv establishing a suggestion box for the students ' use in their KH 204B office, the influence of general student opin- ion in campus government increased to a significant degree. Hans Miirkiscli, Ken (Jallagher, Dick Hough, and Kristy Koestner, who were elected to represent UCL. ' V at the National Students .Association Conference, and wh.o were instrumental in bringing NS.A to our campus. 17 Student Executive CouTuil Stephens, Ken Gallagher, lane Wallerstedt, Rav Sturgcs, Jim Koenig, Bunny O ' Hare, Bob Haves, Bill Keene, Sheila Hope, Nancy STUDENT EXECU Additional members, an expandinj; uni ersity, and a revised constitution from which to work filled the Student Executive Council slate to capacity this year. As the supreme policymaking and governing body of the Associated Students, the council listened to problems and tried to alleviate difficulties encountered b - students, approved appointments to the executive commit- tee, and considered new improvements for student government. Besides these important func- tions, SEC had control over all matters concerning the Assi iated Students, except those of a monetary nature. One of the most interesting items on the agenda of SEC this year was that of the National Students Association. After a great deal of discussion among the eighteen members of executive council and the students themselves, UCLA affiliated with NSA. The council, as a representative body of student leaders, realized more clearl ' than ever the pressing need for a larger student union, ami bearing this in mind, recommended the allocation of $300,000 in a surplus building account for its construction. The California Daily Bruin became the UCLA Daily Bruin : the veteran housing unit of Gavlevville ex- panded through improvements sought by SEC; the elections code was liberalized to facilitate fuller student participation in their own student government and the crowded conditions of I 18 Glotii Hltb lid«i. htl 1 c;loria Harrison, Al Kapp, Clially Chalberg, Wvman Spaulding, Jessie Rhuliiian, Margie Hellman.Adricniic Kosches, Johnny Jackson, Paul Simqu. [[[ TIVE CDIJNCIL the library readini; rooms were improved by the construction and allocation of two study halls upon temporary sites. These were just a few of the many ital problems upon which SEC took action during the past year. The members, as individuals, formed as complete and colorful a cross section of campus life as might be found an where. Skip Rowland of gridiron and dugout fame was present as the chairman of Men ' s Athletic Board and might have been found seated next to Clyde Johnson, the faculty representative, whose " know " about fraternal life cannot be rivaled across the countr -. Bill Keene, Bob Haves, and Bunny O ' Hare, the Rep-at-Large triumvirate, brought direct appeals from the students as indi- viduals or as groups; whereas Adrienne Kosches, chairman of Speech Activities Board, and VVyman Spaulding, chairman of Theater Activities Board, helped mold UCLA into a more unified body by representing these significant groups on campus. Mr. " A " and Johnny Jack- son added their experience and general knowledge to ASUC functions, while " K. G. " and Gloria supervised the entire operation. Al, Ray, Jim, Margie, Sheila, and Nancy were six more good reasons why UCLA has every right to boast of its growing reputation as the most democratic example of self-government to be found on any campus in this nation. 119 PrBsident The office of Student Body President of ASUCLA carries with it many responsibilities. Perhaps the most important of these is the dut - of accurate and faithful representation of the students ' viewpoint on SEC. Carrying on the traditions set through the history of our university, Ken Gallagher has proved to be a student body president of merit and ability. " K. G. " has shown his keen interest in student welfare by exerting his efforts to make the much discussed Student Union more of a reality than a dream. The executive ability which seems to be one of his inherent characteristics was put to good use soon after he enrolled at UCLA; Ken ' s campus activities have included positions on both the AMS and OCB Councils, membership in Gold Key, Cal Club, and Interfraternity Council where he served as president when he was a high junior. His political life at UCLA was capped in his senior year when the help of his Theta Delt brothers, his winning smile, and his winning way gained for Ken Gallagher the highest honor attainable by a student at UCLA, the office and title " President of the Student Body. " 120 VicB-President Enthusiasm and a sparkling ' personality, a ready smile and efficiency, puise and capability — these things all label Gloria Harrison as the first lady of UCLA imdergraduate life. She has distinguished herself as a leader since her first days at UCLA, and has created an enviable place for herself in Kerckhoff Hall society. She served on the Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Councils, and was elected vice-president of her Sophomore class. Spurs, national sophomore women ' s honorary, tapped Gloria for membership and gained for their organization an active member. She was chairman of the lead- ership training program sponsored by the YWCA, and found time to take charge of the direction of L ' niversity Camp Drive activities with more success than had been experienced previously. Along with her ASUCLA job in her senior year came the co-chairmanship of the Student-Faculty Com- mittee and membership on the Board of Control. DeaGee sisters can well be proud of their energetic, vivacious Gloria, and Gloria can well be proud of her work and the record she has made at UCLA. 121 Fern Kelley Cafeteria Manager Harry Morris Director of Publications What would UCLA students do without the cafeteria, co-op, and booi store? Or, better said, what would the students do without the ASUCLA OFFICIALS? These very capable people see that all contracts, budgets, student speculations, and other such matters are kept on a sound financial basis and run in smooth working order. Under the jurisdiction of William Ackerman, Graduate Manager, they administer all collegiate business outside of the academic field. Those students who plan the school dances, staff parties, and all the other activities which take place in Kerckhoft Hall, have the help of such popular individuals as friendly " Buck " and Jane Wallerstedt. And finallw all of us who get tickets to football and basketball games, concert series and proms, or read the " Daily Bruin, " do so partly because of the efforts of these genial keepers of Kerckhofif Castle. Roue Baldw in Ticket Office Manager Stan Reel Purchasing Agent Joe Lennox Chief Accountant Joe Felkei Warehouse Manager 122 1 Jane Wallerstedt Secretary to Graduate Manager Norm Padgett T. D. Stanford Assistant to the Graduate Manager Auditor ASUCLA OFFICIALS I Frank Stewart I Asst. Director of Publications Asst. Director of ASUCLA News Bureau Ralph Stillwell Guv Buckingham Vic Kellev Students ' Store Manager Custodian of Kerckhoff Hall Director of ASUCLA News Bureau 123 William C. Aikcrman, Graiiuate Manager William C. Ackeniian. known widely as Mr. " A " , is quite easih ' the " Kinj: of Kerckhoff Castle. " As Graduate Manager, it is through his hands that most matters must pass, from proms to the pigskin schedule. Fahulous for being the busiest man on campus, for having a finger in every ASL CLA pie, and for al- ways being inaccessible, Mr. " A " is none the less efficient and cooperative. Tennis — well, that is the very essence of his exist- ence, and in his capacity as Bruin tennis coach, Mr. " A " is assured of close contact with the sport for many years to come. The spot reserved in Mr. Ackerman ' s soul for tennis is occu- pied by baseball in the soul of A. J. Sturzennegger, Assistant Cjraduate Manager. " Sturzie " is an ardent baseball rooter, but for several years has been t he kicking coach of Bruin football teams. Usually easy going, " Sturzie " is easily aroused by the thought of an ' instrument of transportation ; one of his largest jobs is serving as the " man to see " when you desire conveyance away from Bruin-dom, as a convention delegate, as a team mem- ber, or as a wheel rolling to a special occasion. But " Sturzie ' s " hardest job might well be that of worrying about his charges while they are en route, and getting gray hairs in the process. Such is the life of responsibility. A. J. .Sturzenegger, Assistant Graduate Manager 124 Board of Control: Jane Wallcrstcdt, William Ackcrman, Jessie Rhiilman, CMmia Harrison, tieorge I ' aslor, IJr. UonakI Bailey, Bill Keene, Ken Gallagher, Johnny Jackson. Approvinji budgets, contracts, and appropriations have been the main jobs of the Board of Control. Functioning under the chairmanship of George Taylor, business manager, the Board took action on several recommendations submitted by Student Executive Council, all of which concerned monetary matters. Composed of three student representatives, and one alumni representati e, the Board approved budgets for all ASL ' CLA organizations, includ- ing Southern Campus, the Daih ' Bruin, URA, AWS, AJXIS, and the host of other uni- versity-sponsored groups. In addition to budget approvals and in conjunction with SEC, the Board set up a reserve of $300,000 for the construction of a new Student Union. One of the most important functions performed was the hiring of new basketball and fot)tbalI coaches to complete the coaching staff. The athletic schedule was prepared by the Board and new dugouts, which have long been needed, yvere allocated for the use of the baseball team. Also, for the first time, a full time internal auditor has been obtained for the Los Angeles Campus. In these and other such matters which are important to the correct func- tioning of our I_ ' ni ersit , the Board of Control has worked hard and long, and has proved itself as one of the groups most beneficial to UCLA ' s student bod ' . 125 . . IIVTRDDUCIIVG . . . II ■ s. unn fl lernli HDMECDMIIVG DIJEEN HOMECDMEVG ATTENDMTS ' orid ru5S S en lor ( arotlne i oherts (I3everiu rJLahi junior ( Barbara keheile ofjh ont ore 129 resli iniaii m i (I5unnu csDee t i JUNIDfl PROM QHim 130 i oSemane ehu man u CREW DUEEIV 131 I iviaru .Arlice e 1 eene MISS UCLA COED 132 h (I5urburu 11 lUlduleton ED SENIOR OUEEN 133 ..CAMPUS LIFE... BRUIIV FIESTA . . . turned into Bruin Siesta, much to the displeas- ure of all lo al Westwooders. Preparations for the Homecoming game with Cal were none the less sen- sational, however. Bob Fortier emceed the annual show, and did a professional job — first time most of us had seen him act anywhere near serious! . . . " Jojo " Johansen and her Co-Ed Auxiliary served the iew fortunate earlv birds their aimual ration of coffee and doughnuts. Hardly tasted good enough, and it was all free . . . Rally dance on the parking lot. Well, they said it was a dance, but it looks like everybody ' s tired of moving . . . How good lookin ' ? (Cue for a whistle.) Queen Sunny, her court and es-court present a picture that would be hard to beat anywhere . . . And the Pro ost was the only one who got close enough for a good look . . . . . . Presentation of the royalty at the Bilfmore Homecoming Dance made Queen Chairman (what a life!) Ernie Wolfe a little gichlv. Who could hlanie him? . . . 0-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-la-l:i ! ! Bev Lake, Barbara Shekelle, Queen Sunny Merrill, Doris Truss, and Caroline Roberts — need I say . . Come on, Andy, that helon is to the Betas. Whadda ya gonna do wid it? Too big for pocket wear — better give it to ' em . . . The winning float was wheeled in by the Beta gang who put on a real show for the audience — beautiful float, Sous{ed) American band, and " Dancin ' Goil " For- tier . . . Second sweepstakes went to Delta Zeta artists for their remarkable " Portrait of a Winner " . . . And all of this was luider the supervision of Bob Haldeman, who proved he really has brains under that ever-visible scalp. re ♦ V m THE SPRIIVG ... a young man ' s fancy lightly turns, so they say, to certain thoughts; and the UCLA amphitheatre again sprouted with people and songs at the AMS- sponsored Spring Sing. " Showman " Jimmie Higson and his tennis sweater - saddle shoe - clad Beats walked home with three of the five trophies — Nov- elty prize, IMen ' s Division cup, and Sweepstakes. Mass borrowing of sweaters and shoes occupied the brothers ' time before the Sing . . . The PiPhis carved another notch on their shootin ' iron as they won the Women ' s Division for the third time in four years. Barbara Anderson ( the one in the gray skirt) was instrumental (pun!) in the victory as she gyrated the gals through their songs . . . And then there were people and officials. Ronald Reagan had a rough time manipulating the M.C. stairs but survived to add a priceless touch of professional humor to the entertainment. Thanks, Ronnie . . . And here ' s a pic of wheels rolling. These gals should have won a prize— what, I don ' t know, but the Trolls (ugh) put on a sheet-clad show that in itself was worth the price of admission. (The Sing was free!) ... A group that gave everyone a little finger-countin ' trouble was the Beta Quartette. Yes, there are five of ' em, and how " re-bop " can we get? The Novelty Group award went to " Sadie ' s Songsters " for the second straight year, glasses and . « »w ' 09 11 yi Uk. lS all . . . The Music Workshop soniething-tette (you count ' em!) split honors for first in the mixed group division. The gang had the choice of keep- ing half of the trophy all year or all of it half a year — they decided on the latter . . . And this is the outfit that wanted to saw the Mixed Group trophy in half! Soph Council characters would just as soon use it for a loving cup as to put it on the mantel they don ' t have. Regardez how suave are the Sophomores! . . . Spirits were riding high after the Sing, so the URA Mardi Gras was a welcomed outlet for social escapades the next week. New Or- leans has nothing on UCLA ' s Women ' s G m come Mardi Gras time, unless it could he more room. But the Lambda Chis and DeeGees didn ' t need room for their popular and prize-winning " Hitchin ' Post. " In fact, the less room the better . . . " Around her leg she wore a — . " That ' s right, a garter toss. The Fijis should have sponsored this booth, but that target doesn ' t look like any Fiji — 611 Gayley never had it so good ! . . . And then there ' s the gal who gets in the picture of the Phi Mu " Coke Oasis " cl utching an SAE balloon. That ' s diplomacy for ya ! . . . ' ou can see that diversion ran rampant at the URA ' s biggest whing-ding of the year. So if ou happened to miss the gala carnival, make sure you and the date take it in next year — join the festive throng at the . . . MARDI GRAS 139 WEEK DF GLDRY . . . that ' s Women ' s Week. We were carefree and com- fortable in o n ' levis, and we had fun at the feasts and shows in which some of us participated while othe%s pro- vided moral support and cheers . . . The Honorary Breakfast was the logical beginning of the festivities. Spurs look like they ' re having a fine time flyinij after the illain in their entertainment. Wonder if they caught hi Mortar Board and Kev and Scroll members eem too fascinated by the show to eat . . . Not so the Trolls! Toasting themselves, naturally, with tomato juice they ' re having a grand time. Bet they ' re the most com- fortable too . . . The joys of wearing levis seemed to fade at the Hi-Jinx Fashion Show as we watched Carol Mel- lima model the formal she made . . . What ' s this picture doing here? This is about the week when females were superior. Do you have to remind us of that " other " week? Gloria doesn ' t seem to think it ' s too bad, though . . . You ' re a Troll! Jackie Albi can ' t quite figure it all out, but June Breck looks mighty happy after displaying her -athletic prowess by trapping a fellow P. E. teacher for the illustrious disorganization . . . QUjIlI We cheered at the Hi-Jinx show and marveled that the judges could award the prizes. All the groups were so talented . . . The little Ugly Duckling climbed out of her shell aiui brought the Alpha Gams the trophy for origiiialit . . . W roared with laughter at the western singers, but they never even cracked a smile . . . Lo e those Alpha Xi ' s! Not only did they win for humor, but they gave the Southern Campus a fine plug . . . " What Makes Mary So Contrar ? " won the AEPhi ' s the Sweep- stakes award. It was fun to see the thrill of the winners, and the enthuiasm of all participants . . . Lucky Girl ! In silence we watched the Key and Scroll list unrolled at the AWS . ' Activity Banquet . . . Happiness complete for Marihii Miller as she receives her Mortar Boarc from DeeGee sister Barbara Bodley . . . We ' ll all agree, W omen ' s Week was wonderful ! CROSS s t.; :r ' ' «. % ... of campus life brinies forth varied views. Secretary of State Georjje Marshall, speakini; in the Open Air Theatre, drew a crowd to the campus which had Village traffic tied up for hours . . . The precision of the Bruin ROTC on review didn ' t dra - (|uite as large a crowd, but UCLA ' s civilian Army put on a show an ay . . . One way to get contributions is to otier something in return — in this case, WSSF aims for its i|uota with shoe shines b Ackerman, Simqu, SC Editor Cjorman, Hoisch et al as a dividend . . . And this was taken at 6:00 A.M. Those lines are so straight — and that banner! I ' m-m-ni-m . . . Dean Hahn ' s reception introduces the new campus figure and his wife to the " underlings. " How de do . . . 142 l:sa!](i| Hit ' s SFCTIDN ■- " v - f ' " V V • . . . It ' s called " frustration on the slopes. " No snow here, kiddies, but it ' s .1 nice da ' for a swim in the Pacific . . . Frosh beavers shown heavering on " The C " to get rid of that horrible Trojan blood. It ' s Blue and Gold again ... A good way to lose the " morning after " — not recom- mended for beginners or those with tender epidermises . . . What would a Southern Campus be without at least one picture of the Gull ? That is, what ' s left of the Gully! We ' ll chase " Gus " off the campus yet!! Just keep tilling it in, men, and end the menace. ELECTIONS TIME . . . on the Hruin caiiipus, and clever songs and slogans spring from under every fallen leaf — with a quartette and cheering section thrown in, yet. Kappas turn out en masse for some rugged vocalizing . . . Which leads to the lung, slow line in Kerckhoff patio. " Patience and Fortitude " were hig elements in UCLA ' s largest vote ... So near and yet so far! If you want to vote for your candidate, fella, he sure you get the right ballot. Wonder how many frosh voted for senior oiScers? . . . The new ASUCLA Cabinet sits and looks purty for the photog — good luck to all of you . . . And especially, good luck to Bill Keene, head man for the coming year. Who ' d ya ote for, I?ill ? 144 ■or. ffk ' v ATHLETIC E N d ' eS • rf rr l E A V R S A CTIVITIES and studies are forgotten when Bruin teams take the field and we cheer them on. «• " ■ « The approval of athletic buclj ets and luiinerous championship awards, in addition to awarding of letters and life passes to athletes, are the duties handled by the Men ' s Athletic Board. This seven- man body is composed of members of the Varsity Club, an organization of outstanding varsity ath- letic numeral winners, and acts in an advisory ca- pacity to the S.E.C. One member is an ASUCLA presidential appointee, and one is a team manager. Ihe remaining five positions are filled by election in the ' arsity Club. This year marks the first tiine since before the war that members have been elected rather than appointed. Because of the wide range of sports represented among its members, the Board is able to cope with the problems arising among the various athletic groups. " Skip " Rowland handled the duties of chairman during the past year and was advised at the weekly meetings by Athletic Head Wilbur Johns and A. J. Sturznegger. Dur- ing the last two semesters, MAB established a committee to insure that onl legal lettermen sweaters were worn on campus, and approved two changes in letterman sweaters regarding the size and the material used in the letters themselves. The Board also made several important revisions of the athletic code which served to make the code a more effective regulation. Wilbur Johns, Director of Athletics " Skip " Rowland, Chairman M » B First Row: Jim Cozen s, " Skip " Rowland (chairman), Ted Xissen, Katherine Klingberg (ath- letics secretary). Second Row: . rt Antonissen, Leon McLauKlilin, Hal Handley, Al Schnitzer. DAVK LEANSE, Sophomore LEE COHEN, Sophomore a YELL DR ELSE ' r - ' JT " Jt ' t l j JIM MILLER, Senior BOB HIGHT, Sophomore CDliseum memories are captured when we all t irn out, in the Greater Bruin Band, in the rootinj; section, or just plain watching. A new song at the rally . . . and a spectacle in matches at the one night game . , . gave us an incentive to scream louder . . . and have more fun on the field . . . hile Bert and the hovs talk it all over. Wf ' W hen we wait tor the count . . . and " chanixe that red card to blue, up there " . . . the results are nothing but satisfying and a real tribute to President Bob and our famous Bruin rooting section. 149 11 MEIV DF FAME . . . UCLA 22 . . . . . Iowa 7 UCLA 26 . . Northwestern 27 UCLA 24 . . . . Oregon 7 UCLA 39 . Stanford 6 UCLA . . . . SMU 7 UCLA . . California 6 UCLA 27 . . Oregon State 7 UCLA 34 . . Washington 7 UCLA . .... use 6 CO-CAPTAINS TUM FEARS DON PAUL Row one: " Mike " ; Row two: Rossi, Myers, Skipkey, Fears, Page, Rowland, Russell, Ennen, Jack Brown, Beardsley; Row three: Torrey, Ruth, Drake, Richards, Keefer, Woods, Versen, Pastre, Nelson, Strawn, Hoyt, Hunt, Sturzenegger, McArdle, LaBrucherie; Row four: Hoisch, Benton, Leonard, Mc- Connaughy, Joseph, Reiges, Simpson, O ' Meara, Nagel, Calhoun; Row five:Steffen, Roesch, Johnson, Pnlizzi, Clements, Whitney, Schroeder, Thompson; Row six: Chambers, Tinsley, Steiner, Maurer, Mike, Paul, Leckman, Marienthal ; Row seven: Jim Brown, Matthews, Nikcevich, Eaton, Short, Watson, Wilkinson, Cogswell; Row eight: Dimitro, Capp, Miller, Lewis, Caliell, Dolirow, McLaughlin. lifciliinliii liiii larinf t COACH 8EI ttIM 1 en if k ini kt ' «l III hi third year of coaching at UCLA after leaving the prep schools, HEAD COACH BERT LaBRUCHERIE fielded a team which was potentially as good as the Conference title holders of the year before. His big headache of the 1947 season was the formation of a winning backfield combination able of keeping the s(|uad roUi Ending their 1947 football season with third place in the PCC, the Bruins found that a mere twenty points in the scoring col- umn were all that prevented a victorious season. The opener against Iowa proved to be a pleasant victory for the Bruins as their third quarter comeback netted a 22-7 triumph. As we listened to the Northwestern game, w ' e heard how our team lost in the final quarter by one point after the lead had changed three times. Proving they had a good ball club, the local boys jolted Oregon 24-7 and journeyed northward to take Stanford into camp 39-6. Meanwhile, fans were waiting for the game with SJ IU the next week. After the Bruins outplayed the Mustangs for most of the game, Doak Walker sneaked over for a six point tall -. ' ] he California Bears chalked up a 6-0 victory the following Saturday as the Bruins rolled at high speed in inidfield but bogged down at the goal line. A 27-7 win o er Oregon State proved that when UCLA ' s potentially " great team worked together perfectly, they could win. After this scoring spree against OSC, and with spirit at a new high, the Bruins met Washington and presented the Huskies with a 34-7 set-back. By dumping USC with a decisive victory, the team hoped to land in the Rose Bowl ; but after a see-saw battle, El Trojan went ahead by six points and protected that lead despite a brilliant last-minute goal thrust by the Bruins. Three stand-out pla ers finished the season with first string berths on the All-Coast team; Tom Fears, Mike Dimitro, and Bill Chambers all deserve hearty congratulations, and they as well as the rest of the team have our thanks for giving us the traditional fall football thrills. U. C. LA. 22 IDWA7 Revenge is sweet, and the Big Nine representative was in for a bowl full. Kaisershot (10) was no exception as Jerry Shipkey (46) hauled him down on the Iowa 40. Coming up fast " just in case " are Mike Dimitro (27), Bill Chambers (21), Don Paul (57), Tom Fears (55), George Pastre (69), and Bill Clements. More than 90,000 onlookers watched the PCC champions explode in the second half of their season opener with the Iowa Hawkeyes. Trailing 7-0 as the third period started, the Bruins clawed the visitors from the Big Nine to rihbons and sent them hack to their corn country on the short end of a 22-7 score, wondering if they had read the Illinois press clippings aright last New Year ' s day. Penalties and fumbles kept the Blue and Gold in the hole for the first half, but with the opening of the third quarter, all of that was history. Behind a ferociously charging line the Bruins powered to the Iowa two-yard line, where Benny Reiges tossed a floater pass to Tom Fears for the first " 6 " . Reiges ' perfect placement tied the ball game. A few minutes later the Bruins were again on the Hawkeye two, with iMoose Myers banging over this time to put the Vest vooders out in front. In the (uial period. Reiges booted a fourth down Held goal from the Iowa 14, to make the score 16-7. Not content, the Bruins opened another drive, which ended when Carl Benton tossed a .six-point pass to Phil Tinsley. Happy New Year! Ikiitoii, Carl, Q Brown, George, LT Beardslcy, Hal, LE Brown, J.ick, RH 154 17 U. C. L A. 2B . . IVDRTHWESTERIV 27 Capp. Donald, LG Clements. Bill, RE Chambers, Bill, RT Dimitro, Mike, LG Invading the Big Nine to again flout the Illinois Rose Bowl victor , the Bruins tangled with Northwestern ' s Wildcats in a parade of touchdowns. Each team scored four times, but Jim Farrar ' s magic toe spelled defeat for the Blue and Gold. The Bruins scored twice in the second period to lead the Wildcats 13-7 at half time. Moose Myers plunged over for the Hrst score of the game, and just eight plays later the Westwooders scored again. Bill Hoyt slipped through the Northwestern line to block Aschenbrenner ' s punt, which was recovered by Phil Tinsley on the Wildcat 38. When running plays had moved the ball down to the fifteen, Carl Benton passed to Johnny Roesch, who took the ball on the one and stepped over. Aschenbrenner took the second half kickoff on his own seven- ard line, and went all the way to tie the ball game. Four plays later, Worthington took Reiges ' punt on the Northwestern thirty-four, and romped through the entire Bruin team to put the Wildcats out in front, 20-13. A bad punt gave the Bruins the advantage deep in Northwestern terri- tory. Myers and Benton wasted no time in mo ing the ball to the three, where Chuck Page carried it over for the third Bruin touchdown. At the close of the third period, Tom Fears broke through the Northwestern line to block Worthington ' s punt. He scooped up the ball on the Wildcat sixteen, and raced over. Reiges ' placement was good this time, and the Bruins led, 26-20. But a victory was not in order for the Blue and Gold, as Farrar tossed a long touchdown pass to Siegel for a tied ball game. He then went on to kick the extra point, which beat the Bruins, 27-26. A hard try that just wasn ' t giiud enough as Ralph Rossi (33) and a team mate gang up tn haul down Al Hoisch (7). Bill Chambers (21) and Eddie Eaton (36) both seem puzzled by the lack of Wildcats in their vicinity. ljf»l " " 1 7 Dohrow, Dave, RE Eniicn, Henry, C Eaton, Eddie, EG Fears, Tom, LE Smarting from the previous week ' s one-point defeat, the Bruins hegan defense of their PCC title hy overpowering the Webfooted visitors from Oregon, 24-7. Once again it was referees rather than opposing linemen who kept the game from being a rout, as the Blue and Gold amassed 130 yards in penalties. The Webfoots stayed in the ball game on the flashy aerial combo of Van Brocklin to Garza, but the Bruins ' fiercely charging line and hard running backfield proved the winning combination. Al Hoisch was the game ' s ofi ' ensive standout, racing fifty-six yards to the first touch- down, and rolling up 109 yards in eleven tries. Tom Fears set up the second score by taking a pass from Benny Reiges and banging to the Oregon four. On the next play, Cal Rossi drove into the end zone; 12-0. Early in the fourth period, a beautiful block by John Nikcevich opened the door for Chuck Page to talh the third Bruin touchdown from the Oregon seven. A sparkling twenty-three yard run by Ernie Johnson, a pass from Ray Nagel to Phil Tinsley, and a smash by Jerry Whitney set up the final Bruin touchdown. Sneaking over from the Oregon one- ard line, Nagel scored and the game ended 24-7. In a game highlighted by fast-hreaking offensives, . ' l Hoisch 1 7) pours on the coal to outdistance Holcomb (18) and go 56 yards for the first Bruin touchdown. Letting well enough alone are West Matthews (50) and Bill Chambers (21). ' H. If ita:;,-: ' . Li Li L. fi. 3 J . . . « i 11 " Sometimes you can, sometimes you can ' t " — this was one of the latter. But Don Paul ' s (57) sterling work at center was a big part of that 39-6 trouncing of the Irulians. C . K Suffering no ill effects on their journey to " The Farm, " the Bniiii grid machine pounded the Indians with six touchdowns to keep a firm grip on their PCC championship. Scoring in every quarter, six different Bruins hit pay dirt, while the Indians escaped a whitewashing by scoring in the last ninety seconds of play. In the first quarter, Carl Benton passed to Bill Clements, who raced twenty-seven yards to the end zone. Not long after, Al Hoisch bounced off Don Paul, and raced sixty-six yards to score. In the second quarter, Johnny Roesch climaxed a thirty-four yard drive by banging over from the Stanford seven. The third period saw the Bruins march eighty yards in six plays with Jerry Shipkey powering the last eighteen yards to the goal line. Moose Myers was the next Bruin to make the scoreboard, as he bulled over from the three to top oft a twenty-nine yard drive. In the fourth period, Jerry Whitney rounded out the Bruin scoring column by intercepting a Stanford pass at midfield, and going all the way. The Indians were game, however, and the Morris-to-Martin combo Hnalh clicked to save the Farm from a shut-out as the final gun sounded, 39-6. Hoisch, Alan, LH Hunt, Don, LE 157 Hoyt, Bill, LE Johnson, Ernie, Lll U. C. L. A. D . S. M. U. 7 iJ . Lady Luck wasn ' t wearing the Blue and CJold. Al Hoisch was the victim this time, as his fumble on the SMLI ten yard line broke up a beautiful second period scoring drive. am; 4 L kA ki Outdowning, outrushing, and t)utpla)ing the Mustanjis from Southern Methodist hrought only a 7-0 defeat to the Bruins in their third intersectional tilt. Completely shackling Doak Walker, SMU ' s All-Anierican, the Bruins dominated play until the final quarter. Having gained the ball on their own 12-yard line, as a result of Floyd Lewis ' blocking an attempted field goal by Benny Reiges, the Mustangs took to the air on the first play. Gil Johnson passed to Paul Page, who caught the ball on the 40, and raced to the UCLA 2, where Benny Reiges spilled him. When two smashes still left the ball a foot away, Doak Walker sneaked the ball over. His kick for the extra point was good, and that ' s how the game ended. Early in the second period, the Bruins had the ball on the Mustang seven. On the second down, Al Hoisch, given a high hand-off, fumbled, and Walker recovered to stop the drive. It was then that the Mustangs put on a drive, interrupted only by an exchange of intercepted passes, which swept to a first down on the Bruin 2-yard line. There the Bruin line made a mag- nihcent stand, stopping Walker four times, to take over on downs. SMU made its tally in the fourth quarter, after which the Bruins drove for a first down on the Mustang six. Once again a clumsy hand-off produced a fumble, SMU recovered, and " that ' s the breaks " ! if " irk J, ki.fir. Bob, Rt; Mallhfws, West, LT McLaughlin, Leon, C Llu er, Mark, Q 158 II U. C. LA. D CALIFDRIVIAB Meyers, Jack, F Nagel, Ray, Q McConnaughy, Jim, Mike, Bob, RT LG Sixty minutes of football gave more than SO, 000 Homecoming fans very little to cheer about, as Pappy Waldorf ' s Golden Bears from Berkeley tripped up La Bruch- erie ' s Bruins, 6-0. The Bruins were red hi.t in niidfield, but couldn ' t seem to carry the punch to the goal line. In the last quarter, a beautiful whistle play by Referee William G. Fischer set up the lone Cal tally. When Johnny Graves was out of bounds on the UCLA 17-yard line, the clock stopping, it was Bears ' ball, third down, six yards to go. But a substitution by La Brucherie before Cal put the ball back in play brought a quick " tweet " from Fischer, five yards for Cal, and only one ar(l tu a first down. Jack Swaner picked up tile necessary yardage, and three plays later Graves skirted his left end to score. A fumble and an interception cut short two other California drives. Early in the first period the Bears powered to the Uclan 4, where Don Paul gathered in Paul Keckley ' s fumble. The close of the second period found Cal again deep in Bruin territor , but an alert interception by Rossi in the end zone stopped the dri e. Ra - Nagel seemed the only one able to lead the UCLA offensive. In the closing minutes of the game he fired the Bruins to the Bear 25. but there was pulled out of the game and the drive ended. Ernie Johnson was the back- field standout, while in the line Don Paul and Mike Dimitro gave stellar perform- ances. A tough one to lose, but that ' s wliat makes football. , i( A timely lilcick hy " Moose " Myers (11) .md a fancy hit of footwork by " Skip " Rowl.Tiitl (25) com- liiiied to help the " Skipper " out-maneuver Cunningham (89) .ind return a Cal punt for some much neetled yardage. ni; . • REGDIV STATE 7 E ikce ich, John, RG Fastre, George, LT Nelson, Dan, RE Page, Chuck. RH n Held scoreless for two weeks, the Bruins journeyed to Corvallis. where Lon Stiner ' s Oregon State Beavers took the full brunt of UCLA ' s pent-up oftense. A team which had " had enough " was out to play heads-up football, and the Bruins did just that. Nary a yard was lost on running plays, twelve of nineteen passes connected for 175 yards and two touchdowns, and fumbles were a thing of the past. The only yardage piled up in the deficit column was on penalties, and here the referees got 70. The Bruins staged a 69-yard scoring drive the first time they had the ball and saw Skip Rowland streak around end for five yards and a touchdown. A push by the Beavers then resulted in seven points for Oregon State, but that was all for them. Just before the half ended, Bill Clements got behind the Beaver safety man to take Carl Benton ' s beautiful long pass. He ambled 25 yards into the end zone unmolested. Tom Fear ' s kick for point was good, to make the half-time score 13-7. Mid-way in the third quarter Reiges jump-passed to Clements for 6 yards and the third touchdown. On the first play of the final quarter, Jerry Shipkey crashed one yard for the final Bruin tally. Fears ' kicks were both good, and the game ended, 27-7. The Bruins were out to win this one, regardless of wet and foreign turf. With Tom Fears (55) and George Pastre (69) leading the way, Cal Rossi rambled to the OSC 22 to set up the first Bruin score. »! tu ' :., " tit IV. ' let •: U. C. L. A. 34 WASHIIVGTDIV 7 ' Stp ml Br. r ■pH It uas team play that rolled Wabhiiij tuii for 34 point-.. Here Bemiie Reifjcs (58) is ratnbliii}; tor some yardage as Tom Fears (55) and West Matthews (50) give the " all clear " signal. On the right, Eddie Eaton is playing " high-low " with a hard-trying Husky. The cry was " Bring On Troy " as the Bruins continued the fight and spirit the found at Corvallis the previous week, and pounded " Pest " Welch ' s Washington Huskies 34-7 in the Coliseum. The Blue and Gold completely shackled the Huskies; Wash- ington wound up with a minus three yards rushing, while UCLA rolled up 462 yards running and passing. For the second straight week the Bruins finished the game without a fumble, showing that they had overcome the fault which had been so costly in earlier tussles. The penalty plague, however, was still dogging the UCLA trail, as two Bruin touchdowns were annulled because of " backfield in motion " . Early in the second period Benny Reiges tossed a flat pass to Skip Rowland, who danced 41 yards down the sideline to score. Al Hoisch returned the second half kickoff 67 yards to the Washington 23, but the Huskies intercepted Reiges ' pass on the next play to stem the drive. The Blue and Gold was not to be denied, however, as moments later they pounded 74 yards in eleven plays, with Reiges sneaking over for the second touchdown. The closing bars of " By " were still echoing over the Coliseum when the Bruins intercepted a Washington pass and on the next play scored again via a beau- tiful pass from Ben Reiges to Bill Clements. Johnny Reisch rounded out the Bruin score, tallying twice in the final period. He went 35 yeards on a lateral-pass play for the first of the two, and scampered 14 yards around end for the final T.D. Wash- ington ' s lone tally came in the third quarter, when guard Alf Hemstad broke through to block a Reiges punt and then fell on the ball in the end zone. Paul, Don, C Rossi, Calviii, RH Reiges, Ben, Q Roesch, John. LH 161 U. C. L. A. How could you play better fontliall ? This shot is typical of the ivay the entire team played, only to have one lucky break spell defeat. Trojan Gordon Gray (33) didn ' t have a chance on this pass play. That ' s Tom Fears who has him by the right leg, Al Hoisch (7) covering his shoulders, and the whole Bruin backfield moving to eliminate all doubt. Rus«ll, Bob, RG .Steffeii, rt, F There were more than 102,000 fans jammed into the Coliseum to watch the Bruins and the Trojans battle for " The Bell, " the PCC Crown, and the Rose Bowl Bid. UCLA started off with a bang, moving up to midfield from the open- ing kickoff on a series of short spurts, but there Troy dug in and Benny Reiges had to punt. The rest of the first period resolved into a punting duel. The second quarter proved to be Troy ' s springboard to success, for it was then that Murphy completed several short passes by drawing Reiges in close to the line of scrimmage, and this set the stage for the scoring play. After the Bruins were forced to punt, having taken over on downs, Kirby got behind Reiges to take Powers ' pass in the end zone. Fnuii then until the last four minutes the play see-sawed with neither team able to gain an advantage. However, with the ball on their own 35 yard line and four minutes left to play, the Bruins battered their way to the Trojan three yard line, but then the fire died. With 55 seconds left in the 1947 football season, last down and two yards to go for four more tries, a pass from Ernie Johnson into the end zone found its way into the arms of Tro ' s Gordon Gray to stem one of the finest last-minute drives and steal the Pacific Coast Championship from UCLA. Feeling ran high over this last play, but they say the referees can ' t see ' em all! Rowland, Gene, LH Shipkey, Jerry, F 162 After four years of playing sixty min- ute ball, Captain Don Paul takes an unaccustomed, though well deserved, rest. ' I . SDUTHERIV CALIFDRIVIA B Steiner, Lcs, RG Tinsley, Phil, RE Whitney, Jerry, F Woods, Bill, C Art Steffen (19) really meant husiness as he plunged through the line and ran into the Trov secondary for tive big yeards to keep that last minute drive rolling. Phil Tinsley (15) and Coach Jeff of Troy seem to he getting things straightened out after the disputed play and the game are all over. «»•■ " Row one: Green, Barr, Kojima, Sandhoff, Wolfe, Horta, Lewand, Wiseneck, Duffy, Luke; Row two: Ander- son, Riggs, McEvers, Pollack, Crowell, Way, Braly, Kauffman, Stroscheim, Jensen; Row three: Dickerson, New- combe, Kirby, Spikard, Raffee, Bahr, Pace, Lampkin, Florence, Haynes, Hansen, Bland, Reichle; Row four: Melick, Williams, King, Michell, Olsen, Costanza, Boyd, Zavala, Kinney, Taylor, Nelson. Captain Guy Way For the first time since before the war, five years ago, UCLA fielded a freshman football team. The yearlings played a four game schedule and competed against Santa Monica City College and the f rosh aggregations from Stanford, California, and USC. Coached by George Dickerson and Art Reichle, the team ended the season with two ties and one victory, thus vying with South- ern California for second spot behind the Stanford Indians. In the first game of the year against SMCC, the yearlings trounced their opponents 32-21 and in the second contest of the season tied the Indians 14-14. Having previously made a touchdown on a run by half back Howie Hanson, the Bruins had to come from behind to get a toss-up with the " papooses. " Lagging 14-7, quarterback Larry Lampkin passed to end Darell Riggs for the tally, and George Kauffman, fullback, split the uprights to even the count. The Brubabes beat California 32-13 in the second conference game, with Lampkin, Hanson, and Bill Duffy scoring touchdowns for the Blue and Gold. Fullback George Kauffman and Half Bill Duffy lead the way as Larry Lampkin, QB, skirts the Irojan left end. y i litici,;,-. FHDSH FODTBALL Johnnv Florence gets away from one tackier in the U.S.C. game which ended in a 13-13 tie. Local hopes of winning the PCC Frosh Champion- ship were ruined when we came home from the Southern California game with a 13-13 tie. After use had drawn first hlood with a score by Trojan Pucci. the Bruin ' s Hanson made a tally on a 40 yard jaunt. The Trojans made their second marker on a plav which had supposedly stopped when the official ' s horn sounded, but a mix-up in officiating was claimed and the touchdown counted. Hal Bralv climaxed a Bruin drive in the final half and plunged over from five yards out. The attempt for the extra point was not good, and the game ended in a deadlock. Consistently turning in fine perform- ances and destined to perform at top peak with the varsity were ends Riggs and Stroscheim ; tackles Jenson and Way ; Bahr and Lewand, guards, and center Anderson. The backfield boasted such fine players as Lampkin at the " QB " spot, Kauffman at fullback and Duffy and Hanson at the half positions. Versatile . " rt Reichle did a stellar job of coaching the frosh football aspirants and doubled as head men- tor of varsity baseball. George Dickerson was always busy with checking on high school athletic talent and then coaching these stars on the frosh football aggregation. 165 II »!»-- Ray Richards, Line Coach A. J. Sturznegger, Kicking Coach When a team wins or loses, the majority of people place the beefs or praises upon the head coach, but they do not realize that behind the " big man " is a large staff of assistants and assistant-assist- ants who work together to mold the squad into a winning combination. From the moment a team goes on the field you are watching the finished work of many men. As the home team kicks at the opening gun or boots a long one on fourth down, the man doing the kicking learned the essentials from kicking specialist A. J. Sturznegger. When a UCLA play goes for a touchdown or the Bruin line holds a team on the two yard line for four downs, you can be sure that it was coached by line mentor Ray Richards. Owr wingmen who make sensational catches learn to cut and change pace from end coach Shelby Calhoun. It doesn ' t just happen that our team knows what defensive and offensive formations the opposing eleven uses, or that we know hints oppos- ing players exhibit when certain plays are going to be called. This information is supplied by the only member of the coaching staff who never sees the Bruins pla , because he is either scouting for the next game or checking on teams to be played next year; Chief scout Cece Hollingsworth. The enormous job of co-ordinating all of the assistants ' work and deciding what parts of his team need special work, plus the task of coaching the backfield so that the squad wearing Blue and Gold will be a well-rounded unit, is handled b ' Head Coach Bert LaBrucherie. Cece Hollingsworth, Scout Shelby Calhoun, End Coach I ■ ■ ■ i;ii» ■■ ' " ■ ■ -it 166 ATHLETIC ASSISTAIVTS With no Confe rence games scheduled, the Junior Varsity played against the Bruin Varsity and Freshman teams. At the coaching helm of the JV ' s was Milcc Marienthal, kneeling at right. NO). inritkt «|C«» . 11 squad members must be in top physical shape during their season or it is impossible to field a team which can perform at the peak of its strength. The job of keeping Bruin athletes in top condition and " in repair " during games is handled by the members of the training staff pictured above: Dr. Ed Ruth, Duck Drake, and Pat Turner. Known as the assistant ' s assistants are the team managers, pictured at the right. Kneeling: Shayle Uroff, Russ Torre}, Dick Jacobson; Standing: Ted Nissen, Warren LeFevre, and Mike Treshow. I . . . MEIV DF FDRTUIVE . . . Ht eiL. CASABA U t%i r Row one: Rankin, Sawyer, G. Stanich, Williams, Alba. Row two: Asst. coach Putnam, Pears,on, Clustka, J. Stanich, Buccola, West. Row three: Baker, Seidel, Bennett, Boulding, and Mincir. n m ti John Stanich, captain and spark cif the 1948 Bruin haskethailers, was al- ways the one to watch on the hard- wood — especiall when he took those long shots. 170 U.C.L.A. 49 — Loyola 34 U.C.L.A. 53 — Loyola 24 U.C.L.A. 47 — S. Clara 42 U.C.L.A. 50 — S. Clara I 55 U.C.L.A. 51 — S. Fran 38 U.C.L.A. 63 — Bittners 67 U.C.L.A. 42 — Bavlor 45 U.C.L.A. 58 — C.O.P. 41 U.C.L.A. 64 — St. Jo. 54 U.C.L.A. 66 — L.I.U. 64 U.C.L.A. 50 — Cornell 47 U.C.L.A. 49 — Calif. 58 U.C.L.A. 44 — Calif. 62 U.C.L.A. 39 — Calif. 49 U.C.L.A. 37 — Calif. 41 U.C.L.A. 55 — Stanf. 47 U.C.L.A. 47 — Stanf. 64 U.C.L.A. 47 — Stanf. 55 U.C.L.A. 48 — Stanf. 46 U.C.L.A. 42 — U.S.C. 56 U.C.L.A. 51 — u.s.c. 50 U.C.L.A. 57 — U.S.C. 68 U.C.L.A. 46 — u.s.c. 62 BsWall, fall " % Minor i ' " l " 9t,JilB W.aniiRj, ' " Eastern a M«epli,Cor ' tliref-weeUi,, WotlllJIlCfi, . i CAPERS kM Bill Putnam, former Bruin Ijar-kcthall star, remains at his alma mater as Assistant Basketliall Coach. Wilbur Johns, Director of Athletics and retiring Heacl Basketball Coach, is leaving his casaba post after many ye ars of turning out great teams. Basketball, Fall 1947 — and Coach V ilbur Johns was greeted by more than fifty potential ball hawks. The list was topped by " greats " John Stanich and Dick West at forward, and Davage Minor at guard. This terrific trio was strongly backed by Bill Rankin, Don Seidel, Ron Pearson, and Wayne Boulding at guard, with Guy Buccola, Chuck Clustka, Eldon Bennett, Jim Baker, and Ernie Johnson at forward. George Stanich, Gene Williams, Alan Sawyer, and Ray Alba worked at center and, assisted by the team trainer, Bill Putnam, Johns put the squad in shape to win nine out of twelve pre-conference games. It was on their Eastern trip that the Bruin casaba team reached its peak, making a clean sweep of St. Joseph ' s, Cornell, and Long Island U. Returning home, the Bruins lost their touch in a three-week layofif. and never quite regained the prowess shown on their Eastern junket. When the cap was put on the 1947-48 season, UCLA had three wins out of twelve con- ference starts to tie Stanford for third place. In the post-season accounts, Captain Johnny Stanich had earned a position on the All-Southern Division team and a place among UCLA ' s all-time stars for his superlative record and high scoring honors. Seniors West and Rankin completed their college basketball careers with a fine record of outstanding performances. All-Southern Division choice Davage Minor will be the main cog in next season ' s team, and will have a chance to prove and top his tremendous ball handling rec- ord and all-around play shown in the 1948 tilts. Marvin Kramer and Al Schnitzer, the t vo managers who did their best to keep the players happy. 171 ■• i PRELIMINARY The Rruiii basketballers romped through a very successful pre-season schedule and picked up nine victories to three losses. Their first tilts were against the Loyola Lions, and the Uclans polished them oft 49-34 and 53-24. Matching shots with Santa Clara next, Johns ' men took the first of the two-nighter 47-42, but dropped the second game to a hard- fighting Bronco squad, 50-55. Then the Bruins traveled north to San Francisco, where they trounced Nevada 51-38. The next night our boys tackled the highly touted Oakland Rittners, an AALI five. Completely outplaying the Bittners for the major part of the game, the Bruins watched former teammate Don Barks- dale sink a bucket in the last five sec- onds of play to tie up the game, 60-60. In the nerve-racking overtime period Oakland garnered seven points to our three to capture the contest. Returning home the locals dropped a close one to the five invaders from Ba lor, 45-42, and before going on their eastern tour the Uclans swamped College of Pacific in an easy 58-41 victory. Alidve: Minor, 1(1, tries to tip one in against Baylor. Beliiw: Rankin, 3, jumps with Greenback, 25, of Santa Clara. Alba, Ray c Baker, jim g 172 Ill GAMES Bennett, Eldon f Boulding, Wayne g In their 1947-48 season the Bruin bas- ketball team ' s trip east proved to be the i;leaminK highlight. The cagemen con- quered all opposition, defeating St. Jo- seph ' s, Long Island U. and Cornell. In the St. Joseph ' s game, West, Minor, and Captain John Stanich paced the Bruins to an impressive 64-54 victory. Playing in Madison Square Garden be- fore a crowd of 18,478, the Uclans let down their three quarter lead and al- lowed L.I.U. to tie the game in the final ten seconds. During the extra period L.I.U. matched points made by Wil- liams and with fifty seconds left, Dick West sank the winning goal on the run to win the contest 66-64 as the audience went wild. As if this wasn ' t enough, the stampeding Bruins outscored Cor- nell in a " seldom-seen " double overtime thriller. Cornell came from behind to even the score of the regular game and also the first overtime. In the unique second extra period Clustka and the Stanich brothers finally broke Cornell to win 50-47, thus climaxing the Bruins ' victorious tour of the East. AKove: Booming into Baylor territory is Buccola, 16. Below: Stretching up are West, 3, and the Bronc ' s Marianni. iCin- ; 173 r RIES i Bucrola, Cluy f Clustka, Charles f Johnson, Ernest f Mianr, Have g Upon returninj from the East and laying off three weeks, the Bruins came up against a hot Cah ' fornia team in the first game of the Pacific Coast Conference, Southern Division. The Bears held a ten-point lead at half-time, and try as they might, the Bruins couldn ' t overcome that handicap. In this first game of the series, the height of the players from Cal bothered the Bruins more than in any other game. UCLA ' s Minor accounted for 15 markers to match high point honors for the night with Andy Wolfe of Cal. The final score was 58-49. In the next game of the series the Bruins were really in the ball game and fought all the way. With six minutes to go in the last quarter, when the Bears were leading by a bare three points, the Bruins fell apart, and Cal went wild. We weren ' t hitting our free throws at all throughout the game and this, added to the last minute spurt of the Bears, gave them a 62-44 win. The third game was played in the Olympic Auditorium where Coach Johns changed his tactics and employed a " three out and two in " collapsing defense. This strategy kept Cal ' s Hanger from scoring in the first half. I he Bruins gained confidence and were ahead of the league-leading Bears for the major part of the game. 1 here was only a two-p(jint difference in the score with thirty seconds of plai, left in the contest. At this point Hanger and his mates poured on the steam to pull the game out of the bag, and the Bears won by a 44-39 margin. Minor phned heads-up ball this game and walked away with high scoring distinctions for the Uclans. In the final contest of the California series, the Westwood five played with much the same type of ball possession and tight, pressing defense. Again it paid off, f or the Bruins had the Bears on the go for the greater part of the time. Rankin and West were so good on defense that the ' held Wolfe scoreless until the last fi e minutes of play. Hanger came through for the Bears with 17 points which helped to grab a 41-37 victory. 1 Cal guard Ray Lucas, 11, stops in front of (5enc Williams, 15, Jnhn Sta- nich, 6, hustles down court to defend the Blue and c;.old basket. Number 10 is Minor who seems to be keeping in step with the player from Cali- fornia. 174 Arching into the air is Williams, 15, and Cal ' s Cuneo. Williams loops one in as Rankin watches. ....LOST FOUR 175 II STMFDRD SERIES I I Pearson, Ron g Rankin, Bill g Sa v er, Alan f Seidel, Don g After dropping the first Conference game to the California Bears, Johns ' men came back determined to gain a victory from Stanford. But in the opening few minutes of play, Stanford ' s Thompson swished the casaba through the hoop for fourteen quick points. The Indians were red hot, and forced the Bruins to put all their efforts into a full-court defense and a hard fought brand of ball. Williams and Buccola went in the game, changing the outlook of the whole contest, and the Blue and Gold had control from then on. Left; ControllinK the backboard are J. Stanich, 6, and Rankin, 3, while Stanford ' s Yardley. 9, fills in. Right: Get that hall! West, 12, and Stephenson are trying to do just that. G. Stanich in foreground. . .WOIV TWD, LOST TWO Bill Le " is of Stanffird tries to delay J. Stanich as Buccola comes in from the back court. In the last four minutes of p!a . everyone on the bench saw action, and the Bruins registered their first PCC victory with a 55-47 score. Johnny Stanich was the leading scorer for Westwood with fifteen points, and Buccola bucketed nine. 1 he next time the Bruins clashed with the Indians, it was against an eager Stanford squad which felt it was due for a win in Conference play. Playing on their home court the Indians made five out of their first si. shots, and in the mitial five minutes everyone on Stanford ' s team had scored a field goal. Although the Bruins tightened down, a lead like the Indians piled up is difficult to over- come and the game ended 64-47 in favor of the " Farm. " The Bruins had seldom seen a team as hot as Stanford was that night. Later in the season, the Indians went on the warpath on the Bruins ' home court and scalped the Westwooders 55-47. The Indians of Stanford have a way of putting on a good show, no mat- ter what the sport, where it is played, or how much the teams differ in ability. The last game of the series was no exception, for it dexeloped into a double- overtime contest which was the second double-o ertime and fourth extra-period game for the Bruins. Minor ' s seventeen points and his superb ball handling, combined with Stanich ' s accurate eye in the extra period, spelled a close 48-46 triumph for the Blue and Gold of UCLA. 177 SC SERIES Spearheaded by Dick West ' s accurate firing, the Bruins led at half-time 25-2 in their first game of the season against their cross-town rivals, the Trojans. But when Davage Minor and Bill Rankin folded out, the Bruin defense col- lapsed and we dropped the contest 56-42 to a rallying Troy. The next night was a different story, however. Both teams took the floor determined to gain a victory. The lead changed a dozen times as the game deadlocked again and again. The capacity crowd bounded to its feet in a frenzy as the final few minutes showed an even score. In the last 15 seconds of play, John Stanich tipped in a muffed free-throw to capture one of the hardest fought games of the season by a 51-50 margin. When the second round of this series arri ed, the Westwooders were handicapped by the loss of Gene Williams, center. Although George Stanich turned in a tremendous performance, the hot Trojan club, led by Androft ' ' s 25 markers, burned up the hardwood with a 68-57 win. Then, in the final game of the series and the season, and the last game for Johns as mentor, Alan Sawyer came through with one of his finest showings to control both backboards in a rough game. But, with seniors Dick West, Bill Rankin, and John Stanich playing their last collegiate basketball game, the team " over- tried, " and as a result was conquered by the high-riding Troymen to the tune of 52-46. This put the cap on the Bruins ' 1947-48 basketball schedule, lea ing a mixed record of mediocre and outstanding performances. Up he goes! George Stanich, 9, jumps up to put in a shot against SC, and seems to be having a little trouble avoiding big Alex Hannum, 19. Rankin and Bill Androflf are guarding the hoop. Who ' s got the ball? Our guess is that Ernie John- son is losing possession to the Trojans ' Bill Turn- bull, as Don Seider moves in to lend a hand. I II i Easy does it, Chucker! Chuck Clustka tries a long push shot from way out. Earl Wallace is the Trojan in the dark jersey doing the guarding and his teammate is Bill Sharmon. WDN UM, LDST THREE Stanich, George c Stanich, John f West, Dick f Williams, Gene c 179 FRDSH BASKETBALL s- n First row: Murray, Lindstrom, Irmas, Krupnick, Doyle, Dingfelder, Anderson (manager). Second row: Ashen (coach), Lee, Helft, Horn, Sheldrake, Gros , Roberts, Lee (assistant coach). EUJC M( it A in Cortild, hi In case you have been wondering if next ear ' s UCLA Varsity basicetball team will have any new blood to bol- ster its ranks, take a glance at Coach Don Ashen ' s fine 1 48 freshman team. Playing USC frosh, Loyola. Long Beach Cit - College and a variety of other College and Jimior College basketball teams, they finished a 20-game schedule with onh 6 losses. Star of the team was Ed Sheldrake, who made a new frosh scoring record of 262 points. Against Lo ola we split the series, losing the first game 35-45 and winning the seconii 54-41. After down- ing LACC 46-42 the freshmen met the USC team and lost the first contest, but came from behiml in the final minutes of pla in the last fray to win 52-50. It was Dick Irmas ' push shot from the foul circle that put the Brubabes in front in the last of the second half, 4 ' 5-4 S. The first game of the final series was lost 41-39 and it seemed to be a lack of backboard control that kept the boys in the hole throughout the contest. In the four-game SC series we broke e en, winning two and dropping two. Seen consistently in the starting line-ups were Shel- drake, F; And. - Moroi?, G; Dick Irmas. C; George Horn, Qj; .Marv Gross; anil Sid Krupnick, ¥. COACHES DON ASHEN AND MARVIN LEE CAPTAIN ED SHELDRAKE 180 ELAJC Men seem to be cnntrolling the Bruin backboard in this frosh game. Number 8 is Grijalva and 33 is Corrales, hdth nf the opponents ' team. ► Jump high, and in she goes! Grijalva, 8, of ELAJC is doing just that as he makes two points against Don Ashen ' s frosh quintet. ► 181 4 . . .m THE DIAMDIVD . . . AjHiHI BASEBALL COACH ART REICHLE i MANAGER EVAN MURPHY Coach Art Reichle and a strong turnciut of baseball prospects, iiicliuling many players from last ear ' s hard-hitting team, faced the 1Q48 season with a determination to make a strong bid for conference honors. The Bruins ' quest for an opening ictor in the CIBA race was shattered by a 13-0. eighteen hit drubbing at the hands of USC on Bovard Field. The fast-starting Trojans delivered this knockout with a barrage of hits that buried a trio of liruin chuckers. ' I ' his defeat was followed by a win and a loss in a two game series with Stanford ' s Indians. The Scalpers were without the services of last year ' s star, Lloyd Merriman ; however, the Villagers ' pitching staff helped rill this gap by exhibiting the wildness that had plagued them since early se.-.son contests. George Stanich, backed up by outfielder Kiko iVIunoz ' two triples, limited the Tribe to four bingles and led the Blue and Gold nine to its first league victory in the initial clash with the invaders. Bouncing back on the wave of a five nni first inning outburst, the Indians evened the series with a 5-1 win. Gaining an early lead in the next league contest, the Bruins then received a heartbreaking 5-6 loss from the St. Mary ' s Gaels on a sloppy Joe E. Brown diamond. With the reappearance of a warm southland sun, the Uclans developed a fighting spirit that helped produce a 5-4 victory in a return match. A trip to the ba area resulted in a change of scenery, but not of Bruin fortune, as Lefty Bob Andrews threw the locals to a 12-2 win over USF. 184 i If ilM Jj Front Row: GoDilycar, Brook , Fairman, Muiioz, Handley, B. Hicks. Second Row: Rowland, Sale, Weinberg, Proctor, McKenzie, J. Stanich, Andrews, Reichle (Coach. Third Row: J. Hicks, Myers, Sleinlierg, G. Stanich, Selzer, Gruell. CAPTAIN MOOSE MYERS 185 ■HI iHilll H ■ ■rcLA 10— Alumni 6 V H 1 BuCLA 12 — Loyola ' ■ ' H ■PUCLA 8_Frosh 2 « 1 F - ' UCLA 17 — Loyola i, B UCLA 12— Fullerton Jt 1 HUCLA 6— LA Angels IS fl BUCLA 7 — St. I.oo i Browns S B BUCLA " --1 ,-( 1.; 1 H VC i— HoHyivood l 1 1 mm (. I s— -Fullerton JC » .| H P« UCLA 7— Stanford 4 H laa- UCLA 1 — Stanford 5 1 ■kuCLA 19— LACC 2 H B LA 5— St. Marv ' v ,. 1 Bl. ■•_ !. !:ii ■• - 1 H HHPla 18— LA r.oi.c 11 1 UCLA 12— St. Mary ' s 2 9 UCLA 12— Cal 7 fl UCLA 6 — Arizona .s H ■■UCLA 6 — Arizoii-: ■ 1 BUCLA 10 — Arizoii 1 ■UCLA 6 — Riversi ' 1 Buci ' - ' " c ... 1 Huo una Clara ! ■ 1 1 rci.. . — Stanford (r ■ H [ UCLA ■« — Santa Barbara S9 1 UCLA 8 — Santa Barbara M 1 UCLA 5— USF 7 1 a UCLA 16— USF . 1 1 rci.A n.--Sf,i. n., . ' HI ' UCI 1 m ' ' ' ' 4 — , ' MiMi;i lar;i r. fl ■ - ' - 5 — Santa Clara 7 ;H Ht UCLA 1 ;- - ' H K| ■1 m C I B A ' )} " Nl ' iose " M er trentts a liret-ze during the Stanford scalping party. The Intlian catcher is McGraw. The up-and-down Bruins displayed their best form of the season in the next two conference sessions. The defending champion California Bears eeked out a 7-6 decision in a virtual baseball marathon. This was a sixteen inning affair which found George Stanich going all the way and giving up but eight hits. Basketballer-trackster Stanich in his defeat staged an excellent performance of courage and ability. The next highlight in the Uclan play was a 2-0 shutout of USC which again found Stanich on the mound. However, in this encounter the entire team played fine baseball with the infield manu- facturing three double plays and the outfield throwing and catching with equal finesse. This shutout also wrecked some Trojan statistics, since this marked the first occasion that the Figueroans had suffered a Blue and Gold whitewashing. Emerging as definite threats in the conference race, the locals then ran into a pack of trouble and dropped two games in a row. Stanford came out on top 6-4, and Santa Clara boxed our Bruins ' ears 8-5. These two losses uncovered the inconsistency which hampered the Uclans in the remaining games with California, Santa Clara, and USC. Competition in the CIBA race was in a feverish state throughout the vear and the many large turnouts of Bruin fans was reflected in the play of an always-dangerous Uclan nine. Shortstop Mario Nitrini slides in as Uoug Sale of the Varsity guards the hase. V m ail SM, ' " " luliil -Troj, Brooks, Jack Fairman, Jim Gruell, George " I ju t can ' t seem to gtt it over, " says SC pitcher Wally Hood lo Coach Sam Barry after walking in a big run for the Bruins. The locals won this game 2 — 0. Nonchalant " Trojan Killer " Bill Hicks surveys the scene after disposing of Cadellios. USC, who st(X)d in his path to first base. lAtidrews, Bob Joodycar, Del 187 Handley, Hal J ■ PW , - 4 Hicks, Bill i ( McKenzie, Ed V v » ' ■• t 4un4: « »«•.- " " -« ifl m Cv ««iii A« S. Looking for the hinli, li.ntl l.all wliilt t.llHlin J; at the plate is Mevers ; the tatcliei is Marliiuii of USF. Kil(o Miinoz, hard-hitting outfielder from Fullrrton JC now playing for the Bruins, hits the scor- ing column. USF catcher Martenui watches the event. ; lliib,I« I Stanich, George Steinberg, Phil a? y. J H M 188 ' I licks, Joe Mvers, Moose Proctor, Ke Rowland, Skip Sale, Doug Seltzer, Bob IVD1V-CD1VFERENCF The Blue and Gold Horsehiders tore into the first 1948 preliminary tilts with a shower of base hits that produced four quick victories. First baseman Jaclc " Moose " Myers, in particular, found a number of " lost cousins " among the pitching ranks of the Alumni, the Frosh, Loyola, and Fullerton JC as he smashed three round-trippers. In these initial tilts the Uclans averaged more than eleven riuis per game ; howeser, a real test of hitting strength was needed. The Los Angeles Angels came forth to supph this test and managed to hang a 15-6 defeat on the locals. Next, with bats in hand, the Bruins invaded the spring training camp of the .- merican League St. Louis Browns, where they proceeded to outhit the Brownies 12-10. The hea hitting of the Westwood stickers was given a futile aspect by wildness in the pitching ranks which enabled the " big-leaguers " to stage two rallies and squeeze out a 9-7 victory. Following this haid fought battle the Bruins dropped another game to the " Pro ' s " . This time the Cle eland Indians " B " nine combined with erratic Uclan chucking to level the locals by a 13-2 count. Leading the hitting parade through the prelims were catcher Bill Hicks, infielder Doug Sale, and outfielder Ed McKenzie, all batting 500 or better. With the commencement of con- ference fireworks, a number of tune-up games were sandwiched into the schedule, which proved invalu- able in refining the game of the Bruin nine. Stanich, John Wfinht-rgcr. Mnrt n . -r . y. f ' Doug Sale chalks up another score as he crosses the plate in a wild game with the USF Dons and re- ceives greetings from Hal Handley. First row: Jim Daniel (Coach), Schneider, Nitrini, Douglass, Taylor, Rosenfield. Second row: Wasserman, Bcnoit, Costanzo, Ficalora, Horn, Haves. Third row: Williams, North- rop, Johnson, Boyd, Olsted. MANAGER PAUL WASSERMAN CAPTAINS DAVE DOUGLASS AND MARIO NITRINI Ny flV- a FRDSH BASEBALL COACH JIM DANIELS Freshmen baseball at a college as large as UCLA is often a disappointment for the recent high school graduates which form the nucleus of its ranks. Upon leaving high school after playing on the first string, and possibly gain- ing mention among the all-league selections, many frosh ball players wind up at UCLA on the second or third team. It is the job of baseball coach Jim Daniels to ferret out those newcomers who really show promise of playing college ball on the varsity the following year, and to coach and train these " former stars " of the prep ranks and develop their talents to a greater extent while keep- ing discouragement at a minimum. Daniels rounded his team of former prepsters into fine form and downed use in two out of three games. In the final game they made 15 hits to win 12-6. Jones-and-Honi was the com- bination in this tilt. We lost the first Trojan game 11-10, although Cy Schneider, third sacker, got five for five including a two-run homer. The second fray was won by our yearlings, 9-3. Other games of the frosh 22-game schedule were played against LACC, SMCC, and a variety of powerful high school nines. 191 19 4 8 OLYMPICS The greatest honor that can befall an athlete is to earn the right to represent his country in world-wide com- petition at an Olympic Games. To eight men who have attended or are attending UCLA the honor of competing in the XIV Olympiad held at London, England, was bestowed. By getting a second place behind Northwest- ern ' s Bill Porter in the Olympic tr outs, Craig Dixon earned a place on the United States ' high hurdle squad. The winning time for the 110-meter event was 13.9. George Stanich placed second in the high jump tryouts and went to the London games. He jumped 6 feet 8 ' 4 inches, the same as winner V ern Magrew, but had more attempts. In London practice sessions Stanich leaped 6 feet 9 inches ; higher than the Olympic record. Lloyd LaBeach, enrolled in Extension School, ran under Pana- manian colors and had as his traveling coach. Bruin Elwin " Ducky " Drake. Former Uclans competing in the summer Olympics were: Bob Bray, Devere Christiansen, Dixon Fiske, Eddie Knox, water polo; and Don Barks- dale, member of the United States basketball team. . . .m THE TRACK . . . TRACK Managers Jack Sellars, Cam Miller, Art Godo As sprinstime rolled around at UCLA and the basketball season was drawing to a close, Coach " Ducky " Drake began working with his track squad on the Westwood Boulevard field. He began to get the men into shape after six or seven months of inactivity and then started the serious work of holding time and mark trials to discover how much work each athlete needed to do before the first meet. What " Ducky " finally produced from his athletes after weeks of training, practice, and coaching was a UCLA track team that really rated in the " Big Time " as was proved by its lone loss in dual meets and its record-breaking stars: Craig Dixon, Jerry Shipkey, and Frank Fletcher. !? HL ' U| k|L f i COACH ELWIN " Ducky " DRAKE CAPTAIN FRANK FLETCHER ' %t» 194 • V Dixon crosses the " highs " first in the USC meet ahead of Trojan Schnell and team- mates Halapoff, left, and Howie Hunt, right. Dave Miaor " flies through the air " on one of his long pit leaps. ■ r w ' nm Front row: Lightiier, Case Beck, Pattee, Fletcher (captain), Rosenbaum, Balch, Magruder, Malain, Sellars (manager). Sec- ond row: Kapp, Keep, Ross, Clark, Hight, Scher, Schloss, Seelig, Miller, Godo (manager). Third row: Ducky Drake (coach), Krupnick, Sellars, Dixon, Harvey, Minor, Halapoff, Shipkey, Lewis, Brown, Miller (manager), Kiefer (assistant coach). 195 ml i Jjjmf ' Mj How ' s the view up there, Bill? Magruder goes over the high bar during the Stanford contest. Putting all his power behind the discus is Taylor Lewis, powerful Bruin field event man. This season UCLA ' s track team proved to be one of the outstanding squads on the coast. With a small host of returniiifj lettermen, and under the able direction of Coach Ducky Drake, the tracksters won every dual meet but one, which was lost to the old rival, USC. UCLA ' s defeat of Cal was one of the biggest upsets of the year. The trackmen who accomplished the unexpected were led by Craig Dixon and Jerry Shipkey. George Stanich ' s high jump mark of 6t ft. 6 in. was the surprise of the meet. Dixon took first in the 100, low and high hurdles at 9.8s, 14.1s and 23.1s, the latter two being accepted as meet records. Shipkey placed first in the shot-put at 52 ft. 2j4 in- and the javelin at 195 ft. 4 in. He also placed second in the discus behind teammate Taylor Lewis, who put the shot 155 ft. 5, ' 4 ' n. The Bears were seriously injured by the loss of Don Anderson in the sprints and John Hayes in the javelin. The meet with Stanford was a decided victory for the Bruins. Dixon sped to two major records by winning the low hurdles, 14.25, and the high hurdles, 22.7s. Frank Fletcher ' s 154.7s on the half-mile tied the old meet record. Having lost the shot by less than a foot to Stanford ' s star, Otis Chandler, Shipkey heaved the javelin over 201 ft. to grab first place. Ernie Lightner was the victor in the 100 and 220 with marks of 9.8s and 21.3s. John Pattee ' s 9m. 41.4s. two-mile was easily won, and George Stanich sailed 6 ft. 4 2 in. to nab the fiist position in the high jump. I ' lV w ■ " Hick, Fred UCLA 96 1 6 WSSmSStSS .. Pepperdine 502 3, Whittier UCLA Third S. Barbara Relays UCLA 96 5 6 S. Barbara and Pomona 57 1 6 UCLA 71 Cal 60 UCLA 103 1 2 Oxy 27 1 2 UCLA 80 1 2 Stanford 50 1 2 UCLA +9 5 6 USC 811 6 UCL. ' V Third Fresno Relays UCLA Second PCC Meet i ' k lialch. Ro .lI 196 I Brown, Tom Clark, Ellsworlh Dixon, Craig Fletcher, Frank (Captain) As Pruitt of Cromwell ' s team pulls itp un his heels, Ralph Gold pulls across the 880 finish line. Trailing is Bruin Fred Beck. This is Craig Dixon on his way to a 23.1 180-yard high hurdle time in the Ca! meet. Bill Halapoff is the other Bruin. Over he goes! George Stanich, UCLA ' s high jumper deluxe, clears 6 feet 6 inches against California to help complete the upset Bruin victory. Jerry Shipkey puts his all into one of his many events — the javelin throw. Il llg Harvey, Jim Hunt, Don Halopoff, Bill Hlght, Bob There goes Al Kapp as he takes the hatnn from Fred Beck in the mile relay against the Trojans. Stretch those legs! Wells DeLoach wearing the SC numeral lengthens out and takes the mile relay over Bruin anchor man Frank Fletcher. The final spurt of power is put forth with great fashion by Craig Dixon and Ernie Lightner as they finish the 100-yard dash in the one and two positions. . Dim .J til use inflicted the Bruins ' only dual meet defeat. Shortly before the contest, SC ' s lineup was changed, causing Ducky Drake to shift his starters. Shipkey again led in the shot and javelin, putting the pill 53 ft. 534 i ' l-T a ' ld throwing the javelin 182 ft. 6 in. The shot mark established a new meet and school record. Dixon took first in the highs at 14.8s, tied for a first slot in the low hurdles with SC ' s Ron Frazier, and finished third in the century. Lewis was the victor in the discus, and Stanich collected a blue ribbon by winning the high jump at 6 ft. 2 in. Ernie Lightner took second in both sprints and Ralph Gold nabbed second in the 880. Third positions were won by Balch, mile ; Fletcher, 440 ; Halapoff, low hurdles; Rosenbaum, pole vault; Clark, broad jump; and Pattee in the two mile. UCLA placed fourth in the open division of the Fresno Relays, being beaten by the Los Angeles Athletic Club, Southern California, and California. The inter-collegiate division was a better match for the Bruin trackmen who received a third spot. Dixon ' s fall in the high sticks proved a serious loss to the squad. Shipkey and Lewis were first in the collegiate division of their events; Shipkey put the bulb 53 ft. 4 ' 4 in. and Lewis hurled the discus 152 ft. 2 in. Again Stanch sailed 6 ft. 6 in. to garner the high jiunp. Lightner took fourth in the 100-meter and Minor finished fifth in the hop, step and jump. The Uclan tracksters placed second in the two mile- and 880-relays and took fourth place in the medley, the mile, and the 440-relays. 199 FRDSH TRACK MANAGER BISMARK BASOLO The first freshman meet with Santa Monica City College was a strong victory for the Bruin yearlings. Lawson, 440 and 220; Wilson, low and high hurdle; Brady, shotput; Case, pole vault; and Nakaya in the broad jump, were the main point snatchers, each placing first in his events. Receiving only two firsts and one tie, the frosh track squad lost to Compton College. First places were made by Dean in the high hurdles and Oren in the broad jump, while Krupnick tied for the winning spot in the high jump. The Occidental College team was virtu- all - crushed at the hands of UCLA ' s junior trackmen. First place winners were Brotman in the 100, Lawson in the 220 and 440, Cruger in the 800. Owen in the mile, Dodd in the two-mile, Wilson in the high hurdles. Oren in the broad jump, Krupnick in the javelin, Martin in the discus. Case in the pole vault, and Braly in the shotput. ' l " he track meet with the Southern California frosh was the only other defeat of the Bruin " youngsters " this season. The first place win- ners were Martin in the discus, Lawson in the 220 and 440, Cruger in the 880, Owen in the mile, and Wilson in the high hurdles. The unofficial meet with Loyola University ended as another victory for Bruin frosh track team. The season ' s best times and distances in the track events were: 100 — 10.2s, by Brot- man; 220— 21.6s by Lawson; 440— 49.s. by Lawson; 880— 2m., 2s., by Cruger; mile — 4m., 41.4s., by Owen; the two-mile — 10m., 34.6s., by Owen; high hurdles — 15.2s., by Wilson; low hurdles — 24.2s., by Wilson; broad jump, 21 ft., 8 4 in-, by Oren; high jump — 6 ft. 1 in., by Krupnick; discus — 121 ft. 6 in., by Martin; shotput— by Braly, 40 ft. 8 in., and pole vault — 12 ft., by Case. 200 COACH PAT TURNER CAPTAIN JEFF LAWSON First row: Lynds, Oueii, Mitchell, Lawson (Captain), Nelson, Martin, Rudolph, Crumley, Bailey. Second row: Shaw, Sawyer, Oren, Dodds, Horta, Crueker, Porter, Case, Craft, Williams. Third row: Pat Turner (Coach), Wilson, Imras, Nakaya, Dean, Henkin, Brotman, Braylock, Krupnick, Morrison, Basolo (Manager). A future varsity star! That ' s Jeff Lawson, captain of the frosh, who is shown winning the 440 against Loyola in a spring meet. Wilson and Dean are matching strides over the low hurdles during the Loyola meet. . . .m THE COURTS . . I .jjt. TEMIVIS MANAGER GEORGE CORMACK COACHES J. D. MORGAN and W. C. ACKERMAN Co-champions of the Pacific Coast Conference in 1948 and 1947 and second place winners in 1946 are the records set by Coach Bill Ackerman ' s tennis squads during the past three years. This season the team was led by a galaxy of lettermen and men of high national ranking. Opening conference play against Stanford we won 6-3, but lost to USC 4-5 in our next contest. The Golden Bears were trounced 7-2 in the first meeting and Stanford went down to an identical 6-3 loss in our second match. Putting the nightcap on League play was the final USC encounter which finished with the same excitement which had been prominent in the first meet; but this time our Bruins came home the victors by winning 5-4 and gaining that coveted tie with USC for Southern Division first place honors. With but a brief rest after the tiring SC finale, our boys readied themselves to pla host for the second consecutive year to the National Intercollegiate Tennis Meet in June. H 204 Pomona 3, Whittle UCLA 9 Oxy UCLA 8 Santa Barbara 1 UCLA 3, 3 Cal Tech 1, Pepperdine UCLA n North Hollywood Tennis 4 UCLA 9 Oxy UCLA 8 Arizona 1 UCLA 12 ' 4 Santa Monica Tennis 5 UCLA 4 Jones All-Stars 8 UCLA 7 Miami 2 UCLA 6 Stanford 3 UCLA 4 use 5 UCLA 7 Cal 2 UCLA 6 Stanford 3 UCLA 7 Cal 2 UCLA 9 Alumni 9 UCLA 6 USF 3 UCLA 5 _ USF 4 UCLA 5 use 41 ' CAPTAINS L,tNt UAKKLil AND KEN NICHOLS First row: Purvis, Flam, Wilner, Nichols (Captain) .Garrett (Captain), Hensley, Bassett, Waterhouse. Second row: J. D. Morgan (Assistant Coach), Fewell, Ferer, Lavaks, Wilkinson, Gurwitz, Edwards, Perk, Walters, Friedmann, Cormack (Manager). W. C. Ackerman (Coach). Jumping up for a serve is Ronnie Dunas. Robin Wilner tries a backhand shot. Number one man Herb Flam picks one off the court. It ' s Bassett who ' s stretching vay out to make contact with the white ball. RACKETEERS Bassett, Glen Dunas, RoruiUI Ed vard! , Jaiiu Ferer, Har ' ty .jnliC " i ' -fl Fewell, Bill Flam, Herb Friedman, Norm Garrett, Gene i f A Numerous members of the tennis team won more than their share of matches. Playing outstanding games all season were Paul Waterhouse, Dick Purvis, Frank Wilkinson, Harv Ferer, Bill Fewell, jimm - Walters, Norm Friedman, Jim Edwards, Dean Knudsen and John Lavars. Putting a cap on the UCLA tennis season was the National Inter-Collegiate Tennis Matches which were held on the campus for the second consecutive year. 207 1 $ Preparing to knock niie over the net is Garrett Heiislty, Ben Knudsen, De; ,- I IM.; A ' Lavars, John TENNIS Late in May, the important USC tennis matches were held to determine the c h a m p i o n s of the Southern Division Conference. The outcome of the contest was that UCLA and USC became co-title holders when the Bruins won 5-4. A 5-4 victory was registered by the Trojans in the previous meeting of the two clubs. The last game of the last set of the match was where SC eked out her win as John Shea and Gilbert Shea won their doubles match by taking Ron Willner and Glenn Hassett 9-7, 5-7, 8-6. Flam was the winner of his singles match with Perez 6-3, 6-0. Opening the Southern Division season, we de- feated Stanford 6-3 as Flam, Gene Garrett, Ken Nichols, Ron Dunas, Willner and Glenn Bassett chalked up singles winnings. Our second " scalping ' took place in May and the squad won 6-3. Top honors were gi en to Captain Ken Nichols, Flam, Bassett, Captain Garrett, Ron Dunas and Willner. California was humbled 7-2 by Coach Ackerman ' s team. In this meeting we swept all six singles matches. The eighteen-nian squad played an as- sortment of teams from all over the country during their regular season. They met such squads as Maimi, Arizona, Perry Jones All-Stars, and the Santa Monica 1 ennis Club. 2C3 The doubles team of Gene Garrett and Flam carrv laurels home to UCLA. Nichols, Ken (Captain) Purvis, Dick Waterhouse, Paul o (« ' Frank Wilkinson nonchalantly returns a serve. Walters, Jim Wilkinsoti, Frank Wiiner, Bob ( J i; mMBiI 1 11 Wiiili I iiilli km ' rtPii . . ' . . w u First row: I ' abst, Godshall, Scull, Holly, Eichle, Jonei, Chin (manager). Second row: J. D. Morgan (assistant coach), Ashjain, Skinner, Starr, Grossberg, Rosenbaum, Kildare, Berrnan, W. C. Ack- ernian (coach). The future of the Bruin tennis team is secure. This fact is borne out by the showing of the freshmen net squad of 1Q48 which won six out of the scheduled ten tilts. Seen con- sistently at the top of the tennis ladder was Captain Kelly Starr, and tightinj; it out for other positions were: Jack Kildare, Kwell Grossberg, Roger Skinner, and Jack Holly. Clendale City College provided the first competition for Coach J. D. Morgan ' s boys who lost 5-4. There were only two victors in the singles matches for the Bruins, nameh Grossberg and Skinner. After losing to LACC b-i. the homebreds downed Santa Monica Cit College by the same score; the first singles were won b Kelly Starr 6-1, 6-2 in a match with Dazey. ' J " he team downed University High 7-2 as si.x singles matches were won by the local aggregation and a split occurred in the doubles. With the conclusion of a string of victories against high school and junior college teams, the netters met USC. In the first meeting SC nosed out our Bruins in the last doubles contest when the team of Lipschultz and Taper dumped Holly and Pabst 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. The two teams split the singles matches and it was the Trojans who nabbed both doubles contests. Failing to come even close, the tennis men were defeated in their second SC meeting by a score of 7-2. MANAGER ANDY CHIN CAPTAIN KELLY STARR 210 It ' s Kelly Starr who is keeping his eye on the high ball. Ewell Cjrossberg races for the bail aiui tries a backhand shot. FROSH TENNIS ,NrV CHIN Jack Kildare puts his all into a return. 211 m THE CREEK . . . t ' CREW COACH BUB HILLEN ••v pi CAPTAIN RAV WllIT.NEV Wf HKHKHflM 1 UCLA Second . San Diego, Stanford, first; US(; .9 i UCLA Third -HI Diego, use _« ■ UCLA loM by ii lengths ' 1 i ' j B 214 If given half a chance the sport of crew could develop student spirit to as high a pitch as it is during football season. Crew is steeped in tradition, and is the type of sport which forms a major part of all college life. Each ear the team holds Crew Week, at which time a queen is chosen and a dance is given. Our UCLA team competed this year against California and Stanford — two squads which have entered competition for many years. The coaching staff aided in the formation of a crew club at USC by lending them a shell and the use of facilities at Ballona Creek. Such events as the dunking of the coxswain at the end of the year, the thrill of hearing the coxswain call the stroke and watch the team respond to his commands are thrills that no other sport offers. 1 aking over coaching duties after the death of Ben Wallis was Bob Hillen. Stanford was Hillen ' s first opponent and the Bruins lost by a considerable margin. During the early part of May, after the inter-class races, we entered the .Annual Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Spring Regatta and our boys placed sixth. Hopes for a victo ' ry over San Diego State were ended in the third crew battle and the locals lost to the Border boys and to the crosstown aggregation, USC. Faring little better the follow- ing week, the Bruin shells lost to California on Ballona Creek ' s 2000-meter course to end another year of crew. Carrying UCLA colors in the Varsity shell were: Jim Ball — 8, Bob Dingfelder — 7, Tom Leighten — 6, Dick Rawlings — 3, Ken Baker — 1, Ray Whit- ney — 5, Roy Feuchter — 2, Dick Erman — 1, Co.xswain — Dick Rocha. 215 Matching strokes with the call of the coxswain as they move do vn the local course are the eight men in UCLA ' s V ' arsitv boat. Keeping the stroke with the call of the coxswain is Bi b Hillen ' s Juninr Varsity boat Ken Baker Jim Ball Bob Dingfelder Dick Erman Tom Leighton Dick Rawlings Dick Rocha V hen Bruins find the would rather row a few miles on Ballona Creek than loll peacefully in the Coop, it ' s not the enjoyment, but the fellowship and spirit that attracts athletes. Sure, it is good exercise, but the call of " Turn around and go back again " isn ' t pleasant. I he Boat Club spirit is lasting, and brings alums back as enthusiastically for current races as when they once rowed. The UCLA crew, like the rest of UCLA, is young, but shows promise for an excellent future. Ballona Creek, itself, is ideally located for an All-California meet, and plans are being made to make such an event an annual affair. Chief need of the local Rowing Club is a greater abundance of material from which to pick crews. The 1948 season began with a green slate of recruits, but the season ' s end found a nucleus of experienced oarsmen which foreshadows a great season to come. Rov Feuchter Rav Whitnev 217 JUNIOR VARSITY Getting ready to " shove off " for a big regatta are the members of the Junior Varsity shell. FRDSH i he imisclemen lifting their shell are t ' oach Hillcn ' s Frosli crew team. 218 4iiiM Four of UCLA ' s shells during an afternoon practice move down Ballona Creek. MANAGER BOB WEST 219 ' AXD IIV THE POOL . . . ss r :jiwi, t t ?- First row: Sherik (manager), Luke, McGray, Grauman, Allen- berg, Linnes (capt.), Tuffi, Ker- man, Langland. Second row: Joe Stabler (manager), Gregg, Barthel, P. Davis, Nelson, Net- tier, Doyle, R. Davis, Upham, Smith, Don Park (coach). ii J U.ti ' .. ' ' ■ mmm ' }. COACH DON PARK Lady Luck was not with the Bruin tankers and their coach Don Park this season. Out of four Pacific Coast Conference swim meets, not one resulted in a UCLA victory. The first official meet, with Southern California, ended in a defeat for L ' CLA, with the Hriiin swimmers taking only three firsts. The 100-yard freestyle had Nelson as the winner in 54.9s ; Tuffli sjied to first in the 200-yard breast- stroke with a mark of 2m. 41.6s; and a victory was easily won by Gregg in his diving event. The Stanford Indians ' victory over the Bruins was the result of our taking only two firsts, most of the points being snatched from second and third positions. Nelson won the 60-yard freestyle in 30.4s., and again Gregg came through in the diving. With a margin of only three points, the California swim- mers out-swam the Bruin tankmen and again most of the points were acquired from second and third slots. The relay winnings were the 300-yard medley, composed of McGray, TufHi, and Nelson, who set a new school record of 3 :09.6s., and the 400-yard relay squad of Upham, Davis, Allenberg, and Nelson. Tuffli snared the 200-yard breaststroke, and Gregg pulled through in the diving. The second meeting with Southern California proved to be another triumph for the Trojans, as the Bruins stole only one first. Team Captain Linnes swam the 200-yard breaststroke in 2:41.9s. ' I hose UCLA swimming team members who placed consistently in meets all year were D. Smith, Grauman, Kerman, Langland, Burns, Rif- kind, and R. Davis. Unofficial non-conference swim meets were held with Arizona, Fullerton JC, College of Pacific, Occulental, and Cal Tech. The UCLA paddlers crushed all these teams except Fullerton JC, College of Pacific, and split one and one with Occi- dental. UCLA m UCLA V ™ UCLA r UCLA 48 UCLA 21 ... UCLA T UCLA 4; UCLA 27 UCLA 36 UCLA 26 UCLA Fourth LACC n COP 3S Oxy 41 Arizona 27 Fullerton JC 54 use 48 Cal Tech 28 Stanford 48 Cnl 0 I s( 1 ' . !■( t Mr. ' MANAGER JOE 1. 1 . BLER CAPTAIN CARL LINNES - " - w- « ; rtl Bruin swimmers match backstrokes with California in a spring dual meet. SWIMMING Kerman, Satn Rifkind, Bob Ailfnberg, Sam Gregg, Gordon Burn. Ed Davis, Ronnie Laiiglaiid, Jack (Captain) Linnes, Carl (Captain) McGray. Bill Ntttler, Roland Shtrik, Howard Smith, Don Tuffli, Gil Upham, Dave FROSH SWIMMING Kir t riiw : ;cr ll, O ' Nrill, Balzer, Barlow, Ketchuiii, Wagiicr, Smith. Second row: Bob Zusman (Coach), Silverman, Chandler, Shaw, Moore, Moryl, Gorsline (Manager). The freshmen swimming team fared better than did the varsity in dual meets this year. With five victories and two losses our junior finmen improved throughout the season and showed great possibilities for future varsity competition. To start the season, the swimmers triumphed over Muir College. Moryl became high point man by scoring thirteen digits. He paddled to the top spot in both the 50- and 100-yard freestyle. Also in the winning position was the 400-yard relay team, on which Moryl was anchor man. Pasadena JC was thoroughly trounced by the Bruin waterbabes, who took six firsts. Again Moryl swam his wa - to a 50-yard freestyle victory and placed second to teammate Ketchum in the 100-yard freestyle. Bob Smith paddled the backstroke to place " in the money " in his event. Chandler swished to a first in the 400-yard freestyle. Luke won the diving event, and Park ' s medley relay team sped to a first position in the 300-yard water race. The favored Black Foxe Academy was beaten by the Uclan junior mermen who nabbed both relay events. The medley squad consisted of Ketchum, B. Smith, and Barlow; the 400-yard freestyle team included Wingbert, Wagner, Moryl, and Barlow. Wingbert took top place in the 40-yard freestyle. Luke was the winner in the diying, and Ketchum made the best marks of the frosh season by winning both the individual medley and the 100-yard breaststroke. The UCLA paddlers were the victors of meets with Glendale College and LA High School, but lost to Southern California frosh in both contests. CO.VCH BOB ZUSMAN MANAGER TONY GORSLINE CAPTAIN BOB MORYL • • l? c BOXING ■?■»! . ' •■ft. First row: Wiesentck, lliiiMiiaii, Mtiiliousc, 1 humpson. Second row: Farrell, Lipari, Tanaka, Siff, Rappaport, Henricks, Birnberg, Stanford. Third row: Barren (manager), O ' Brien, Luskin, Wilson, Mathews, Keefer, Babin, Murphy (captain), Furlong, O ' Gara (coach). In the Pacific Coast Conference meet held at Sacramento Coach Mike O ' Gara ' s boxing squad placed four men in the semi-finals and one in the finals. Don O ' Brien in the 112 pound class lost to Wash- ington State ' s Chambers in the finals, while in the semi ' s Mike Furlong dropped a decision to Dale Hammond of Idaho. In the welterweight division Floyd Wilson lost to Brown of the California Aggies, and Heavyweight Champ Pein from Eastern Washington TKO ' d West Mathews in the third round. Mike Luskin, 127, was defeated by Chuck Hammond of San Jose State. It was San Jose which won the title with 35 points. The local pugilists nabbed intercollegiate wins over Stanford, 6}2-iy2 ' , Santa Barbara College, S ' j-lJ ' l; and the second California match, 4!-4-3j 2. The fighters tied twice during the year; once against California and once against Pasadena City College. In the month of February the boxers met Stanford and three victories were won. Wilson, 145, decisioned Althus of the Tribe; Pete Babin in the 155 division gained a decision over Rush; and Captain Re.x Murphy garnered the nod over Stanford ' s Rosa. Winding up one of the most successful seasons of intercollegiate boxing competition on the Coast, the boys from Wsetwood boasted victories in 4 out of 8 bouts against the Bears from up north . In their second meeting, the Northern boys won two matches, forfeited one and nabbed one draw. Victories were registered by Tankaka in the 125 class; by Wilson, Babin, Murphy, and Bob Keefer in a climax bout for UCLA. CAPT.AIN REX MURPHY COACH MIKE O ' GARA CROSS COUNTRY 5-«b i® - 4i S ' t ' 51 Ail -■ mP- First ruw ; Turner i,Luacli), Miller, Balcli, Malain, Hoke, Pattee, Seelig. Owen. Minjares. Second row: Johnson, Porter, Goode, Sellars, Brown, Dodd, Collins, Young, Blank. For the iirst time, represeiitati es of the Coast Conference competed at the NCAA Cross Country Championships held at Michigan State College. The two men who entered the four mile race weie UCLA ' s John Pattee, who finished 58th out of 153 starters, and Royal Balch, who placed 143rd. The Bruin team was undefeated in coast competition and the winners in every race were John Pattee, who seemed to make a new record each time he ran, and Royal Balch, who placed second in every meet. Pattee ' s best time for the four mile was 22 minutes, 40 seconds, with Balch 50 seconds slower. Aftei ' downing Pepperdine in an October meet 15-42, Coach Pat Turner ' s thinclads downed the California Bears 18-42. Pattee set a new 4 mile record in winning; Balch was second and Bob Malain was third. The " Big Two " of Pattee and Balch again came in against Santa Monica Cit College and Compton CC, while Captain Clare Hoke was third. In the next meet against Compton Malain and John Owen followed Pattee and Balch over the white line. The Blue and Gold gained 33 points to take first place in the Southern Pacific Association Cross Country meet at the Rose Bowl in December to add to the laurels made by Turner ' s undefeated Cross Country team. I COACH PAT TURNER MANAGER AL MINJARES CAPTAIN CLAIR HOKE " «■ O ' .Vtil, , Smid rw: ttrtil, iU »fr.ii ,. MANAGER JIM McKEE COACH lUE NU Ak COACH VIC KELLY «i G D L F Five retuniiiig letteniien. namely, Bobby Gardner, ' IVd Richards, Dick Runkle, Bobby Morefield, and Bill Shelton. greeted Bruin golf coaches Vic Kelly and Joe Novak on the opening day of practice. AVith these men and many newcomers the Bruins faced the linksmen of Loyola, Pomona, Occidental, Arizona, San Fernando CC, USC, Stanford, and California, and ended the season with a first place tie with Stanford for the Pacific Coast Conference Southern Division match title by gaining three wins and one loss. Stars of the squad were B obby Gardner, who consistently brought in low scores to lead the pack of golfers to victories over Loyola, Pomona, Oxy, California, Stanford, and USC; Ted Richards: jerry O ' Neal with a 4 handicap; and Bob Morefield who had a 2 handicap. In our first meetings with the Trojans, Bobb ' Gardner made a 67 on the Bel-Air Course to lead the locals to a 28-26 win. We also won the retvini match 42-12. First rnw : Kelley (coach). Richards (captain), Garci- ner, O ' Neil, Novak (coach). Second row: McKee (man- ager), Morefield, Runkle, Errett, Shelton. ,Ullh " GYM First row: Michael, McMaster, Oberman, Saunders, Young, Piltzer. Second row: Rozatti, Rudolph, Muller, Hughes, Richardson, Ross, Beattie. Third row: Muir, Glicksberg. ShyfFer, Commander, Harms, Grossblatt, Nissen, Anthony, Larzelere, Hollingsworth (coach). i Cece Hollingsworth coached his Bruin gymnasts to the Pacific Coast Conference Southern Division Championships held at Berkeley dining April. The meet was held to determine individual champions in the various events. The local men placed second in the Conference race for the dual meet champion, with use taking top honors. At the Berkeley meet a big upset was scored by John Brown who won the high bar event. Don Muir won first in the side horse and Ernie Grossblatt placed sixth. Grossblatt won the parallel bar event, and Chuck Larzelere nabbed the all-around honor. Two Bruins won laurels at the important NCAA Gym Meet at Chicago. Larzelere was second in the free exercise with a total number of 260 points and tied for fourth in the parallel bars with 259 points. Don Muir was fourth with 264 digits in the side horse. In the first meets of the season we beat ELAJC 41-40 and lost to LACC 55-26. An oddity occurred when playing USC, because we were the losers both times by identical scores, 42-48. In our 62-28 triumph over the California Bears, Bernie Shyffer w as first in the rope climb, Muir won the side horse and a surprise was scored when Bob Commander won the parallels. Grossblatt scored 16 points to take high point honors. Meets were also held with Stanford and Occidental to round out the championship year. CAPTAIN CHUCK LARZELERE COACH CECE HOLLINGSWORTH CAPTAINS DICK CAPERS and GEORGE LANGSTON COACH JOHN DRURY MANAGER LLOYD LINDELL SDCCEH Sixty-four men greeted Coach John Drury in his second year as mentor of the soccer team. The squad showed steady improvement from the beginning of the season. On November 1, California defeated the locals 7-0 with Jack Meighan, center half, playing outstanding ball along with Robert Partin and co-captain Dick Capers. Against one of the top ranking teams in the Los Angeles City League, the L. A. Scots, we lost 4-1. Drury ' s men tasted victory against the Sons of Turf, 4-1, and the Hakoahs by registering a score of 2-0. Playing their best game of the year in the Hakoahs fray, the local ' s Meighan scored first as he knocked the ball into the far corner from twenty yards out. Flashy Bob Partin added the second tally. We lost to USF 5-3 and to San Francisco State 4-2 in late Novem- ber. Meighan and Jacobo Salas did the scoring against San Francisco State, and in the LTSF tilt co-captain George Langston made two scores with an assist by Partin on one of them. Knocked out in the early part of the USF game was Turgin, but he returned and made the final marker against the Dons. Max Doner was one of the outstanding players i n the two games. In December we once again lost to USF, this time by a margin of 2-1. Langston made the lone marker for the locals, but Baptiste made the Dons ' winning tally in the final minutes of pla to break a tie game. 1 irst row: Crum, Partin, Lan jiun, Capcu, Doiili, tuv a. Second mw : LinJill, al, , Grcyurian, Kuscii, Meighan, Gates, Norman. Schloss. Third row: Drury (coach) Cross, Statler, Tugend, Keitz, Wilcox, Junkie, Huttenbach, Whitehouse. 229 tliii WATER PDLD MANAGER KARSTEN JOHANSEN CAPTAIN TOM NIXON Jim Cozens, left forward, and Tom Nixon, Goalie. These are the names of the two UCLA members of the 1947 water polo team who placed first on the All-Southern L)i ision Team. Also honored were Pete Ellis, right guard, and Gene Reynolds, left forward, who placed on the honorable mention list. Coach Don Park ' s men scoied one victory and suffered six defeats in conference play. The conference competition opened against California and we were handed a 13-9 setback. Cozens got five points, Reynolds accounted for three and Ron Uavis. sprint, made one. The starting line-up played almost the entire game, due to a lack of experienced substitutes. Cal was dumped in our second meeting 4-3. Cozens scored all of the Blue and Gold points. Tied 3-3, the game went into overtime, where the deadlock was broken. Our two meetings with the Stanford Indians proved to be complete disaster, as we lost both contests; the first 1-9 and the second 7-10. USC ' s seven-man team was victorious over the local poloists 9-12 and 10-17. Da is and Cozens nabbed three apiece in the first meeting. Victories during the season were made over Compton, Loyola, Occidental, and Cal Tech in non-conference meets. Seen consistently in the starting line-up throughout the year were ]VL-irc Robert, center back ; Kllers L.G. ; Hulbert, R.G.. and Koenig, F. -fl Front R(i v: ZuMiiaii, Cozens, Nixon, Kcrnian, Koenig. SfConii Row: Rolicrt, ReMiolil , Colicn, Elli , Benescli. I ' tiirci row: Snillh, L.tzIo, Hulbert, MrCrav, Davis. 230 i lA P.«li WRESTLING Front Row: Stewart, Eist-iiherH. DeMarliiiis, Clithero, Holt, Higa, McConnciughy, Otsuki, Strier, Wong. Second Row: Shimoyama, Endo, Leonhardt, Binder, L. Binder, Schwartz, Hepner, Slialiata, Hughes. Third Row: Jordan, Krueper, Garlier, Mark, Riiliin, Bergen, Burke, Rittenberg. At Berkeley on April 10 the Pacific Coast Conference wrestling Championships were held and the local contingent coached b Briggs Hunt placed second with 18 points, and California was first with 2.1. Sam Higa won the 136 pound division by beating the pride of California, Jim Elliot, who had been defending champ for four consecutive years. Second places were snared by Henry Otsuki in the 125 pound division and by Jim McConnaughy in the heavyweight group. In dual team competi- tion during the year California was victorious over the homebreds 5 to 3. Higa gained a fall over Negima ; Captain Brooks Lovell got a decision over Block, and Eddie Eaton got a fall over Ba uch. Bob Clithero, 155, won a decision over Lawson, and Hal Hoyt decisioiied Foster in the San Jose match, which we lost 11 to 19. Our squad was third with 16 points in the Far Western Tournament held in March at Oakland. Bob Clithero took the 147 pound division in the Tournament by gaining falls in all six of his scheduled bouts. Lovell placed third in competition by getting three pinnings and one fall. Bouts were also held throughout the year with San Diego, Inglewood Athletic Club, and El 1 oro Marines. MANAGER PE lER LOUIE CAPT.AIN BRODKS LDVELL co. cn BRUJGs nr T I 1 i ' ( ' l LA I CRICKET Front Row: Hunstock, Dean, Svenson (Captain), Saville, Gilkinson. Second Row: Drury (Coach), Severn, Hutten- back, Solas, Bolgobin, Hayes, Thompson. Victories for the 1948 UCLA cricket team were at a premium, but the season was far from being a disappointment. Coached by Joe Drury, former cricket star for UCLA and the Hollywood Cricket Club, and captained by Elwin " Swede " Svenson, the team made a fine showing in a very strong league. On several occasions they lost by the narrowest of margins. The team was handicapped by a late start due to the postponement of its first two games because of adverse weather conditions. Impressive showings were made against the Corinthians, Hollywood, Los Angeles, Victory, and Santa Barbara squads. The one game against Pasadena was canceled. In Cliff Severn, the team had one of the outstanding all-around players in the league. An expert batsman, he was equally as good in the field and at bowling. In addition to Severn, the other outstanding batsmen on the team were Rasmik Gregorian, Sydney Thompson, and Irwin Thompson. The bowling was ably taken care of by Gre- gorian, Severn, I. Thompson, and Bob Huttenback. In the field Larry Salas, Geoff Dean, Severn, and S. Thompson were outstanding. Other members of the team were: Carl Balgobin, Adolph Brugger, Bob Gilkinson, Verne Hayes, Bill Hunstock, Lloyd LaBeach, and Dave Saville. Prospects for the 1 49 season are high, and if games with Stanford and the University of California at Davis can be arranged it should prove a most interesting season. COACH JOE DRURY MANAGER BOB HUTTENBACK CAPTAIN ELWIN SVENSON • ' an xe FENCING CAPTAIN LEO KOVNER COACH JIM GUSICK MANAGER BILL ANDERSON During 1948 the fencing team had a well-rounded schedule which offered keen competition for the squad which was coached by Jim Gusick and captained by Leo Kovner. Meets were held during the year with teams from Pepperdine, USC, Los Angeles Athletic Club, Cal Tech, Santa Barbara, and the saber team of the Faulkner School. We won over Pepperdine 10-8 and Pomona 10-6 early in IMarch, taking both foil and saber. During the Pomona meet Lowell Biderman won all five of his matches. The first of two USC meets was lost 5-3. Stars of this contest were Wyman Spaulding, Biderman, Ted Sturmthal, and Captain Leo Kovner. A four way meet involving Pepperdine, Pomona, Santa Barbara and the Bruins proved victorious for the locals in the foil and dueling sword events, while we lost in the saber. Biderman, Graham, Dick Rush, and Kovner — foil ; Ben Axley, Allen Grande, and John Harrington — saber; Kovner, Cansino, Sturnthal, and Spaulding — epee ; Bruce Bailey and Axley — sword — that is the roster of the team which represented UCLA during the past year. tlNil ' First row: Rush, Biderman, Gusick, Kovner, Spaulding, Anderson. Second row: Riley, Harrington, Grande, Bailey, Slavitt, Westman, Sturmthal. 233 From competition involving o er 2,000 entrants. Captain Rudy Aljord of the Bruin Varsitv Rifle team was honored by being picked on the Ail-American Rifle Team as chosen by the National Rifle Association. Mjord thus ranks among the top ten shots in the country. The rifle team, coached by Sgt. McBride of the Military Department, won their share of matches from Douglas and the Holly- wood Gun Club. The team beat USC, USF, San Diego State, and the High School All-Stars, in addition to Hollywood and Los Angeles High Schools. In the NRA Nationals the squad placed fourth, while over ninety per cent of their mail matches proved victorious. The top five shots were Mjord, Don Moeller, Jim Pierce, winner of the Sixth Army Hearst Match, Dick Sternbach, and Carlos Baker, winner of the NROTC Hearst Match. Plans are now being laid for the formation of a conference of the leading schools in the western area to be organized for rifle play. II ■ M«l Front Row: Rittcnhcrp;, MjonicI (Captain). Sternbach, Noyes, North. Scciinil Rciw: M Sgt. McBride (Coach), Moeller, Jnhatuiscn, Baker, Macatlon, Major Smith. 234 RUGBY First row: Greer, Siskin, Hrell, Porter, Zacuto, Kobavashi, Garo, Ciilkenson, O ' Mears, Russell. Second row: Denitz (manager), Roesch, Wall, Singer, Swanson, Raffec, McBeth, Levin, McLaughlin, Johnson, Jestes. Third row: Manus, Shultz, Simpson, Thcis, Leckman, Corin, Jones, Morris, Kautfinann, Nikcevich, Hyland (Assistant Coach), Padgett (Head Coach). After ail absence of eight ears, UCLA ' s Rugby team started off with a bang this spring with over fifty men reporting for action in opening sessions. Coached by Norm Padgett and assisted b Uiclc Hyland, " Times " sports writer, the Rugby team found only three competitors to test its skill, those being the Spoilers Athletic Club, the Eagle Rock Athletic Club, and the University of California at Berkeley. The " greenness " of the Bruin team proved to be a tremendous drawback in these contests, as the boys from UCLA dropped two of the three matches. In their first encounter with the Spoilers, the Bruins displayed excellent coaching and fine teamwork, and sent their opponents down to a 6-3 defeat. The team from Eagle Rock showed professional timing and coordination and strongly over- powered Padgett ' s squad to the tune of 5-0. The most heartbreaking, and by far the most exciting game of the season, was the final game with Cal. At the end of the first half UCLA was leading 5-0, but as the battle progressed, the experience of the men from the north proved to be too much, and the Bruins finally went down to a 14-5 defeat. Individual standouts during the season were Johnin Roesch, Ernie Johnson, and Leon McLaughlin. With the hope of making next season a more suc- cessful one, the team has joined together in a Rugb Club. It shall be the purpose of this club to stimulate future interest in Rugby. CAPTAINS LEON McLAUGHLI )ACH NORM PADGETT MA A(,KR ROXAIH PFVITZ and JOHN ROESCH VARSITY CLUB Ball, James Bennett, E-ldoil Breneman, Jack Cacciolanza, Edward Chelew, Don Cohen, Lee Shelton, Bill SKIP ROWLAND, PRESIDENT Culbirth, Bill Davis, Ronald Dixon, Craig Fenciiter, Ray Flam, Herb An organization which underwent its reactivation this year and took great strides toward making a permanent niche in athletic circles at UCLA is the Varsity Club. Presiding over its activities during the fall and spring terms was Skip Rowland of football and baseball fame. The club has as its members eighty men who made varsity letters in any of the major or minor sports. They represent many sports and have as their prime purpose the continuation of the present athletic program and also the installation of any new meas- ures that might prove beneficial to athletes and school. Students gain the ranks of the group by fulfilling the requirements of making a varsity letter and being voted in by the members. The Varsity Club sponsored the Frosh-Soph brawl, aided in a successful Men ' s Week, created a sports banquet at which many athletic honors were awarded, and held the first of the annual Varsity Club dances. Next year the Club hopes to start a Sports Day at which time all alumni will be treated to a full day of sports activities on the campus and an evening banquet. With such action undertaken in its first year of operation, it can definitely be said that the Varsity Club is here to stay! GiiheKd ai tbr V Giltnore, Sid Grauman, John Handle) , Hal Harmon William Hicks Joe T. Johnson, Ernest Kapp, Al Kcrman Sam Kobayos hi, Takaski Koenig, Bob tr. 236 H Gathered at the Varsity Club Banquet are members and new initiates. a, o n " 1 UM ' i M I Nash, Henry Neis, Ralph Nichols, Kenneth Nissen, Ted Page, Charles Fatiee, John Rakow, Clayton Rowland, Steve Russell, Bob Sale, Douglas Schlesinger, Bob Schloss, Ludwig Schnitzer, Alan Seelig, George Stamper, Bill Sternbach, Richard Lewis, Taylor Tinsley. Phil Wilkinson, Frank Wong, Stanton Woods, William J 237 INTHAMURAIS i Right through center is where Alpha Sig Ed Tyler surges on his way to gain in one ol the Intramural contests. i A Zeta Psi gets " two below " to stop Ray Maggard who was carrying the hall for the Phi Kaps. Co get ' em, Ed! Alpha Sig Ed I ' vler gets ready to outfox a would-be tackier as a potent block clears the wa . Any group of students may band togethei- and compete in athletics under the intramural program as outlined by Coach Wayne Rosenoff. The teams, which compete in all arieties of sports, are divided into the Fraternity and the Independent Leagues with a playoff being staged between the two groups after each season to determine the All-University Champion. Winner of the touch football com- petition was Theta Xi who defeated the Majors of the Independents. There were 42 squads and six leagues in the volleyball competition. The winner in the Intramural basketball schedule and the All-University champ team was the Yogis of the Independent league, who played the Sigma Nus in the " big gaine " and were victorious 42-32. Competition was also rough in Softball, swimming, track, tennis, and the minor sports of bowling, handball, rifle and table tennis. As an aid to a better-functioning athletic program. Coach Rosenoff has incorporated an advisory council consisting of six representatives of the Indepentlent and Fraternity circuits into his sports program. Ugh! Dave ShafFalo hits one out to center field and teammate Walt V ' erson, Theta Xi, catches in a little hustle time before the game starts. ► Vou call it! Milt Glatt seems to be sneaking into first base in one of the numerous base- ball games. ► S K I First row: Bamburger, Hatfield (manager), Lert (coach), Brittin, Nash. Second row: Jakellen, G. Wright, Coleman, Newcomb, D. Wright, Lawrence. Every time that clouds appeared over the UCLA campus Coach Wolfgang Lert bundled up his ski team and carted them to the mountains hoping that snow would fall. Their journeys took them to Mount Waterman on a major part of the week-ends and also to such spots as LTtah for the Eccles Cup Race and Yosemite for the Vanderbilt Cup Race and the Pacific Coast Conference Ski Cham- pionships. Competing against the schools which form the eight members of the Southern California Ski Union, UCLA placed first at their annual championship meet on Snow Valley ' s Slide Peak. The home team placed fourth at the Coast Inter-collegiate Ski Union Meet, with Nevada taking the title. In the jumping event UCLA placed fifth with Don Wright nabbing a 14th with leaps of 61 and 55 feet. Bob Lawrence was 22nd. During the second day of the meet the Down-Hill Slalom was held and Wright got 14th and Ren Newcomb was 15th. A fourth place position was given to the Bruins on the last event of the week, the Cross Country — an eight mile course. Frank Bamberger was 5th with a time of 73:12.8 and Gordon Wright was seventh with a time of 75:59. Captain Henry Nash was 14th. Star of this year ' s team was sophomore Ren Newcomb, who was undefeated in Southern Cali- fornia Ski Union competition. CAPTAIN HENRY NASH MANAGER PAUL HATFIELD COACH WOLFGANG LERT •.!► I ttVGlKT p IV S I D IV P ARTIES are given by living groups after the games, with our friends, social life, and col- lege homes. ' ■■ ' 4 h Nl J LIVE . . . with a system Culbertson never dreamed of the members of Neva play bridge in their sleek and modern living room. At least one Hershey pledge is giving her all to the yearly pledge duty of repairing the steps in Gus ' s domain. P With the aid oi a ladder they could beat lock-out. l he balcony also serves for sunbaths and serenades for Rudy girls. How smooth can we get? Phrateres go social at their annual winter for- mal. Kibitzing from the sidelines and dis- cussions of " operation Gayley " pro- vide divertisement for the members of Winslow .-Xrms. Hilgardites take time out from " beat- ing the machine " to catch up on the funnies and " Peter Rabbit. " PHHATERES Rarely without her blue lucite glasses, Margie Slater was elected the " Famous for Friendliness " girl while serving for two semesters as Phrateres president. " Famous for Friendliness " is the motto of Phrateres. international social and service organi- zation. The members have just completed a very successful year, full of parties and activi- ties, which was initiated with an orientation fireside and a tea for new pledges. Socially speaking the girls were kept ver hus) ' b many exchange dances with Cal Vets and Cal Tech men, besides participating in their all-school formal dance " Neopolitan Nights " held at the Westport Beach Club. One of the big events of the year was the annual trip to Catalina which followed the initiation of new members and their dance, ' King Neptune ' s Frolic. " Phrateres has always been noted for offering its members representation in campus activities and an opportunity to contribute service; this year wasn ' t an exception, for they sponsored a rummage sale, worked for the Red Cross, and contributed a clever float to the Homecoming parade, as well as participated in a theatre party and an all-school get-together. These activities of the past two semesters enabled the girls to become closer friends and to make more acquaintances, thus following through the aim of their ' friendliness " motto. Adicoff, Ruth Chamberlain, Dorothy Dacher, Maida Feinberg, Cima Fcrgurson, Fern Frandsen, Isabelle Gordon, Shirley Hawkins, Dorothy Hocrger, Ethel Klitzing, Betty Kreisher, Rose Lannen, Felicila Logue, Virginia Lopin, Jean Margolis, Muriel Olson, Helen Rose, Shirley Ross, Arlene Sagmasler, Laverne Schroeder, Gloria Sinipkins, EIi7abeth Slater, Marjorie Sockett, Kay Washington, Dorothy Weidner, Louetta Zetvvo, Dolores Zigalnitsky, Eleanor 243 u u GLASS HALL Anderson, Mary Bower, Roberta Boysen, Donna Lee Christensen, Jo Ann Clinard, Eleanor Combs, Shirley DeLeveille, Joan Divine, Donna Doss, Marilyn Ehrhardt, Evelyn Ellis, Vivian Elliott, Edith Fayle, Roberta Groendyke, Eva Belle Halverson, Muriel Harvey, Sally Holiday, Marilyn Iverson, Iris Johnson, Marjorie Kilim, Anna Long, Elizabeth McKeon, Margaret Miller, Janet Netzer, Ruth Ellen Newcomer, Phyllis Ninnis, Mary Ninnis, Susanna Perry, Doris Pittani, Lorna Jean Porter, Patricia St. John, Dolores Schwar enberg, Barbara Schwarzenberg, Doroth Sullivan, Shirley Torrey, Carolyn Wilbur, Chan 244 w-mrA Alwa s in the mood for a bridge game or a " hen party, " the members of Douglass Hal! proved their versatility by their numerous activities on campus, social affairs, and high scho- lastic standing. Perhaps the highlight of the social events was the " Pajamarino, " but the Winter Formal and the Hallowe ' en Masquerade Ball are not to be slighted in popularity, mem- ories, or fun. The calendar was brimming with candy passings, water pourings, serenades, and the usual exchanges. Heading the list of those engaged were popular Doris Perry, Marj Johnson, Elinor Chinard and Joy Conrad. The girls of Doug- lass Hall were amply sprinkled among the activities on cam- pus. Joan de Leielle served as president of Phi Chi Theta, and Dottie Schwartzenberg wielded the authoritative gavel for the Geographic Society. The job of secretary of the Newman Club was capably fulfilled by Bobbie Schwartzenberg, while Mar- jorie Chambers handled the same job for Phi Chi Theta. Rush chairman for this latter organization was efficient Doris Perry. With seemingly most of the girls adequately tied up in campus life, there was still time found to integrate the members of the hall into a group of close friends through their own ami- cable efforts. " Spur of the Year " Helen Edwards plans a South American trip after graduation. Years of Spanish ought to help her break into the swing of Latin society. The other Douglass prexy, Marj Johnson, displayed her vivaciousness and dramatic interest in Campus Theatre productions. Social chit-chat in the patio serves to while the time away before hitting the books or heading for the beach. Looks like it ' s more studying than swimming in the offing. 245 HEIEIV MATTH Barbera, Jean Bartlett, Jeanne Bell, Anne Bragg, Ardaih Brown, Emma Brown, Helen BruRv, Shirley Collins, Patricia Decker, Cecelia Doruard, Helen Foster, Virginia Gaines, Jo Garon, SyKia Gere, Harriet One would think that with all of the social events crowding the calendar at the Helen ] Iatthewson Club, scholastic records would go down, but the gals seem to be able to combine dances, teas, exchange dinners, and Friday night open houses with their " book-larnin ' . " The Alums weren ' t forgotten either, and the annual breakfast for them was tops on the list of activities. An Alumni Home-Coming dinner dance was the big event following the Homecoming parade in which the club ' s float was featured. " Spark " in these affairs was Marilyn Spafford, Social Chairman, who even managed to get a Christmas formal dance and a fireside Christmas party onto the calendar. The Fireside party was given in honor of several under-privileged children and seemed to indicate that there ' s no limit to the gay times in this house at the bottom of the hill. In the spring semester the girls continued their rounds of festivities and on weekends packed and headed for the beach. Nannette Meehan did one fine job of planning the entire social calendar. Besfdes their social interests, many of the Helen Matthewson girls were active on campus. Carmen Frye was a member of Spurs, Barbara Wofford put much of her spare time into her duties as President of the W.P.E., and Jeanne Bartlett, president of the house, found time for Delta Phi Upsilon and the Education Club. In fact, nearly all of the members of the co-operative belonged to some national honorary society as well as other campus groups. An ex-Tournament .of Roses princess, ' ■•■ Jeanne Bartlett also excelled in leadership as shown by her active participation on Interdorm Council. 246 .n-x-iifi WSDN CLUB lUQMfitil A good combination of the two favor- ite pastimes, eating and talking, takes place in the Matthewson pantry in the wee small hours. ipifi Hall, Giiiiiy Hot-rger, Ethel Jones, Roberta Lund, Barbara Meehaii. Nanneiie Rabenold. Susan Scheifer, Bernice SpafTord, Marilyn Stafford, Lucille Stewart, Colleen Turnbull, Audrey Williams, Bronwen WofTord, Betty 247 HEY HALL t Abbott, Nancy Abrams, Roscanne Barlin, Estelle Beck, Snnja Belliel, May Benton, Doreen Bicklev, Marv Bishop, Janet Boghosian, Carol Bray, Rosalie Browner, Barbara Brundige, Bett Cady, Mary Alice Crook, Luella Darke, Ooraniartha Dodge, Nanc Draper, Marjorie Fowler, ' irginia Frazee, Joan Gordon, Judith Lee Haas, Marion Haggard, Louise Hayes, Barbara Henderson, Paula Hicks, Shirley Jacob, Frances Je[iks, Barbara Jones, Gloria Jones, Marilyn Kipf, Nina Klein, Harriet Levin, Elaine Levinson, Marilyn Leyrer, Helen Lonergan, Mary Ellen McGaughe , HalHe Masters, Betty Miller, Joan MIcoch, Lillian Moore, Jean Nelson, Ruth Newkirk, Frances Ocksay, Mary Ogg, Dorothy Oyer, June Peterkin, Margaret Peterson, Betty Proebsting, Dorothy Ridge, Carolyn 248 ► - " i ' " ' ' Ridley, . jii ' _ Knh. ri--. M-irjurir Rouiidy, Jo l alat, li ' L-btiit araliaii, iiut Seitz, Ann Jean Tuttle, known also as " Tut the Gracious, ' ' was often located prac- tice-teaching art or lying on the beach at Sorrento. Possessor of a Dutch Boy bob and the habit of talk- ing with her hands. NMna Kipf was to be seen in nearl :ill of Dance Theatre ' s productions. Shea, Jeanne Slaiore, Frances Spauldin ;, Jo Steinberg, Florence Stroner, Mary Margaret Struckman, Barbara Swanner, Patricia Teitelbaum, Joan Thoriiburgh, Susanne Tuttle, Jean Tyler, Susanne Upman, Lillian Warner, Joyce Wiest, June Wilson, Nancy Wolfe, Paula Wood, Helen Zaminovich, Anna i Beginning the year with a Harvest Moon hay-ride, and cramming their schedule to the brink, the members of Hershey Hall found the college life included more than just hitting the books. One of the landmarks of the party program was a " Winter Wonderland " formal held around a huge white Christmas tree. The annual Christmas dinner and entertainment given to twenty-five under-privileged children proved to be more of a party than a philanthropy. In the second semester, the girls attended a series of exchanges with Cal-V ' ets and Cal Tech, with beach fires and burned hot dogs predominating at the spring beach party at Alalibu. The climax of the year was the annual spring formal and senior breakfast. Many of the girls were active on campus — some serving on Freshman Council and Senior Council, others contributing time to " Y " work. Red Cross, and other organiza- tions. The first semester ' s activities were under the supervision of Jean Tuttle as President while those of the second were directed by Nina Kipf. 249 HILGAHD CLUB Aspiz, Ruth Breitsprecher, Pat Buchanan, MariK n Carnahan, Helt-n Clark, Peggy Crane, Nancy Durgy, Phyllis Fairfield, Jean Fledderman, W ' ilnia Furuia, Grace Gardner, Ruth Hagen, Norma IIan oii, Arlfiir Haynes, Norma Kirkee Lazar, Beverly Lopez, Grace Mintz, Roberta Mitchell, Margaret Nelson, Rhea Old. Nancy Paul, Anita Shetlin, Pat Stack, Joyce As the door of the Hilgard Club swung open for the Spring Open House, the club president Serena Sharp, assisted by Nancy Crane, bid everyone welcome. The open house was just one of the many social highlights of the clubs calendar this past year. Serena ' s eyes glistened as she remembered the glittering Christmas formal, the ex- changes — especially the one with the Cal-Vets — the snow parties and week-ends in the mountains, and the girls flipping cards t hrough the air during a fast bridge game at the beach on those sunny spring days. These were just a few of many occasions which brought back sweet memories. The club ' s booth at the spring Mardi-Gras supplied the sight-seers with refreshment besides raising money for the Camp Drive. Versatile Nancy Crane could he found on the courts, singing with the glee cluh, presidinj at Inter-dorm council meetings, or happily submerged in the p.ooi. Tyler. Martha Underwood, Hetty Wagner, Lois V ' arwick, Grace i 250 la NEVA HALL Glowing over their many triumphs hist year were Neva Hall mem- bers. Heading the list was the attainment of the gold cup for first prize in the A.W.S. doll contest. Among the activity women in the Hall were Joyce Stoddard, chairman of the newly formed Club Council of the URA and Yvetta Vedder, talented star of Dance Theatre. The girls also enjoyed some gay social events such as the outstanding " King-Fish Ball, " at which members and dates donned odd costumes and danced extraordinary steps. In addition to this, there were numerous water pourings and candy passings. The year was ended with the exciting wedding of Gloria Eisenberg to Jimmy Cohen which was held in the Hall. Complete with wind blown bob and corny jokes, Sydelle Brothers was responsible for an unusually lively and successful vear at Neva Vrvtry, Helen Baggett, Evorine Berman, Nancy Brnthers, Sydelle Bunker, Loys Catlin, Jane rlemenson, Helen i inkelstein, Judy Forman, Carol Glanzer, Joan Jones, Charlotte Lee, Betty Markey, Bonnie Morgan, Paula Potts, Marie RaUky, Shirley Rifas, Natalie Saniish, Judy Stoddard, Joyce Tessel, Marion Thoiiias, Jean Underwood, Betsy Vedder, Yvette Watts, Lynne 251 ,.AIL Adams, Joann Arnold, Jeanne Benneits, Jean Cheney, MarjorJe Carney, Dorothy Core, Helen Dornaii, Wilma Dyer, Joan Edens, Barbara Forsyth, Belle Fielding, Beryl Fougner, Lorraine Hall, Eleanor Hammett, Betty Hardesty, Nanette Holderness, Leona Kappas, Clare Kimball, Cherie Kreiling, France-- McKay, Mary McLatchie, Fave Matthews, Edna Martin, Luc Monroe, Anne Olson, Esther Phillips, Shirley Puitenney, Mary Rea, Evelvn Shepard. Marjorie Smith, Margaret Sorensen, Harriett Swetman, Opal Trigg, Toni Wells. Fat The girls of 1017 Tiverton, under the leadership of Pat Vells and Margie Shepard, man- aged to find plenty of time for fun in spite of the hours lavished upon housework and cookery. I he fun came in the form of several imusual parties. The most unique of these was a leap year dinner-dance reminiscent of Sadie Hawkins ' Day. Grand finale of the social year was a " glorified breakfast " honoring Rudy ' s graduating seniors. Social functions did not monopolize all the girls ' time; athletic activity also served as a diversion. The ability of the girls was proven by their second place award in the intramural athletic contest, and their organization of a bowling tournament between the girls of the different Rudy apart- ments. The charitable inclinations of the girls were revealed when they entertained a group of underprivileged children with a dinner and a Christmas tree celebration. Outstanding among their activity girls was LaV erne Sagmaster who was president of Toast-AIistress Club. Leisure was the oidy thing of which there was a minimum, but the girls made good use of what spare time the could find. All these diversions contributed to a tremendous vear. " I just growed! " So stated Marjorie " Topsy " Shepard, whose only plan for the future was her marriage in June. S ' nuff, n ' est ce pas? 252 WINSIDW ARMS iUankenship, Katherine Boone, Jeanne Bruhn, GIad s Brown, Billi Camppazzie, Barbara I ' avis, Donna Korge, Mary Giguere, Irenee Greening, Virginia Hermann, Emily Jauch, Marie K.ilpatrick, Barbara Lasa, Esther Lewis, Shirley Manning, Jacqueline Olson, Helen Rogers, Jean Seminario, Madeline Snowden, Doris Sowden, Shirley Sijernquist, Alice Thompson, Elizabeth Tomlinson, Ann Williams, Jacqueline Wolverton, Frances Always ready for a game of bridge or a midnight snack, the members of Winslow Arms were able to obtain the highest scholastic record of the living groups in spite of their many diverse interests. While doing her share to keep up the grades, Billie Brown found time to act as treasurer of the Education Club. In campus activities the girls gave their full support to the University Camp Drive. The funds for this and other charitable activities were raised by giving teas and skits for the members of various UCLA organizations. Of course not everything was activities and cramming at Wins- low. Under the rule of president Barbara Kilpatrick there were nine funpacked months. In December a Christmas Fireside was the order of the day, and the girls really enjoyed the exchange of gifts and singing of songs in front of the roaring fire. A dinner social was held once a month with other living groups, but THE event of the year was the Spring Formal. When the sun at last came out, there were numerous beach parties complete with wiener roasts and sunburns. Starlight beach get-togethers were held on the sands of Sorrento and Malibu. Concluding the season ' s activities was the traditional Farewell Banquet, given in honor of the June graduates. k. r Leading Lady Barbara Kilpatrick of the drama department took an encore as president for a second semester. " BoBo " also managed to serve as Interdorm vice-president. 253 TWIN PINES Anderson, Helen Angeles, Esther Beatus, Ella Burg, Rcnny Chapin, Zaye Chapman, Margaret Chergo, Henrietta Fitch, Elsie D. V ' elez Flottorp, Ida Belle Gollin, Rita Gonzalez, Yolanda Groman, Jane Hayami, Grace Iiitnan, Patricia Judah, Benedicta Lazzarini, Lois McFaddin, Joyce McNamee, Imelda Morrison, Gertrude Ochi, Chiyoko Ohnick, Frances At Twin Pines, cooperation is not just a principle; it is a way of life. The fort ' -three women in the house are learning the basic elements of democrac hy living ami working together, and they still find time for teas, exchange dances, and the other phases of college social life. The girls own the club jointly, and all housework, managing, and buying is done by the members. They also formulate and enforce their own policies and rules. The series of dinners prepared in various national styles by the girls of the co-op, and the diversity of personalities and backgrounds represented, stimulate informal discussions over coffee in the kitchen. An educational program was inaugurated in conjunction with the Cooperative Housing Association to inform new members of the rudiments of cooperative living. Special events of the year were the many candy passings, Christmas and Spring Formals, and several informal exchange dances. An important event in the lives of the Twin Pine pledges was the candlelight initia- tion, traditional culmination of both their pledge term and a successful year at the dorm. 254 udcOl. Olderman, Diane Rasmussen, Darlene Reynales, Cecilia Rhodes, Judy Rorntn, Jane Thorne, Marguerite Trapp, Pauline idovich, Lillian W atanabe, ' anie i Comes time to redecorate, and cooper- ative living comes through with the girls doing most of their own work — including sewing the drapes. 255 DDD HALL Backes, Lorraine Benjamin, Ruth Birdwood, Patricia Biumenthal, Barbara Boss, Jo Caldwell, Charlotte Casernan, Joyce Crunk, Catherine Jov Dell, Maxine Dowlin, Ann Eshleman, Jacqueline Faber, Evelyn Friedmar, Joanne Gerson, Alice Gould, Elsie Greenstone, Barbara Hanson, Phyllis Hoover, Barbara Hunter, Pat Imperatrice, Evelyn Itzcovitz, Annabelle Johnson, Lois Jonas, Selma Keene. Camille Kerr, Margie Kleiiiberg, Fernade Krauter, Dorothy Linden, Lyn Lopez, Henrietta McElhiney, Ruth Mainwaring, Jeanne Moffat, Juanita Moldave, Evelyn Monroe, Betty Morehouse, M. v When they elected Pat Lacky for the first semester and Edie Jensen for the second, the members of Westwood Hall chose two presidents who saw to it that the year was successful socially and that the girls were well repre- sented on campus. At the first of the semester, to acquaint the new girls with the old members, a Hello-P.J. Party was licld at which the girls sang and cavorted in their P.J.s. Socializing was encouraged by the friendly exchanges held by the girls with the boys of the Cooperative Housing Association and Cal-Vets. The monthly " Fun Nights, " strictly for girls, did much to help them relax from that old scholastic grind, and there was always somebody play- ing volley ball or ping pong out in back. The parties held at Sonja Henie ' s Ice Palace and at the beach added to the good times during the year. Bruin reporter Lennie Ri lander was kept busy keeping track of all the girls in campus activities. With Henri Lopez, chairman of the AWS Leadership Training Program, and Toastmistress Dorothy Hayes leading the way, many of the girls took an active part in campus politics. Edie Jensen and Evelyn Imperatrice served on both the Rally Committee and Sophomore Council while Lila Granbart was on the Fresh- man Council. All was not scholarship and politics, however, tor in the sports picture throughout the year were, among others, Karen Steele. Hawaii tennis champion, and Bruin Flying Club member Barbara Biumenthal. 256 ► Edi All out for Westwood Hall, Jensen brought a whole new program plus a volley ball and ping pong table to the this year. Activities on Soph Coun- cil, AWS, and Rally Committtee cut spare time to a minimum. socia court hall Pavin, Edith Fopa, Helen Prichard, Patricia Rabin, Ann Rilander, Lenora Sagmaster, Laverne Sandberg, Ina Sinclair, Winifred Spahr, Alice Talmy, Jerry Tudor, Mary Upjohn, Barbara Weitzman, Esther Zucker, Renee Practicing up for a big serenade, the Westwjood gals come through with some harmonious tonsil ticklers. 257 YWCA COOPERATIVE Akin, Patricia Billings, David Blanco, Consuelo Bollin, Agnes Brown, Ann Burgess, Katherine Busby, Rosemond Cody, Robert Cooper, Laurence Cox, Eileen Day, Shirley DeRienier, Albert Dowling, Francis Elinor, Robert Evans, Jean Fodor, W ' inkie Foist, Esther Frodsham, Leslie Gerwig, Elaine Hansen, Claude Hoffman, Ted Johansen, W. L. Kay, Lorraine Lucas, WilHam Lundine, Richard Maier, Roberto Manzano, Irene Mellin, Carol Mellor, Joel Mendoli, Harry Ornelaz, Bill Pluinmer, Wylda Quiel, Norwald Radoff, Sandra A genuine example of democracy in action, the ' Y " Co-op houses its members in a self -supported and self-governed community. Though its thirty-two women members are the only ones to reside on the premises, the men join tliem to share all the duties and privileges, including dancing and bridge games after dinner in a strictly informal atmosphere of congeniality. Ping pong tournaments were the year ' s rage. Though studying was of primary significance, the social calendar was crowded with weekly " Guest Nights, " community singing, parties, formals, and mountain trips. Participation in campus activities such as intramurals and the Homecoming Parade met with success. Active in campus affairs were Claude Hansen, president of the YiVICA, and Doris Church. Ted Hoffman, and Larry Cooper, who were members of the A Cappella Choir, Warren Johanson was president of the Co-op in the fall, while Bob Bloomfield led the roup in the spring. I 258 Ifl Regan, V ' elma Rubenstein, Leslie Schmidt, Margareta Taylor, Robert Waite, Elizabeth Wong, Hazil i m ' jt " : V I A clipped British accent and an inter- esting past in Shanghai are two of the identifying characteristics of Warren Johansen who started the revolution at the " V. " The " uprising " resulted in the forming of a new constitution. uijortti irj Dinner over, the dishes done and the tremendous " Y " record collection gets its nightly workout. . . . FROM EAST SIDE . . . — - - «iT Ijk, » " -» % t ■ A -% x f •— ir-f i :: Christmas spirit on the Row! A welcome glance for the guests of the Panhell tea. Another phase of Panhellenic life — the annual Mother-Daughter tea. Another vear, another Christmas din- ner for the children from Sawtelle, yearly favorites on the row. k i PAIVHEllENIC COUNCIL Acting as the guiding hand in fustering cooperation and understand- ing among sorority women, the UCLA Panhellenic Council is credited with recording 1947-48 as a successful and progressive year. Twenty- two national sororities are represented on the Council, and in Sep- tember another will be added to Panhellenic jurisdiction. President Jackie Pearre presided over the monthly meetings of the Council, and Vice-President Shirlee Laurenson supervised the social and scholastic activities. Taking minutes was Secretary Nancy Baker, while Treas- urer Jeanne Bennett balanced the budget. Mrs. Arthur Hewitt, Panhellenic Administrator for the past ten years, helped modernize and simplify the rushing system and climaxed her last year before retirement by assisting the Council on pertinent issues. After com- mittee and executi e discussion, a major step was made in the revision of the Panhellenic Social Standards Code. Exchange dinners along Hilgard promoted friendship among the sororities, and pledge teas were continued as traditional events of the " get acquainted " program. The Panhellenic Ball was presented in May and the proceeds created two scholarships. Greek Meets featuring panel discussions have been popular this year, under the sponsorship of the Panhellenic and Intra- fraternity Councils. The Councils also coordinated chapter functions to create a smoother social vear. Armstrong, Alice Arrants. Elizabeth Ashley, Diane Baker, Nancy Barsch, Barbara Bell, Donna Bellman, Joyce Brown, Barbara Burns, Beverly Comiskey, Vera Cozzens, Virginia Faris, Sally Gump, Susan Helter, Barbara Hobbs, Eunice Jones, Pat Jordan, Louanna Laurensen, Shirley Linwood, Peggy Lovett, Marilyn Manning, Lillian Martin, Marilyn Meyers, ' irginia Miller, Marilyn Mitchell, Joan Morabiio, Madeline Nish, Shirley Olmstead, Harriet Olson, Earleen Osterman, Charlotte Pearre, Jacqueline Polglase, Marcelle Rosenberg, Nancy Santley, Betty Schief, Barbara Seibert, Barbara Sherman, Nancy Sullivan, Janet Taylor, Marilyn While, Virginia Young, Nancy Popular gal of the Chi O house, Jackie Pearre, was the driving force behind many of the new Pan Hel changes. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Allingion, Beverly Baktr, Mary Jane Bardwick, Joan Beveridge, Barbara Beveridge, Mary Boggs, Betty Lou BoIIenbacker, Martha Bond, Barbara Boyd, Mary Jean Breitweiser, Iva Jean Brinkman, Lois Case. Wanda Cawrey, Betty Ann Corkille, Patsy Dunsconib, Connie Eckhardt, Joy Ewing, Shirley Farrell, Jeanne Fess, Jeanette Flynn, Lois Fremd, Dorothy Girardin, Marilyn Hamar, Joyce Helzer, Joan Hendricksoii, Gloria Hicks, Margie Hinds, Regina Hodges, Carol Hollingsworth. Beverly Juncker, Marilyn Kehler, Jill Kester, Margaret Lagerstrom, Dorothy Leighton, Sylvia Lovell, Gerry O ' Connor, Helen Peck, Maureen Perrine, Sharla Pettit, Joaruia Petty, Fat Reed, Barbara Roman, Lurcne Sackett, Jackie Schneider, Carol Shumann, Kaihryn Shutt, Ruth Simondsj Cordalayne Simpson, Barbara " Fun house " on the row, the AChiO ' s successfully combined campus activities and social events under the leadership of Barbara Beveridt e. llie acti it - spotlight centered on Barbara Simpson who accepted membership in Key and Scroll, while sister Patsy Corkill donated her talents to the URA. Jeanne Farrell devoted her time to the responsibility of her position as Catholic representative on the Religious Conference Panel. On the social side, Jackie ' aggoner and Alary Jane Zimmerman brought laurels to the house when they were chosen as attendants to the queen at the Sigma Nu White Rose Ball. Alary Jane was also a member of the Junior Prom court. One very successful social activity was the Christmas Snow Ball, for which the chapter combineil with the SC Alpha Chis and the Sigma Chis of each school. Another outstanding event, a starlight cruise, was presented to the pledges by the actives to round out a triumphant year. 264 Stanbaugh, Carol Starr, Diana Stetson, Elizabeth Stewart, Connie ' aiiderwicken. Ruth V ' an Amburgh, Mary Lou ' an Horn, Barbara Von Walden, Jackie Von Walden, Patty Wagoner, Jackie Weis . Charlene Wilson, Sue Zimmertnan, Mary Jane Anderson, Helen Brown, Jane Lynn, Barbara Manson, Shirley Maynard, Patricia O ' Connorj Patricia allick, Lois Always bright and refreshing, even for 8 o ' clocks. These are the gals whn claim never to have cut a morning class — it sez ' ere ! ! Maybe all their classes are in the coop? 265 ALPHA DELTA CHI Berndt, Pauline Blount, Nancy Bollin, Agnes Brodahl, Jean Bruce, Arleen Bruce, Thelma Jo Cluiey, Betty Fidens, Barbara Elia, Pearl Fischback, Lillian Fossum, Corrine Fougner, Lorraine Fry, Muriel Fuller, Frances Gates, Evelyn Goeiz, Jacqueline Herrmann, Emily James, Ann Jones, Yvonne Kopp, Willamae Kunsman, Beverly Miller, Barbara Parsons, Ruth Pegg, Willene Fenn, Mary Olson, Norma Dean Roma, Margery Smith, Margaret Storms, Dorothy Tolson, Margaret Wagner, Lois Williams, Anne Anderson, Janet Baggett, Evorine Coats, Jacqueline Dorn, Clara Stockwel!, Jean The primary aim of Alpha Delta Chi ' s this year was to raise funds for their future house. A Spanish Christmas Party given by the pledges, and a Building Bazaar sponsored by the alumnae contributed greatly to the cause. In spite of their " no house " handicap the Alpha Delta Chi ' s enjoyed numerous fraternity exchanges, and a Leap Year Party. Their recent spring formal was a memorable one for both the ADChi ' s and their escorts, as was another date affair which included a dinner at Knott ' s Berry Farm. This year they displayed their first float in the UCLA Homecoming parade, and throughout the year they have been sending packages to eight alumnae missionaries as part of a service and fellowship program. Another argyle-knitter, Pauline Berndt excels in social welfare work and church functions. Birds of a feather stick together — sun time on the gym steps and a chance to talk over that Saturday date. IP J CHI ALPHA HELTA V, Akiyama, Terry Horita. Shiz Kajikawa, Jean Ka vakami, Kazie Kubo, Ellen Kiisumoto, Katherine Masuda, Bonnie Nagasawa, June I thniura, Florence ()i, Mary Ota, Nikki Saito, Sandie Shitamoto, Mary " go, Elsie unada, Marie I aj uchi, Chieko I akayama, Mary I akenaga, Midori Take ama, Pat I ' amai, Rosie Tateishi, Michi Uyematsu, Marian Watanabe, Vanie ania aki, Yuri Enthusiastic Chi Alpha Deltas, members of the American Japanese social sorority at UCLA, opened a busy social season with a frosh reception given jointly with the Nisei Bruin Club, followed by the Pledge Presentation Banquet at the " Rotisserie. " The social whirl spinned on — Founders ' Day Banquet, Christmas Dance at the Royal Palms Hotel, and a wonderful weekend at Big Bear Lake and the Falling Springs Resort. The presentation of five pounds of chocolates by Sandie Saito, and the marriage announcement for Bonnie Masudo added to the year ' s excitement. Despite the full social calendar, the Chis were never too busy for campus activities. The occasions of the URA intramurals, the Spring Sing, and the AWS Hi-Jinx Show found many enthusiasts from the Chi Alpha Delta house participating, and Ellen Kubo and Marian Uyematsu contributed to campus activities through Phrateres. . Well represented in the phase of scholarship, the Chis are proud of Kazie Kawakanii, winner of the Chi Alpha Delta Scholarship cup. Throughout the year, the sorority continued support of UCLA ' s Summer Camps and the AWS Christmas Philanthropy for underprivileged children. Holding the reins at the Chi Alpha Delta habitat, Sandie Saito proved herself an able leader. How can so many girls have a free hour at the same time? Makes for more fun though I ALPHA DELTA PI Adams, Natalie Allison, Arlene Bahr, Diane Ballinger, Patricia Barnes, Joyce Barr, Kathleen Bigelow, Flora May Bird, Jeanne Booker, Pauline Brandt, Beverly Broesamle, Pat Burns, Aileen Carlson, Irene Comiskey, Vera Curran, Irene Curtright, Lois Dempster, Mary Annis Dorney, Gloria Ellis, Alice Fischer, Christine Fletcher, Margery Freeman, Pauline Gale, Barbara Gauer, Charlotte Gorman, Mickey Hicks, Lyn Hines, Marie Hinkey, Jean Jacobson, Shirley Jones, Pat Kennick, Joan Kerseg, Betty Kottnauer, Peggy Krebs, Ruthanne Lat haw, Gertrude LtCain, Betty Lee, Elsa Linn, Gloria Maddox, Jean Many, Nadine Maniri, Carol Martin, Georgia Martin, Shan McGowan, Virginia Melvin, Barbara Middleton, Barbara Moore, Marion O ' Hoey, Pat Prert-quisite for Mountain Climbing 1 1 A t » lA!! : ' 268 ' stcnnan, Charlotte Pariseau, Helen Ritter, Barbara Roberts, Carolyn Russell, JoAnne Sansome, Betty Schroeder, Gloria Riding the crest of the social a T this ear were the ADPi ' s. The two tea dances at the house in the sunset hours, with the music of a mellow combo, w-ere very successful. At the Bel Air Bay Club, the annual Diamond Ball was held with the USC chapter. 7 " he good times at the Friday night and Sunday exchanges are still being talked about, and serenades seemed to be scheduled almost weekly by houses both here and at SC. Nor was it easy to top the ADPis in activities. Proudly wearing her JMortar Board pin was Shirley Jacobson, who also found time to serve as vice president of the YWCA; Diane Bahr, Student Government Editor of Southern Campus, took great pride in her Key and Scroll uniform as well as her leadership in the much-mentioned Trolls; and Micky Walker, also a member of Key and Scroll, kept bus ' up in the Southern Campus office as Organiza- tions Editor. Lyn Harris (Hicks since November), a member of Spurs, served both as a copy editor of Southern Campus and as Chair- man of the NSA Sub-Commission on United Nations. Charlotte Gauer was chairman of the AWS Vocational Guidance Committee and as treasurer, organized Spur finances. Editor in Chief of this year ' s Southern Campus was Mickey Gorman, also a Troll and a member of Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism honorary. Active in Delta Phi Upsilon, education honorary, was Natalie Adams, ADPi senior. Pledge affairs were ably supervised by vice president Barbara Gale, house joker, while in active chapter meetings Shirley Jacobson and Vera Comiskey wielded the gavel over two well-filled semesters. Five foot two, eyes of blue, that ' s ADPi ' s gal Shirley Lou (Jacobson). Simmons, Jeanne Statz, Janie Stevenson, Buff Sutliff, JoAnnc Thayer, Jean Tripp, Eleanor Tyson, Talma ( V ' anPaddenburg, SbarOD Vernon, Ruth Walker, Micky Warner, June Whaling, Beverly Wood, Betty Zimmerman, Joan Bair, Nancy Fields, Barbara Fryk, Pat Pritchard, Patricia Zorotovich, Virginia Rokos, Helen Redding, Susan 269 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Arkin, Lois Barancik, Rosalyn Berg, Erica Berk, Charlotte Blostein, Nancy Bridge, PhyHis Burns, Betty Caplan, Ardis Carlin, Mae Chapman, Suzanne Clonick, Lois Fleischer, Phyllis Frank, Joyce Franklin, Enid Friedenthal, Joan Gelmer, Vicki Goldband, Rene Goldman, Roberta Goldwater, Jane Gross, Fanchon Grossblatt, Fayne Grossman, Jean Grossman, Mary Ann Grokowsky, Rima Harris, Betty Heyman, Theresa Hosenpud, Marcelyn Johnson, Elaine Judd, Lorraine Justman, Estelle Kaflesieder, Louise Katsh, Sonya Kirshner, Sheryl Klienberg, Marilyn Kosches, Louise Maling, Joan Neer, Meril Lee Perlmutter, Helen Phillips, Beverly Phillips, Elaine Rash, Sharon Rosenberg, Nancy Roth, Nancy Lee Sachs, Gerrie Samuelson, Janet Schubert, Beryl Schuklin, Frances Siegel, Betty Crossing oft the calendar dates with a s ' irl ut parties, activities, and philanthropic work, Alpha Epsilon Phi actives and pledges have scored an all-high record in campus and Hilgard affairs. Climax- ing the year was a formal dance held in honor of the pledges at the West Side Tennis Club, an event followed by a host of spring activities and plans. An all-out effort on the S.O.S. drive for overseas aid rounded out the AEPhi program of philanthropic as well as social activities. Interested in cam- pus aff ' airs, AEPhis have taken a consistent part in UCLA activities. Nancy Roth has been especially active in NSA. having been appointed chairman of the National Commission on Vocational Guid- ance for the organization, while Louise Kosches haunted the office and columns of the Daily Bruin as desk editor. WSSF chairman Rima Grokowsky told everyone who would listen to her of her work as a Southein Campus book editor and of her active membership in the dis-organization known as Trolls. Carr ing its participation polic - down to RCB, AEPhi has also been very active in Hillel affairs. Crowning event of the season was the winning of the Hillel Vaud Show Cup for the AEPhi presentation of " Panorama of Org Acts. " 270 Solov, Suzanne Strickmaii, Rita Summers, Betty Thorne, Dorothy Trachtman, Doris Weiss, Twyla Chroman, Roselyne Drucker, Eleanor Faldberg, Sue liochman, Judith Kabatznick, Ellen Trattner, Joyce Y You can tell her a mile away vith that beaming personality, pretty- smile and sense of humor. She ' s Nancy Rosenberg, AEPhi prexy. uiaii- Cards and argyles at the AEPhi house. And vith mid-terms starting tomorrow ! ! 271 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Belt, Charlene Berwick, Virginia Bradshaw, Mary Ann Bright, Lenore Brown, Barbara Burton, Patricia Callahan, Fegg ' Caravacci, Gloria Cavett, Patricia Chaix, Elmone Colaianni, Shirley Crawley, Joan Ecklund, Jean Elsfelder, Dolly Fortune, Betty Garvey, Patty Lou Haney, Nancy Hansen, Ann Harding, Lenore Haught, Margie Jo Hayes, Patricia Henrichsen, Beverly Jean Hicks, Dorothy Hinman, Shirley Holt, Marianna Horn, Mavis Hurlbut, Mary Lou Irvine, Wilma Johansen, Barbara Joiner, Shirley Jordan, Louanna Jordan, Priscilla Kelley, Janet Leonhouser, Joan Logue, Joyce MacDonald, Peggy McKenna, Pat McKinney, Mina Machlin, Esther Mathews, Betty Mentzer, Mary Alice Miller, Janice Miller, Marianna Murphy, Nadine Nish, Shirley Pedersen, Phyllis Peters, Lois Rayburn, Marilyn lllJn ' - really am llOUif ' i klF ' rr .. - iJ ' - ' - " Date talk in the Alpha Gam patio. j£ SSkJJK I How smooth can one house get? The smiling Alpha Gams put forth tremendous effort this year, and really produced results. Gail Ballin- ger was the gay social chairman who greeted you at the door when the girls held forth with their " Autumn " open house. Neptune raised his social trident to rule over the pledge " Nautical Dance. " and a few weeks later the actives did an about face by feting the pledges with an old fashioned barn dance. President Shirley Nish Ltiil reminisces about the " Syracuse Triad Ball " held in collaboration with the Alpha Phis and Gamma Phis. Kerckhoft ' habitues rounded out the Alpha Gams ' campus activities, with Nancy Stephens holding th? reins as ( CB Chairman, while another Nancy, this time Haney. served as vice-president of A VS. But that ' s not all. Dottie Hicks representeii the girls in the women ' s disorganization " Trolls, " and was chairman of the AWS Hi-Jinks. UCLA was well represented at the women ' s intercollegiate tennis matches held at Arizona, but it took a gal who not only comes from " the islands " but who is an Alpha Gam to win the singles championship. Lela Jane Sengel realK came through in fine style and added her tennis trophy to the house ' s hardware. Alpha Gams boomed this year, and no one can easil - forget the house at b24 Hilgard. R.l rnond, Marilyn Roberts, Dixie Rover, Norma Lou Rydell, Norma Sawyer, Rosemary Schaul. Belty Seal, Barbara Shirley Nish ' s 3 popular gal. You ask why ? Loads of activities and a vivacious " Hi! " Office of house prexy filled with zeal. And hardly a big enough Bruin wheel! [V 4 4 ' Sengel, Lela Jane Smith, Lolly Snyder, Shirley j Steele, Marion Stephens, Nancy - Sullivan, Dorothy Taylor, Shirley Thompson, Mary Tisdale, Grace Westiund, Betty Whieldon, Marjorie White. Pat Williams, Almarene Wolfe, Carolyn Wolfe, Marilyn Campbell, Margaret Fitzpatrick, Ann Navarro, Martha 273 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Adams, Ramoua Broadv, Elaint Brown, Betye Brown, Jeflalyn Browning, Haroldiiie Cannon, Shirley Cooke, Mattie Cuminings, Jean Davi , Grace Dusuau, Gwendolyn Garlan, Joanne Grerne, Ruth Hefflin, Weldena Henley, Margaret Hollins, Paotia Hubert, Cullie Lee King, Mary F hel Madox, Arleigh Mason, Kathleen Maynard, Joyce Meza, Louise Montgomery, Mit i Alpha Kappa Alpha, lookiiis; backward a bit, found that the past year was craiiinied full of good things in the way of social and service activities The sorority maintained its singularly high level of achievement in its service projects. Rallying under President Grace Da is and the other officers, Ysabel Gray, Weldena Hefflin, Haroldine Browning, and Gwen Dusuau, the girls participated in numerous on and ofif campus organizations. Stevens House, the newest co-operative on campus, received a help- ing boost from AKA when the sorority took on the j ' ob of financing and planning for the new group. Many needy families were grateful to the members who packed and delivered food baskets last 1 hanksgivmg. I he sorority turned out en masse one Siuidav afternoon in February to attend a performance of " Deep Are the Roots " at the Belasco Theatre. The proceeds substantially augmented the group ' s scholarship fund which contributes to the furthering of the college education of some deserving student. On the social side, the AKA ' s calendar was also full; there were trips to the mountains .ind the beach. Informal parties on Friday nights had their share in making the year " tops " in fun. Lack of a house did not deter the mem- bers from active socializing. The homes of the members were the scenes of many successful parties and gatherings. Strong in unit ' in spite of lack of common stomping ground, the members took time out from studving fctr trips to Snow Vallev for skiing and winter f»ni. ► 274 )l A terrific job was done by Graci Davis in leading Alpha Kappa AlplKi tliroiiKli an outstanding year. AKA ' s made Royce Hall steps home grounds for talks on campus activities and house functions. ALPHA DMICHDN PI Adcock, Eleanor Anderson, Lorraine Arrants, Elizabeth Banks, Betty Jo Barguni, Allit- Bluhme, Kay Bryant, Suzaiuie Buehler,Jo}ce Clark, Dorothy Combs, Shirley Creagh, Joan Currey, Connie Dalzell, Carol Davy, Lois Dean, Barbara DelTner, Joy Douglass, Vera Harrington, Ann Ilaverstick, Susan Unvwaril, Ga Holiday, Marilyn Huber, Patricia Hurlbut, Dorothy King, Polly KoestJier, Krist Lapp, Barbara Leabow, Virginia Lcvinson, Syril Livingston, G veii Lubbring, Marily Lundin, Marilyn McCarcv, Phyllis Marsdoii, Joan Martinez, Osefa Miles, Joyce Moore, Marion Nfwhouse, Alice Jea Orchard, Peggy Partridge, Muriel Ferk, Karran Scanlon, Ardys Schwantz, MolHe Smith, Donna Smith, Joanne Spence, Carol Spicknall, Diana Swanner, Pat Taylor, Marilyn k. " Here Comes the Bride " is number one on Elizabeth Arrants ' Hit Parade — the date is August. Topping this season ' s social swiil for the Alpha Oniicron Pi ' s was the annual Candle- lisht Ball. This lavish affair was presented with the USC chapter at the Miraniar Hotel. The AOPi ' s went in for " ro ait " in a big wa - with Lolly Anderson chosen Tropicana Orchid Princess and Miss College Advertising, and Rosemaric Fehlman reigning as the Crew Queen. The Kappa Theta chapter had many active girls spot- lighted in various campus activities. Kristy Koestner wielded the gavel as president of the NSA, with Susan Haverstick and Gwen Livingston serving inider her as com- mittee chairm en. S mphon Forum was fortunate this ear in having capable Gay Hayward as its " conductor. " Acting as the National Representative of the " WCA was hard working Barbara Lapp, while Spurs claimed Joan Creagh. Two tremendous presi lents, Elizabeth Ai ' rants and Gwen. Livingston, served as head coaches this year for the AGPi team, and what a team they were, working together for school and sorority, coming across with a very successful twenty-third year on campus. 276 Testa, Ileiie TunitT, Jean Warne, Harriet Watson, Charlotte W eiiistock, Joy W ilder. Abby Wilder, Janr Wiley, Belly Wiley, Jean Wiley, Margaret Vale, Jnne Cresap, Juaiiita Tehlrnan, Rusernarie Fermun, Lois-Eloii Ilagrn. Trudy Jensen, Edie Johanriejtben, Doris Leonard, Mary Lou Manvele, Lee Ellen Mariin, Lois Miller, Fatrieia OIm.ii, I ' al Preval, June Rolph, Mary Ellen Struckinan. Barbara Tvler, Su anna ' Where the sunshine spends the winter. ' 277 ALPHA PHI Bennett, Jeannette Bennett, Sue Berggren, Jackie Blair, Nancy Burger, Catherine Cliff, Camilla Conklin, Betty Connolly, Blanche Cunnitigham, Jody Dean, Sue Ann de Runt , Ruth Dunn, Xancy Fiddyment, Coralie Frediani, Xina Friese, Charlene Gold, Jackie Greathead, Dorothv Griffin, Paula Grigg. Joy Hancock, Betty Harding, Feggy Heher, Barbara Henson, Rainona Hewson, Barbara Higgins, Jane Higgins, Shelia Hornbrook, Joan Hovden, Eriaine Hunley, Carol Hyde, Gloria Jackson, Theo Johnston, Betty Jn Johnston, Jean Kehlor, Nancy Kruse, Lianna La vs, Estelen Lederman, Joan Loye, Joan McNerney, Nora Mailers, Kaye Manuel, Betty Mathews, Francis Mauldin, Mildred Miller, Barbara Moore, Peggy Nelson, Norma O ' Davison, Mollie Ready, Jean " Kn(.)ck. knock " wfiit the jiohl Alpliii Phi dojr knocker, happ to be at hist in its ritrhtful place after a semester ' s " leave of absence " " spent being passed around in various SC fraternity houses and answerintr the cheerful sound were date girls June Johnson, Cammie Cliff, and Mollie O ' Davidson, leading the paratle to the many gay parties given during the year. Es- pecially high-rated were the Sigma Nu-Alpha Phi " German Beer Garden " party, the annual Suppressed Desire dance, and the Syracuse Ball, a three-way formal held with the Gamiua Phi ' s and Alpha Gam ' s. The most outstanding of activity women were Barbara Schief, Election Board Chairman ; Dorothy Vright. president of Spurs; and Nancy Blair, vice-president of the Sophomore class and a Spur. The Alpha Phi national philanthropy, cardiac aid. was presented with large donations raised by the " Alpha Phi-esta, " a benefit ai+air sponsored b actives and alumnae. Siie was always up nti campus affairs Init B. J. Johnson found a new realm tii interest wh en she became the bride ' )t " Dip " Lippenrott last February. • • • e • • • 278 Rvaii, Meredith Schief, Barbara Thomas, Evelvn Tissot, Barbara L ' hl, Gloria Wade, Sandy Weber, Colleen Westcott, Marilyn Woodill, Barbara WriKhr, Dorothy Xeiiaides, Elaine Bniiiiett, Louise Edwards, Betty Heath. Sally ioiies, Patricia Kiefcr, Roberta Kreiliii) , Frances I ' aggi, Charlotte Stewart, Mary Ann ■utiles, Jeanine • tinchheld, Jeannette iunier, Jane an de Carr, Pat Work, Martha i i ► Qualified Alpha Phi carpenters again turn out a top notch float for the Homecoming parade. 279 ALPHA XI DELTA Armstrong, Charlotte Baker, Nancy Beckwith, Margaret Bergford, Carol Berlsch, Catherine Boyles, Barbara Bradfield, Betty Brewer, Nancy Buddhu, Geraldine Chambers, Alice Christy, Nancy Curotto, Jacqueline Davies, Sharon Dowlin, Ann Eisner, Jacqueline Feldman, Georgia Fl3nri, Nancy Fork, Kathy Forster, Sall,v Greenstate, Ruth Harris, Shirley Hayes, Marilyn Henderson, Rost-mar llinkle, Kit Holmes, Nancy Hughes, Jeanne [fp on. Inor Jordan, Patricia Judge, Marjorie Kemmer, Faula Koch, Virgitiia Kruinsiek, Murir! Lanniaii, Ruth ILJIeii Love, Lola Lee Loupe, Juanila MacDonald, Jean McGaffey, Marjnrit Mcintosh, Janet Many, Arleiie Martin, Jean Maizen, Fam Maynard, Joyce Miller, Shirley Morris, Sally Morrison, Marjorit- Murchison, Carol n Ocskay, Mary Rapp, Joie With her likeable smile and winning personality, J-oyce Maynard kepi the Alpha Xis humming smoothly for the past year. What was a parage is now a new rumpus rooni at the Alpha Xi Delta house. T his unique addition pro ided topic for conversation and space for fun in the social life of the Alpha Xi ' s expanding memhership. Tabbed " most terrific " was the Parisian Nights h(juseparty complete with sidewalk cafe and costume Francais. while the 15el Air Hotel Midwinter Informal ran a close second for success. The sprin; wed- ding of Nanc - Christy was also unusual in that it was held at the Westwood Alpha Xi house. In the ranks of the Alpha Xis could be found nian campus leaders, hut the most outstanding were probably: AWS Secretary Rosemary Henderson, also Key and Scroll; Bette Schmitz. Homecoming Queen Contest chairman; Nancy Holmes. Photo Librarian of Southern Campus; and Spurs Alicia Vise, Barbara Rechs, and Joie Rapp. Humor and originality seemed to be the winning theme for the gals this ear, for they won second prize in the Homecoming Parade for the most original Hoat produced and took first place for most humorous skit in the AWS Hi Jinx program. 280 Rech , liarltara Rouch, Barbara Satre, Clarice Schmitz, Bette Sctmiitz, Caroll Scluittcii. Brniatlin Sislcr, Mary Jo Spencc, Joanne Stewart, Lucille Sioncr, Gloria Thni nlnirg, Pat nlktr, Patty Walic.Ti, Cai )l n Warren, Marie weaver, Barbara Webb, Vivian West, Elizabeth Wiuslnn, Barliara Wiv. Alicia Wivnirr, ' ir iiiia Woodbury, Mildred Baclves, Lorraine Blackford, Tanis Galbraiih, Margie Jack on. Shirley King, GwfTi Lar eti, J.. Ann Kay, Eileen Toohey, Su ian Watson, L oris SailC 1(1 4 " i Nancy Holmes tries to renig with a smile while Alpha Xi sisters make good use of their lirand new recrea- tion room. , 281 CHI OMEGA Arnold, Mary Boiling, Mary Boone, Jacqueline Brown, Barbara Chaney, Betty Cholcher, Jean Cook, Margery Cooper, Janet Cunningham, Joyce Cunningham, Nancy Dee, Carolyn Define, Angela Denny, Dolores Devick. Rhoda Dexter, Cynthia Dowell, Phyllis Druliner, Joyce Duenow, Darleen Felsted, Caria Fetterman, Gloria Gier, Shirley Goodheart. Ruthell Green, Patricia Harding, June flegernan, Frances Heslip, Susan Hoffscholdt, Barbara Holt, Ruth Johnson, May Johnson, Patricia Kehl, Caroline Kennet, Ardra Kieft, Barbara Kjpp, Martha Leaske, Marjorie Manning, Marcelyn McConley, Pauline Mellema, Carol Miller, Merrilyn Mitchel, Marv Myers, Carol Oakley, Virginia O ' Kane, Katheryne Olmstead, Harriet Ostrow, Jan Parkes, Patsy Parsons, Betty Fatten, Carol Pearre, Jacqueline Polglase, Marcelle Putnam, Colleen Rice, Rosemary Roberts, Carolyn Sargent, Grace Schmidt, Joan Scroggs, Mary Favorite date irl nf the football plaxers, Jackie Pearre has aspirations to he (he first woman president. 282 n m fi§m Sillman, Marilyn Taylor, Ruth Ellen Terry, Nancy Thomas, Oralee Thompson, Frances Thompson, Phyllis Thornton, Ruth Varcoe, Kathleen Watson, Gloria hitmore, Jacquelyo Whitmore, Mary Ann Blau, Jacqueline Dixon, Dona Farley, Muriel Gallagher, Pat Leomazzi, Joyce Thurston, Kay One of the social meccas of the campus communit_ , divided between party gals and activity women, is the house which proudly displays the X and Horseshoe. During the fall semester Chi Omegas found time to entertain fraternity ' " prominents " at a Big Wheels Party. Traditional spring fever didn ' t prevent Chi O ' s and Kappa Sigs from co-hosting the smooth Cardinal and Crescent Ball, and Gamma Beta ' s 25th birthday prompted a gala Silver Anniversary Open House. Live wire Jackie Pearre, who preceded Barbara Brown as Chi O prex , officiated as Panhellenic president. Additional fame was brought to the house by Troll Virginia Oakley, who was Junior Class Vice-president, and sparkling Bunny Dee, who reigned as Junior Prom Queen. The tension of study hovirs was relieved by occasional water fights and nightly partv- time in the lodge. Jackie Boone and company auditi.on- ing for the Met. • • • ► 283 DELTA DELTA DELTA Abboit, Leslie Acker, Mary Alessi, Nicola Anderson, Amy Bannon, Maureen Bell, Dnnna Brown, Kleanor Burbank, Pat Burkeii, Jo Ann Gaboon, Pat Cirison, Helen Clutter, Mary Ellen Connell, Barbara Cutler, Sally Douglas, Dorothy rinrh, Mary Frances Fitzgerald, Betty Foster, Maurene Fox, Virginia Freeman, Mary Margaret Geyer, Terry Greive, Joan Griffes, Virginia Halstad, Janet llatina, Laura Harris, Barbara Hixson, Elaine Hudson, Jeanne Kell, Carolyn Keller, Doris Lazier, Suzanne Locke, Mildred Lundiirt-n, Abbie Lyon, Margaret McCarui. Mary Mann, Evelyn Martin, Marilyn Martin, Susan Maverick, Janet Meltzer, Gretta Nelson, Ruth Nelson, Virginia Orr, Maury Pitts, Janie Uobbins, Nancy Roberts, Capitola Scoit, Verva Smith. Lila " Fourth for briil;j;e, " and " How do I turn tlu lu-fl (in this ar j; le? " were stock phrases around the Tri Delt house this ear. Hut somehow, despite their apparent preoccupation, the " Triple D ' s " took an active part in school aHairs. (jale Michaels and Renetta Stewart found themselves busy as members in the Cal Club and wheels in MCA and RCB respec- tively, while X ' ir inia Nelson, Bett ' Stauiier, and Mar Lou McCann were eafj:er members of Spurs. URA claimed the attention of Margie L_ on, president of the growing riding club, and in the realm of spectator sports, Shell and Oar boasted the leadership of Leslie Abbott as proxy. Heading the year ' s social functions was an informal dinner-dance presentation of fall pledges at the romantic Hollywood Riviera. Showing their versatility, the Tri Delts challenged the Pi Phi ' s to the powder bowl football game, and battled through four quar- ters of gruelling play to a zero-zero tie. Bringing the ear ' s events to a gratifying close was the traditional Delta Delta Delta Pansv Ring breakfast honoring senior women, al- ways a spectacular and gratifying finale. The steps are tamer than the slopes., but it ' s a safer way to descend from the heights. Jan Maverick got rid of lier cast just for this pic. 284 ' ' ' Tri Drh ' ' 0 lit on -J. I Siarks, Jackie Stauffer, Betty tewart, Reneita rorkingtoii, Marion Ullrich, Marion Chambers Upjohn, Barbara W ' laver, Joan Wt ' stcott, Marv Ann W hitcnmb, Sara " i anquell, Julia ' ates, Joan Hickell, Lorraine linules, Kathleen [)f Flor, Peggy Drew, Raina Jenks, Barbara lud nn, Marilyn indsay, PvLirilyn Xcvvton, Margaret Thomas, Dorothy Watson, Sally West, Lonna W ' iesner, Joyce Pre-lunch sun bath on the seldom used Tri Delt lawn. Oh, well, why use the grass when you have a garage ro«f to lie on to " do your studying. " 285 DELTA GAMMA Anderson, Marjorie Anderson, Mary Arosemena, Doris Barbe, Thora Beckwith, Valerie Beits, Freddie Biedebach, Betsy Bodlev, Barbara Breslin, Anne Breslin, Betty Breslin, Cindy BrcsIin, Marie Brock, Suzanne Brodine, Barbara Cain, Margaret Mary Campbell, Merrie Conrny, Jody Craig, Jan Cram, Roene Crawford, Jane Deatherage, Dorothy Diveii, Annette Dixon, Jane Dorn, Sondra Doughty, Diane Faries, Midge Fisher, Jeanne Fite, Jackie Gilliland, Jean Grimes, Phyllis Hail, Barbara Halprin, Joan Hansen, Janet Harrison, Eleanor Harrisrt , Gloria Hays, Skeeter Hill. Joan Holnien, Betty Hudson, Joan Huff, Barbara Johnson. Barbara Johnson, Jan Jones, Ethelyn J ' lnes, Margery Kaiser, Doris Kearns, Cecil Kieffer, Sally Lanpher, Lori Delta Cjaiiin ia steered a successful course this last ear with Durette Scott and Mari- lyn Miller at the helm. Gloria Harrison inhabited the office of vice-president of ASUCLA, and the DCs harbored in their port the executives of two honoraries: Barbara Sa ory, Mortar Board prexy, and Marilyn Miller, president of Key and Scroll. Barbara Bodley. known around the " V " as " The Body and Soul, " was presi- dent of the " V ' WCA, where Jane Crawford was publicity chairman and a Spur as well. Skeeter Hays had on her log book the presidency of Red Cross and membership in Mortar Board. Jeanne Fisher and Jan Crai helped i uide the policies of the Junior Class as vice-president and secretary respectively, while Sally Kieffer served the Sopho- more Class in the capacity of secretary. Also prominent in politics was Barbara Parks, vice-president of the Freshman Class. Social functions on deck in the fall were the formal Delt-DG Ba ll at the Hollywood Riviera, and a Beta-DG Christmas informal. Sprinjj: was sprung; with a Carnival where the l heta Delts and the DG ' s tried their luck at nail driving, a wheel of chance, and legalized water bagging. Climaxing the year was the annual Ship Dance held jointly wath the USC Delta Gamma chapter. With an impressive ceremony, the girls pledged " Hannah, " their cocker puppy, and closed the book on another year. Besides trying lo keep her tan and keep up with Beta Jim Duff, who threw her spare time into a state of complete con- fusion, Durette Scott somehow " pulled through " to lead the activity-minded DeeGees. am . Lerpae, Pat Lyen, Lu Anne McCoskey, Beity J. McCoskey, Lu Ann McDonald, Barb:ira cGatT y, Mary Miller, Lynn Miller. Marilyn Nelson, Barbara Nielsen, Rosemary Norgard, Ella Ohliger, Joyce Parks, Barbara Porter, Shirley Purtell, Annabelle Randall, Cherry Roos, Patti Reineke, Clare Robinson, Sue Rub , Joan Santley, Betty Savory, Barbara Scott, Durette Simmons, Barbara Slyh, Ellen Smith, Robin Stuebing, Greta Stuebing, Margie an Gordcr, Nancy bile, Jackie illianis, Elaine rods, Marilyn Iluuilloii, Marcella Brock, Patty Davie , Diana Hiigers, Pamela U hittaker, Peggy O DELTA SIGMA THETA Gomtz, Eiib Grace, Virginiii Hopkins, Faye Lau ' sori, Jant McDdtiald, Rette Averv, Willie Beavers, Leola Brown, Jeanne Brown, June Cole, Yvonne Derrick, Charlane Derrick, Charlotre Flowers, Harrii U ' McLaughlin, Dorothy 4» i C» iV -i k_ Under the guidini: hand of President Leola Beavers, the Delta Sigma Thetas added many accomplishments to their already long list. In addition to raising nione for the Jaberwock Scholarship Fund, they sent representatives to their Regional Convention which was held on the Berkeley Campus. Another worth-while event was the making of Christmas baskets which were given to needy families in and around Los Angeles. The sororit also presented a set of books to Thomas Jefferson High School in recognition of Negro History Week. Con- tributing to the finer arts, the Delta Sigma Thetas presented the ALiriel Rahn Concert at the Philharmonic Auditorium. Included in the fun-filled ear were many social activities. I he fall term was started with a " Splash " part gi en in conjunction with the Kappa Alpha Psi. At Christmas time the I ' CLA and I ' SC chapters cele- brated the holidav w ' nh an informal party. Cair.e spring, and the new pledges were introduced to the campus at the annual presenta- tion dance. In order to raise funds for the house budget, the girls ga e a Benefit Supper Dance. Ending the social season, the Delta Sigma Thetas ga e their traditional Candlelight Ball which seemed to indicate a successful past year as well as high expectations for the future. ThtMi Moncada, Margaret 1 288 HIS i Stepney, Violet Still, Gladys Tenette, Lorraine Thibodeaux, Louversa hitman, Genetta Wilson, Lucille Swimmer, dancer and amiable too, Leola Beavers is the gal for you. Full of smiles and never one to fuss, This littlt ' t irl has personality plus. « ' The Delta Sigma Theta ' s retire from Kerckhoff for a few minutes . . . their solution to the crowded co-op problem. DELTA ZETA Adams, Arlyn Adanis, Jackie Andtrrsoii, Ginger Ashley, Diane Austin, Loriia Berniea, Evelyn Bishop, Jackie Campbell, Patti Childs, Patrica Cleland, Mary Lou Danelian, Rosemarie Dean, Mildred Dodds, Patti Douce, Connie Downen, Doris Drake, Lolly Dunbar, Kathleen Dwyer, Ethel Elliot, Janet Essig Joanne Firrninger, Jane Flailty, Joanne Gibson, Betty Graham, Damaris Green, Helen Greenwood, Ruth Hammond, Bonnie Halicus, Betty Ann Harpsttr, Mary- Hatch, Robyn Heidenreich, Loa Jov Hill, Barbara Horn, Arlene Hutchison, Charlotii Jacobs, Doris Johnson, Elizabeth Jones, Rosemar) Kalktnan, Janet Kettcrlin, Martha Kimball, Theo Kleinhans, Charlotte Lang, Nadine Lee, Dfirothy Lehman, Barbara Lehman, Rosemar Martin, Joan Marvel, Yvonnt Mashburn, Cherie With a full schedule of house parties, picnics, trips to the snow, dances, barbecues, and participation in campus events, the " DZ Dynamos " set off major disturbances throughout the year. They worked like beavers on their homecoming float and their efforts were rewarded when the second-place cup was presented to Patty Dodds. the person most responsible for the prize-winning float, " Portrait of a Winner. " The DZ ' s also participated in the fun of the Mardi Gras and the Spring Sing. Dancing in the Crystal Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel at the spring dinner formal marked the summit of a full social program. Another of the big dances of the year was held at the Aliramar in Santa IMonica. In addition to exchanges, serenades and beach parties, the social line-up included the annual Elections Open House. Heading the list of busy Bruins who kept the Delta Zeta house swarming with activity this past year were Beth Preston, Key and Scroll, and Spurs Nadine Lang, and Lita O ' Neill, who was also Red Cross Regional Representative for UCLA. 290 ftXK]£«. i clever, witty, per unaiity girl is Bob- bie Siebert, one of the DZ ' s reasons for good limes. Andrews Sisters? N.o, just D2 sisters trying some new harmony. Palmerlee, Thelma Preston, Beth Rupp, Jean Seibert, Barbara Slack, Barbara Stamate, Helen Stephenson, Peggy Strachan, Betty Tarrh, Bonnie romlinson, Faris ' an Lohn, Doris Willielm, Sue Wright, Jackie Yost, Helen Zilles, Laura Betnietls, Jt-anne Haymaker, Betty Jaggard, Sally Klitzing, Elizabeth Mulrooney, Joyce Price, Dorothy Smith, Dolores Thomas, Gwen Wilson, B. J. GAMMA PHI BETA Adams, Marion Bailey, Roberta Barton, Cherie Bartleit. Paricia Bates. Barbara Baxter. Jean Black, Phyllis Blocki, Melodi Bugbee, Lynn Burreil, Dorothy Campbell. Barbara Chambers, Elizabeth Chambers, Pat Combs, Gloria Connolly, Beitie Corbet, Sally DeRoulhac, Mary Jo Donley, Dorothy Dunn, Margery Gooch, Janice Graham, Mary Grant, Charlene Ham, Veronica Hamilton, Dorothy Hart, Amy Lee Hartrran, Nona Heineman, Roseatin Heywood, Wilma Hopkick, Marilyn Horger, Martha Jenkins, Lorraine Johnson, Beverly Jones, Grace Ellen Jones, Isabel Keene, Mary Alice Kibby, Barbara Laurenson, Shirlee Lomison, Gwen Manning, Lillian Martineau, Julie McAllister, Barbara McCaffrey, Nancy McCormick, Helen Jane McKee, Pat Moser, Marian Neuner, Beverly Newbecker, Kaye Perrin, Marilyn Gamma Phi ' s displayed their versatility on campus this year by riding high on the activity and social bandwagons. Holding key activity positions were Lillian Manning. Gamma Phi president. and secretary of the Senior Class; Shirlee Laurenson, vice-president of Panhellenic; and Karbara Campbell, active Key and Scroll-er. As a contestant for the " Miss American Co-ed " title, dark haired Mary Alice Keene took the first step toward the national honor by beinjj chosen ' Miss UCLA, " while cute and clever Mary Graham was picked as a Crew Attendant. W hen the seniors of 1948 gathered at commencement, Marian Moser delivered a speech on behalf of the graduating class. The social whirl caught the Gamma Phi house, and water pourings and candy passings resulted in many patio serenades. Highlighting the fall social calendar were the traditional Crescent Dance and the pledge Scandinavian Christmas Party. In the spring the Orchid Bali attracted Gamma Phi ' s and their dates from USC and UCLA, plus alumnae, who dined and danced at the flower-laden Bel-Air Bay Club. Gamma Phi ' s also joined the Alpha Gam ' s and Alpha Phi ' s in presenting the first annual Syracuse Ball, commemo rati fig the trio ' s founding at Syracuse University. iT 292 Jl Wonder it she knows how to use that thing? Maybe there ' s a cook book to go with it. Queen of the Gamma Phi abode was Barbara Kibby. Equipped with a quiet personality and dark hair, she de- voted her time to social life, sports, sorority and studies. Peterson, Virgina Schwoerer, Julie Sherman, Nancy Simpson, Marjorie Spencer, Patricia Stephens, Lucretia Thorpe, Joan Tisdel, Beverly Wherry, Georgeann Wherry, Joanne Winlerhalter, Mary Jam- Wilson, Dorothy right, Ellenor Zacharias, Eleanore Alles, Carol carnahan, Helen Finch, Barbara Old, Nanc ' Shields, Dorothy Wallace, Barbara Wilson, Naticv 293 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Allen, Xancy Anderton. Brier Bailey, Jean Haines, Joan Baker, Betty Baus, Nancy Bridges. Becky Rroderick, Marv Pat Brown, Maurine Bryan, Jean Bucquet, Deborah Buswell, Marguerite Chalfant, Gail Cooke, Fat Coon, Janette Crawford, Loes Decker, Barbara Dixon, Beverly Donnelly, Elaine Feltnian, Susan Fischer, Judy Guyer, Loraine Haight, Elizabeth Hammond, Nancy Hanbury, Sheila Harwell, Virgitiia Henderson, Paula Hensley, Ida Mae Hewson, Pat Hintze, Mary Ellen Howe, Merle Hughes, Frances Hunter, I ' olly Knecht, Eleanor Knudsen, Margaret Kratz, Peggy Lee, Pat Lombard, Norma Lovett, Marilyn Martin, Kav McCament, Ann McNeill, Dru Miller, Joan Molenrich, Virginia Ncice, Nancy O ' Hare, Mary Margaret Perrine, Feggy Prince, Peggy p, 4. f (%Si We say, " 1 hanks tor tlie Memories " of Presents ' Nights, rhe Christmas open house, Theta- ' I heta Dance, Fathers ' and Daughters ' Night, argyle socks, and tun in general for the Thetas. What with gals like Pat Cooke, Bev Dixon, and Peggy I ' rince, plus Barbara Shekelle as Freshman Attendant to the Homecoming Queen and the terrific pledges with their industrious studying, the " Row " was well aware of the activities of the Thetas who excelled under the leadership of Marilyn Lovett. Virginia Molen- rich acquired a nice tan while working on the treasurer ' s reports in the patio this spring, while Donn.a W ' yatt and Eleanor Knecht kept the notes of the meetings and correspondence in good order. We say " Thanks " also to Charlotte Kiffe for the won- derful social calendar, and to Suzie Feltman for helping the pledges make their grades. Yes, the term has now ended, but in the words of " Poky, " the house mascot, " This ear has been tops. " 294 LKlAk. i Put a sparkling personality, leader- ship ability, and a certain Phi Delt pin together and you have Marilyn Lovett, who leaves a " Memory of Theta Love " to us al Ryan, Kathryn Shrimpton, Barbara Tanner, Shirley Wright, Marilyn W ' yatt, Donna Young, Nancy Buliard, Joy Fishburn, Carol Hine, Katherine Keay, Ruth Kirb , Riia liogers, Frances Roquet, Eloise Wells, Marjorie 295 KAPPA DELTA Achfson, Alice Anderson, Phyllis Bacr, Billie Ball, Donna Boiiome, Barbara Burton, I ' at Cochran, Mary Elizabeth Collard, Pat Cox, Laura Davis, Helen Daus, Joan Dixon, Jeri Dolch, Beth Ellis, Beverly Fowler, Beryl Franchere, Dorothy Grimshaw, Pat Hambliii, Yvonne Haste, Holly Hoffman, Betty Holliiigworth, Ruth Irwin, Betty Jackson, Mary Beth Kast, Elizabeth Kelley, Nancy King. Carol KullKren, Joyce Lackey, Patricia Lar .on, Ethel Lochridge, Jeanne L nch, Patti Magee, Barbara Mars, Jane Mngle, Barbara Neely, Marilyn Osborne, Pat Perrin, Nancy Peterson, M. F. Fettit, Carolyn Rcinillard. Lorraine Shoemaker, Dorothy Smith, Pat Smith, Rae Ann Stone, Barbara Straus, Beryle Switidler, Joan Vance, Barbara Weller, Louise Once again, Kappa Delta ' s friendly spirit was evident in both campus and social activities. KD ' s were numerous in prominent campus offices. Mortar Board member Dorothy Franchere served on the " ' WCA Cabinet. On the Kerckhoff scene could be seen Spurs Beverly Ellis, who doubled as president of Secretariat and a member of the ' WCA Council, and Carol Kin , member of OCB and AWS Boards. The Cal Club membership list claimed Barbara Alajjee and Jody Woford, who were also members of the one and only Trolls. In addition to her football season post as Secretary of Ralh " Committee, Margie West was Treasurer of Bruin Host. Pat ' 1 hiel- mann presided as president of Phi Beta, while Billie I aer could be found working; as Chairman of the Foreign Service Commission of Welfare Board. Jane Mars could be seen trekking to the top floor of KH to fulfill her duties as Assistant Editor tif Scop. Other publicists, interested in the social sections were Ruth Hollingworth, writer of the Bruin " Who ' s Going Where " column, Barbara Magee, Claw party editor, and Joanie Swindler, social writer for the ASU CLA News Bureau. " The Whirl " began at the KD Swiss Alps Dance, and was followed through by a Country Dance, and the annual Christmas Open House. The annual Diamond Dagger Dance at the Bel-Air Hotel glittered as the all-time smooth affair to close a successful season. i 296 JL Wens, Phyllis West, Marjorif VVilky, Virginia Wilson, Barbara Woford, Joan Wyant, Bea Ambler, Jean Bruns, Carol Hartranet, Marilyn High, Alice Jackson, Frank ee Judson, Ann Oyer, June Powers, Mary Pat Rattenbury, Beverly Rogan, Jean Weller, Dorothy KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Ayers, Susan Baker, Jaiie Barsch, Barbara Beck, Shirley Cass, MerioEi Calwell, Jnan Coen, Alariha CofTniaii, Jraii Coulter, Susan Davey. Jnan Dawson, Aiiti Diepenbrock, CaroI n Dinsmore, Kathy DowliriK, Nancy Lee H gg , Virginia Farnsworth, Helen Floeter, Virginia Carver, Barbara Gaupel, Corinne Haldeman, Betsy Harpst, Natalie Haupt, Trudy Hodapp, Barbara Holbrook, Ann Horrell, Itrie Horton, Jue House, Barbara Hyland, Charlotte Johaiisen, Mary Jo Jones, Marie Kneedler, Nancy Lainson, Jeri Leonard, Carol Mitchell, Carolyn Muller, Joanne Old, Nancy Osborn, Jean Osteiilierg, Helen Peter, Elizabeth Reps, Adelaide Reps, Roslyn Schultee, Alice Seitz, Ann Smith, Carol Smith, Susan Stanton, Pat Sterling, Hope Sterling, Jackie Activity women, social events. beaut queeii , philanthropic work — what more could you ask for? The girls at the Kappa house made themselves well known on the Bruin campus this past year. The house shook with enthusiasm during the spring elections with Mary Jo Johansen, activity girl, in the running. Social life, headed by Joey Tierney, was top on the " enjoyable " list. To celebrate the winning UCLA score after the Washington football game, the Kappas and Zetas held a post-game soiree. Toward Santa Claus time the Kappas held an open house for the campus, with snow, pine trees and the works. The main attraction in the spring was the atuiual Kappa-Fiji formal, held at the Riviera Country Club, which resulted (indirectly!) in many romantic pinnings. Sprmg was welcomed in full force at the barbecue-swimming party with the Delta Sigs. And — oh yes — the day at Point Zuma with two other favorites! Party time all the time! But the Kappas still had time to sponsor a scholarship award which was presented to the women ' s living group which achie ed the highest scholarship average. The Kappa ke truly opened many doors to fun for the present and memories for the future. 298 .«ri :. . II • ' . Last February sparkling Suzanne Ayres left the Kappas for school teaching. Her leadership ability in- trigued the Kappas as well as a Phi Psi from SC. Steward, L ti Sturzencgger, Joanne Taenzer, Barbara Tierney, J an Toney, Barbara Toney, Doris Whistler, Joyce Young, Nancy Borton, Ann Maudlin, Ann Reeves, Bexerlv Robey, Marianne Stahmann, Ann Tucker. Marcia Looks as if the Kappas intend to give the Betas some competition. PHI MU Backus, Rayonde Burns, Beverly Carlsson, Esther Casteilaw, Carol Chase, Barbara Cornelius, Jean de Silva, Emy Lou Faris, Sally Fenwick, Linda Ferguson, Lura French, Adelc Gibson, Virginia Goff, Betty Jane Harper, Hazel Haslwanter, Evelyn Horn, Mary Horrigan, Fat Lamoni, Frances Marshall, Diane --X : I •McDonald, Ora McKelvey, Nancy Memory, Pat O ' Brien, Jean Olson, liarleen Page, Gloria Pierce, Molly Jea n Russey, Betty Schiltz, Nancy Schneider, Jacquie Steigerwald, Marjorie Steven, Margaret V ' eline, Bette Wadsworlh, Ardys A trip to Catalina on a pri ate yacht, swimming in the blue bay of Avalon, and a dinner in the Grotto all add up to the foremost event of the Phi Mu social spree. High-class smoothness was also evidenced by such parties as the traditional " Snow Ball Formal " at the Beverly VVilshire, and the " Carnation Ball " at the Beverly Hills Hotel. In retrospect, the Phi Mu sisters view with smug satisfaction their social and " activity " endeavors, and — what ' s this? — studying. Spring President Earleen Olson received a great deal of assistance from Fall President Bette Veline in the furtherance of house activities. Hats are oH to Margie Viegler who was the " push " behind all of the Spring social events. Campus Theatre produc- tions, " The White Steed " and " Footprints on the Ceil- ing, " were enhanced by the acting of Pat Horrigan, the gal who took over possession of the scholarship cup in the fall. The outstanding honoraries on campus were well represented by girls from the Phi Mu house, as was the YWCA Freshman Club with IVIary Horn and Dorothy Agerter acting as president and vice-president. Serenades, pinnings, and candy passings did more than their share to round out the year ' s activities in a splurge of excitement. F 1 300 Walblom, Winnifred Watson, Joyce Ziegler, Marjorie Aegerter, Dorothy Burns, Barbara Frye, Elizabeth Harnden, Marjorie Ridley, Nancy It was to be a trip to Europe for art student Betty Veline, but it actually was a trip to the altar with Bob Sturges, Alpha Sig. Rushees find " it ' s a loveI way to spend an evening " when Phi Mu ' s are the charming hostesses. 301 PHI SIGMA SIGMA Abraham, Ruth Alexander, Norma Behrens, Ann Bellman, Joyce Blattberg, Rhoda Bla e, Belli Chroinan, Tobey Cohen, Marilyn Cohen, Xadine Cohen, PhyUs Eisenstein, Fran Elkin, GwfH Frank, Marilyn Freedinan, Judy Freis, Jan Gold, Billie Goldring, Sheila Gordon, Cindy Gould, Gloria Kaiz, Doris KnoIIer, Shirley Kramer, Renee Lager, Carol Lew, Edith Lieb, Blossom Manes, Audrey Markus, Sliirley Miller, Gloria Mitchell, Joan Morris, Jackie Mostow, Corey Nathan, Midge Novicoff, Shirley Opean, Janice Ostrow, Bea I ' ackrose, Pauline Phillips, Louise Roman, Rhoda Rubenstein, Norma Silversieiii, Carol Silversiein, Irene Silversione, Joy Tracton, Barbara Wittenberg, Myrna Zelkowit , Betty Ziff, Elieiuie Bauer, Judith Benveniste, Rachellc In this corner we have Superman pitting his wits and muscles against Dick Tracy. Here comes the Dragon Lady through the door followed by her ever present and faithful companion Terry Lee. No, you ' re not seeing things. That ' s what really happened when the pledges of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority gave their actives a unique Comic Strip party. The e ening was filled with the characters of the make- belie e world. The adobe hacienda at the bottom of Hilgard was filled with friendliness and hospital- ity this past ear under the guidance of Jackie Morris, president. Not only did outstanding social events hold sway, but many acti it ' girls, such as Carol Laeger, Spur, and Alarilyn Cohen, sopho- more council, kept the steps of Kerckhoft well worn. Blossom Leib, vice-prexy and social chairman, helped promote the philanthropic projects which aided in linancing a program of occupational therapy for homcbound rheumatic fever patients. Sun bathing and bridge playing rounded out the recreational activities of the house. But all was not play. The Phi Sigs came out on top with an exceptionally high scholastic record, to boot. k i { 302 Ld-I A. Talented in the field of journalism and literature, Jackie Mnrris was fa- mous around the house for her en- thusiastic and vivacious mannerisms. Brandt, Lita Feinberg, Cima Koler, Sandy Levine, Estelle Lichtenstein, Rae Markus, Rita Moldave, Evelyn Netzer, Ellen Pillsoii, Betty Rosenbloom, Joan 303 Adams, Angela Anderson, Barbara Bach, Mariann Bacon, Barbara Beggs, Elileen Boggs, Joan Bradford, Roberta Bradford, Jacquelint- Brininger, Mary Ellen Cady, Carolyn Chase, Doris Cook, Smiley Cozzens, Virginia Curran, Mary Abbott Dcighton, Pat Dtnioiid, Joan Dudle , Mary Ann Dutin, Mary Epiing, Elizabeth Evans, Sue Felsen, Jo)ce Kord, Barbara Frick, Pat Gage, Shirley Goodman, Adina Glithero, Helen Gregory, Noelle Hales, Judy Handorf, Barbara Harkey, Dorothy Harper, Marilyn Heyler, Margaret Hicks, Elizabeth Hooten, Peggy Howell, Sandra Hunter, Mary Ellen Jefferies, Barbara Jones, Sally Kettenhofen, Nancy Lake, Beverly LePage, Mary Ann Liscom, Joyce Little, Joan Manville, Maril n Moody, Janice Morrissey, Carol Murray, Kim Nelson, Beverly PI BETA PHI PU ( ill The wearers of the blue and wine found their arrow shooting even higher as Mary Ellen Brininger joined the ranks of Key and Scroll and Jackie Yarbrough and Jean Schisler went all out for Spurs. The Pi Phi ' s were active in class politics with sixteen members on class councils and Smiley Cook taking minutes at the Frosh council meetings. The YWCA was an important endeavor for the younger members of the sorority as Jacque Phillips, Smiley Cook, and Johann Wertz were presidents of three of the freshman clubs. Mary Ellen Brininger represented the women on campus as their AWS Representative-at-Large. Not restricting themselves to politicos, the Pi Phis claimed the beautiful Beverly Lake, who was crowned as the Sigma Nu White Rose Queen, was Junior Class Homecoming attendant, and was chosen " Girl of the Golden West. " The Yuletide spirit prevailed as the Pi Phi ' s and Beta ' s were host to many guests at their Christmas Open House. At the Annual Golden Arrow Ball, the Phi Delt sword shared honors with the Pi Phi emblem as Sandy Howell and Fred Braun revealed their engagement. Amidst violets anil wine-colored carnations at the Pi Phi House, Betty Jane Winslow and Jack Brown, SAE, announced their pinning. With " Time On Their Hands " and " On a Pi Phi Honeymoon, " the " Poo Foos " walked away with the Spring Sing silver cup for the third time in four vears. 304 I .to " ' cl on, Jacqueline Noble, Nancy Norberg, Marjorie 700 HilKaid felt a shift of interest north to south when Stanford-sup- porter Joyce Liscom turned her gavel over to Jackie Bradford, Zete pin- bearer. However, policies and pol- itics remained unchanged. ■Pi Phi Mis; could resist lassies ? es, Pi those Phi kisses. ' happy, s Who miling O ' Keefe, Lucky Owens, Nancy Patterson, Doris Peterson, Jean Petiey, Kay Phillips, Jacque Seay, Pat Schls .ler, Jean Schmidt, Marilyn Smart, Carlyn Speer, Barbara Struble, Janet VanDegrifi, Barbara Wertz, Joann West, Lenore West, Winifred Ight, Joan W inslow, Belly Jane ' arbrough, Caroline arbrough, Jac )UfIine I lamsher, Ftrn Somers, Audrey Touchstone, Betty Tyson, Joan Bt-njainin, Corinnt- Bernstein, Rosal n Binder, Illene Fensler, Anita Fox, Hazel Gold, Olive Goldberg, Elaine Guldehare, Zida Klein, Maxine Levy, Clarice Maidrnaii, Barbara Malsman, Janice Mandell, Norma Nahan, Lee Neumann, Ruth Farnas, Annette SIGMA DELTA TAU Gould. Gloria Dee i; Kabrin, Rita JMp An tiling frdin a Uillaby to a vaudf- ville tune is furnished daily iiy the Sigma L elta Tans in the women ' s lounge. • I Stern, Beverly Sukenic, Shirley W ' einthal, Adele I While. Claire i ' erk, Miriam Sedan, Sharon Share, Georgene Singer, Donna Sivy, Mjra Stearns, Audrey Stein, Geraldine Omega Pi juined the ranks of Sigma Delta Tail, and Elaine Goldberg steered the sisters through their first term as a national sorority. Sigma Delta Tau sorority made its debut on campus this year when actives from the local Omega Pi group were welcomed into the national fold of SDT as the Lambda Chapter. News of their acceptance was announced at the Charity Ball for the Cancer Fund which the girls held in conjunction with Pi Lambda Phi fraternity in January. Under the guiding hand of Elaine Goldberg the sororitv held many stud -forgetting affairs such as the Singapore Party where the girls and their dates danced in an atmosphere reminiscent of the Orient; and a Christmas Party for underprivileged children. Gloria Dee Gould ably took over the duties of president for the second half of the school year, and during her rule the SDT social calendar was likewise full. The girls went juvenile at their Kiddie Party, and a Muscle Madness frolic spotlighted volleyball, badminton, and ping pong. ( Dancing was available for the less athletically inclined.) SDT also held a tri-sorority stag with a Monte Carlo theme. Proceeds from the stag went to the Lou Costello Youth Foundation. Rounding out the year was the traditional semi-annual dinner-dance at the Cocoanut Grove. SDT girls also found time to shine in campus activi- ties where Claire V ' hite and Molh ' Shucart graced the Royce Hall stage as members of Campus Theatre, Rosilind Bernstein acted as secretary of Bruin Hosts, and Lennie Rilander could be found in the Daily Bruin office at almost any time of the day. Sisters of Sigma Delta Tau didn ' t let their first year on campus go unnoticed — it can be chalked up as the perfect beginning for an expanding campus group. 307 SIGMA KAPPA Abercroiiibf. iola Archer, Elaine Batchelder, Barbara Beattie, Frances Bennel, Shirley Bernt, anc liluinholl, Janice BrcwinKtoii, Diiris Brice, Evcl n Brownlee, Jane! Callo va , Linda Carpenter, ' aMc - Darras, June Dennis, Jactjueline Dutin, Margaret Ehrhardt, E el n Eshleman, Jacqueli Franz, Carol ' lurii arovinci, Helen, so we can see tluir newly acquired Kappa Sig pin. Helen Hirschfield was chief prop for " Scrip " activities and t.ook off for La- cuna at the slightest prov. )cation. " Claw " Queen Peggv Linwood could be found on the Tennis courts every W ' ednesdav. She looks equally well in sports clothes or formals, and that ain ' t IkkI ! This was another year that the Sigma Kappa ' s lived up to their reputation as all ' round girls. 1 hey ap- plied their social know-how to two swank formals held in the Bel-Air Hotel ' s Garden Room, then re- vealed their true yen for fun at a Roaring Twenties Party wheie they donned mama ' s flapper garb with hilarious results; then there were quiet (?) parties at the house with old time movies featuring the Keystone Cops. Demonstrating an intense interest in campus politics, the Sigma Kappa ' s included in their number a variety of " wheels. " Sheila Hope, as president of AWS, directed such events as Women ' s Week and a Vocational Guidance Pro- gram. June Harlan was elected vice-president of YWCA and was trapped by the " doubtful " society of Trolls. Jackie Dennis spent a year of furious activity writing copy as Social Editor for Southern Campus and was tapped for Spurs. Always around the Scop Office were Peggy Linwood, Fashion Edi- tor, and Helen Hirschfield, Office Manager. Sigma Kappa boasted more than its share of beauty. Doris Truss captured the spot as Senior Attendant for Homecoming Week, and Gerry Spangler reigned as Lambda Chi Alpha Sweetheart. With all this the girls at 726 Hilgard still found time to engage in the shennanigans dear to their hearts. Long known as accomplished practical jokers they unques- tionabh ' reached the height of daring th ' s year. Life was never dull, and no-end of praise should be lavished on their dexterity as unsurpassed water- baggers. 308 linrdiiiK. Mary Harlan. luiit Hirschffld. Helen Hope, Sheila Hunter, Marie Ingalls, Darleiie Jackson, Joyce Kliithe, Kalherine Liiiwood, Peggy McKiiiely. Phyllis Major, Coy Meeker, Beverly Miller, Geraldine Miiir, Betty I- ackinan, Mary Louise Paddock. J lanne Painter, Barbara Petertnan, Annette Risse, Joan Sang, Barbara Shea, Patricia Smith, Shirley Spangler, Geialdin Sullivan, Joan Swiniiner, Helen riionipson, Jtanne Truss, Doris W alker. Ann W aiianiaker, Joyce W helen, Barbara ' ust, LauraiMie Cad_ . Mary Alice Golden, Ruth Skinner, Ona Walters, Mary Rose Not a Figi in sight to rescue Ti)m Clark, and even Doris isn ' t on his side. Tuf one to lose, Tom! i« • o o 4 mm it - mm 1» Blackard, Salliatine Borbridge, Kay Farnham, Constance Fine, Marian Davis Halloran, Pat Lashley, Patricia Miller, Florence Motabito, Madeline Passolt, Lucille Fassolt, Josephine Rondeau, Carol Sweeney, Joyce Yorba, Carlolta Sullivan, Janet i Theta Phi Alpha, Catholic sorority, spent a successful year in work, fun and play. Pat Sullivan and Pat Halloran were two of the charm- ing activity girls of the year. Pat Halloran led the L ' RA Bowling Club for a semester while Pat Sullivan headed the Mardi Gras organization. However, social life divided the spotlight with activi- ties. The Garden Room of the Bel-Air Hotel set the scene for the sophisticated Sapphire Ball with Jack Hanson furnishing the music for the dancing. Next, the members enjoyed an old-fashioned barn dance — believe it or not — at a real ranch. The pledges, complete in chaps and spurs, made a valiant attempt to outdo the actives at danc- ing the ' irginia Reel. Theta Phi Alpha ' s traditional White Rose Breakfast, held in the fall, assembled alumnae, actives and pledges at the Chapman Park Hotel. In December, the girls did some beau- tiful caroling and had a Christmas party with all the trimmings. The members and their guests proved that there is a Santa Claus when gifts were exchanged around the Christmas tree. The sorority main- tained a high scholarship rating and still participated in philanthropic work. Bishop McGucken was honored at a dinner and the Mother Cabrini Nursery was enriched by the proceeds of a benefit. The tra- ditional Founders ' Day Banquet and the usual number of fraternity pins and cand boxes rounded out the _ ears social program. Del Re ' , Carmen Keintz, Louise 310 THETA PHI ALPHA " Come in. We ' re glad to see you. " The Theta Phi ' s are justly famous for their friendliness and hospitality. Good parties — nice times. Another successful year chalked up for Theta Phi Alpha, thanks to Madeline Morabito. 311 ► THETA UPSIIDN Beak, Joyce Bromberg, Janice Brown, Sheila Burchill, Kristiiu Carter, Barbara Cox, Gene EhU-rs, Helen Harrley, Dorotli Harvey, Su? :ui Hobbs, runice Ii(ui--ion, Ph lli Karbach, La errit Myers, Virginia Naf iger, Helen rur che, Marie Reed, Bette I m Reith, Ellin Roberts, Charliiif j Pt-nclK, pens, liru he — 7:00 and h ' pledge Ntiidy table at tin- Theta V house. 312 kOlB Want a newly designed creation? Eunice Hobbs is the one to see. This apparel design major is partial to any- thing European and looks toward " Gav Paree " for her future. Robinson, Myrtle Schoeppe, Diane Schwab, Reneta Slight, Barbara Steele, Fay Strong, CharIo:te oii Langen, Al a VVinden, Pat Wintennute, Pat Hill, Charlou Maiui. Alice Sniall, ITivllis Down Hilgard way, where the air was constantly saturated with excitement, the Theta Upsilon ahode always managed to be humming with activities. Chief among these activities were the year ' s many successful parties, including the Kiddie Party at which actives pre- sented the pledges, and everyone ' s dress regressed to his childhood days. ThetaL ' s also enter- tained at their annual Christmas Ball, a Ha ride and Barn Dance which featured square dancing, a Pink Nightclub Party; and they highlighted the year ' s social events with their annual Iris Ball held at the Bever ' y Hills Hot;!. The house was well represented on campus by Charlou Hill, active in campus theatre productions, and Reny Schwab, winner of forensic and debating honors. In addition to socializing and big-wheeling on campus, the girls still found time to welcorr.e home Anna ' elle Mitchell, returning from European Red Cross duties, and to fete Kris Burchil! at a farewell party before she sailed to Paris. Theta Upsilon ' s national philanthropy, a contribution to the medical care of the underprivileged children at Berea College, was enriched when the chapter held its annual Siher Tea. 313 ZETA TAU ALPHA Almiaii, Rita Appel, Loi s Aver, Marion Bartram, Jud Benjamin, Ruth Bodley, Joyce C ' ainpbell, Jean Caugliev, Nancy Chilton, Sue Christiansen, Tnve Curryer, Maril ri D ' Anna, Mary Davis, Mary Evelyi Del ' alle, Anne Dondero, Connie Findlaj ' , Jeannette Flnyd, Nortna Fricke, Pat Gentle, Marilyn Gillespie, Donna Goff, Marian Grav, Rona Gump, Suzanne Green, Edith imM Exchanging the latt-st gossip compett with counting the lost stitches in the ZTA trophy room. The past year has been one mad dash tor the ZTA ' s. Three girls were tapped for Key and Scroll ; Norma Flo d served as president of the L RA Ice Skating club for a second year; and Margery Lee was appointed to the office of OCB secretary. The sorority was well rep- resented on all class councils and entered whole-heartedly into cam- pus fiuictions. making the finals of the Spring Sing, and getting hon- orable mention in the Homecoming float parade and AWS doll dressing contest. There were few dull Monday nights at 720, what with nine water pourings and ten cand ' passings. The social side of life was not neglected. In No ember the house, together with the USC chapter, held the annual White Violet formal at the Brentwood Country Club. Late in the semester the pledges feted the active chap- ter at a masquerade. Going exotic, the Beverly Hills Tropics was the scene of a very successful initiation dance. The evening of May 8 the ZTA house was tin ned into Club 720 where salt characters and their molls took in the Waterfront Dance. All this and studies too? The Panhell scholarship trophy spent its second year on the ZTA mantle. After the last final was over and as a climax to a successful year, man ' of the girls journeyed back to Virginia for the 50th anni- versary convention. t She ' s now Mrs. Harris to the ZTAV and Sigma Pi ' s, but as Suzi Gump she keeps up with her writing and sketch- ing interests. I larri on, Mary Hitchcock, Martha Kerler, Nancy Kinihall, Barbara Kliiif, Barbara Lee, Marjory l.ieberknect, Lorna Lischo, Marilyn Macurda, Audrey Martinez, L nn McFJhiney, Ruth XfcNemer, Gracie McV ' ay, Susan 4 gi i Meha t ggy Nelson, Joan I ' ierce. Ethe! Prentice, ' a! I ' yie, Carol Quanstrom, Nancy Reed, Marilyn Roberson, Carolyn Rnbitshek, Mary Sailer, Frances Shaw, Mary Alice Slaughter, Ruth Stearns, Virginia Thompson, Irita an Degrift, Mary Jean ' enberg, Dorothy Walsh, Madgette W ' ainmack, Mary Margaret W ' anecek, E.vel n W ' eathersbee, Martha White, irginia Zeller, Dolores Hendrickson, Jean Olson, Greta anderlinden, Jean Whiiniore, Mary Catherine Zabel, Zora 315 TO WEST SIDE. ua Aunb 1 1 111 € ' «- — .,,. .,,. ' " m And a Happy New Year, too L r Phi Kap hospitality extends out onto their volley- ball court in a fast and impromptu •■inter " -nuiral slug fest. Fraternit crests, fraternity men, pin-mates and dates give the " cosmopolitan " look to the Inter- fraternitv Ball. IIVTERFRATEMITY CDUIVCIL If " r. Baker, Kenneth Murnett, Ben Llarke, Calvin Croivrll, Bill i Cuyler, Robert Dunham, Richard Snow, David Gam, Seymour Gilmore, Sid Every group, whether on campus or not, seems to have a governing body to direct and supervise ac- tivities of its members. So Interfraternity Council is the controlling organization of the male Greeks at UCLA. The Council is composed of the presi- dents of all the fraternities that are recognized by OCB a nd the University. Though the presidents are the only ones to form the official membership, any fraternit)- man ma sit in on a Council meeting, but he does so " sans vote. " These meetings are held at different fraternity houses throughout the year, and are preceded by dinner served by the house which is the honored host. Of course all the brothers have to be " farmed out " to other houses to accommodate the Council members, but they don ' t mind ! Two fraternities were admitted to Bruin Greek society this year following action by Interfraternity Coun- cil. I hese groups were Alpha Epsilon Pi and Phi Epsilon Pi which joined the other thirty-four men ' s groups at school. Social, jurisdictional, scholastic, and pledge-rushee-active relations were some of the important matters covered by action of the Council. Not confined to academic functions, thev sponsored two dances during the year. The fall semester dance was the annual Informal; and, traditionalh one of the big dances of the spring, the Interfraternity Formal again took its prominent place on Bruin " must " lists. Haack, Clarence Mayer, Lee Nicholson, Jim Smith, Victor Solomon, David Updegrove, Maurice U ' arren, William Weber, Robert Friendly and " expansive " is Bob Cuy- ler, Sigma Chi. He worked to extend ' i j ' ' ' University unity as President of Inter- vVIti fraternity Council. 319 A C A C Andrtrs, Lloyd Baicaiow, Chorlts Haack, C!arei:ce Hicks, B TO:i Hook, Joseph Johnson, John Lavprin , Glenn Lenley, Robert Lvnn. .1 ihn Mndisun. I nbv McTernaii, Hugh Pendleton, Warren (_ii;ih.i!ii, 1 liornas H;itli;i ;i , Beil Benson, Bob Gary, Bernard Rile , Charle StaulT, John -N V The Greeks hadn ' t a word for it so it was named Acacia, the only non-Greek letter fraternity on campus. At present, Acacia is only a colony on probationary status with Interfraternity Council, but it has undertaken some king-sized projects. Since May, 1947, the colony of 12 has grown in stature until it can now boast of more than twice that number. Acacia ' s growth can be attributed to the enthusiastic support of alumni in the Los Angeles vicinity and to the warm and cordial welcome it received from the campus. The social facet of college life has been encouraged by exchanges, parties and picnics that have been held with sororities and dorms and occasionally with other fraternities. A great portion of the big welcome mat came from the ZTA ' s who, not content to offer only the use of their house for meet- ings, co-sponsored a number of parties and dances. Acacia got into the swing of things when it was recognized on campus, and really galloped off in all directions. A couple of smokers in KH Men ' s Lounge helped introduce the fraternity to the men on campus, while intramural teams and a float in the Homecoming Parade helped make the colony ' s name well known. Acacia gives a big " E " for en- thusiasm to faculty sponsor Dr. Reinsch of the German Department for his support. Dr. Reinsch was recently initiated into the frater- nity in recognition of his efforts. Not necessarily emphasizing campus wheels. Acacia had a great group of men with an assortment of Cal- tech graduates, a gymnast or two and a good number of ALisbnic Club executives. Monday niKht choH line, and the weekK ' opportunity to socialize with the brothers. Clarcme Haack made up tnr his short stature hy having a talent for or- ganization and a capacity tor work. FiMulamcntal in the hirlh and growth of the Acacia Colony was Bob Weber, transfer Acacian from the Herkeley campus. ALPHA PHI ALPHA Hobbs, Thadeaus Jones, Albert Jones, Harry Little, Oscar Lytle, Eugene McDaniel, James Mellon, Henry Claims to fame? Plent ! Spirit? Overwhelming! Activities? You name ' em, we got ' em! Alpha Phi Alpha another of the " houseless " fraternities, has gone booming ahead in spite of this theoretical handicap. The Bruins ' All-Conference basketball guard and track star, Davage Minor, wears the APhiA pin ; the house participated in Education Week at Jefferson and Jordan High Schools; the brothers took part in the Delta Sigma Theta " Jabberwock, " a festival where each fraternity pre- sents a play ; the date-bound socializers were kept humming by semi-weekly parties, frequent exchanges and a pre-finals party ; and the chapter sponsored a scholarship to UCLA and counciled high school men who want a college education. All these activi- ties make the fraternity a close-knit band. Since the chapter originated here in 1947, all the present members are founders, something few Greek mem- bers can claim. The APhiA ' s are looking forward to pledging some " non-charter " men and to build- ing a house in the near future. Miller, Samueil | Moore, Clayton Oliver, Joseph Stovall, Gerald Thompson, Harry Thompson, William Weaver, Paul W ortham, Albert ' Wynne, William Serious, happy, preoccupied and thoughtful are the members of Alpha Phi Alpha during this deep and schol- arlv discussion. Hank Melton still has the Alpha Phi Alpha ' s talking about the hobby shop he had with Bob Mike. 321 ALPHA EPSIID PI Baker, Bert Engel, Morris Estrin, Lester Dean Feiler, Frank Frankel, Richard Gelfond, Frederic Gertz, Harry Gladstein, Jack Ganshack, Solomon Goodman, Irwin Haveson, Bt-rt Hoffman, Nathan Isenbcrg, Lionel Kohn, Alan Lazner, Harold Levinson, Robert Lint , Gilbert Maschaii, Gerald Mathews, David Melcoinbe, Charlr ' Milkes, Norman Miller. Jack Moscu, Julian Motkin, M. Herbert iiiimku Rtiss, Bertram Schuiman, Seymour Shukeii, Howard Sil -erman, Seymour Sokol, Daniel Trabiii, Edward irtschafter. Arthur The core of the anticipated chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi came into existence in tlie fail of 1946 when six men fiioiipeii together as a colony. With proba- tionar status granted by Interfraternit ' Council, they got a running start and plunged into all channels of student life. Vith more men taken into the fold in the spring semester, their ranks increased to fifty-three members. The colony eagerh awaited its formal installation as a permanent member of Interfraternity Council, which was celebrated by a multi-course banquet at the Town House. Highlight of the dinner was the acceptance of the charter from the national officers. A formal initiation dance followed at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. " The Spirit of Saturday Night, " complete with Turkish towels, was seen running rampant with the other characters at the annual pledge-sponsored mas- querade. Must have been before the new Pan-Hell rules!! To complete the constant stream of social events, there were picnics, moonlight horseback rides, and an incomparable jazz musicale. " Fats " Waller and Art Tatum reigned — on record, that is! Proud of their growth and improvement, the AEPi ' s are looking forwartl to further de elopment and the acquisition of a chapter house. 322 ;t ' ouiig, Fred Davis, Donald Newman, Harvey Warner, Jack ► 323 ALPHA SIGMA PHI Adams, John Bakken, Kenneth Bradley, Walter Carr, Malcom Cheney, James Christ, Stan Cobb. Charles Cogswell, Don Courtney, Jack Davis, Bill Douglas, Jim Duke, Ear] Escat, Gene Fitzgibbon, James Flickinger, Phil Gallup, Larry Greenland, Bruce Hemphill, Calvin Hughs, J thn Knickerbocker, Lew Kosbab, Dick Kossack, Bill Kruse, John McGovern, E. J. Laux, George Martin. Bob Morefield, Bob Murray, Gordon Neighbors, Bill Nelson, Fred Nelson, Roy Panovich, Mickey Pierce, Lee Sandhoff, Robert Schaber, Ralph Segner, Bob Stevenson, Fred Sturgis, Bob Teubner, Walter Van Paddenburg, Jack Likeable, smiling, and always chuckling (at his own corny humor), plus three years of varsity basketball to his credit, Mickey Panovich starts prac- tice teaching this year. Have fun, Mickev ! 324 dim,,,. JL Nuckles. Tom Russell. Bill Shaw. alter Vencili, Jim Wetherby, Joh[i Adams, Bill Coniey, Richard Corey, Bob With the year 1947-48, Alpha Sijinia Phi added another chapter to its long UCLA success story. When fall rolled around and classes started, it was Micke ' Panovich who took the president ' s seat to lead the brothers in their social and campus activities. In between football games, holidays, and exams, a good showing was made in every Alpha Sig undertaking, especially in intramural athletics. Credit is extended to Ed Tyler, George Laux, and Dick Kosbab for keeping the Alpha Sig teams fighting for top honors. Up Kerckhoff wa -, " Honest Bob " Segnar and Stan Christ tried their hands at politics and made a good showing. Long remembered will be the friendl rivalry with the Delts, which afforded much amusement for all. (Smile when you say that!) Then spring sprung, and Bob Sturgis took over the presidential throne for the term. The Alpha Sigs turned formal with the presentation of their annual " Black and White " Dance, with champagne and orchids — an outstanding success. Somewhat on the lighter side, later in the spring term the brothers and their friends went all but native at the Seventeenth Greater Beachcomber, at which Mickey Panovich did his best to give all present a wonderful time. The socially-minded exchange chairman, Jimmy Vencili, conducted the sorority exchanges with new originalit ' and vitality — ring around the rosey, that is! 1 This casino game in the Alpha Sig house seems to have everything. The ten nf diamonds for someone, spades for another, and kibitzers for evervbodv. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Anderson, Bob Anderson, Dick BaWr, Carlos Byrnes, John Carncross, Richard Carr, Jack Chapman, Thomas " Crackers " Croft, Carl Fair, Steven Falk, Herman Fcnsif rniakpr, Arthur Fischer, Paul Franklin, Glen Iloman, W ' illiatn Ilandfuss, Alfred Hindle, Robert Howard, Jim Ivans, Joe Kelly, Robert Kisliiigbury, Roger Lawson, Wayne Luke, Edward McClune, Albert McMinn, Eugene Mickelsnn, James Morkisch, Hans Moss, Milton Nicks, John Norwood, Byroji Palmer, W arreti Peterson, James Renfro, Edward Rirkel, Irwin Saville, David Shaw, Kenneth Starkscn, William Steen, Kenneth Steffen, Arthur Sihul. Ted Summers, William Thompson, Jack Treshow, Michae! Bruisin ' Art Stctfcii relaxes mit of fnntlKiII uniform in the . i ' () living room. (No place for Idocking prac- tice ! ! ) He wears a pair of silver wings. Maury Upde rove, active meiiiher of Cal Men, makes tlie air termiii;il his second home. 326 s 1 . L ' nderuood, Robert Updegrove, Maurice ollmer, Jack W ay, Theodore W ennerholiii, Paul Westluiid, Fred ' . ' C 4 i I From the opeiiiiifi kickoft ' to the closing gun of the school year, Alpha Tau Omega continued its tradition of campus leadership. Proud of their well-rounded house, the ATO ' s had a large number of members prominent in the various phases of campus life. Roger Kislingbur ' headed the Rally Com- mittee, while Byron Norwood, cheer leader, also joined the truck that headed for the games at some wee hour on Saturday mornings. Bob Hindle, Hans Morkisch, Bob Underwood, and Irwin Rickel wheeled around in Gold Key sweaters. Hindle received the ASUCLA appointment to Pub Board and OCB Recognition Committee. Hans Morkisch was NSA delegate to Wisconsin in the summer and was also chairman of the Regional Convention here in the spring. Bob Underwood, vice-chairman of the Rally Committee, added Men ' s Week to his list of successfully directed activities. Irwin Rickel strug- gled to keep busy with his positions of assistant art-editor of Southern Campus, art director of Rally Committee, and Editor of Claw. The spring term arrived, and Carlo Baker, president of Conning Tower, fired the highest individual score in the nation as a member of the NROTC Rifle Team. Not forgetting the social angle, Alpha Taus went formal to their annual " Jewel Dance " held at the Bel- Air, and spring fiuictions included many weekend affairs at the Al O Annex in Balboa. The climax of it all was the " Old Heidelberg " party, in a German (you know what) garden. ATO points with pride to the past year as one of the most successful of their twenty-one at UCLA. Rover just doesn ' t appreciate the tiiier things of life. I BETA THETA PI Anderson, Rem Arnold, John Barrett, Art Barrett, Don Beardsley, Hal Bernasconi, Bob Brubaker , Dick Butler, Bob Clark, E!lsworth Collins, Jim Cooper, Jerry Cruse, Frank Davisj Pat Davy, Jim Dugan, Earle Duke Edmondsori, Bob Esnard, Faul Foellmer, Frank Haldeman, Bob Harrigan, Bob Hawkins, Bob Higson, Jimmie Hi!l, David Holland, Keimeth JohiisoOi Bernard Jobrnon, Don Johnson, Ernie Keysor, Dick Lucas, Gar Lupo, Vincent MacLachary, Bruce Miller, Dick Morgan, Jack Nelson, Jim Oughton, Tom Overpeck, Bob Palmer, Bill Roberts, Dick Rogers, Burt Runkle. Dick Ryan, Jim Sawyer, Alan Smith, Bob Stark, Dave Steen, Dan Steen Ed There was no fraternity on any row that got half the publicity that the Betas got, and most of it was free — plus lawyers ' fees. The boys from 581 garnered numerous raomentos to add to the collection in the new trophy case. The Homecom- ing sweepstakes prize was one of these large plums, plus a phenomenal ' ' three out of five " clean sweep at the Spring Sing. Affable Gene Young and laughable Jimmie " Higoid " Higson did an unusual job of coordinating the activities of the brothers. Higson is known not only for his work in fraternity affairs, hut for producing entertaining All-U-Sings with the help of " Dugan and Steen, " jokester Bob Fortier, and Duke, the sleek boxer mascot. Bob " Happy Harry " Haldeman, the guy with the horrible haircut, was the main cog in UCLA ' s greatest Homecoming Week. Bruin representative in the radio booth at Coliseum games was Bob Overpeck of the News Bureau. Southern Campus was staffed by Dick Miller as advertising man- ager and Burt Rogers as copy editor. Not exclusively inhabitants of KH, Beta claimed several athletes. Intramural compe- tition included a Beta team in every sport, and Wooglin ' s legions emerged high on the list of champions. Hal Beardsley, Les Steiner, and Ernie Johnson wore the Beta colors (b,p. and b.b) out on the gridiron; " Ern " also joined brothers Sawyer, West, Rankin, and Lee on the hardwood; P. O. Davis drowned periodically in the pool (or at Sorrento), while Ellzy Clark crow- hopped on the cinder squad; Dick Crumley was on the frosh track team, and Jim Lennox was a crew man; Jim Collins ran cross country, and 1st Lt. Stubbs screamed cadences at his Bruin Rifle charges. You might think the boys were socially backward, but proof is plentiful that such was not the case. Witness the precedent-setting Bowery Dance, complete with Jan Barber; the pledges ' Western, complete with Jan; the Rathskellar, complete; the smooth Beta-DG Christmas informal; the New Year ' s brawl; the UCLA Beta-KA rendezvous with the USC chapters; and the ultra-formal Triad. Date times, yes, and between-semester weddings; but the serenades were few. Just ask " all the little jjirlies " — Beta diamonds were scarce this season. 328 Want to play bridge? Gene Young ' s the card shark ot the Beta house. Favors brunettes and bowling. Strommer, Ed Stubbs, Duane Titus, Don ' anD ke, Ike Watts, Dick Wellbourn, E I W ilke, Jack Voung, Eugene Chambers, Jim Crumley, Dick Hine, Dick Lennox, Jim Love, Jim Schelling, Art ! Who ' s had the best tan on campus? Jim Higson, personality man deluxe. When he ' s not at Balboa sailing, the DG house has him and his Cadillac convertible. 329 ALPHA GAMMA DMEGA Ambruster, Donald Arnestad, Kenneth Blackwelder, Dean Brewer, Robert CofTman, King Fischback, Bryant Gordon, Robert Guver, Glen Harris. Fred Hav, George Hedges, Ralph HotTman, Norman Hutchinson, Warn Jones, Paul Martin, Charles Ma he v, Glen McCulloch, David McKay, Don Mooradian, Erwin Rees, Wilbur Sherreitt, Victor Unfried, Alvin Van Steenbergen, Neil Willman, Cam ju?si 3 B% •n U itliington, Laurence it Doyle, Thomas Pf - • Diba. M. T. llainis, Dave , ' Kinnshita, Joseph 1 i i McFarland. Robert I ' arker. jack ml i i m A-a Alpha chapter of Alpha Gamma Omega, the only national fraternity on campus based solel ' upon positive Christian faith and Christian fellowship, has experi- enced one of its greatest years at UCLA. Traditional social events included the Founders ' Banquet, a yachting trip to Catalina, and two Big Bear week- ends. ACiO men are to be found in many campus activities. Paul Jones ser ed as president of the Lutheran Student Association, and Don Armbruster took over in the spring as his successor. Don more than held his own on Orientation Committee, Welfare Board, Alpha Phi Omega (service honorary), and Sopho- more Council. Bryant Fischback was elected to membership in Alpha Mu Gamma, foreign language honorary, while alumnus Dick Perry helped coach the Freshman basketball team. Founded at UCLA and with national head- q iartcrs in Los Angeles. AGO is pi ' oceeding to establish new chapters on other college campuses on a national basis. A well-known campus daily is really getting concentrated attention from these . ' GO ' s. How versatile can we be? l):i t Mc Culloch has the answer. Psychology major — ministry Jul) — radio technician — Phi Bete talents (2.5 average). Ralph Hodges takes up bicycling and staiTip collecting between exams. DELTA KAPPA EPSILDN j Dekes, smooth and social, start their own co-op to entertain Theta friends. " On the Road to Mandala , Where the Gay DKE ' s Play " are true words concerninu; both the boys and their novelt - song for the Spring Sing. The Dekes ha e had a mad whirl this past ear, plus really getting on the ball and making actual plans for their new house on campus. Naturally there was loads of stud ing done — on the side, of course! The house activities, led by president Cal Clark, added to the spirit of the group; while school spirit was exemplified by the man ' Dekes in the athletic spotlight and campaigning for student body offices. Bob Smith was the wheel who pro- moted the annual " Luau " party at the Northport Beach Club after the use game, the Four Wa Formal, and those spur-of-the-moment parties at the home of the King brothers. The impromptu song fests led by vice- prexy Rex Sessions, along with the many successful social events, added enthusiasm and pep to the house members. The DKE ' s really established themselves in the social and activit - circles this year, and give strong indi- cations of their intentions to stav there. Says he ' s all wrapped up in Engineer- ing, but Cal Clark managed to strug- gle out long enough to be outstanding in tennis, swimming, track, and base- ball. Hardly terrific enough! Ahmonsoti. Bill Barneson, Bob Bennet, Ralph Botiller, Barney Butler, Woody Clark, Calvin Colten, Jim g iiSM rJeiinis, Bob Fraumbach, Bill Gibson, Bob Gibson, Faul Herdman, Bill Jesson, Bob King, Ed King, Siu Long, Jud McElwain, Bill McElwain, Bob Morse, Wes Sessions, Rex Smith, Bob Smith, Lance Stone, Carl i 1 331 DELTA CHI Anderson, Harold Astin, John Beran, George Braun, Karl Conant, Russell Danson, Dick Davis, Allan Hutchins, Merwin Israelson, Irvin Long, Ernest Mayer, Lee Morris, John Shuddle, Rex Beh, Richard Dickson, Conrad Graff, Tom Ilayncs, John Watson, ' lotn Lee Mayer, the Delta Chi ' s " third term " president, won friends and in- Huenced people as a member of the Bruin political staff. • lU. After several years of inactivity during the war. Delta Chi returned to UCLA last year with red and buff colors flying. The lack of a house didn ' t stop its progress, for Delta Chi now boasts a roster of twenty-two men, who form the nucleus of the reactivated chapter. Under the able leadership of house president, Lee Mayer; vice-president, Hal Anderson; and sec- retary, Jess Davis, Delta Chi is making strides toward its goal of strong campus and political participation. And all was not quiet on the social front, for house dances such as the ' ' Haunted Hallowe ' en Ball, " the New Year ' s soiree, and beach parties at Zuma padded the lighter side of campus life. Green Valley was the scene of many ski parties, while a formal dinner dance at the Hollywood Riviera, in conjunction with the USC chapter, was representative of the smoother functions. Delta Chi ' s were seen frequently in student activities. Found in the house were such notables as Hal Anderson on OCB board and Lee Mayer, advertising layout man for Southern Campus. What the ensu- ing year holds, no one knows, but you can rest assured that it will be one of activitv for Delta Chi. . . . While the stag line waits lor all, ■WEiuj I Brust, James Flack, Milton Haiiberg, Mclvin Herber, Rolfe lloltzman, Robert Jacobs, Eugene ELTA m A founder of Delta Nu, Marvin Kleinberg has been active in frater- nity work as well as campus activities. Bv the way, he writes, too. KlfinbtTg, Marvin Kling, Walter Lindner, Peter .Mendel, Werner Roberts, Norman Somerfifld, Gilbert Weber, Edward Weir, Gerhard Donine, Marvin Melnick, Donald Rich, Kelvin Strauss, Mervyn What ' s the winning number? 1.792. With this percentage, the interfraternity scholarship trophy was awarded to Delta Nu, the boys with the highest average. " Delta Nu Week, " which was dedicated as a celebration of the organization ' s founding as a non-sectarian fraternity, resulted in tremendous Delta Nu-sponsored all-campus events — an Open House at RCB following the use game, and, earlier in the week, a smoker for all men in the KH Men ' s Lounge. For the Homecoming parade, the boys built and manned a huge teddy bear which fell on a pitchfork and broke loose with amplified groans. All out for bizarre costumes, the Delta Nu Circus Party boasted the attendance of the Human Cannon Ball, the Snake Man, and a Walking Skeleton. Big Bear was the scene of many parties, but was it because of the call of the canyon or the call of " The Navajo? " Alums hosted the actives aboard the " yachtette " (rubber life raft to the peasants) at Balboa. With the ending of the semester an Anti-Education party was held with a public " book burning, " the grand finale to a packed year. The Delta Nu family tintype . . . just goes to show they don ' t have to spend .ALL their time studying. DELTA SIGMA PHI Adoriaii, Vicior Anderson, Alvin Armstrong, William Banks, John Bell, Alyn Bell, Eugene Bohn, Paul Brugger, Adolph Bryson, Clayton Carrigan, Phillip Catlin, George Cline, Jerre Coleman, Alfred Dickman, Charle: ' Dierker, Elfred Dillon, Riihard Dowling, Robert Friel, William Gaeppinger, Edward Gilbert, Ira Good, Leiand Greene, Kermit Greenwood, Dale Harris, Charles Hensley, Ben Hendricks, William Herkeiihoff, Louis Hill, William Houk, Lawrence How, Roy J, hnsori, Marshall Jo cf, EKvood Juhnke, Warren Kemerer, Jim Lang, Harold Lashmet, David Lauble, Robert Lessman, Robert Lewis, Craig Longway, Harry McNamara, Gerald ATagee, Kenneth Martin, Hal Meyer, Herbert Mike Murray, James Myers, Hillyer Nicholson, James Nisscn, Ted O ' Rourke, Eugene Parkinson, Harvey Rawlings, Richard Reed, Robert Delta Si s this ear have been concerned witli no mean nunilier of chalk marks on the wall. Most regretable, how ever, w-as the loss of Mrs. Dingman. their house mother, through spinal meningitis. Unable to return, Mrs. Dingman was replaced by Mrs. William Friel, the mother of one of the boys in the house. The Carnation Ball climaxed the fall semester, followed in the spring by a formal in conjunction with the chapter at USC. Brothers and chapter house managed to revive from the Sailor ' s Ball in time to present Mrs. F ' riel at a formal tea. President Jim Nicholson wielded the gavel for the year, while Jim Thayer proved ambidextrous as chairman ot both Cal Club and RCB Student Board. Ernie Wolfe plrjined for graduation while president of the Senior Class, and Ed Storr concentrated on orientation of the incoming students. As assistant chairman of orientation the semes- ter before, under Jim Kemerer, he followed through as chairman for the spring. The crew of Martin, Anderson, and Simonds joined the Homecoming team, and Simqu could be seen during the ' ear dodging Grins and (irowls, first as city editor, then as editor of the ' ' Bruin. " Harry Longway took time off from ( )CB long enough to dis- organize K s, and later ran for chairman of the former. Mike, an active ' s acti e. viewed the whole thing with alarm and utter dismay, 334 I I I Rfinhardt, Dick Rhoad , Ray Roberts, Mike Robinson. John Rodebaugh, William R an, James Sanders, David 1 it Frank Sinatra? No. just Jim NicKolson, the crooner. He also paints, and pounds the 88. How talented can we be — but the legal bar is his aim. Looks like a bubble bath ad. What a rinat to drag along to a beer bust ! ! Sarovan, Eugene Schiminel, Robert Searles, Do:iald Shaha, James Simqu, Paul Sloan, Ray Spearman. Frank Stock. WilliaTii Siorr, Edwin Stroud, Harrison Thain, W iibur Thayer, James Thrane, Bob Tobias, Darrell Walls, Richard W ' aterhouse, Paul Weldon. Anthony Wilkinson. Robert Wolfe, Ernest Black. Bill Blaney, Jack Gruber, Robert Guidi, Andre Hallegon, Robert 335 DELTA TAU DELTA Appleby, Vernon Asher, Blayne Bacheller, Frank Baddeley, Jack Bartiing, Herbert Beindorf, Raymond Blanchard, John Blanchard, William Booth, John Chavannes, Adrian Clevenger, Gerry Conklin, Dean Content, Robert Cratty, Jack Cunningham, Howard Curtin. John Dean, Jack DeBeixidon, Phillip Duncan. Don Eichenberg, Joe Ellis, Fete Evans, Buck Fenderson, George Fleming, Reed Ford, Declan Fowler, David Gira, Robert Green, Nick GrifFm, George Hansen, Ronald Harmon, George Harve , Jim Henderson, George Hoover, William Howard, John Hutchinson, Charles Jensen, Roy Kinney, Jack Klinger, Joe Knoth, Richard Krouss, William Lacasella, Vincent Lawrence, Richard Lee, Baker Manhart, John McGee, W. H. McKenna, Richard Merrill, Robert mM fj» f » O I 1 he Delt trophy room is full. I he reason? The Delts, naturally. With members on the football, water polo, track and rufjby teams, plus participants in various other athletics, the Delts have reason to he proud. Hut all were not concerned wholly with sports. President Johnny Roesch put over some tremendous parties with the assistance of his cahinet. The smooth affairs of the year were the Delt-DeeGee Ball and the Four-Way Formal given in collaboration with the Phi-Delts, Dekes, and Zetes. For the Barbary Coast Dance the boys and their dates were decked out in their water- front attire. The Delts are the proud possessors of the first television set on campus and even the Westwood police paid a visit one night to see the fights, only to become involved in a fight of their own (water bag — that is!). The Australian V ' allabies. the world ' s champion rugby team, were ro ally entertained by the Delta Tau Deltas when the team made its appearance on campus. The Delts made a name for themselves this year, and one can still hear the cry " Who has our moose head? " A certain rival house alwavs answers back, " Give us our bell and vou can have your moose head. " Jack Baddley, " The Great Organizer, " directed ' such undertakings as the new patio and wall for the Delt house. Armed witli a fiathi-r iliister and a floor waxer, he later began his career as head of a house-cleaning corporation. II 336 ■aabL. Mitchel, Glen Mooney, Robert Murray, Bill Nflsoii, Jack Ninteman, Dean t)lseii, James Otib. illiam Paultoii, Gil ' eters, Gregory Riggs, Darrell Rnerner, Richard Roesch, John Sackett, Ted Smith, Fred Stickney, Hi ram hfns..ri. Stuart, Charles Tattan, Harold Ta lor, Howard Tukli, Gil Warden, William Watson, Robert White, Harold Whitternore, Arthur Wilde, Camillo Young, Gordon Bowman, William Chandler, John C-oull, Thomas Hurr , James This is what the Deits do when they ' re not water-bagging passing fraternity pedestrians. 337 Ball, David Beeler, Richard Cain, Eimer Carman, Max Cooney, Robert Corcoran, Raymond Delamarter, inrtiit Doty, G. Richard Fryar, Tildcn Fuller, John Gelding, Clyde Graham, Hatch Hamlcy, Earle Hammond, David Harker, Kenneth Harker, Wesley Hill, Charles Hinshaw, David Howell, Francis Johnston, William Jordati, Robert Kaufman, Nathan Lewis, Thomas Lntnmell, Thomas Macurda, Ncal Moe, Arild Moore, Lewis NelsoH, Roger Satterlee, Bruce Saunders, James Schnitzler, Henry Schupp, Robert Segar, Thomas Sigler, Harvey Sigler, Sidney Smith, Victor Wade, William Woods, Wiltiam Ainswnrlh, Dniiald Brishnnr, William DELTA UPSILDN I Still looking forward to a campus house-warming, the DU ' s feel that the hopes for a chapter house are now at the highest achievable point. Notwithstanding the lack of facilities, the brothers have gone doggedly ahead and at present ride smoothly on the wheels of progress. The local chapter rose from four acti es at the time of post-war reactivation in 1946 to the strength of thirty-five in 1948. Responsible for a lion ' s share of the credit are the presidents, Vic Smith and Fran Howell. Brother Smith called meetings at Westwood House in the Village, and fired enthusiasm during the fall. Spirit was fostered by a complete revision of pledge training, making it more serious and constructive. Through the efforts of the spring prex , Fian Howell, the DU ' s consolidated their position by bringing some of the more prominent local alumni into the fold. Fran was also instrumental in seeing a top- notch chapter publication hit the presses. Glancing at the social side of the picture we see that the DU ' s were anything but static. The high spot of the season was the novel and highly successful Winter Formal held at Cafe Caliente on Olvera Street; but Tom Segar ' s pre-dance cocktail party is not to be overlooked. Hay rides, a barn dance, and a theatre party at " The Drunkard " made the year complete, except for the still anticipated initiation of the chapter house — an event which promises to be a " house-warming to end all house-warniinss! " 4,y, !• r.. 338 Easy going, except when he torgdt his crib notes or his red hat, Vic Smith was a prominent member of four class councils and tlie watt-r p(plri team. Crooks, Walter Dupuy, Frank Farrell, Robert Jordan, Richard Miller, William Reinecke. Robert Stern, Lawrence Wheeler, Donald Zehnder, La a vrcncc Not much room for poker tables, but things are rough all over! At least there ' s enough room to kibitz until the new house is built. KAPPA ALPHA Axe, Fred Warren Barnharl. Robert Brown, V ' olney Burnham, Vance Crosby, Lee Fagrell, Xormaii Fenchel, Robert Feraud, Jules Fran en, Charlc- Frost, Jack Gifford, Robt ri Goiii, Jack Gray, Josh S. Hakes, Roger Halley, John Hurst, Robert Johnson, Dehard Johnson, Robert Knopp, Stuart MacDonald, Bruce Michelmore, Jack Xaylor, Arcli Richards, Rithard Ross, Bob Schulte, Donald Schulz, Lloyd R. Steiner, E. N. Warren, Bill Bates, John Caravacci, iruil The Kappa Alphas celebrated the second year of their return to campus by moving into their new house, which provided a good ex- cuse for plenty of weekly party throwing. With the incentive of having their own niche in Westwood. the KA " s gave vigorous sup- port to school activities. Bill Warren plowed to the front as a rousing Gold Key member. Kappa Alpha fielded especially strong baseball and bowling teams. In the field of varsity sports. John Haddey cap- tained the gvm team. In an outline of social events they chalked up such successes as open houses, hay rides, serenades, an Odd Ball party, an annual spring formal, and the Dixie Ball. The Spring Dance with the Betas at the Palos Verdes Country Club stood out as an important campus e ent. AVith the KA ' s furnishing the " half-time " entertainment how could it help hut be good? A perfect informal dance to top a perfect year. Hill Warren, liastballer and Cinld Kf man, letl brother K. tlirnii li tluir first full reactivated vt-ar. Some ] eopIe collect ImtterHic?., tlieii some collect mugs. ( KAPPA ALPHA PSI In 25 years of constant acti ity at UCLA. Kappa Alpha Psi can hardly boast a more eventful season than ' 47- ' 48. Last summer, the Los Angeles chapters hosted the 37th annual Grand Conclave, which was attended by 300 Kappa Alpha Psi ' s from the 70 nation-wide chapters. Notably present were Judge Edwin Jefferson of the Cali- fornia Superior Court, and J. Lrnest Wilkins. Jr., mathematician at the Oak Ridge atomic project. 1 he regular social season was marked by the annual Black and White formal, at which the brothers danced until dawn at the Avadon Ball Room. In activities. Kappa Alpha Psi is proud of 220 pound Bob Mike, who anchored left tackle on the Bruin grid machine. On the basketball floor was 6 ' 3 " Gene Williams at the center pest. Hilton Stanford slugged away on the boxing squad, and Floyd Williams was matched in an undefeated fistic season. An energetic figure in Kerckhoit all year was Sherrill Luke, popular varsity yell leader, and active member in Yeomen. Sherrill also managed to serve as vice-president of the house under Norman Houston, president. Bishop, Edgar Bowie, Nathaniel Dancey, N ' ernon Garrison, Harold Houston, Norman Johnson, Bernard Jones, Bill Lassiter. Burghardt Luke, Sherrill Taylor, Ph romii Thompson, Hayward Walker, Gene W hite, James Wilson, Flovd I ' ii Besides keeping up the spirit at the football Kames, Sherill Luke came through as president supreme. .;! BMOC ' s, brains, and athletes of the Kappa Alpha Psi house assemble on the steps before an afternocju splash at the men ' s pool. Jl Antonissen, Art Askfw, Glenn Boulter, Ken Charnley, Nat Clardy. Bill Clark, Ronnie Cleveland, Dean Cline, Jnsiine Cook, Jim Corin, Earl Curran, Phil Dawson, Bill Ehrlii ' hnian, John Ek-y, Bill F.meison, Sid Ktiivrr, Bob I-ftterlint;, Gene I ' leti, Gordon Ford, Fat Forsyth, Jim Garner, Bob George, Jack Goode, Jack Green, Jack Guiol, Rick Hayncs, Dick Henley, Don Hier. Bob Hubbard. Don lluni. Bill Karrenbrock, Dick Karrcnbrock, Roger Keene, Bill Keiiney, Earl Knisley, Bob Larson, Tom Ledford. Hal Le Fevrer, Warren Le Levier, Bob Lippincoit, Dar 1 McCarthy, Pat McKissock, Paul Maraiigi, Lenord MillaKe, Elmer Miller. Barry Mussatti, Pete Nixon, Tom Paige, Pat Palmer, Dave Parker, John l ascof, Dave Patterson, Dick Phelps, Dean Ramos, Paul Reese, Warren Rehbein, Don KAPPA SIGMA With that far away look in his eye, Dip Lippeiicott, cr)mpetent Kappa Sig prexy, must lie thinking aliuut his wife, B. J. Johnson ( Lippencott). 342 .tff agji MS Reithner, Don Re Molds, Gene Richards, Ted Richtcr, Jed Schaefer, Ralph Shipkey, Jerry Sholty, Dick Sitnon, Jim Smart, Spence Steinmetz, Bill Torrey, Russ ' an Doom, Bill U agoiier, Earl W ' ickens, Lew Duncan, Bill Guiol, Fred O ' Conncll, Bob " III this little college a story is told, that Kappa Sigma is the hest frateniit) . " So we hear of the mighty Kappa Sigs. " We haven ' t been too active socially this semester, " said president Jack Geoge with a smile, while counting off the numerous exchanges, the Dream Girl formal. Water Front part , and the " Cardinal and Crescent " formal. Be- sides the social events, ice-prexy Earl Corrin told of the pinnings and engagements while blowing smoke rings from a well-chewed cigar. Cook Jessie did her best to keep up with the social demands of chairman Jim Barrett, while the pledges tried to keep out of the way of the man with the paddle, Don Rehbein. The big house on Strathmore has been running smoothly under the guidance of " house mouse " Paul Byrne, and maybe — just ma be ou could find Don Reithner doing his secretarial duties at the beach during the spring semester. Hats off to the Kappa Sigs, especiall - to the house mascot, Russ Torrev. " Arul Miu should have seen the red- head ! " ► 343 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Anders, Kay Aven, Jim Basolo, Bismark Bayits. John Bigeiow. Bill Burns. Frank Cameron, Don Carraher, Jerry C ' ormack, George C ' urtis, Les Daly, John Dettmar, Bill r uiiham, Dick Flannigan, Doti Finley, Bob Fulion, Al Fulton, Ted Holmes, Morliv Kuritz, Hal Lain, Joe Laveriiig, Bob Find. Wally Findell. Lloyd Lonsdale, Dick Manning. Al Miller, Cam Moran, Everelt Nelson, ToTn Norman, Herb O ' Neill, Allen Owens, Bob Paulson, Don Fittello, John Ramsey, Jack ReiHiey, Ronald Robiso[i, Bob Seugling, Bill Seierson, Lee Simmons, Ralph Sonksen, Paul Slowe, Tom Tennant, Frank Tyldesley, Bob Wahlberg, Gordon Whitacre, Jim ' oung, Tim Amsbary, William Bratton, Jack - P t knii ikliil iltM With their huilding phins completed this semester, the Lambda Chi Alphas will soon ha e their long-awaited " house on 1 he Row. " Even without their Row house the have finished another year well-rounded with social events. The Lambda Chis started the season with a bang by presenting their unique " Heaven ' n Hell " dance. This was followed by an Indian Pow-Wow party, complete with costumes and teepees. The big highlight of the year was the annual Cross and Crescent Ball held at the Miramar Hotel with the San Diego and Santa Barbara colonies of the f raternit . In campus activities the bii s had their share of BMOC ' s. Up in the Southern Campus office, Frank Tennant cracked the whip as En- gravings Editor. He also served as president of Yoemen, lower di ision men ' s honorary and as chairman of the AMS Rally Dance. Cam Miller kept bus as Senior Track Manager and Secretary-Treasurer of the AMS, while Lee Seiersen was " charge d ' affairs " down at the Masonic Club. Dick Dunham, able and popular Lambda Chi president, presided over all with a firm and capable hand. 344 IN p ' f ' " r ' i( P- Cason, James Frank, Carl Hiichcock, Tom Hussey, Joseph Locker, Robert Peed, Ralph Smith, Dave Stewart, Roger While not managing the Lambda Chi house, Dick Dunham could be found slaving on his favorite project, " High School Dav. " in Kerckhoff Hall. And tlie lains came. We prefer water gims ! PHI DELTA THETA Aiidfrsori, hid f Baird. Hill Bartholoinrw, Hnh Bender, Jack Black. Robcri Bomeisler, Donald Brainard, Joe Braiiie, Noriiian Cake, Ben Callen, Eiint-r Cliristenst ' ii, Kdln Clark, Ronalii Colyer, John Cozens, James Curran. Jaek De I-lon, Alfred Dexter, Bruce Frost, Frank Gregg, Gordu Grund, Jack Hail. Chri Handy. Hill HIbler. Toliy Hight, B.jb Hillyer, Vincent Jarvis, Garr Kmidson, Gerald Large, Jaine?. Lieber, Carl Lockhart, Torn Longyear, Fred Loiigyear, Dougla Longvear, Willi-. Machines. HII! Marsh. Dick Marshall, Frank Marshall, Stuart Martin, Brander Marvin, Robert Mekjian, Ernest Mitchell. Donald Muir, Donald Neff, Bryce Ogden, Dick O ' Haiiniaii, Jay O ' Neal. Jerr Parmalee, Prte Feabodv. Hal Did U)u see the red-headed heauty running around the Phi IJelt house? Her name was " Dixie " and all the boys loved her even if she did have four legs. Though " Dix " belonged to President Bill Handy she had the run of the house. The chests of the Phi Delts swelled with pride as social chairman Jack Curran recounted the numerous social events of the year — the not to be forgotten post-finals " Hawg Wallow, " the Miam i 1 riad, the Four-Way Formal with the Dekes, Delts and Zetes, and the big dance of the ear, the Phi Delt Formal. Jim Turman divided his time between carrying out his ice-presidential duties and overseeing the job of putting the finishing touches on the new barbecue pit. The house cook, Bett , took the boys ' minds oH the grueling routine of school with her unsurpassed cuisine. Exchanges and pinnings held popular sway at the house, and the Ihetas give thanks for their fine Phi Delt hashers and the ever-present water fights — Phi Delt inspired. lui iiu ' eriug major — personality man — liig time movie star ( " The UCLA Stoiy, " that is), Phi Delt prexy too, ••••••••••• it ' s Jack Bender. 346 • • _JL I, oppedge, Charles I utshall, Robert I iQv iii nii, Richard Kftchuni, Jack Meredilh, Donald rhill:p , Richard StcrnhtTK. Ralph Probets, Bill Richards, Warren Ricker hauser, C " harles Riiu srliit, Richard Rousselot, IVrry- Schenz, Robert Sellers, Jack hau, Kichnrd iiiall. John Stamps, Kenneth Stewart, Ian S Ia, Robert Tuchscherer. Richard Turmati, James Warren, Charles Beets, Edward ► " Keep your hands on the table and don ' t draw off the bottom of the deck " 347 PHI GAMMA DELTA Allen, William Bfck, Kred Benton, Carl Bird, Larry Bonner, William Brown, Jack Chenoweth, Richard Clarke, Thomas Clustka, Chuck Colligan, John Davis, Philip Dougherty, Bert Edwards, James Edwards, Robert Farquhar, John Karrer, Jeffery Kore, Bill Graf, Edward Grodske, Howard Harris, Thomas Johnson, Pete Kauffmann, George Reefer, Robert LeBel, James Le itt, Robert l.awrt-n , Donald Lewsadder, Charles Liebenguth, James Liscom, Leslie Malloy, John McFall. Robert McLaughlin, Leon Miller, James A. Miller, Jack M. Moore, John Mullins. Richard Muller, Bill Xagel, Raymond Newcomh, Reiifro Nichols, Robert Nichols, Ken O ' Meara, Rod Owen, John Fedcrsen, Mac I ' orier, William Reid, Roger Richards, George Shinn, Roderick Celebratinjj their 100th Anniversary ' ear in a n o t fitting manner, the Phi Gams, under the leadership of Dick Chenoweth and Ken Nichoh, pushed house activities to a new peak. The Kappa-Fiii and Jefferson Duo formal dances and the Fiji Fling after finals prompted enthu- siastic acclaim, while the atmospheric " Fiji Islander " is still talked about on Hilgard. A Christ- mas part " brought happiness and Santa Claus to boys of the McKinle ' Home, due to gifts of footballs and sweaters from Fiji football stars. New " ' ear ' s E e at the redecorated Fiji Hut was " gaiety " itself, especially with the new addition nf an old player piano. Athletically speak- ing, participation was high. ' ar it footballers includ- d Carl Benton. Jack Brown, Ray Nagel, Leon McLaughlin, Phil 1 msle . B( Keefer. I ick Sh(;rt. Rod O ' AIeara, Sherwood Simpson. Energy personified! Thai ' s Hick Che- neweth, " chief " of 611 Gavlev tribe. [im Liebenguth. Nick Giovanazz j, and Hill Tritt. Hardly enough! Frosh gridders were George Kauffman and ski champ Ren Newcomb. Ken Nichols made quite a showing on the courts as cap- tain of the tennis team. Activity minded John Mnlloy and Jim Walters were on the jump with their duties in Yeomen; Kenny Nichols and Bill Tritt claimed posts in both Gold Key and K — s (vou know, 1 HAl ' organization). Jimmy Miller kept up the Fiji yell leader tradition, and Boh Strock was sports editor of Scnithern Campus. Phi Phi rackety-rack bo_ s included nine among the Phi Gam ranks. First prize for the most humorous Homecoming float was again won b - the 61 1 Gavle ' cannibals. All in all the hical Phi Gams were off to a good start toward their second hundred ears. Climaxing the ear ' s activities was the announcement that the Bruin Fiji Chap- ter had been judged the outstanding chapter of Phi Gamma Delta in the I nited States and Canada and thus entitled to the coveted Cheney Cup award. 348 Short, Richard Simpson, Sherwood Snyder, Herbert St. John, Randy Stnlberg, Ra er Strock, John Strotk, Bob Tinsley, Phil Tritt, William Upham, David Wagner, Ross U alker, Don Walker. Jim Wallace. Sandv alters, Jim W ilkinison. I- ' rank W illardsoii, Donald Zukin, Robert Brodie, Steve Carter, Phil C ' lienoweth, Dave Dean, GoelTery Echternach, Tom Giovinazzo, Nick ?Iorst, Dick Linch, Walt McDougall, Ray Martin, Chris Phelan, Bob Rodgers, Bill Tichenor, Do n Watson, Jack Fiji Islanders demonstrating another use for the cannibal kettle. 349 PHI KAPPA PSI Adams, Donald Alpers, Carroll Andrews, Ross Beatnish, Doug Bekiri , Milo Bennett, Jolin Biedernian, John Bradt, Robert Bruce, Harry Carroll, Jack Childs. Wendell Clark. John Clay, David Cole. Cliff Colver, Anthony Crump, Ralph Dickey, Dick Dixon, Craig Dudley, Bill Fernaid. Syd Foss, Don Gibson, Bill Gilrnore. Sid n;intilt- . Hal Harris. Jack Ha kill. Don Hayes, Guy Hosiru|i, Carl Janeway, William Johnson, Stan Jonas, Dick Karma, Art Keller, Bob Kipp, Pete Lae, Kenneth Lamb, Jack Larzelere, Charles Lcckman, Arnold Lle velyn, Tom Lnwrcv, Dean Luevand, Dan I-undtiuist, Bill Mann, Ken Morgan, Ken Morrison, W illis Kelson, Jerry Osburn, Marvin Parshalle, Jerry Strains of " Just Push Her In a Corner, " shades of levis and tails, and of course it was the annual Phi Psi pledge presents. Famous for insubordinate pledges who sell their pledge pins for old gold or let them dissolve In " 20 Mule " coffee, and who serenade the Fijis at dawn, the Phi Kappa Psi ' s filled their usual prominent place in Gayley social life. With the return of its veterans the house had many men acri e in athletics. Bob Russell turned over the gavel of the Men ' s Athletic Board to Skip Row- land, star second baseman, half back, and newly appointed Colonel of the RO ' FC. John Nikcevich was varsit ' tackle and went on to win the Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate Boxing heavyweight champion- ship. Craig Dixon broke the school record in both high and low hurdles and is now training for the Olympics. Carroll Alpers replaced Ernie Trunible in the famous Phi Psi quartet and joined with Dick Dicke ' , Roger Riddick and Bob Russell in providing entertainment at campus shows and All-U-Sings. Came spring and the popidace of both " rows " turned out decked in the latest (or the oldest) night at- tire for the annual " Pajamerino. " The real reason so many turned out was to see Ken Morgan make grapefruit punch in rlir Phi Psi bathtub. Hmmm? 350 I 1 Bob Russell, small but powerful, will be missed by the quartette and the " Coney Island Baby. " Seems a font- ball star can als.o add " that certain something ' to make harmonizing har- monious. Pettit, Richard Piiickiiey, Dan Proctor, Ken Riddick. Roger Ro vland, Gene Russell. Bob Sandi on, Don Serven, Bill Shelton. Bill Shephard, Glenn Shoetnaker. Chuck Smith, Konnie S:aik veniher, Ralpli Thnnias, Hal W ickhain. John Woods. Bill Dixon. [.In d Carrots, onions, and one big " stew. " The t raditional Phi Psi Presents is again off to a rollicking start. PHI KAPPA SIGMA Allt-ii, Harold Barbour, Fred Bartley, Don Battle, Dick Bauer, Stan Beacom, Art Benson, Duke Boggs, Logan Burnett, Btti Craib, Don Crasemanii, Bernard Cross, Johnnie Crowley, Bob Currey, Dick Curtis, Lloyd Dctnee, Leon Donnelly, Rocky Farrell, Jnhntn Go(T, Dick Gordon, E 1 Male, Johnny Ilarringion, John Hecker, Bertiie Hohman, Bob Hurd, Russ Klesges, Don MacCallum, Bob McCary, Phil McGovern, Pat Manning, Dan Maverick, Andy Miller, Jim Nirnii , Roy Norris, Bob Roc, George Spcnce, Dick Uphoff. John V ' oss, John Wade, Charles Weldon, Bill Wellbaurn, Ed Wheeler, Dick Wilson, Andy Windes, Dudley Ausmus, George Caps, Thomas Denker, Robert Gatlin, Robert (1 4 Ii,F 352 b During a year characterized by social, political, athletic and scholas- tic prowess. Phi Kappa Sigma maintained its fine reputation on fra- ternity row. Political leadership in campus activities was demonstrat- ed by Dick Spence, vice-president of AMS. and " irresistible " Logan- Boggs, president of the Junior Class. In the line of sports, Ray Mag- gard, pole vaulter, established a new UCLA record at 14 ' ' 4 " . Ray and Dick Spence rated first string positions on the All-Intramural football team as end and half-back respectively. " Phi Kap prowess " also featured a social calendar which called for and succeeded in of- fering bigger and better parties. The success of the first Black and Gold Formal established it as an annual event. As usual, the house was overflowing on New Year ' s Eve at the Fourteenth Annual Skull Dance. Reviving an old tradition, the Phi Kaps proudly presented sixteen new pledges at the first Champagne Pledge Presents since the war. The Annual " Hawaiian, " remarkable for its three-story hula girl, attracted over one thousand people who thoroughly enjoyed an evening in Strathmore ' s pseudo south-sea-island paradise. The well- rounded picture of fraternity life presented by the Phi Kaps brands them as one of the houses on the " west side " to be watched and admired. Kraljio, Ben Lilligraven, Ben Loughtniller, Jack iMnran, Michael Norniaiily, Jerrod O ' Donnell, James Schulte, Walter Sutherland, Dovle Ex-Stanford and Oregon State booster, Ben Burnett spends his time in the poli. sci. department. The Phi Kaps worked so-0-0 hard ftir this picture. -And the tough part of it is that they had no place to adjourn ci ' . to for refreshments when the all done. ? ? ? vork was PHI SIGMA DELTA Allen, Donald Arak. Sanford Avins, Alfred Baxter, Ralph Biderman, Lowell Bleier, Robert Brandeis, Spencer Cohen, Jay Drucker. Joseph Flarn, Richard Frank, Leon Galler, Bernard Glushon, Eugene Gold, Harold Gurivit7, Fred Kaufman, Marcus Kling, Blair Klipper, Robert Klynn, Marvin Krieger, Harvey Lane, Jason Levine, Sanford Mittlemane Leslie Nathanson, David Paskil. Harry Paul, Jack Peyser, Arthur Ross, Robert Segel, Dofiald Segel, Ronald Solomon, David Sommer, Murray Sommer, Richard Spielman, Sumner Spitz, Melviii Suilet, Kenneth Bernstein, Gordon Brenner, Harvey llHfrnd. Richard 1-ioffman. Gilbert Korchek, r)a id Linder, Ronald Pavin, Jacob Richlin. Jay Siegel, Phillip Ha iiio: come west to stay, Phi Sigma Delta has firmly established itself on campus as a result of its activities during the past year. The fall semester was christened with the Second Annual Thanksgiving Ball held at the Santa Monica Ambassador, which marked the beginning of the Phi Sig housing drive and gave promise of an early realization of the major goal of the fraternity. Another social light of the fall was the Initiation Formal held at the Chase Hotel. The spring semester was spotlighted by the Initiation banquet and dance at the Hollywood Roosevelt, and the annual Gold Rush affair held at the Mountain Oaks Lodge in the Verdugo Hills. Phi Sigma Deltans have also been active on campus. Bob Klipper. former SEC member and Chairman of Speech Activities, was active in Gold Key and Pi Sigma Alpha, political science honorary. Jack Paul, a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Kappa Delta, and Soph Council, was also prominent in Speech activities. Mark Kaufman, 3.0 scholastic whiz, was a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Frosh Council, AMS board, and earned his letter in boxing. Lowell Bider- man has been active in OCB and is one of the standout members of the varsity fencing squad. Having broken ground as the first chapter of Phi Sigma Delta west of the Rockies, Alpha Beta Chapter, under the leadership of Dave Solomon and Spence Brandeis, has taken its place among the fraternal family at UCLA and is looking forward to the West Coast expansion of Phi Sigma Delta. 355 PI LAMDA PHI Adler, David Ainspan, Morton Albin, Lee Axelrod, Carlin Baron, Robert Berliner, Norman Bramer,, Saul Cohen, Herbert Fisher, George Frierman, Leonard Gam, Seymour Gelb, Donald Gilbert, Donald Gilgus, Stanford Glass, Lennie Goldsmith, Stanley Greenberg, Charles Halper, Samuel Jonas, Fred Justman, Robert Kass, Marshall Katz, Jack Kirschner, Herbert Lawson, Theodore Lazovsky, Daniel Litchmann, Marshall Lucoff, Marvin Meis, Lester Meldorf, Morton Mintz, Jack Morgenstern, William Nedler, Jerry Oziel, Saul Pessin, Archie Press, Bernard Rainen, Frank Rosner, Ralph Sachsman, Henry Sachsnian, Theodore Schlapik, Jerome Schlom, Marshall Schut bank, Jerald Seiden, Robert Silverstrom, Edwin Spero, Gustav Spound, Albert Staller, Robert Sternberg, La vreiice l- i Lambda Phi, celebrating its 25th aniii ersary on campus as well as its 58th national annnersary, enjoyed a successful season with parties and other events galore. Hi hliji:htin the social calendar was a pledge party for actives, a Spring Initiation Formal, and a charity ball given in conjunction with Omega Pi sorority. The hall made possible the donaMon of three thousand dollars to the Los Angeles Memorial Cancer Fund which is to be used foi the construction of a new hospital. L-nder the leader- ship of Jack Katz, Pi Lams conducted open forums with man ' distinguished speakers. Dr. Abbott Kaplan initiated the discussion groups with a talk on labor problems. I ' he Pi Lams are proud of the high place they have achieved in intra-mur al competition. They were represented in all the fraternity sponsored sports, and were especially strong in baseball and basketball. The Upsilon chapter at LTCLA, having established an enviable reputation for itself on campus and with a large and active membership, can look back on a satisfying year and look forward at the same time to an even more successful season next year. 356 i Terens, Frederick Tobol, Stanley Ziffreii, Lester Fanger, Donald Fischman, Harve Glow, Mervin Hij h, wide, ami handsome! Jack Katz was a Gold Key man definitely tial t(» the social side nf life. par- rhe Pi Lams reflect the picture of a refined and cultural evening playing a game or two of hearts. How ' d those chips get in the picture? Gold, Sidney Green, Stanford Levine, Herbert Leviten, Da vid Leviien, Paul Provisor, Lawrence Rntstein, Melvin Winer, Bernard Zusnian, Leo 357 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILDN Berdahl, Robert Bradley, Dale Brown, Jack Brown, Vincenl Canon, Roger Castle, Thomas Chaphe, G. D. Cojle, John Crowley, Robert Davis, Richard De Jerf, Donald Edwards, Gordon Erb, Donald Flannery, John Goodyear, Dellwyn Grey, James Heyler, Grover Holman, William Jares, Bud Johnson, Richard Lonergan, Joseph Lord, Irving Macbeth, Donald McRac, Fil Miller, Lowery Miller, R. E. Nelson, Garold Northrup, Richard Pehkoff, Donald Reed, Carl Roberts, Jack Robson, Jon i John Flannery (he ' s a Yeoman) and his treasured agates enter a fast and wild game of chance with the ever- ready brothers. Whassa matter, boys, lossin ' your marbles? lie 2Q k aa 358 1 Rugg. John Sawyer, James Serger, Albert Small, Robert Stahl, Doug Storke, William Suess, Gordon ' innicombe, Kenneth W ' ibbenhorst, William Wivhon, Frank Young, Garth i Champ chug-a-lugger and SAE leader — s nonymous? No, but it ' s still Bill Stork, SigAlph prexy. I Famous for their history-making parties, the SAE ' s came to the front again with the Snow Party Masquerade. Tommy O ' Connor, spring prexy, danced through the ice caverns and frozen tunnels with " Christmas tree " Nancy Baus. Bill Stork, who skippered the organization through the fall term, and his date wore " tres bizarre ' " costumes — what they were has not yet been discovered. The gregarious activities of the house included such noteworthy events as the After-Presents party thrown with the Sigma Nus and Betas, and the Odd Ball party which was peachy keen, per usual. Among those keeping the SAE name prominent in politics were soph class prexy, John Flannery; freshman chairman for the Soph-Frosh Brawl, Dick Davis; and Gold Key men Bob Berdahl, Lloyd McCormick, and Jon Rob- son. Active in publications were Don Macbeth and Jack Brown, editors of " Claw, " and Irv Lord, ex- change editor of Scop. Probably their most widely varied field was sports, with Del Goodyear as star pitcher for the baseball team, Gordon Edwards on the gridiron, Don Macbeth at halfback on the rugby team, and Bud Meloth out for varsity crew. Even with all these extra-curricular activities, enough studying was done to keep the SAE grade average up among the top third of the fraternities. 359 I Bay, Art Bay, Shel Benesch, Bernie Bt-rman, Richard Blake, Dick B!och, Bernie Brill. Lee Caplow, Elliott Caplow, Shel Cash. Jack Co rob, Ray Crausman, Burt Davis, Bradley Doliiiky, Seymour Eskoviiz, Leonard Frankel, Irv Friedman, AKin Gooze, Arnold Gould, Paul Gould. Stan Greenberg, Art Grinspan, Nathan Gurian, Ken Hoffman, Jack Horwitz, Jim Jareii, Paul Kahn, Ray Kay, Aaron Levenson, Bruce Levinthal, Ma! Levy, Joseph Lind, Homer Lushing, Jerry Mann, Farley Martin, Hammy Memel, Sherwin Minski, Stanley Neyer, Ne vton Orlove, Alan Primes, Jim SIGMA ALPHA MU AMk Setting out to break all previous social records, the Sigma Alpha Mu ' s uhered in the fall semester with their Sweetheart Formal, held at the Miramar Hotel, under the reign of Queen Adelle Primost. In th Spring, the brothers and their formal-clad dates trekked to the Beverly Hills Hotel for their annual Spring Formal. The rest of the season was well filled with dinner dances, picnics, beach and garden parties. In addition, they held numerous smokers and almost-weekly exchanges and serenades. Teams from the house competed in all the intramural functions. Cross town rivalry resulted in challenges being extended to several USC fraternities, includ- ing the Sigma Alpha Mu colony, established there recently. Noticeably present at all these events was the house character " Bilbo " ' Whiteman. the " Georgia Peach, " well known as an outspoken but sincere worker. His initiative made possible the popular smokers and stag parties. The Sammies are now busy completing plans to welcome hundreds of alumni and members from other chapters who will gather in Los Angeles in December to attend the annual national convention. The entire conclave is expected to be carried on in typical California fashion. Bruin Sammies are well qualified to host the gathering, and " a good time is sure to be had by all. " 360 Mil Rosenblum, Marvin Schnrider, Seinon Sichel, Don Stoller, Irving Whiteinan, Arnie i elman, AI W ' olfson, Bruce Lobel, Jerry Shel " 60-seC()nd " Caplow ' s prime ob- jective as president was to put a house on the SAM Gavlev lot. Eager beavers? Or did they really come to study? 361 SIGMA CHI I Allen, Alexander Alter, Robert Armstrong, Francis Bennett, Benjamin Besse, Jim Bitterling, Charles Bodde, John Cooper, John Cuyler, Bob Davis, Elmer Downing, John Doyle, John Draper, Sam Eddy, James Hardy, W illiam Hemphill, Lewis i i It doesn ' t look like much now, but the Sigs have big plans for this certain little plot of ground. 362 Bob Cuyler, the friendliest fellow on campus, ironically enough handed out the social pro ' s as president of Inter fraternity Council. " Arrangements In corporated " (or headaches galore) kept Dick Patterson jumping plenty, hut he loved keeping in the social swing. Hunter, Richard Jewett, Kenneth Johnson, Stanton Jordan, Robert Jordan, William Klos, Stephen Kovitz, Robert Nettler, Ted Patterson, Richard Pierpont, John Pond, James Reed, Maurice Robinson, Robert Saggsser, Jack Small, Sidney Smart, Charles Smith, Clarke Stafford, Robert Tresun, Vitaly Winston, Walter Jacobson, Ronald Prindle, Eugene Priver, Robert Stafford, Charles Brunton, William Cragen, Edward After a spectacular beginning at UCLA last year, the Sigma Chis started the fall semester with the election of the president, Bob Cuyler. to the Interfraternity Presidency. Sam Draper served the entire year as president of Alpha Mu Gamma, a national foreign language honor society. As for athletics, Ted Nettler was one of the outstanding varsity swimmers, while Boh Koch displayed his style on the tennis courts. The Sigma Chi Homecoming float, a huge red and gold champagne bottle with real bubbles coming out of the top, won the prize for the most original entry. Proud of their unique ex- changes, the brothers often talk of such novel parties as the Hayride-Dance, the Hawaiian Louau, the swimming party, and a roller skating barbecue. The beautiful Christmas Snow Ball, planned by the Sigma Chis and Alpha Chi Omegas of both UCLA and USC was held at the Bel Air Bay Club. The chapter ' s first serenade was given at the Pi Phi house late in November amid white roses and a huge lighted Sigma Chi Cross, for six lovely Pi Phis who were pinned or engaged to Sigma Chis. The most significant event of the season was the purchase of three lots on Gayley Avenue for the new house which is anxiously awaited by the Sigma Chi brothers. 363 SIGMA NU Allison, Giles Anderson, Jim Avednn, Burt Bahr, Dick Baker, Bob Barr, Dave Benbrooks, Bob Biner, Tom Borden, Don Bridges, Jack Buccola, Guy Caffray, Don Coleman, Bob Colwell, Chuck Cote, Bud Coulter, Webb Diggins, Ron Draine, Bob Eaton, Ed Freeland, Gene Gates, Russell Gustafson, John Hammond, Dick Hann, John Harding. Bill Hearn, Tom Hewey, George Hunter, Glen Johnson, Bill Kuyumjian, Dick Leonard, Bob Lowe, Patrick Luchsinger, Grover McCorkell, Gordy Meyer, Dick Malmberg, Don MacKenzie, Jim Milner, Cal Moore, Hugh Ortiz, Larry I ' attce, John Percy, John Potter, Steve Potts, Charlie Shotwell, Bob Steward, Roy Siuari, Jack Sturgis, Bill I 364 " K » j The brothers of the white star again combined to come through with another stellar performance socially, athletically, and scholastically.( !) They accented a crowded social season with the traditional White Rose Ball, while Queen Beverly Lake and her attendants reigned over the top-seeded festivity. Other outstanding fetes included the Sigma Nu Breakfast, which gave Al Sparlis a chance to display his dexterity with eggs, and then the " Awful D Tramp " dance at which the brothers and their dates went somewhat rustic. To wind up the year and cele- brate the end of finals, the " Corn Feeil ' was held with Bud Cote and Hugh Moore acting as chefs. Name athletes included Eddie Eaton on the football roster; Guy Buccola on the basketball floor and a member of Cal Club; and Johnny Pattee, champ track and cross country man. Genial Gordie McCorkell initiated the plans and followed through with the production of all social flings of the ear. Jim Anderson doubled as Soph Class treasurer and Interfrateriiit ' Office wheel. Diminutive Rudy Wissler stole honors at the All-U-Sings with his voice, while Jack Stuart and Don Caftray acted as enterprising Southern Campus Business and Sales Managers. Taylor, Irwin Teague, Winston Ward, Ned Wissler, Rudy White, Robert Zahm, Bud Brown, Don Bircii, Tom A man of distinction and a member of a local punch-drinking association, Bud Cote led the Sigma Nu ' s to second place in the interfraternit " football season. i ' Always seen on campus, at the best parties and in the heart of everything, the Sigma Nus take out a few seconds (begrudgingly) for chow time. 365 Joeckel, Ralph McMullen, Bill McMullin, Mickey Russell, Dale Sfingi, Andy Smith, Clark Wilson, Neil Y ' oung, Jack SIGMA PI Ahlport, Boyce Ash, Ned Barlow, George Bastyr, Doug Bergen, Doug Black, Charles Boaz, Bill Brainard, Elliot Caccialanza, E i Cameron, Dean Campbell, Dick Challacombe, Bob Chambers, Sherwood Coffin, Don Coleman, Dick Cutbirth, Bill Davidson, AI Davis, Frank Davis, Lee Diehl, Lee Dole, Phil Doumak, Bob Dye, Gene Emmons, Dick Ernst, Charles Ess, Don Freeman, Al Freeman, Milt Gabler, Charles Gick, Dwight Haddad, Bill Henricksen, Joe Holmes, Bill Jackson, Dale Johnson, Gordo Jones, Bill Jordan, Jerry Kruger, Dick Lade, Chuck Lahr, Ray MacLeod, Dave McConnell, Bill Meyer, Bill Minzares, Al Moeller, Don Murphy, Evan Neis, Ralph iNicoJai, Bill Parker, John Raack, Dick Rea, Ev Rosburg, Paul Ross, Jim Sanchez, Dario Scott, Ralph Senko, John Honoririf); its 25th anniversary, Upsilon chapter of Sigma Pi had a week of celebration climaxed by the Founder ' s Day stag dinner on Friday evening and ending very successfully with a " Roaring Twenties " party on Saturday night. Margaret Whiting, national sweetheart of Sigma Pi, and many prominent alumni on campus attended the " Twenties " celebration. Among them were Robert Hillen, crew coach, and " Ducky " Drake, track coach. It was old home week when Cecil HoUingsworth, chief football scout, and Paul Hutchinson, president of the UCLA Alumni Association, put in their appear- ance at the most stupendous Sigma Pi party in the fraternity ' s UCLA history. The first fraternity on campus, Sigma Pi was chartered on the old Vermont campus where it was known as " Ball and Chain. " A quarter of a century later, the fraternity crammed the fall semester with their thirteenth annual " Nut Club Formal " and a New Year ' s dance. A " Frontier Town " bust, the third annual all-campus dance, was a crowded success. Well represented in honorary and service organizations, Sigma Pi boasted Ralph Scott, president of Gold Key; Bill Me.ver and Jim Traughber were members of the same group. Yeomen Dick Welch and Evan Murphy also wore the Sigma Pi pin, while Ray Whitney did an outstanding job as Commodore of the Crew. Men of distinction all! P ' ' I ' ' 366 Li, e Nice doggie. Ouch! He bites, too. Lookie, Ma — N« hands! How tan can we get? You might ex- pect it of a P. E. major! Guess where George Norstrand does his studying!! Shaffer, Gordon Smith, Glenn Spier, Ozzie Straeter, Tom Swarison, Merle Tapscott, Tom Taylor, Jack Terpeniiig, John Thornley, Fred I ' raughber, Jim Van Holt, Jay Wall, Bob Welsh, Dick West, Bob Whitney, Ray Kohrer, Bob Buckler, Stan Denker, Ed Flannery, Bob Lawson, Jeff McKim, John Manning, Bill Owen, John Richardson, Neil Severns, Bob Stevenson, Bob Tolatid. Mitchell Warn, Chuck 367 TAU DELTA PHI Barr, Marlow Bernstein. Jerrold Capelouto, Da id Cholodenko, Herbert Clark. Herbert Cohen, Murray Eisenberg, Stanley HnlTman, Herbert Kaplan, Jack Kirschbaum, Tra Kramer, Irwin Labow, Barry Phillips, Seymour Rand, Sam Rich, Ted Rockoff, Arthur Buy a convertible! C r, " How you U)o, can become popular. " 368 A Rosky, Hurlon Schaefer, Rudolf Schuliiiari, Marshall Sfkora, David rnall, Martin Mivder, Louis Spcevack, Dick ' atfs, Edwin Ski fiend Mike Barr was one of the original promoters of " The Chase. " One graduate who doesn ' t have to wor- ry about the wolf at the door, he is now an auditor with the State Board of Equalization. Chi chapter of Tau Delta Phi experienced its most successful year since its reactivation in 1944 under the leadership of Marlow Barr in the fall and Arthur Rockoff daring the spring. In the field of philanthropy, Chi continued the perpetuation of two scholarships. Alumnus Irving Rapper, noted movie director, awarded one of these scholarships in his name, and the men of the chapter honored one of their brothers, who was killed in action, with the David Lipow Memorial Scholarship which is administered through the University Regents. Tau Delts participated in many campus activities; for in- stance, Marty Lipp was on the " Scop " staff and was a member of the Freshman Coimcil, and Stan Eisenberg was desk editor of the " Bruin. " Social chairmen for the year, Jerry Bernstein and Herb Hoffman, did a grand job of keeping the chapter socially occupied. The Hollywood Roosevelt was the scene for the formal initiation dinner in the fall, and the brothers migrated to the Beverly Hills Hotel for the same event in the spring. When January first an- nounced its arrival, the Tau Delts blasted in the New Year with a party at the Hollywood Athletic Club. But the most memorable evening was the one in the spring when the beautiful Bel Air Hotel resounded to the Tau Delt Harmony Serenade, the annual Sweet- heart Dance. Lack of a house certainly didn ' t put a damper on the social activities of these spirited men. 369 TAL EPSILDN PHI Alleiiberg, Sam Asher, Eugene Behrens, Bill Breslauer, Jerry Chamot, Frank Cline, Tom Cohen, Lee riam, Herb Freund, Mike Friedman, Len Girard, Joe Gold, Dick Gordon, Eddie Grauman, Jack Greenslein, Jerry Grossblatt, Ernie Harold Rouse iniKlit be called the " Father of TEP, " for through his hacking the fraternit came to the lore without the henefit of a campus domicile. Stan Wainer. present cliancellor of the chapter, is one of the charter members of the fraternity. A camera fiend, he has already starte l his own photography service. Plug! (Manning will hate us!) 370 Kaplan, Roiiny Korman, Sid Levine, Wall Lott. Bob Miller. Ellis Minn, Howard Miihlslt-in. liiri Novak, Mack Raffee, Alan Rosen, Bob Rouse, Harr ' Saltzman, Bud r ' r r Schwartz, Mar Silverman, Bob Singer, Stan rurniaii, I.arrv ainer, Stan Wavne, c;il W ieseneck. 1 lerb Smooth social extravaganzas given by the Tau Epsilon Phi ' s set the all-time record for king-size parties. Big event of the year was the " TEP-tations " dance given for the University Camp Drive. Drool girl Peggy Lee, Frank DeVol ' s orchestra, and Ha! Derwin helped to make it a huge success. Original men, they planned the next formal at the Holhwood Roosevelt Hotel and initiated a new annual event — The Tepicana. The " Sweetheart Formal " was all tht ' - needed to top off a perfect year — their first year on campus. (Can it be possible?) All this and wheels too. Ronny Kaplan was seen at the games with his shiny Gold Key sweater, while Lee Cohen led yells. And there ' s more — they ' re athletically inclined. Herb Flam made LTCLA his stopping place between tennis matches all o er the country ; Al Hoisch was a prominent varsity football player; and Chuck Zacuto, Al Raffee, Stan Singer, and Joe Naar gave the Australian rugby team a game the. ' ll never forget. TEP ' s were found in all athletic fields — baseball held the interest of Andy Moroff and C. ril Schnieder, while Art Alper and Bob Lott pla ed varsity basketball. With an eye for the fu- ture, the men are now trying to remedy their problem of being houseless, a problem which didn ' t inhibit their first UCLA year. Williams, Dick Woif, Dave Hachraciv, Stan ii ' i!iii, Sheldon lotiierance, Leonard Schneider, C A ril " TEP-tationers " relax between classes to formulate plans. Another shin-dig, men? TAU KAPPA EPSILDN I I Arbuthnoi, Glen Buchaiiati, Edward Campbell, Doug Cook, Raymond Ehrreich, Albert Ellis, John Frizzi, Louis Giese, Louis Golden, Richard Gra , Ernest Hall, Robert Hamilton, Glenn Harper, Glenn Holmes, Kfancis Killman, Robert Kinsella, Terry Lambert, Robert Langston, Robert Lofquist, Gerald Manus, Stanley Marble, Robert Pack, Donald Ransom, Donald Renshaw, Wilev Robinson, Lawrence Santschi, William Shaffer, Philip Sherrill, Donald Teke Thies, Richard V ' an Clief, Conrad Vowter, William Takes time out to catch up mi the Idcal dirt and to exchanj e homework I and term papers. I I I Top man at the TKE abiidc, Conrad Van Clief rarely found time tjj devote tci his studies as the fraternity Icept him busy most of the time. u h Walton, Ronald Kenton, John Holt, Hal McPherson, William Quanev, Robert Keichrnuth. Charles Keiter, James lalley, Kenneth 1 homas, Jim As a newly installed and growing fraternity, Tau Kappa Epsilon entered wholeheartedly into all that campus life offered. The " Red Carnation Ball " was the first sparkling formal of the year and started them off with a reputation for sophisticated parties. It was held in celebration of the first year of Alpha Omega Chapter. Socially active, the Teke ' s held house parties and exchanges at various unique locations such as the Terminal Island Officers ' Club, a cabin in Topanga Canyon, a beach house, and an amusement pier. One of the most popular booths at the Mardi Gras was their water-bagging stand, " featuring one wet shivering Teke. " The monthly alumni dinners were highlighted by speeches from noted personalities such as alum Dr. Irving F. Krick of Cal Tech, one of the world ' s outstanding con- sulting meteorologists. Larry Robinson, ardent activit - man, was tied up in campus politics ; Junior Class Council work claimed most of his energies. Principal among sports men were Dick Thies, a member of the Rugby team, and Hal Holt on the first string wrestling team. Dean McClusky of the Education Department and Malcolm Heslip of Business Administration are two of the prominent alumni. With their chapter well under way the members of Tau Kappa Epsilon view with pride their first year on campus and look forward with great expectations to their future at UCLA. I 373 T H E T A CHI Bartz. Donald Beaver, Paul Bubenas, Anthony Carillo, Mike Clay, Horace Clithero, Robert Dftrjr, Nicholas Francis, Charles Ileiiieii, Harry Kitistad, Conrad Klingensinith, AI Lane, Wallace Lavelle, Michael Macleod, Tom McAdow, George Xees, Oliver . sooiil hig-wi , Nick Detor ' s in- terests ran along the iiiu-s of parties, Hawaii, and parties in Hawaii. Dynamic George Dery is one poll. sci. major who will give anyone a good argument. The trouble is, he usually wins ! The big cream-coloietl house with the baked tile rnnf at 663 Gayley was the center of a yeai ' s activities jam-packed with fun and hard work. Its occupants watched the brothers fan out through school activities and win many honors. Over in Kerckhoft Hall Bob Alford. sports editor, and Chuck Francis, cit ' desk editor, put in many hours on tile " Daily Bruin, " while Bob Clithero dashed in and out of the bvu ' lding on student government business. Jack Wood, center on Scop ' s intramural All-American team, led his teammates through a thrill-packed season unscored upon to the final playoffs. Theta Clu ' also played outstanding basketball and Softball. Gordon Wood planned and guided the annual Circle-Bar-X Dude Ranch Dance where Theta Chi ' s corraled their ilates in hay-filled stalls. The men celebrated tlieir traditional Christmas Formal in the setting of mistletoe, candlelight, and glistening Christmas trees. The spring semester reached its peak with the holding of the April formal at the Bel-Air Hotel. Hazel- eyed Delta Gamma Cecil Kearns was crowned " Dream Girl of Theta Chi " and presided o ei the activities of the evening. At the year ' s eml the men in the house on (i.-iyley lookeil back with satisfaction on two semesters profitably spent. 374 M MUW. ' iiichester, George Bill Warbritton is working hard at maintaining his reputation while the brothers wait. icholIs, Jack i ' arker, Clayton I ' t-rdew, William Rhodes, Richard Srntt, Robert Suiter, Gordon Thomas, Robert I pp. Larrv awter, Richard ood, Gordon Wood, lack list, Stewart Clarke, Norman Commander, Robert Fagin, John Keiuiin, Allan Fowler, Robert Klingensmiih, Victor I ' inney, Leon I nwer, William THETA DELTA CHI Arcilise, Casper Baldwin, Howard Ballsun, Lee Barnes, Lloyd Blaylock, Robert Bledsoe, William Capp, Donald Castenholt , Paul Clover, Raymond Diiigfelder, Robert Dissosway, Edwin Eisner, James Fulton, William Furlong, E. Michael Gallagher, Kenneth Grant, John Green, Donald Hill, Howard Hogan Hovey, Donald Hovey, Richard Jakway, William Johnson, Ken Jones, William Karst, Kenneth Kelsey, Halford Levee, Dick Lindh, H. Robert Lisenby, Tom McEwan, Paul Morrison, Robert Olsen, Howard Presley, Russell Roberts. Floyd Santiago, James Sauter, Jack Snow, David Spain, B. Lawrence Sturges, Raymond Toohey, Thomas Waltz, Warren Waterman, Robert He ' s tall, terrific, and twenty-four, with personality plus. It ' s " Dean " Dave Snow, the argyle man, University Loan Advisor, and gear of Interfraternity Judicial Council. 376 -J mMM Whalcn. J. AlIiMiM White, Robert Williams, Tom Wolfe, Lyie Zeller, James Alvarez, Louis Cameron, Ronald Cheadle, George Fisher, Howard Merrick, Frank Hoffman, Herbert Trnrietr, John I ' irdon, Robert Rngers, John Siiiie, Ray I ' nvlor, Kenneth Rogers, Bernie i " A bold, bad man was this desperado — . " Again on a Saturday night this rollicking chorus issued from 547 Gayley as Theta Delts relaxed after a hard week. Led by Ken Gallagher, ASUCLA President, the brothers staged a 1947-48 invasion on Kerckhoff Hall, spear-headed by Ray Sturges as Music and Service Board Chairman, Bob Morrison as Freshman President, Bob Lindh as chairman of the Frosh-Soph Spring Informal, and Don Hovey as chairman of Welfare Board ' s Labor Commission. Turning to the athletic department Theta Delts Don Capp, George Pastre, and West Mathews were found bolstering Bert ' s eleven, with Mike Furlong, West Mathews, and Captain Rex Murphy on the boxing team. Adding to these were Bob Mor- rison, Bob Blaylock, and John Rogers, f rosh trackmen ; Bob Dingfelder, crew ; and Bill Jones, rugby. The usual parties and exchanges were topped by the traditional Hobo Convention and Barn Dance, along with the " Of course we went and spent 1,000 Hogans " carni al open house, co-spunst)red with the DeeGees. The Theta Delt Quartet, imder Ken " Tenor " Johnson, led the singing at several serenades along Hilgard, " saw service " in an All-U-Sing, and made the finals of the Spring Sing. Thus the friendly house up Gayley way, imder the whip of prexy Dave Snow, completed another banner year. r ; Following their principle of just one meal a day — all day long — Theta Delts strip the ice box. i :jkd T H E T A XI Baker, Ken Bentiey, Bill Brooks, Joseph Bussard, Robert Clark, Lawrence Clark, Robert Dolnack, Steve Edgerton, Bob Epperson, James Gatt, Louis Gilham, Roy Glaii, Milt Granilich, Stan Green, Bob Green, Richard Grey, Richard Haefle, Harold Hansen, John Hastings, Bill Hines, Jim Knudsen, Ozzie Kocak, Orhan Kraft, Guy McArthur, Don Meighaii, John Moran, Gletui Xicholaw, And Nicks, Delinar O ' Reilly, Don Palmer, Edward Probst, Wallace Polizzi, Ignatius Randolph, Lyie Sarrail, Hank Shaffalo, Dave Smith, Stew Stroy, Urban Wright, Don Zifchak, Joe Anderson, Paul Bergman, John Burson, Gene f I r •X -J I- r f f . [ul the pledges quake ... Milt CJlatt ' s word was law in the Theta Xi house. ► 378 Crovvell, Ben Donia, Phil Folsom, Jnh[i Green, Jay Jorgensen, Niels Kirby, Dean Nelson, Dick Nett, Earl O ' der, John Pattison, Jerry Pendell, Carl Reenders Scilz, Phil Sherman, Harry TitTany, Paul Iripplet. Jim ..rk, R.iberl The 1 beta Xi ' s went booniing to the top with a year tiill of activities and success. 1 lie ball started rolling when IFC presented the chapter with the pledge scholarship trophy. (All semester the cry of " back to the salt mines " was heard.) Emerging from the dark during Homecoming, the gang hosted the Cal and USC chapters at a tri-chapter fling which was followed by a dance at the Riviera Coimtry Club. The Annual Formal, held in the Bel-Air Hotel ' s Garden Room, and the bang-up exchanges and parties, paved the way for the one dance typical of Theta Xi spirit — The Post Mortem, rumored to be THE party of the year. You just couldn ' t hold them back — they sponsored the winning candi- date for the Junior Prom Q ieen, ChiO Bunn Dee. Again setting the pace, T beta Xi oa the intra- mural football trophy and garnered the runners-up trophy in the interfraternity basketball playoffs. Iggie Polizzi, Walt Verson, and Steve Dolnack spent their hours on the gridiron, and brother crewman Ken Baker was inducted into Varsity Club. Bob Clarke did outstanding work on OCB while Dick Grey pounded the keys for Southern Campus. Theta Xi ' s success record took them all the way to the top — socially, scholastically, and athletically. Theta Xi pledges relate the details of their successful ditch to Laguna where they eluded the actives for almost 20 hours. Bernian, Stan Block, Sy Bolker, Joe Bretter, Larr ' Brown, Richard Camazine, Murray Cohen, Julius Cohen, Lenny Deniiz, Ronald De Roy, George Diamond, Stan Dolin, Armin E hman, Aaron Fedali-n, Charlt- Fields, Bert Fink, Art Franklin, Bob Freed, Richard Glucksrnan, Sy Goldberg, Stanley Gutman, Siu Harris, Dick Haves, Bob ZETA BETA TAU 1 You were lucky if you could ratcli him long enough to say " hi! " It ' George De Roy, who leaves the con- fus ion of undergraduate days to teach accounting at ye olde Alma Mater. 380 S V . Members of Zeta Beta Tau will remember 1947-48 as a year filled with tremendous achiexements in all fields of campus life. Scholastically, ZBT jumped fourteen places on the interf raternity ladder to rate among the top four of the fraternit ' houses. Several ZBT ' s have proved themselves successful in student government endeavors. Holding seats on SEC were Bob Haves, elected Representati e-at- Large, and Al Kapp, President of the Associated Men Students. Class officers were Bud Spero. Treasurer of the Senior Class, and Stan Berman. Treasurer of the Freshman Class. Other top flight positions were attained during the year by Harry Goldstein, Chairman of the International Commis- sion of NSA; Jay Leanse, who was appointed executive secretary " of the Interfraternity Council; and Bob Koenig, who was elected President of Yeo- men, lower division men ' s honorary. Herb Singer became President of Phi Eta Sigma, freshman scholarship honorary, and Sandy Weiner held the executive post of Sports Editor on Scop Magazine. Socially speaking, among the best of campus novelty parties was the unique ZBT dance, " The Haunted Haven Ghost Party, " at which the brothers, their dates and guests observed a fabulous witching hour. _ lmp : loUK ' ! Unsfiipud, Irving Kaplan, Mike Kapp, Alan Kaufman, Melvin Ki el, Ray Klein, Allen Koeiiig, Bob Krupnick, Paul Lanfeld, Al Leanse, Jay Leanse, David Lembark, Dan Lindinan, Larry Mintz, Ronald Nathan, Justin Prell, Jerry Reiss, Dick Robinson, Arnold Rosenbaum, Jeff Sackin, Lou Schecter, Ken Schulman, Joe Sherman, Martin Sisken, Sheldon Spears, Mel Spero, Leslie Thorne, Dick Wciner, Sandy Yoffee, Mort Zeeman, Hal Altman, Har ry Barnett, Ronald Beller, Ronald Epton, Stanley Kalin, Ronald Lux, Ed Miller, Bob Fritikin, Bob Remar, Dave I Who knows the melodv? •1 ' .A I ZFTA PSI Alexander, Mark Anderson, Dave Baker, Neal Bowles, Cleve Braly, Hal Brockett, Les Buddie. Dick Bushntll, John Chambers, Bill Chelew. Don Croft, Sandy Crowell, Bill Diamont, Ned Doell. Dick Eberhardt. Ed Ennen. Henry Fears, Tom Fitzgerald, Bob Flynn, Theodore Garuhl, Donald Gardner, Doug Gates, Fete Grant, Pete Hadfteld, Bob " Cigarettes, whisky, and wild, wild, women, " is Bill Crowell ' s motto. On the side he plays footliali. Popidar — sportsman — married — vet- eran, Hmm . . . Must be Zete prexy Dick Harri . .■% - B T K V kSB Aided by an occasional keg, the Zetes successfully main- tained their strategic position at the foot of sorority row. This year imder the leadership of Dick Harris and Bill Crowell as presidents, the Zetes went forward with brothers John Lotspeich and Bill Crowell helping to im- prove the Phi Phi library hours at Pico Pete ' s. Athletical- ly inclined Zetes included Tom Fears, Bill Chambers, Hank Ennen, Cliff Schroeder, Larry Lanipkin, Breck Stroscheim, Hal Braly, Dave Anderson, and Ray Lewand who were all active on the gridiron ; Don Smith at water polo ; and Dick Johnson, Don Chewlew and Bill Harmon with the crew. Tom Fears and Bill Chambers were both selected on the All-Coast football team in ' 47. The Zete social season this past year will be long remembered with the Four-Way Formal, and the house Christmas formal. Poker parties were in order every Thursday night and stags were Friday night regulars. Zeta Psi celebrated its Centennial anniversary last year and stands 11th chrono- logically, among American fraternities. Sigma Zeta chap- ter was chartered in March 1924 and boasts among its alumni faculty members Bill Ackerman. Bert I. a Bru- cherie, and Bobby Decker. 382 PHI EPSILON PI Bishop, Jack Brorinstein, Bill Fink, Fredrick Finkel. Robert Grossman, Ivan Levin, Frank Lyons, Fredrick Marinoff, Samm Miller, Howard Rosenberg, Ja Rosenberg, Rohn i Shames, MitchtU Sherman, MeK in Silverman, Leon Steinberg, Morton Torodor, Donald illiitr, Jacob ii uM Thanks to Interfraternity Council and Bruin hospitality. Phi Epsilon Pi has joined the ranks of V estwood Greeks. This, the newest fraternity at UCLA, was originated in September of 1947 after members of the national organization had spent six months giving the boys " the word " on fraternity life and lore. The chapter is the first active one west of Iowa. In the last two semesters the chapter has grown to the point where it now has thirty-six Bruin members. Not to be outdone by fraternities of long standing, members of Phi Epsilon Pi have actively participated in all campus affairs, and their teams have earned recognition in the intramural sports held on campus. " Though we ' re new, we ' re growing, " say the boys. UCLA proudly welcomes its newest addition to the fraternity picture. The PEP Bov Majoring in Industrial Engineering, and with a minor in pinochle, " Pap- py " Wilner had two main ambition-- in life — promoting the house and learning to dance. iki l d K V I :? ' H Vr , U ■ ' " -4. ' i H.A W:-i . -x ' WiM -itm } ' }- BP !ml : ' ' ■ " . ' ' . ,dtA£..4j . , •-- . ; ■••» tii-r- " ■ 4 J 1 : »1 -. ' « ' - ■E : DMa ' Ji ' ■ . ' -. • " » :-»■ ' :• " ■- ■i ■k v Jtt! ■••. :■ ' ■.■■% -K :4 ac- ' uC lli! P fU A ' ' • T HESE are secondary to the integral task of our great uni- versity, that of education. X V, " Since the end (li ' ™aatLos. nf ' " il sdeniisii fr« " CompieliengVt p I ' niversiti ' olCjl, lilt hfit la» id «ie puklj ,( ' " " ' « hrthf i«nkela. ,;,„, •«ftkeffl«, Wiits,o ' S accq L ■ " » the !.■( ■Hrini, Frniu row : McFaddt-ii, Hariit , Jortian. Motlitt, Harrison, Han on, Sproul, Dicksnn, and league. Bark row : Collids, RiMiian. Ahlpnrt. Sttiddard, Spra ue. BOARD DF REGENTS Dr. Powell, Librarian George Taylor, Business Manager Mildred Foreman, Bureau of Occupations " Since the end of the war, the I rii ersit of Cah- fornia at Los Angeles has heen an .icadeniic niaf net that has pulled a numher of outstanding; educators and scientists from other parts of the countrw " " Comprehensive plans for the establishment at the University of California at Los Angeles of one of the finest law schools in the I ' nited States were made public today. " These announcements ha e been made by the L ' niversit - at various times dur- ing the last year and the - reflect the work done b - one of the most important groups connected with UCLA — the Board of Regents. In addition to appropriating funds for the establishment of new colleges and the approving of faculty appointments, the Regents, outstanding business men and govern- ment leaders, accept all gifts donated to the I ni- versit and determine how the money should be redistributed. Interested Bruins may find these men meeting on the L ' CLA campus e ery third month. Late in the spring, we welcomed with pride the an- nouncement from Governor Warren of the appoint- ment of Admiral Nimitz to the Board of Regents. il Aubrey Berry, Teachers ' Placement 385 William C. Pomeroy, Registrar Hiram Edwards, Director of Relations with Schools COLLEGE DF AGRICULTURE a Jean fKobert J odi a don i Bolany and Zoology labh and lectures in irrigation and entomology are all taken by Ag. majors in the Physics Bui lding at the southeast corner of the ■Quad. " Holding the distinction of offering two majors presented at no other school, subtropical horticulture and orna- mental horticulture, UCLA ' s College of Agriculture has drawn many foreign students to our campus. The enroll- ment in the Agriculture College numbers 160, the largest in its history, and includes many New Zealanders, Chinese, Mexicans, Egyptians and other students from abroad. The college consists of seven divisions equivalent to departments. Its staff members are specialists in sub- tropical horticulture and related fields. Expansion in the staff is based on research rather than teaching needs. The members are well known in foreign countries, and travel extensively in subtropical and tropical lands. Since the end if the war, the staff has reestablished many of its pre-war courses and has added a course in plant genetics to its diversified curriculum. There are several student organizations offered within the college. Among these is the Agriculture Club which is the Beta chapter of Alpha Zeta, national professional honorary Dean Hodgson is the beau of this department of the university and is one of the foremost men in national agricultural circles. The (laliforn ' m Avuciidd Sutii ly Yearbook will be dedicated to Dean Hodgson in recognition of his outstand- ing contributions to agricultural mdustry. 386 COLLEGE DP APPLIED ARTS - ' ean 2). The College of Applied Arts was established at UCLA in 1939, and since that time, both the departments and the curricula have been continually enlarged. The recent addition of a Theater Arts Department to the College of Applied Arts provides an opportunit ' for students to major in the fields of radio, theater, or motion pictures. The curriculum includes courses in art, writing, direct- ing, and acting in any of these major fields, and these courses are taught by outstanding professionals from Hol- lywood and Broadway. According to Dean David F. Jackey, " The college has developed greatly; it now per- forms a double function for its students b ' serving as a college of specialization and as a college providing ap- preciation and cultural courses for other colleges. " Dean Jackey was appointed head of the College of Applied Arts in July, 1947. He has been a member of the UCLA faculty since the fall term of 1931. A portion of every lower division woman ' s time is spent in this, the Womens ' Physical Education Building. Here Josie swims, plays tennis, volley- hall and is generally athletic. 387 DELTA EPSILDIV f Have you noticed those fift ea ' er beavers who are practicall ruiiiiini; the art department? They are members of Delta Epsilon, National Art Honorary, headed by Serena Sharp with assistance from Nancy Dahl and Lorraine Mc- -MuUen, vice-presidents. Said Miss Sharp, " Our program was varied this year. We established three scholarships which were given as gifts, and had a sale of students ' work. Of course our costume ball made history and will long be remembered. " The honorary has sponsored life drawing classes as well as land- scape trips throughout Califcirnia. Louise Huntsman and Lois Stearns kept the records straight, while Phyllis McCary collected the dues. Sponsors for Delta Epsilon are Mrs. Louise Sooey, Miss Laura Andreson, who is also national president, and Mr. E. Cliiitciii .Adams. . l .i s ' er acti " e in Kerckhotf, par- ticularly the U.R.. ., Serena Sharp " as well t|ualified Vi hiild the office of Delta Ep lloTi president. — Jl, Bit-slow, Mark Brundage, Betty Lou Cass, Merioii Cole, Vvoiine Coyic, Ja Dahl. Nancv Fine, Arthur Gabel, Robert Gersi, Trudy Haymati, Darcy Hobart. Frank Huntsman, Louise McCary, Phyllis McMullen, Lofraitit Olsen, Esther Pressler, Warren Salat. Bobbelte SnellinK, Marcella Stearns, Lois Sloltz, James Van Winkler, Flizabetl Wierzbicki, Laurence Woods, Thomas i 388 PHI BETA kin In the j uidance uf Plii Heta, aspirinj; youns women have found an ally to help them in their climb up the stairway to success. A na- tional professional music fraternity for women, Phi Beta, adds to its list of members by selecting those deserving hopefuls who suc- cessfully pass the audition given to discover UCLA ' s most promising amateurs. Working in perfect harmony under the expert leadership of vivacious Suzanne Wilhelm, this select group was engaged to perform fur outstanding organizations both on and oft campus. Afternoon concerts were given in Royce Hall under the auspices of Phi Heta, and were greatly appreciated by music-conscious Bruins. Being president of Phi Beta, it is only natural that Sue Wilhelm should vant to do something constructive with her voice. The field Sue has chosen is radio. Bryant, Su aune Churchill, Beverly Fischer, Jacqueline Hayward, Gay Hoffman, Bettv Kallejian, fJnhire Lackey, Patricia Lamb, Marjorie Miller, Barbara l upp. Jean Sandt-is. Loib ' ognild, Belt Welch, Grace Wilhelm, Su anne Wilky, irKiiiia Williams, Elaine J V ' ost, Helen 389 HDMEEC Anderson, Janet Armstrong. Elaine Baints, Joan, ON Burns, Lillian Buss, Marjorie C-hapson. Margaret, ON De Santis, Helen ■ 111 addition to guiding the activites of the H.oiiie Ec. Club, Helen DeSantis took an active intererst in the rela- tively new field of nutrition and pub- lic health work. riaynes, Norma Hill, Alice, ON Hosley, Elhelyii Jepson, Eleanor Lainson, Jeri, ON Under the leadership of President Helen DeSantis and her able social chairman, Joyce Meyer, the Home Economics Club planned many activities over the past two semesters, including a get- acquainted supper at the be jinnin ' of the year, a dessert party, and a potluck dinner. The club also participated in the doll contest sponsored by the A.W.S. ilurinji the fall semester, and won second prize for submitting the best-dressed doll. Not limited to home economics majors, the club boasts an average membership of forty girls and has existed since the home economics department was established. At the monthl meetings an authoritative speaker dis- cussed the nature and possibilities of her particular phase of the home economics field. Among the lecturers of the past vear were Sally Spinner, style consultant in the pattern department of the Broadwa - Department Store ; a representative of the Fruit Grower ' s Kxchange; and a speaker from the Power and Electric Coinpany who described the Miracle House located on Wilshire at Highland. Omicron Xu is the national home economics honorary, and several of the members of the Home Economics Club are also members of this honorar - organization. 390 ECDWDMICS CLUB Two years service in the Waves paved the way to college for Mary Ann Morris. With a teaching creden- tial as her goal, she came to UCLA and was elected to the presidency of Omicron Nu. Land, Lavoniie Lewis, Margaret Matter, Mynia Meyer, Joyce, ON Morris, Mary Aim, ON Ng, Alvina ' hiiiney, Dora, ON hompson, Elizabeth W aite, Elizabeth, OX intermute, Fatricia, ON W ' vrnan, Arlvn 9 391 PHI MU ALPHA Armer, Robert Brown. ' incenl Delamaster. ' ilicclit Drasnin, Bob Franklin, Ken Ives. Maurice McN ' aughton, Pat Merrado. Rodne Jerrick, Scott Morgan, Henry Kardiii, Robert Reynolds, Bill Silkei. George Southwell. David Turrill, Russell Vail, Evan Vheat!e , Gordon Heraldini; it return to campus with a fanfare of activ- ities. Phi Mu Alpha, professional men ' s music fraternity, has resumed its program for furthering an interest in modern contemporary music in America. Membership is based on an interest in music, and the organization in- cludes in its ranks a number of men significant for their activities with musical groups outside of the fraternity. The group spouMiri-d .1 fund to provide scholarships for music students and also a contest held in conjunction xifh the national association for encouraging creative talcnl in musical splu-n. ' s. Highlight of Phi Mu Alpha ' s first ear back on campus was a Royce Hall Concert presented by the group on April IQth. All members participated in the program of contemporary music, which was both vocal and instrumental. Further taking part in campus affairs. Phi Mu Alpha plays an important role iti uni- versity activities. Ken Capp, a member tjf the Sinfonia Brotherhood, was responsible for the entire musical score of the Dance Recital presented here in Spring ' 47. The program, based on a " School " theme, included four move- ments on phases of college life entitled Registration, Housing, Investigation, and Finale. This jear Phi Mu Alpha is celebrating its " iOth aimiversary. MauiifL- I cs — he I ia s the Hddle, teaches iiuisic, aiui serves as president of the UCL. ' men ' s music htinorary. 392 f I I W P E Though she does a good job of them all, Jaiiis Hill ' s main concern is not with her schoolwork. nor the W ' omen ' s P.E. cluh of which she is president, nor gardening vhich is her hobhy, hut with the man who fur the la .t two and a half ears has been her hii ' -band. matk Horiiiio, Elia Doss, Marilyn Groeudyke, Eva Heckersoii, Arleiie Hill, J.inis JnTU , Bnhhie KitmIkiII, Cliirie O boiiR-, I ' at O ' Kfilly, Jean Paiso, Shirley Rippiemeyer, Lii Wonord, Rellv When it came to having fun, there were nut many groups on campus this year that could surpass the Women ' s Physical Education Club. The group had great spirit and was always planning good times. Many successful functions were held under the capable leadership of Betty WofFord, club president. With the coming of winter, the members grabbed their stocking caps and skis and headed for Big Bear to enjoy one of the most exciting I outings of the year. A tremendous dinner-dance was sponsored with the Men ' s Physical Education Club, as well as several noon " Recs. " Fresh- men and new members of the Women ' s Physical Education Department were entertained and taken on tours of the campus by members of the W.P.E. Club. In addition to all of these activities, the girls in the club spent many happ ' hours helping in the department and in getting better acquainted with the other members of the organization. Members are mostly physical education majors or minors, but anyone interested in the field of physical education is eligible for meinbership. 393 COLLEGE DP BUSIIVESS ADMmiSTRATIDIV In the rapidly chaii inji landscape of the UCLA campus, students watched a new buildinfi taking shape opposite the Administration Building and east of the place where the arro o used to be. Known as the Business Adminis- tration and Economics Building, it is scheduled for com- pletion in time for classes in the fall. Besides the new building, however, there have been many other changes since World War II in the College of Business Adminis- tration. Its enrollment has more than doubled and this winter the new dean assumed his duties. From its found- ing in I ' iS until this ear, the college was under the leadership of Howard S. Noble, in whose hands it ex- panded steadily. The new dean, Neil H. Jacoby, plans to enlarge the curriculum even more in order to meet the steadily increasing demand of students and the com- munity. This year the College of Business Administration put a new spark of enthusiasm into its man ' student organizations. In Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Delta Sig- ma, x lpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Chi Delta, Management Club, and Phi Chi 1 beta, students found common in- terests and activities with others on this campus who will make their careers in business. fecin 2). i ell 4acobii Latest addition to UCLA ' s campus is the Business Administration Building, the first of the many new buildings which will rise in the near future. wevtr. ir.U( ' " " tiDitr,., ' V ' v ALPHA CHI HELTA Too many people at UCLA? Not for Margie Kerr. After going to a small high school and college in Kansas where she was born. Margie came out here to he one ot the man Bruin fans. Dornan, W ' ilma Dunn. Nadiiif Flarrington, Ann lauch, Marie Johnson, Dorothy Kerr, Margie .•M ' hiiiidt, Ajer Helen Schneider, Carol Sie vert :en, Lethia Skinner, Ruth Stack, Joyce Weber, Joyce Preparing students for careers in the business world is the goal of Alpha Chi Delta, UCLA ' s Business Administration and Economics honorary. " Alpha Chi Delta ' s purpose, " states President Margie Kerr, " is to bring together students who are majoring in Business Administration or Eco- nomics to give them advice and help with business techniques and prac- tices. " Each year, the honorary ' s chief project is the awarding of two scholarship cups. The Hrst is given to the graduating senior with the high- est grade point average, and the other is granted to the student entering upper division with the highest scholastic average. All work and no play, however, makes Josie a dull girl, so social activities were not neglected. Fun time events included exchanges with Alpha Kappa Psi, the corre- sponding men ' s honorary, and the annual student-facult picnic. Alpha Chi Delta also has an active alumni group which sponsors lectures b outstanding leaders in the fields of business and economics. 395 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Students destined to become prominent California businessmen of the future are to be found in the ranks of Alpha Kappa Psi. This organization is a professional fraternity for men who are candidates for degrees in Commerce. Business Administration, or Economics. Personal character, scholarship, and a genuine interest in commerce form the basis for selection to membership in the group. The presi- dent. " Chuck " Warren, and his able vice-president, Lee R. Milton, led the fraternit) ' in its inaugura- tion of efforts to obtain for Alpha Kappa Psi three memberships in the Junior Chamber of Commerce of Westwood ' illage. The organization was backed and encouraged throughout the year bv a strong and enthusiastic alumni association. Avhich helped the active chapter immeasurably in all of its endeavors. W ' ith pleasant social and professional contacts already on a tirm foundation during their college career, the members of Alpha Kappa Psi look forward to life-long friendships and permanent association with a select grtjup of college-trained businessmen. . l v;ivs running, never vnlkiii ;; that ' s liat the people u Im kimw Chuck Warren say about him. Besides hash- ing and holding House offices, Chuck has maintained a " B " average through his college career. Annstriinji, illiain Coffin, Don Cuibirth, William Dowling, Robert Grund, Jack Johnson, Richard Lai7ibfrt. Robert -Meyer, William Murphy, Evan Overtree, Robert Rhoads, Ray Roberts, Richard Rous elot, Thomas Spfariiian, Frank " aii i)i)nrii, William an Lohn, William W a I ton, Ronald Warren, Charles Werner, Robert Wilkinson, Frank 396 SOCIETY FDH THE ADVAIVCEMEIVT DP MAMGEMEIVT I Wlb Beamish, Douglas liulieii, Marion Daniels, William r avis, Alan Good. Ilouard Graf, Edward Kirk, Ernest I i.ffer, Roberl Iarkson, Eduin Meyer, Leon I ruyn, M. Scon Rossiter, Curtis Solomon. Donald Spi ock. Norman Stark, Llo d Forced to beconit- inactive during: the war ears, the Societv for the Ad- vancement of Management is once again holding meetings and rapidlv increasing its membership. The group was founded nationally in 1936, and students interested in learning the scientific principles of management organized a chapter at UCLA in 1938. For three consecuti e years this chapter won the George T. Trundle troph , awarded annualh to the out- standing chapter on the basis of membership and the amount of its activities. Since its reorganization, the group has been learning about management through direct observation by taking field trips to the Kaiser Steel Plant, the Coca-Cola Bottling Works, the General Motors Company, and man other industrial centers. Joint meetings were held with the chapter at use, and prominent speakers from the business world contributed to man meetings. Ed Graff wants to make a living by selling, and for that you have to have a pleasing way about you ; Ed ' s get- ting the proper training by keeping his wife happy. 397 1] BETA GAMMA SIGMA Baldwin, W ' oodrow Bessin, Nathan Buchalier, Irving Cohen, Harvey Engel, Morris Gore, Mary Louise Gross, Earl Guiiihtr. Richard Hall, Lyie Karrenbrock, Wilbur Kilgore, Merton Lambert, Robert Lashbrook, Glenn Loffer, Robert Mann, Farley I ' lotkin. Airoman Quackenbush, ' iclor Riggs, Donald Roberts, Richard Schenz, Robert Schneider, John Seitz, t harit ;irrii:ni, I- rank W iihlbcrg, Leo nrk, Don Blhik an officer is nothing luvv to Bob Lambert who was fiirnu ' rly treasurer of tile Senior Class of ' 47. Bob is known for his effi- ciency and ability to get tilings tlnne. Members of Beta (iaiiiiiia Sigma, national business hon- orary, really haye to " know their business " because all honorees are chosen from the upper ten per cent of their senior class or from the upper three per cent of their junior class. Dedicated to the rewarding of outstanding business students and to the furthering of efficient busi- ness methods, Gamma of California, the local chapter, is an honor for L CLA as chapters are established only at colleges which meet the high standards of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Under the super ision of President Robert L. Lambert, ice-Presi- dent and faculty sponsor Harry Simon, and Secretary- Treasurer i Iary Louise Gore, the ideals of the fraternity were maintained throughout the year. .Members this year enjoyed such events as the first of their bi-annual ban- quets at which the National President of the fraternity. Dean McClung of USC, was guest speaker, and forty-six new members were initiated. Better business methods were discussed by Ray jVIagginis, a Certified Public Account- ant from Los Angeles. Beta Gamma Sigma fraternity has been consideied by many as the college of Business .A(hninisrration ' s equiyalent of Phi Beta Kappa. 398 I PHI CHI THETA i fyi h Phi Chi Theta at UCLA is a chapter of the national professional sorority for women students enrolled in the College of Business Administration. Despite all this official language, the members have a lot of fun in sponsoring different social activities during the year. They started with three rush parties at the beginning of the Fall semester to procure new members and followed through with various picnics and dinners. Included in some of their activities of the past year were the student-faculty picnic, a Founders ' Day Dinner with the USC chapter, and a party given for the active alumni chapter. Sending bo.xes to Europe was another important undertaking of the sorority. The group was led in its activities by president Joan deLevielle. i . hboit, Nancy .■ dams, Arlyn Heli, Betty I ' ray, Rosalie HrchiiUT, Patricia Bruce, Jaritt ollins, Patricia L ompton, I ' atricia (le I.evtille, Jnan 1 i ine, Donna 1 hiers, Helen 1 hrhardi, Evelyn 1 ayle, Roberta ! lino, -Marie lar hall, Diana I ' erry, Doris kiordan, Mary hepard, Marjorie Slack, Barbara W ' arne, Harriett Wolf, Paula «rr i Because UCLA has a good school iit hiisiness administration Joan de Levillc decided to come here. She stayed to call Douglass Hall home for four years and to participate in all the " fun- 399 COLLEGE DP EDLCATID With the planning of a new L ' ni ersit Elemeiitar School and the addition of the degree of Master of Edu- cation, the College of Education is offering great op- portunities to members of the college. Because of the tre- mendous increase in the number of students, plans are being made for the enlarging of all facilities and classes. The School of Education now occupies oiiK one-fourth of the Education Building, but it is hoped that the art, music and home economics departments will be able t{i move into their own quarters shortly and enable the College of P ducation to create the librar and labora- tories which the heads of the department feel are nec- essary. ' Iliis college was established on campus in 193Q and its enrollment and curriculum have greatly expanded since that time. I ' he college ofters memberships in man national professional teaching honoraries to proticient edu- cat ion mai irs. These groups advise students during regis- tration .inil aid in job placement. Dr. Edwin A. Lee, editor and author of many vocational texts, came to UCLA in 1040 and has served since that time in the capacit - of Dean of the College of Education. oDean C ciwin GJLe ' Ihiisc who plan to teach in the future sit in this building and listen to those who are their teachers now. The Edu- cation Building also houses the Home Economics and . rt courses. 400 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA I Well known for their ootl times, the members of Alpha Sigma Alpha, women ' s honorary for future teach- ers, have now joined the ranks of the national sororities on campus. Along with their many social functions, the members, led by President Alary Jane Aitken and Vice President Marguerite Gray, still found time to send monthly food packages to a Finnish teacher. They sent animals and gift packages to the Children ' s Hospital and, combining with other chapters, they presented a book projector to the Sawtelle Hospital. Individually, the members are writing to foreign students and are visiting the veterans at Sawtelle. Whether it was the freckles across the bridge of her nose or the graciousness of her manner that made Mary Jane Aitken president of Alpha Sigma Al- pha, it was her conscientiousness which made her term so successful. Aitken, Mary Anderson, Patricia Barnes, Marion Burns, Lillian Case, Theda Clark, Peggy Colavin, Lucy Echols, Margaret Fredrickson, La Trelle Greeley, Betty Kosswig, Caroline Larson, Roma Lukken, Jaimee Murphy, Lois Olson, Greta 401 DELTA PHI UPSILDM Adams, Natalie Bartlett, Jfanne Collard, Patricia Crabtrec, Charlnttr Green, Edith Hanson, Arlenc Jackson, Mar BkIi Jenkins, Loray Mosseri, Florence Murphy, Lois Peterkin, Margaret Potts, Marie Schreiner, B rnect West, irKinia 0 Delta Phi L psilon, an honorary society for women stu- dents interested in teaching and showing ability in this profession, is one of the family of very active honoraries on the UCLA campus. The group meets at least once a month to hear lectures by professionals in the field of teaching and its closely allied activities. These meetings enable the members to obtain invaluable information and contacts which would be difficult or impossible to pro- cure from the university schedule alone. At one of the meetings, a graduate member showed a film which she had taken concerning Kindergarten procedure. Data was gathered by interested members of the club for the pur- pose of incorporation into a dissertation on literature concerned with " Adult Child Interaction. " The work done on this dissertation served a double purpose: not only did the girls gain practical and valuable experience, but the money earned was donated to the sorority to raise the treasury balance. At the festive Christmas party, Delta Phi L ' psilon was honored by the presence of the Grand Council. The sorority is unique in that it is always in close contact with the founders, who constitute the Grand Council. lust ask Charlotte Crahtrce what ac- complishment she is proudest of and she ' s sure to tell ou it ' s having the best " SJn ' box. What ' s a " 330 " box? ; sli an education major, «e haven ' t got room to explain. ( if !f 402 COLLEGE DP ElVGIIVEERIIVG alJean X W. J(. Eoek After leaving Westwood and LeConte where you parked for your 9 o ' clock, the first building you pass is the Me- chanical Arts Building, home of the future architects, draftsmen, and radin technicians. In the curriculum of rhe Ent ineerint; Department on this campus, an increasing number of fourth year courses are being added. The College of Engineering is now being housed in the Mechanical Arts Building as well as tem- porary buildings, but a Laboratory Building and an En- gineering Building are scheduled to be completed soon. Contributing to scientific research, the department has developed the course of bio-technology, a combination of physiology, psychology, and engineering. Experimental work in the high temperature chamber has yielded infor- mation concerning the physiological behavior of men under extreme temperature conditions. The prosthetics project inaugurated by the department has been directed toward establishing criteria for the design of better artificial arms and hands. The differential analyzer, a complex computing machine used in the solution of dif- ferential equations was recently acquired. This is the only machine of its type on the West Coast ; there are only four in the nation. Although this is a comparatively new college at UCLA, having been established in ! ' 45, the College of Engineering is making conspicuous prog- ress. Engineering activity in its many phases is continu- ously expanding due to the patience and resourcefulness of its leaders. 403 1 COLLEGE DF LETTERS MD SCIEXCE DEAN WILLIAM YOUNG DEAN ALBERT BELLAMY For the first time in school history, the College of Letters and Sci- ence undertook to counsel all incoming freshmen during the fall semester. This is one of the many changes that have taken place in the college since Paul A. Dodd took over his present post, Dean of the College of Letters and Science, in the summer of 1946. The past few years of rapid growth in the University have naturally had their effect on the size of this college. Its enrollment now in- cludes over nine thousand students, or about two-thirds of the UCLA student body. This growth has created new problems which in turn ha e brought about the need for the many changes which have been made. The general major has been eliminated and several curricula in pre-professional and other courses have been set up. The result of this is that well-balanced programs, cutting across departmental lines, offer training in more fields. The responsibility for the cur- ricula is now in the hands of the new assistant deans: Franklin P. Rolfe, Humanities; William G. Young, Physical Sciences; Dean McHenry, Social Sciences, and Albert W. Bellam , Life Sciences. Then, too, Dean Dodd has been anxious that student-faculty rela- tionship be stressed in his college. This year an improved counseling system has been set up, with the emphasis being placed on helping to prevent students from going on scholastic probation rather than helping them afterwards. DEAN FRANKLIN ROLFE DEAN DEAN McHENRY 2), can uul eJ odd 404 I ALPHA CHI SIGMA I I Besides peering into test tubes, members of Alpha Chi Sigma, Men ' s Chemistry Professional Fraternity, have an active program of service and social functions. The members are drawn from students of chemistry or chemi- cal engineering who intend to make their career in dif- ference phases of the field. Led b Ross Wagner, presi- dent, they sponsor a number of helpful activities for fel- low students. Among these are a safety program within the department, free tutoring to students in beginning chemistry, and the Alpha Chi Sigma Award to the out- standing freshman in the department. Affiliated with a local professional group in Southern California, they have been organized on campus since 1935 and have con- tinued to be an integral part of UCLA. Ross Wagner was not satisrted lu-n he earned his Bachelor ' s Degree in Physics last June. He is now enrolled in graduate school working for a Doctor ' s Degiee. lUack, Dale I ' .nvic, Rus ell r.iirney, Wtlton ' aserio, Fred I hallacombe, Jack ( itppinger, Galvin i )ickson, Frank 1 ' ixon, Llo d I ' orrestner, James Freeman, Gordon Garner, Bruce Gordon, Robert 1 fampson, James I hirspuol, RaMMond Kaeding, Warren King, Kenneth Langford, Robert Faurino, Richard Findegren, Robert Lo ' ell, Calvin Macdonald, Douglas Marshall, Henry McCormick, William renker. Bill Iiiinick, Phillip I ' sborn, Cl de Fa ey ' Roberts, Charles Piiton, James Pullen, Edgar Rule, Joseph Scott. Willard Shay, Carlton rhomas, St niuur loon. Earnest W agner, Ross 405 jm if J A ALPHA MU GAMMA Alfxander, Ilene Atiker, Hilda Brow[iel!, Colleen Chan, David Clementi, Lida CoU, Fann Derrick, Charlatie Derrick, Charlett DcWees, June Draper, Samuel J. Flathers, Dave Greenebaum, Claire Heal , Alice Hemphill, Lewis Hiyake, Tsuneo Holly, Joyce Hori, Ruby Jackson, La Verne La Londe, Delaine McGaffey, Charlotte Malik, Sarah Mendel, Werner Max Mercado, Rodney Ogg, Mary Dorothy Reynolds, William Rosenberg, Nancy Lou Watts, Carolyn W ' oodbury, Mary Lou A boomer with the abilit ' to get things dt)ne, that ' s Sam Draper. Besides be- ing president of Alpha Mu Gamma, Sam is an assistant secretary of IFC and still finds plenty of beach time. Zadiiiirian, Ireiit They speak in nian tongues in Alpha AIu Gamma, the foreign language honorary at UCLA, but the all understand each other. The purpose of the organization, according to Sam Draper, president, and Irene Zadourian, vice-president, is to present cultural programs for the foreign students. Speakers from foreign countries, or speakers who have tra eled considerably, highlight these programs. I ' he speakers obtained this last year have helped immeasurably to accomplish the goals of the society. By this means of presenting interesting and informative programs, the hon- orary hopes that its student members will be able to better understand the culture and customs of the people whose languages they speak. An additional aim of Alpha Mu Gamma is to mold its members, drawn from many and varied language-speaking groups, into one aggregation with common ideals and mutual understanding. 7 ' he best means that have been found to accomplish this goal of obtaining homogeniety have been the semi- armual initiation banquets, the principal social function of the organization each semester. 406 J CHI DELTA PI AiidtT on, A. V. Ht-rkeiihoH, Louis Ka i-lch, Hirbcrl Rogowit . Murray Combining their primar dut , recognition of English scholars, with the more entertaining pastime of discussing modern literary figures, members of Chi Delta Pi meet monthly to give the students of English a chance to meet others who advocate slightly different viewpoints on literary arts. These interesting meetings take place either at a member ' s home or in a more romantic and satisfying setting, a quaint ta ern. The informal " bull sessions " have centered around such artists as Ernest Hemingway, Lillian Hellman, and Thomas Wolfe. This year the or- ganization sponsored a short story contest that was de- signed to bring forth the creative abilities of the students. With about fifteen active members, the Chi Delta Pi ' s planned a new system of acceptance that will allow _ students making a 2.0 average in English subjects to be considered for future membership. The new procedure will allow more undergraduates to receive the benefits of a practical and worthwhile fraternal association. .X sM I In Louis Herckenhoff ue find a modi- fied Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. Dr. Jekyll will spend his life making poor kids learn their lessons, but Mr. Hyde will be dreaming about such things as drama and central staging. 407 G E GRAF HI C S A school calendar happily saturated with holidays and vacations al- lowed the Geographic Society to fulfill an ambitious program of events during the year. ] It. Wilson, Johnsondale Lumber Camp, Red Rock Canyon, Los Angeles Harbor, and Joshua Tree National Monument are a mere sample of the many and diverse places the Societ explored on its field trips. Between semesters the members spent four days looking over the Colorado Aqueduct, Parker Dam, ' uma, Arizona, and the Salton Sea area. A membership of more than ninety enjoyed several speakers at on-campus meetings on sub- jects which satisfied the " geographic couriosity " of the aggregation. Dinners at foreign restaurants and picture parties rounded the social side of activit ' es. A program like this could make geography anyone ' s favorite subject. C ' mon, gang, let ' s go ! Banks, John L. Bergniann, Jack Brostrom, Betty Darke, Dora Martha Frazee, Joan Galloway, Beverly Gilkinson, Bob Duhhhhhh 1 n SOCIETY Hjprtstedl, Albert Johnson, Ralph Jones, Clinton McAdoo, M. R. ' Jiiinn, Kathleen Schirach, Maureen Schwar enberg, Dorothy SpafTord, F. E. . " itilhnan, Ann on Bibra, Conrad When Johnny Banks joined the Geo- graphic Society it was his car that made him popular on trips; but as the members grew to know him it was his personality that got him elected president. Hey, the land ' s leaving. MPPA PHI ZETA Busbv. Rosamund Dice, Maralii Dwver, Ethel Greeiuvald, E ei n Meyers. Shirley I ' aul, Jo_ ce StjernquisI, Alice Starting with only six girls, Kappa Phi Zeta, honorary library society, has now more than doubled its membership. In order to become an active member, one must go through a pledge period of a semester and learn the duties and purposes of the organization, namely promoting library work and friendship among women of the University. One of the many services the group performed for UCLA was conducting library tours during (Orientation Week. These tours enabled both new and old members of the student body to get to know their library better. The society also had book reviews presented by various professors and off-campus speakers. No book worms these, the K Phi Z ' s attended operas and radio broadcasts approved by President Velma Reagan as good " fun-time " projects, and even advisors Corryell and Norton enjoyed the group ' s hikes and picnics on clear-weather Sundays. It is easy to see that Kappa Phi Zeta was responsible for planning and executing a semester diversified between service, club meetings, and social functions. F H Velma Re ;aii da is indeetl a biis - one. She hurries from doing dishes at the " Y " Co-op, over to campus to gain some knowledge, next, to some local school to do her practice teaching, and then to preside at Kappa Phi Zeta meetings. 410 EL CLUB HISPANICD I er( , Julia Sarria, Samuel Seiffsen, Leiand Watts, CaroKn B ' steppiiiii; into this energetic group ' s activities, Joe or Josie Bruin may easily be transformed into a caballero with a few easy lessons. Fraternizing with the companion- able group known as EI Club Hispanico, means exposure to Latin America ' s lingo, customs, music, and dancing. The club claims one hundred members representing most of the Americas. A well-rounded program was presented to its members at the chatt - meetings where there were presented such interesting talks as Dr. Banos ' humorous " The -Mathematical Theory of Big Game Hunting. " Brightly colored fiestas were given, with tangos and rhumbas galore. This year ' s Pan American Fiesta reached a high point when some 600 students attended the Good Neighboi affair which was held jointly with the Masonic Club. With a provocative schedule such as this, it was quite a simple aflFair for the group ' s officers, Felix Castro and Julio Perez, Presidents, and Paulina Barmak, Lynn Watts and Lee Seiersen, to fulfill its mission of exchang- ing culture, and getting acquainted with and understand- ing Latin America. South .American men are supposed to have a way with women and Felix (astro is no exception. El Club Hispanico members, whose president he is, say this boy from LaHavre is very smooth. In his spare time he works iin math and engineering. li Is that the finale ot the Mexican Hat Dantt or la Jtsusita that the two senoritas are performing for members of El Club Hispanico at their annual Christmas party. ' 411 MEDICAL SCHDDL 2),., an Stafford Wc urren The new School of Medicine is ijuickly becoming a real- ity. It will be located on the southeast corner of the campus between the Botanical Gardens, LeConte Ave. and Westwood Blvd. The tentative schedule calls for completion of preparations of the site by September, 1948, with some of the building program to commence within the next fiscal year. In 1951 it is hoped the medical building of offices, classes and laboratories and a 500-bed teaching hospital will be ready for use. Applications will be accepted starting in 1950. The first class will number se ent -five, plus other special students as interns and fellowships. At the present time the medical school is assembling an outstanding faculty. Dr. Norman B. Nel- son, Assistant Dean, was formerly chairman of the De- partment of Public Health. Stafford L. Warren, M.D., a graduate of the University of California, is dean of the Medical School. Formerly he was Radiologist at the Rochester School of Medicine. Dean Warren served as a colonel in the .Medical Corps in World War II, and he was instrumental in the Atom Bomb tests at Bikini Atoll. In order to utilize the knowledge and experience he gained at Bikini, Dean W arren was appointed director of the Atomic Energy Project on this campus. Though it may nut htr too popular with the average student because of the many odors which originate there, the Cheinistry Building contains some of the smartest and busiest people on campus— our doctors of tomorrow. 412 GRADUATE SCHOOL 2), eun Uern KnuuL Sen Undergraduates come here to make dates, so they sit in the front room. Graduate students want to study, so they have cubicles. Books can be found here, too. It ' s the Library, of course. " I ' m a senior! I ' m graduatirif;! " This is a phrase that college students wait a long time to say, but it imme- diately raises the question, " what next? " More and more students are answering this question with, " more school. " Yes, the graduate division of UCLA is ever serving more students in advanced studies. A student must have not only recommendations in order to enter the graduate division, but he must have a 1.5 grade average. Once a student has become a graduate student, he must maintain a " B " average to receive a Master ' s degree. In addition to the regular graduate status there is another group called " unclassified " in which students may take only undergraduate work. The largest enrollment is in the departments of History, Education, and Psychologv ' . When the graduate division was founded in 1933, there were only fifty members; the enrollment now totals 1500. Dean Vern O. Knudsen, dean of the graduate division, has been associated with the organization since the date of its establishment. Among the graduates of the school are two of UCLA ' s own professors: Harry W. Case, professor of engineering and psychology, and George E. Alount, also of the Psychology Department. 413 I I THE BURDENED . . . THE PRDFS HAVE A WDHH . . i,« " School ' s fine but it interferes with my other activities. " So often students say this, but they don ' t realize that the faculty thinks the same thing. Strangely enough faculty members are human beings, too, with hobbies and outside interests just like the rest of us, and we want to tr and present their human side herein. For instance there is Jan Stu .zey, popu- lar art teacher who is well liked b all his students (especially the girls) whose hobby is painting which he Ines and breathes. Then there is Ur. Koontz of the History department who knows every one of his students b - name. The doctor is an outstanding man in his field and has been in Jf ' ho ' s ll ' ho in America but his hobby is micro-film. Dr. Crow, tall, graying, and with a southern accent, has traveled widely throughout the world. If he could only stop teaching and devote all his time to writing books (any kind of books) he would be happy. John A. Crow, Spanish Louis K. Koontz, History 416 Ill J I. V. Robsoii, Phil.osophy Peter Spencer, Geography Fredric P. Woellner, Education After four years arovmil the Lniversity most students arc able to sa ' they know quite a few- professors. Piobably those men most often mentioned would be those included on these pages. There ' s Dr. Robson who, though he has a mad passion for detecti e stories, lists his family and dog as his main interests. " One Man ' s Lies Against Another ' s " ; that ' s the title of Dr. Spei:cer ' s talk about his experiences in China. He had the faculty rolling in the aisles one night, we understand. " Hello, hello, hello! " — these strains are heard resoimding from E.B. 100 each Wednesday morning, from Dr. Woellner ' s Kd. 180 class — he ' s a dynamic character! Di " . Karrenbrock feels " it wouldn ' t work too well, " so his two sons are taking their Bus. Ad. courses at UCLA from someone else. Those students who do take his courses find that this tall, good looking man has a terrific sense of humor. ith a crisp voice and tweed suits. Dr. Lcinguiel is a great favorite with his students. Maybe Dr. Dorcus ' being a ps chologist has some- thing to do with his hobby of collecting pecu- liar things. Mr. Moreman collects friends so it ' s oiiK natural that this man is well liked. W ' ilbcr E. Karrenbrock, Business Alfred E. Longuiel, Englisli Roy M. Dorcus, Psicluilogv J a niund Moreman, Music Jl 417 F A C U I Marvel M. Stockwell, Economics " Fiddlesticks " is the name Dr. Stockwell was known by in grammar school and it still sticks with him today as his favorite expression. When Dr. Cummings ' students cut his class for their Kerckhoff activities he understands, for he was editor of his college paper. A man who loves his job is Professor Daus. He finds that teaching is always interesting and has two sons who ha e both attended UCLA. Because he is an astronomer it ' s not luiusual that Dr. Herrick should build his home atop a 1300 ft. mountain or that he should feel that lockets are going to play a very important part in the woild of the future. Dr. Bloom is known to all his students for his subtle sense of humor and his wonderful work in the field of minority races. Though he was Colonel McKee to UCLA stu- dents, he ' s now (leneral McKee and his address is Army of Occu- pation, German). Samuel Herrick. .Astronomy 6»ri. K General McKee, Military Science 418 Boris Kirchesky, Zoology William Miller, Geology Captain Chrissman, Naval Science I i 1 When a student goes out dancing to celebrate the completion of one of Dr. Orr ' s tests he should think of his prof, who is home correcting his test — dancing and music are his favorite pastimes, too. An L. A. Hi graduate. Miss Caldwell also went to dear old UCLA. Interpretive dancing and languages are her hobbies. Dr. Hoijer ' s days are never boring what with teaching, work with the American Indian language, and three children. Dr. Krichesk is still trying to catch " the big one that got away " — he also likes the camping and cooking that go with fishing. After walking .SO thousand miles looking for rock formations and teaching for 48 years. Dr. Miller well deserves the rest he ' s going to get now that he ' s retiring. " Carry on " is Captain Crissman ' s favorite expression and " carrying on " he is as he once more goes into active dutv. 419 FACU Clarice Lindsey, Home Economics Mrs. Lindsey finds gardenuiw tops to relax from her chores of teachinj;. Her fourteen-year-old daughter also takes up a good portion of her time. .Ma be the reason Dr. Kaplan is so well liked b students is that he does so much for them — spon- soring dances, judging Mc ' mecoming, and working on the Student-Faculty Committee. She ' s a TROLL. For the unini- tiated, that means June Breck is crazy and is proud of it. One need onh ' see her go into her comedy dive routine to inider- stand. Do you need a job? Dr. Robertson is the man for you to see — he enjoys getting jobs for his students. His French accent is a dead gi e-away that Dr. Bonnet is a French born French teacher who lists classical music as his extra-curricular acti itv. oseph Kaplan, Physics June Htf ' ck, Ph !.ical F.clucatitin G. Ross Robertson. C ' lieniistry 420 l{ LTY Alfred K. Diikh, Gfiniaiiic Languages Joseph W. Hull, Art A product of the Los Angeles school system hiniselt, Dr. Sherwood is known for his stimulating lec- tures ami tough tests. A Lambda Chi Alpha, Dr. Bond is a member of the womlertui group known as the Faculty Men ' s Glee Club. You would think that after talking all day Dr. Plunkett would be tired. But no — he talks in his sleep. ShouKl things ever really get tough in the teaching profession, Dr. Smir- noff could always get along. He is an expert at making shoes — and they last, too. Like so many of the professors. Dr. Dolch fuuis his relief from the stuffy classroom in hikes and outdoor life. j Iembers of the various art classes know Ah. Hull h his house if not by his person — he built a modern house for observation use b art classes. Does all this go to pro ' e that the faculty has a human side? We hope so, for it ' s true! Urds A. Plunkett, Botany lesse , . Bond, Education Michael V. Smirnoflf, Engineering A L U M IV I Julin Jackson Executive Secretary Top: " You ' re out! " — Alumni gave the faculty a sound trounc- ing at the Alumni picnic. Below: Members of the Alumni Association Executive Board " sho v their choppers. " Top: Come on pappy, let ' s go! Below: Alums feast at combined Bruin Club dinner at the Knikabob. II ASSOCIATIDN Robert H. Hutchinson President ! i " I have more kids than ()u. " " Our class has more people than ()urs. " I hese are but two of the inaii ' shouts heard at the newest and one of the most successful events presented by the Alumni Association — the picnic. Paralleling the progress of the University itself has been the rapid growth of the UCLA Alumni Association, an organization with a two-fold purpose: to provide an interesting and extensive social program and to function as an organized group working for the welfare of the Uni ersit -. On the social side we find two big homecomings, one during football season and one in the spring. A picnic was part of the fall Homecoming, where, in addition to aforementioned statements everyone brought box lunches and ate out on Spaulding Field with coffee and cokes furnished by ASUCLA. To top off the after- noon there was a baseball game between the faculty and the alums which the alums won. Also on the social side were the twenty-four Bruin Clubs throughout the country, class reunions, and organized tours to vacation spots during the summer. Fvdfilling their second objecti e there is a Freshman Scholarship program to give financial aid to high school graduates, and this ear foiuid the start of a progress fund to solic it money for worthy causes such as dorms and the Student Union. They also put out a monthly magazine which is supervised, as are all the Alumni affairs, b ' John Jackson and Waldo Edmunds, Executive Secretary and Assistant Executive Secretary respectively. Waldo Edmunds Assistant Executive Secretary Molly Owens Office Manager 423 A D THE UIVWILLIIVG . . . Bane , Jean Baker, Betty Berman, Stan Bonnet, Cecile Cavanaugh, Barbara Christiansen, Tove Clark, Ronnie Cliff, Camilia Dalzell, Carol Davies, Diana Deden, Ann Marie Dowling, Nancy Lee Egge, Virginia Eisner, James Franklin, Enid Frediani, Nina Friedenthal, Joan Carver, Lois Gooch, Janice Haight. Elizabeth Hall, Alice Haupt, Gerirudr Jordan, Bob Kaufman, Marcus Kester. Margaret Krebs, Ruthanne Leonard, Carol Lipp, Martin Morrison, Bob Myers, Carol Nogle, Charles Phraener, Jack Raffee, Alan Rolph, Mary Ellen Roquet, Eloise Sackin, Lou Segner, Bob Statz, Janie Thomas, Gwen Thornton, Ruth Trattner, Joyce Tucker, Joan Tyson, Joan Wanamaker, Joyce Wherry, Georgia Winslovv, Betty Jaiu FRESHMAN [I TIbi fhid audi adif proi ' iolloi in ' k ttscuf Soplii mill Uuti memi) Frtili vaiM IDilK mtd VkfP I ' ilt 1 26 COUNCIL That old tradition, the Frosh-Soph Brawl, was a whooping success this year, especially for the Class of ' 51. The score ended in a tie, which forced the officials to invent another event, a mixed tug o ' war, and the freshmen walked off with the victory. A bit of pre-brawl excitement was furnished the da before the struggle when frosh prexy Hob Morrison had an unexpected vacation in the hills. But the following day his sophomore kidnappers received their just desserts in the form of orange paint, liberally applied by the freshmen who rescued their president. Other traditional events were the Frosh- Soph informal, " Moods and Melodies, " unusually successful this ear ; and Freshman Da , when the " C " on the hill got a fresh coat of blue and gold paint. Besides planning these e ents. the sixty-five members of the council found time for an exchange with the USC Freshman Council, and school rivalry was not strong enough to pre- vent them from having a wonderful time. Ronnie Clark was chair- man of the Frosh-Soph Brawl ; Uick Davis was the freshman assist- ant chairman for the " Moods " dance, and Al Raffee made arrange- ments for Freshman Day. From Secretary of L. .A. High to Vice-President of the Frosh Class was quite a natural step for D. G. Bar- bara Parks. Class of ' Si ' s spirited leader, Bob Morrison split his spare time between the track team and resting in the Theta Delt house. He lead the class to victory in the Frosh-Soph Brawl. Smiley Cook left her secretarial note- book in Kerchkoff 20-4 long enough to compete in a now famous obstacle race. • i " Stompin ' " Stan Berman kept frosh finances stable and nabbed a crew letter. 427 . . . Cheap drunk, with staggers and all comes from too much bat-spinm ' ni;. How dizzy can you fiet? But then Haldeman makes ' em all o in circles . . . Not even Saturda ni ;;ht et, and look what we get. Pass the soap up this way when you ' re through with it. Pull harder back there — this isn ' t particularly conducive to comfort up here in the front ranks. Wanna trade places with me? . . . And the little Trolls ran all arounil being uninhibited as usual, and officiating in their traditional " duhdi-h-h " man- ner. Who had more fun, gals — ou or the H rush and Sophs? . . . It ' s pie time, so dig in and fight. This could ha e a delmite romantic aspect, with the right fella and the right gal — if they ' re already going together, that is . . . this all led to a day of glory for the Frosh ! 428 The Bmwl... brings out an abundance of hidden talent in the delicate art iif proN ' idini: adequate identification of participants in the proper portions of the anatomy. Ma be a paint brush — or a club — would work to better advantage? . . . Hawthorne of radio fame and misfortune brings his own inimitable brand of corn to Spaulding Field much to the enjoyment of Martha Vickers (whom the K — s didn ' t manage to capture after all), Ronny Clark, ]5ill Keene, and anyone else who happened to be around . . . W e are informed that travel by air is here to sta -. They say it ' s simpler, safer, and faster. Wise up, youse gu s, and forget this difficult stuff — you ' ll live longer . . . Hey, pal, that ' s mv foot ou ' re twisting, so kindly leave it on the end of my ankle, will ya ? ' Jwo against one ain ' t e.xactly " cricket " anyway, so take a powder . . . 429 SDFHDM[ Love that man! Patrick John Michael O ' Flannerv. After presiding over Soph- omore Council meetings, his three activities were: Campus Politician, Chairman of Freshman President Kid- napping Committee, and organizer of K s, man ' s disorganization. Successful vice-president N ' ancv Blair majored in activities including Spurs and rush chairman of her sororitv, Alpha Phi. ith the theor - that chiss spirit promotes school spirit, the Sophcjmore Council went ahead to accomplish their jroal, " More class enthusiasm means hetter student participation. " Their first undertaking was the " Sloppycana " where large crowds of levi-clad Bruins were entertained by Frankie Remley and his band. With the Spring semester came the Frosh-Soph Brawl, drawing a crowd several tiines larger than the one of the previous year. A wcjnderful and wet afternoon was spent in inter-class competitive events. To the chagrin of the Frosh and the evil delight of the Sophomores, the freshman president was captured and spent a most uncomfortable night be- fore his escape in time for the Brawl. Hoping to establish a new tradition, the Frosh and Soph Councils combined efforts to produce " Moods and Melodies, " the most successful dance of the ear financially A tie for first place in the Spring Sing mixed group division gave the class the right to call a tr(iph theirs. Don ' t make the mistake of calling this zealous group " Sophomores " because they want to be known as " Class of ' 50 " so that the deeds of their four ears will not be attributed to an unknown sophomore class, but, rightly, to the Class of ' 50. ' It Reviving spirit and interest in the Class of ' 50 was treasurer Jim Anderson. He represented his fraternity, Sigma Nu, on the Inter-Fra- ternitv Council Public Rela- tions Staff. " Slightly terrific, " says soph- omore secretary Sally Kief- fer, who counts her accom- plishments — D e 1 1 a Gamma and 5 ft. 1 in. 11 RE COUNCIL Armbruster, Ektii Blair, Nancy Boone, Jackie Buschard, Pat ChaiTibers, Pat Cnhen, Lee L ' ohen, Marilyn Crawford, Jane Dejerf, Don Dixon, Beverly Dunne, Margie Emtnons, Dick Fuller, John Gauer, Charlotte Greenwood, Rnih Hann, J. C. I ley wood, Wilnia llovey, Don Franklin, Bob Howe, Mercl Hunley, Carol Hyde, Gloria Hitchcock, Turn Irnperatrice, Evelyn l :irst, Ken Ki tchaiii, Kris Kieffer, Sally Knenig, Bob Langworthy, Barbara Loy, Frank LeauM-, Jay Lindh. Bob Luke, Sher_ l Lundgren, Abbie MrRenna, Pat Malloy, John lauldin, Millie Mfllina, Carol Murphy, Evan Neighbors, Bill Nelson, Rulh Nissen, Ted O ' Connor, Pat O ' Neill. Lita Peter, Elizabeth Raack, Richard Scanlon, Ardys Roth, Nancy Sine, Nancy Smith. Bob Sleeker, Leonard Tapscoti, Tom Tennant, Frank Wallace, Sandy Watts, Dick W elsh, Dick White, Pat Zeigler, Marge Zukouhki, Claire 431 r -.,. |, H 6 i SLDPPYCAM " The Class of ' 50 tried somethinij new in the way of school (lances when they sponsored and put on their " Sloppycana. " Although the name of the dance was lifted bodily from the name of another class ' s annual dance, the similarit ' between the two affairs ended there. The publicity ivcn tlie " SIiipp cana " was, to say the least, uniipie. That ' s probahlv (jallaf her behind all the props . . . And the dress was strictl " formal, hut there were a few excep- tions. Quite a few! In fact, a lot!! . . . This {iroup of t pical American colletje ouths is demonstrating its talent m xhat is commonly known as ocahzinj;. How could they look so serious? . . . Ihe profes- sional talent — Frankie Reiiiley, that is — was much more conduci ' e to easy listening. Contentment reigns on the assembled faces in the throng, regis- tering success for another Class of ' " ' (I function. 432 6i MDDDS AND MELODIES 39 Along a somewhat ditterent line of entertainment than the " Sloppycana " was the frosh-soph spon- sored " Moods and Melodies " informal at the Santa Monica Ambassador. The whole evenini; could be branded as one of the those unusual times when everyone enjoys himself. A bird ' s eye view of the ballroom gives conclusive e idence that there were people there . . . The continuous music of Hal Derwin and Paul Horton was hardly smooth enough . . . Something new and different was tried when the dance committee took reservations for tables. Looks like the idea was good . . . Frosh prew Bob Morrison with Jean Bailey, Debby Bucquet, with the dance chairman, Bob Lindh, view the crowd with apparent satisfaction. Ever seen the " look of success " before? . . . " Moods and Melodies, and a floating note, " etc. — $50 bills flow like water . . . Look, they ' re still here, and they ' re still dancin ' ! Must have been a good dance. Remind me to buy a bid next vear! JUNIOR CDUN [1 Mtiriih. Sam E. Archer, Margaret Aveils, Alfred Bahr. Diane Barlraiil. Judy Bennett, Louise H.rdahl, Bnh Hnwies, Kathleen Brown, Eleanor I Brims, Cirnl C ' arripan, Philip CtK ' ke, ir jitiia Looking: into a [iinior Class Council meeting last year was like watching; a circus in action. Jerry Prcll would ha e been the clown. Bob Heniahl the intelligent promoter, and Jim Cook the business manger. Pro iding the necessary glamour were cute Mary Jane Zimmerman and vi acious Jeanne Johnston. Vhat ilid all these lively people accomplish? Well, take a look at the acts they presented to their class. First, they designed an original Homecoming float, " Lite Goes to a Reaiskinning. " 1 hen followed the smooth Junior Prom, " Medieval Magic, " which transformed Kerckhoff Hall into an ancient castle complete with knights and diawbridge. Catalina Da) couldn ' t bra e wa es and weather the liist time, but it finally sailed to success on a second voyage. In celebration of the trip ' s popularity. Presi- dent Logan Boggs shoved, pushed, and pulled the members to a Bar-B-Q. Despite the strong persuasion, several senior spies that attended reported that all who came reluctantl also left reluctantly. 1 he whole class put ofi impeniling finals to hold a beach party at Sorrento. The year ended with a storm of protest following the annoiuicenicnr of the cancell ation of the annual Tropicana. Still, e en witho it it, the Jimiois enjoyed a fun- filled laugh-lasting e: v. Council thought so too. lo.ik. Jim rai , lati t rnwli , Robert CIL Dciiiee, Ltoi) Dunn, Nancy Firlds, Bert Fisher, Jeatiiie Ktedderrnan, Wilii Goldberg, Stan Gray, Marguerite llaiidorf, Batbara Henderson, Paula Ileslip, Susan Jackson, Jovce Johnson, Jean Lamb, George Lee, Doris A, Lehniaii, Barbara Louchheim, Fat Lubbring, Marilxn Manson, Shirley Nash, Henry Olson, Greta I ' afford, Patricia Paggi, Charlotte Patten, Carol Paska, Gerry Prell, Jerry Ranenbury, Beverly Rayburn, Marilyn Robinson, Lawrence Rogan, Jean Sackett, Jacqueline Sheer, Pat Shrinipton, Barbara Simpson, Barbara Siskin, Sheldon Smith, Joanne Spaulding, Jean Taylor, Marilxn Voorhies, Stephens Whitmore, Mary Wilson, Dorothy E. Zimmerman, Mary Ja The Phi Kaps ' super-salesman Logan Beggs vas a sensaliniial Junior President, but he couldn ' t send his subjects the " Tropicana. " It was ar all-spend-no-profit deal, the man said. The Juniors ' " H ' l red-headed ga! with green eyes, " Vice-President Jeanne Fisher, DeeGee, engineered the Junior Prom and collected dimes for Uni Camp ' s hopefuls. Kerckhoflf charac- ters recognize DeeGee Jan Craig instantly. She ' s most famous for her slight stature, subtle humor, and " prominent " voice, plus the social events she plans for her sorority. A-Chi-O Barbara Simpson donated her services as a subtraction expert for the class treasury. An activity gal, she held the office of secretary-treasurer of Key and Scroll and promoted Bruin circulation. i 435 MEDIEVAL MAGIE... JUMDR PRDM TIME and Christmas come but once a year, doggone it. Traditionally THE big school dance of the fall semester, this year ' s escapade was no exception to the rule. Chairman Jeanne Fisher and an unusually cooperative and efficient class council, bubbling over with the desire to work and splash paint all over each other, did an unbelievable job of lifting the face of familiar Kerckhoff to resemble — nay, be- come an authentic European castle. The drawbridge at the entrance started the evening with a definite touch of " Middle Ages " reality, except for the fact that someone neglected to import the usual moat — which would ha e been promptly fallen into, judging from the results of some of those pre-parties! .... The poor guy inside the door must have been a Council pledge or something. The only man there without either a date or an instrument .... When you finally got in. all you could do was dance, since all the sittin ' room was taken. But there ' s something better to do at a Prom, maybe? .... There were lots and lots of people everywhere, and lots and lots of orches- tras — Horace Heidt, Henry King, and the inevitable Freddy " Cocoanut " Martin. What would a Junior Prom be without " our " F. M.? .... Um-m-m-m-m-m ! Prom Queen Bunny Dee (with orchid) flanked by Mary Jane Zimmerman (with orchid) on the right and by Bev Lake (with orchid) and Horace Heidt (sans orchid) on the left. This is what we call a brilliant flank maneuver. What ' s Logan so bloomin ' happ ' about in the background, and how lucky can Horace Heidt get? .... Lo al Broons are always hungry, so provisions for breakfast in the coop were welcomed by starved " promenaders " at 3:00 A. L They say " If it isn ' t P.M. it isn ' t an evening, " but when the gaiety was finished at 4:00 A.M.. everyone agreed that it was an evening to be remembered, and that castles are fun and Proms are great. I ] CANCELLED DIVCE .... because of wind and stuff .-uni scheduled .it a later date when the elements were more receptive to the idea ot an ocean oyage for a bunch of land- lubber stomachs, the annual Catalina I)a of the Junior Class came tuicf this year and sailed smoothl on a glassx sea twixt Loni; Beach and .■ alon. Some of us looked at the small water taxis and then at the larger ships in the harbor, mod- estly wishing to ourselves that we could get a battleship to take us o er. But reluctantU or hap- pil , we all got aboard the taxis for a smooth (ulp!) sail .... Leaving the Loiii; Beach docks in our wake, we sat placidly and looked at the blue, blue water tor what seemed to be a heck of a long time, but of course those with dates — hm-m-m- .... I)r land never looked as good as when we reached the other side of the channel and our objective. After we climbed ashore and found our land legs again, we were ready for everything and anvthuig. Now that we ' re here, vvhat ' ll we do. ' ' .... I ' ve got an idea — let ' s go up to the Cubs ' ball p.irk and loaf on the grass. Something new and different. At least there ' s an orchestra to amuse us as we toss our lunches down and prepare for the afternoon ' s ac- tivities. L.A« I] I And tlicn there ' s the energetic type, ami a female et. The Cubs ' practice ball paik never saw this kind of baseball before, and I ' ll bet it liopes ne er to see it again! Looks like a heft hit lias just been sent over someone ' s head .... Soup ' s on, and we ' re hariii) liungiv enough. At the moment, this place ooks like the UCLA Coop transferred to Catalina. Hut then it ' s not quite crowded enougii .... Lookie, kiddo. I ' m dancin ' ! The Casino took on a somewhat different atmosphere than is gisen h the summer trade when Hruins in aded in sport sports clothes. No coats anil ties while on a day of fun and re- laxation! . . . . ( )n the wav home to the mainland, the gang was considerably less acti e and talkati e than on the wa over. Could this be attributed to a tremendous time? Right!! Co-chairmen Bahr and Berdahl and the junior Class Coiuicil are to be commended for their persistence, for putting over a great Catalina Day in spite of ad ersiries, and for making such complete and satisfactory plans for the enjoyment of " The Day " b e er one who bra ed the briny deep and seasickness ■ 439 SENIOR COUNCIL Arnold, Jeanne Arosemena, Doris Breslow. Marc Cox, Dolly Davis, Al Dee, Bunny Diehl, Lee Douce, Connie Dunham, Dick Dye, Gene Forsyth, Jim Fudenberg, Hugh Glazer, Jean Gorman, Mickey Gugliatta, Joalyce Hicks, Doltie Hoffschildt, Barbara] Klipper, Bob Koestner, Kristy Lamb, Jack Lee, Margery Leighton, Tom Levee, Dick Longway, Harry A more eager group of council members was rarely to be found than the bunch that made up this year ' s Senior Council: in fact some of them were so interested in the meetings that they always continued them " informally " down at Pete ' s. Part of the reason the members worked so hard was that meetings were so much fun this year. Seniors will always remember President Ernie Wolfe trying to break up the bridge games to get under way; Waldo Edmunds passing out Alumni magazines at " bargain prices " ; and the many antics of such characters as Larry Gallup. Nor was all this " hard " work in vain, for the year was jam-packed with activities for the graduating class. First, there was the Seniors ' own version of " Goldielocks and the Three Bears " in the form of their Homecoming float which Dick Levee comandeered. Next, that biggest of all days — the S.C. game. This was indeed a sad day for the Seniors; they watched their boys outplay the other team all the way and then go down to final defeat. The fact that this was the last game which they would see as undergrads made the situation all the worse. The game was not lost because of lack of spirit on the Seniors ' part, however. They started off the day with a big get-together for lunch, beer, and songs and then proceeded to the Coliseum where seats had been reserved on the 50-yard line. Harry Longway was the man in charge of Senior spirits for the day. Other proj ' ects and parties, results of council sessions, were: cards for class members to be used for admission to all Senior events; an All-U-Sing skit; and a theatre party at " The Drunkard " under the chairmanship of Lynn Martinez. Good politicians one and all, before planning Senior Week the council sent out questionnaires to members of the class to find out what they would like to do dur- ing THEIR week. The answers materialized in a graduation assembly, a " Top-Off Dance " for the whole student body on Janss steps, a farewell beach party for all Seniors, the " Aloha Ball " and JUNE 20— GRADUATION DAY!! The fact that this was the most active and successful Senior week ever held is indicative of the spirit of both class and council all year. 440 ( J Bud Spero — " The Beverage Man, " they call him at Senior Council meetings. Since he was class treasurer, perhaps it was only natural that he collected the quarters for refreshments. Lillian Manning took the minutes at council meetings and made her presence felt by being quieter than most of those around her; a more remarkable feat — she was always there. No matter what the subject, Virginia Oakley, vice-president, always had something to say about it. Also, ' twas Virginia ' s mug in which Bud made those collections. Though his informal attitude fooled some of the people at first, Senior Class mem- bers soon found out that President Ernie Wolfe really got things done as is shown by the most successful Senior Council ever. Martinez, Lynn McVay, Sue Meyer, William Milman, Mary Lou Moore, Peggy Nees, Oliver Newhouse, A. J. Nichols, Ken Parks, Patsy Peterson, Margaret Purtell, Arabelle Rogers, Burt Rosburg, Paul Sanchez, Dario Schief, Barbara Shay, Carlton Shoemaker, Dorothy Spero, Bud Strachen, Betty Swindler, Joan Thayer. Jim Thompson, Ron Thomasson, Jim Torkington, Marion Williams. Almarene Woford, Judy Woodbury, Millie Wyant, Bea 441 ABBOTT. LESLIE L. A.B. Drama Los Angeles Transfer: Texas Col- lege of Art and Ind. Class Council 4. Shell Oar. PanHell. Bd. ALEXANDER. DONALD. B.S. Industry and Management Stockton Transfer : College of Pacific ANDERSON. MAR- JORIE A.. A.B. Socioloey Chisholm. Minnesota Transfer: Hibbing J.C. Minn. AF; Glee Club ALEXANDER. ILENE B.. A.B. French Los Angeles Transfer: N.Y.U. AMr ANDERSON. WILLIAM. A.B. Economics Los Angeles Transfer : Bakersfield Basketball Manager ; Fencing Manager ; Debate : U.R.A. Treas. AH_ EK: C.S.T.. Educ. Club. ; Rally Comm. 1 : Dance Thea. 1 ; Rec. I ALLEN. HAROLD ransr Cal Vets ; ima AVC; Hillel ANGELES. ESTHER ALLISON, MARY L. A.B. History Waynesville. N. C. Transfer: Maryville College. Tenn. ANKER. HELEN A.B. General Beverly Hills Sis. mak- L.. A.B. Kcal Science _ vood. New Jei ' sey Transfer : H o f s t r a Coll.. New York ALLISTER. GOODY A.B. Irrigation Reseda BOB : Bruin 1. 2. 3, 4 ANKER. HILDA C. A.B. International Rel. Van Nuvs AMP: Hillel: ■■!■ House ABRAM Industri San D Trans. : asadei Phrates Counci ALPERT. IRVING D. A.B. Bacteriology Los Angeles ARMSTRONG. CHARLOTTE F. B.S. Apparel Design Reseda ArA : AWS: YWCA ; Camp Drive ; Masonic Club ; Home Ec. Club ALTMAN. RITA C. A.B. Art Fort Worth. Texas Transfer: Maryland College ZTA ; YWCA ARMSTRONG. WIL- LIAM J. JR.. B.S. Business Admin. Philadelphia Al : AK+ ADAMS. NATALIE ANN. A.B. General Berkeley AAH : Class Council 1. ■- AMADOR. LUPE G. A.B. Drama Burbank XAll ; Campus Theatre ARNHEIN. EVA V. A.B. Sociology Paris. France Transfer : Sorbonne ■ " I " House: Cosmos Club: Coif Club: Rid- ing Club ILK £,»•»• (fc,)! " " ' " " " OIIDON. a lit » ' - HlBRIEI. A-B- llioliiini i " l « Comtil !. I ARRANTS. ELIZABETH A. Apparel Design Selma Transfer: Fresno St. AOn; PanHellenic ASHFORD. EVELYN LAVERNE Apparel Design Glendale Trans. : Glendale CC ASHLEY. DONALD P.. B.S. Accounting Vancouver. Wash. AXA; AK AVEDON. BURT B.S. Los Angeles IN: AAl AYER. .MARION E. A.B. Mathematics Sherman Oaks Transfer: Cornell U. ZTA AYERS. SUZANNE A.B. General Beverly Hills KKT President: AAA PanHellenic Council BABCOCK. VIRGINIA A.. A.B. Interdepartmental Glendale A+T BABCOCK. VIB- (;INIA A.. A.B. Interdepartmental Glendale i BAINES, JOAN BAKER. BERT B. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Transfer: Ohio Stale AKn : Interfrat. 3. 4 BAKER. MARION A. A.B. Philosophy Beverly Hills Transfer : Cal. BAKER. REX H.. A.B. International Rel. Waltimville. Illinois Transfer: So. 111. U BAKER. WILLIAM BERNARD. A.B. Psychology Santa Monica Transfer : F ordham U.. N.Y. 442 BALASSANIAN. TAMAR H.. A.B. English Hollywood Transfer: College Sevique, Paris. BALCH. NANCY B. A.B. General Elementary Los Angeles Transfer: USC AKA. BALENSIEFER. ARTHITR. B.S. Marketing Br.Kiklyn. New York Transfer: Brooklyn Coll. Id,: ADEI.HANOF. ADLEN. SIBYL, A.B. AITKEN. MARY J. AKIYAMA. ALUE. B.S. General A.B. TEHl ' KO E.. A.B. Office Management Los Angeles General Apparel Design Van Ni.vs Transfer LACC Monterey Park Los Angeles ■|i H AIA XAA : Bruin; O.C.B. : R.C.B. ; YWCA AMIDON. (HAS. I). AMSTERDAM. ANDERSEN. LOR- ANDERSON. ANDERSON. B.S. MIMI B.. A.B. RAINE E.. B.S. ANDREW W.. A.B. LENORA L.. B.S. Business Economics Apparel Design English Public Health Nursing Administratiun Los Angeles Fresno Los Angeles Sheridan, Wyoming Los Angeles Tuastmistress. Transfer: North- Yeomen: XAII :A Cap- Transfer: Wyo. U. Publicity Chairman western U. Acm pella Choir; Madrigal Choir X ' .; ARNOLD. JEANNE ARNTZEN. BETTE ARONOFF. ARONOWICZ, AROSEMENA, DOR- HAKRIET. A.B. GLORIA O.. A.B. JACOB. B.S. IS ELIDA, A,B. Advertising Art Sociology Horticulture International Del Paso Heights Los AnKeles Tel-.Aviv. Israel Relations Class Council 2. -t Transfer: U. of C. Davis Panama City, F ' ana. Transfer: Marymount AP; USA: IIIM: Class Council 3, 4 ; Tropi- cana, . loha Hall, lu c |ilain Dottic Hicks one need only to say that she was Unexalted Low Potentate of Trolls, or in other words, the biggest mil of them all. .An .Alpha Ciani with a dynamic per- s(inalit . JALENSIEFER. BACKUS. RAY- BADDELEY, JACK BAILEY, CHARLES BAILEY, SYLVES ARTHIR. B.S. MONDE l.H., A.B. ATA C, B.S. TER R„ A.B. 1 Marketing Anthropology Engineering Geology jirooklyn. N.Y. Lcs Angeles ■I ' M ; A C a p p e 1 1 a Choir 2 : Southern Campus 1 San Fernando Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Texas. Ijallard. BANKS. ELIZABETH BANKS. JOHN L.. BANKS. RAYMOND BANKSTON. ' HAROLD S.. A .B. JR., A.B. E.. A.B. LESTER T.. A.B Zoology Geography English Meteorology ew Orleans. I.a Los Angeles Manhattan Beach Los .Angeles : ' ransfer; Dillard U. AX ' t ' : Geographic So- Transfer: Cal. ,l t A ; ' H. ciety ; Fr. Counse ling I 443 BARAK. LOUIS, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Transfer: LACC BASHAM. E. ARTHUR, B.S. Management and Industry Santa Barbara Transfer : Wooster College. Ohio Masonic Club ; SAM BEHRENS, BETRAM H., B.S. Accounting Milwaukee. Wisconsin Transfer : Principia Coll., Illinois Band 3. 4 ; Orch. 3 BASS. MATTHEW L. JR.. A.B. History Winter Park. Florida Transfer: Emory U., Atlanta. Georgia BEHRS, WILLIAM L., B.S. General Business Monterey Park Trans. : Pasadena CC HI ; Class Council 3; Election C o m m . 3 ; Tropicana Comm. 3 BATES. FRANK J. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles BELL. ALYN B. B.S. Marketing San Bernardino Transfer: Santa Bar bara College BAUER. STANLEY L.. A.B. General Santa Ana Transfer: U. of Red- lands ' I ' Kl BELL. EUGENE W. B.S. Accounting San Bernardino Altf ; Orientation 1 AN L., A.B. own, Penna. fer : Johnstown er of U. of Pitts- burgh AlA BAUMAN. MARILYN L., A.B. General Los Angeles BELL. LIONEL N. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles ZBT ; In terfraternity Council ; Rally Comm. 1 BAUMBACH, THOMAS J.. A.B. Marketing Chicago. Illinois Transfer : Northwest- ern U BELLIN. JOSEPH L. A.B. Economics Los Angeles BARON. DONALD] B.S. Business Admin. Beverlv Hills Ski Club. Senior Ma: ager. Boxing BAYER, MARTHA J. BEAMISH. DOUG- A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer: Denver U. ZTA; HE I» BELLO. NINA. A.B. General Elementarv New York City. N. Y. Trans. : Pasadena CC Education Club LAS M. JR.. Business Admin. Los Angeles ' I K ' ; SAM BENESCH. BERNARD E. Chemistry Oak Park, Illinois Transfer: U. of 111: XAM; I H1 iCi - ' jEAVESi. lEOUi-W ' I dim ' : Jlj; l Ci •• - » 1 CC ' •» P BEKESFOKD, LEE H., A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Bruin Rifles; Scab- bard Blade ; Foot- ball 1 ; Track 1 BIES. DAVID A.B. Physics Los Angeles A. BERG. LYNETTE B. A.B. Zoology Los Angeles BIGELOW. FLORA MAY. A.B. International Rel. Los Angeles AAll : Class C.uncil 1 : War Bd. Sec. 1.2 BERINSTEIN. NATHAN W., English Los Angeles «I H1 : IlKA; Forensics BILLINGS. DAVID BEKMACK. BERNARD Accounting Los Angeles BIRDWOOD, PATRICIA, A.B. English Laguna Beach YWCA : Red Cross : NSA 4 ; Campus The- atre 1, 2 BERNBERG, RAY- MOND E., A.B. Psychology Chicago. Illinois Pres. Gayleyville Assoc. ; French Club BIRKBECH. LILIAN T.. A.B. Zoology Los Angeles BISHOP, EDGAR H. A.B. Sociology Los Angeles Transfer: LACC AK BERNICA, EVELYN T.. B.S. Physical Education Cheyenne. Wyoming Transfer: St. Mary ' s Notre Dame. Ind. AZ;Key Scroll ;URA ; WPE : Prytanean BLACK, JOHN G. A.B. Political Science Hollywood Transfer: SMCC BERNSTEIN, ROBERT S., A.B, Economics Los Angeles Transfer : Northwest- ern U. BLANCO, CON- SUELO S.. B.S. Recreation Paoay. Phil. Republic Transfer : Philippine Normal •■Y " Co-op: URA; Cosmos 444 ' »«0)1 Ms »U BARR. SUSAN L. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles KKT : Class Council 1, 2. 3 ; Red Cross BEAVERS, LEOLA A.. A.B. General Los Anpeles ilH: YWCA 1. 2, 3. 4 : RCB 3. 4 BENJA.MIN. PATRICIA J., A.B. Art Santa Monica Transfer : Santa Mon- ica CC BARRETT, SYLVIA B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles BECK, SONYA Z. A.B. Bacteriology Nantasket Beach. Mass. BENNETT, JOHN M. A.B. Political Science Brentwood Transfer: Cal BARTLETT, JEANNE F., A.B. General Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC Helen Matthewson Club; yt-V : Masonic Club BEDFORD. RUTH M. A.B. Mathematics Hollywood BENTON. CARL W. A.B. Physical Education Los Angeles Transfer : So. Louisi- ana Inst. rA : Track 3 ; Foot- ball 3. 4 BARTLETT. MIDGE B.S Home Economics North Scituate, Mass. YWCA: RCB BEELER, BEGGS, EILEEN RICHARD C. A.B. English Sunland Transfer : Western Reserve, Ohio AT: Scop 3 BENTZEN. HARLAN A., A.B. Political Science Troy, New York Transfer: U. of Mich. BERBERET, CLEM v., A.B. Mathematics Long Beach Transfer: Missouri C. Spurs, Key and Scroll, Mortar Board, Prytanean, Trolls, President of the " Y " — how good can we get? Barbara Bodley was all of these things and still had time to make friends and good grades. fj BESSIN. NATHAN BEVERIDGE, BEZNER. BIANCHI, CECIL BICKLEY, MARY V. 1 A.B. BARBARA J., A.B. AMESHA v.. A.B. A.B. A.B. || Accounting General Psychology Psychology Commercial Art || Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Painting 1 Brs . . f President : Class Transfer: U. S. Mer- Los Angeles Council 1. 3: Soph. chant Marine Acad., Hershey Hall: Ski Treas. ; AWS Exec. New York. N. Y. Club : Red Cross : BLANKENSHIP. BLAUSTEIN, BLOCK. ROBERT D. BLOCKI. Swim Show KATHRVN E.. B.S. FLORENCE, A.B. A.B. MELODIE L.. A.B. BLOOM. RUTH Apparel Political Science Zoology Drama NAOMI, A.B. Merchandising New York City. N. Y. Los Angeles Hollywood History ; Tulsa. Oklahoma Phrateres : Toastmis- Pre-Med. . ssoc. Transfer : Stephens New York, New York Transfer: William tress I RCB Interfaith r l B : Campus Thea. ; Transfer ; Barnard ' Woods. Fulton. Mo. Club Bruin ; Debate Squad College, New York 445 BLOOMBERf;. JEAN E.. B.S. Accoantin? Los Anpeles Transfer: Mich. State BOOKER. BETTY M. B.S. General Burbank Transfer: GlendaleCC Masonic Club : Educa- tion Club; Slii Club BRADSHAW. MARY A., A.B. Psychology Oakland Transfer: Cal. .MA; URA Intra- murals BOONE. H. JEANNE BOOTH. BEVERLY BORAK. JEROME K. A.B. Education Compton Transfer: Compton College CSTA Educ. Club BRAGG. JEAN M. A.B. Psychology Sherman Oaks KAH A.B. English Salt Lake City. Utah Transfer: U. of Utah BRAGINSKY. TYBIL. A.B. Sociology Los Angeles B.S. Accounting Los AnKeles Transfer: Wright JC, Illinois BRAINARD. ELLIOTT L., A.B. General Los Angeles Transfer: LACC -II ; Class Council 4 ; Crew 3, 4 ; Gym 2. .S : Bruin Rowing :-{, 4 BORDEN, DONALD I.. A.B. Physical Education Oceanside Transfer: Santa Ana JC -.N : Football ; Basket- ball BRANDEIS. SPENCER Psychology Brooklyn. New York ' MA ; Class Council 3 BODLEY BARA Sociology Antiiichj Al ; Sp Pre. ScrollTMortai id Prytanean : AWS E: ec. ; Y ' WCA Pres. BORKO. HAROLD A.B. Psychology New York. N. Y. Transfer: NYCC Gold Key : Cal-Vets BKANNAN. HARLEY D.. B.S. Banking and Finance Santa Harltara Transfer: Cornell U. ATQ BROSTROM. Geography Los . ngeles BETTY BREITSPKEIHER. PATRICIA M.,A.B. Sociology El Cajon. Calif. Transfer : San Diego Hilgard Club; Band; Phrateres ; Y W C A ; AWS Committees BOHER. JACK .M. A.B. Drama Beverly Hills Transfer: USC BOWLER. RITH E A.B. Psychology Los Angeles BRESLOW. MARC R., A.B. Commercial Art Kansas City, Mo. AK ; Gold Key ; Class Council. 3.4 : Jr. Prom: Tropicana ; Chr. Alo- ha Ball B.S. jiriiM ;05I0 ' JlIlB Iniils SVitmH [oil, » ■ IBCE. £« " ■ ■ ■ tnllis IIHODE. HAROLD A.B. Physics Santa Monica ItRUNDIGE, BETTY LOU. A.B. Costume and Interior Sacramento Transfer: Cal. AE ; Scop ; Ski Club BROSTROM. BETTY A.B. Geography Los Angeles AZ ; Geographic .Soc. BRYAN, WILLIAM S., A.B. Psychology Roselle. New Jersey Trans. Princeton U. Masonic Club BROTHERS. JEANNE. A.B. Psychology Greensburg. Pa. Transfer: SMCC BRYANT. SIZANNE N., A.B. Drama Long Beach AOIl; Spurs; Trolls; Prytanean ; I ' l! ; AWS Kxec. Board ; YWCA ; Class Coun, 1.2,3.4 BROWN, BARBARA B.S. Apparel Merchan- dising Los Angeles X ' .: BRYSON, CLAYTON J.. A.B. Art Los Angeles Trans. Princeton U. Al BROWN. BILLIE A. A.B. Inter-Dept. Education Compton Trans. : Compton CC Educ. Club ; CSTA BUCHALTER. IRVING, B.S. Accounting Chicago. Illinois Transfer : Washington Jefferson, Pa, BROWN. EM.MA L. A.B. Commercial Art Manhattan Beach Trans. : Pasadena CC, Helen Matthewson BUEHLER, JOYCE L.. A.B. Apparel Merchan- dising Los Angeles AOll BROWN, JUNE A.B. Spanish Los . ngeles Alft BUELOW. VERN B.S. Business Admin. Los Angeles Campus Theatre BROWN, RITA M. Zoology Los Angeles Transfer: Tenn. A I State College AKA; AKM ; BK.X BUGBEE. CAROLYN FREE.MAN, A.B. General Woodland Hills 446 - ' , " ■ " « W,,i BOLIN. NORTON B.S. Marketing SantH Miinica B.S. BOWMAN. VIRGIL W. Accounting King City Transfer: Whitman Coll.. Wash. BRICE. EVELYN English Taft BOLLING. MARY R BONELLI. JOHN P. BONNER. WHIT- A.B. A.B. NEY F. JR., B.S. General Meteorology Marketing Whittier Carmi. Illinois West Hollywood a Transfer: Cal Transfer: Oklahoma A M BOYD. MARY J. BRADFORD. JAC- BRADFIELD. BRADLEY, A.B. QUELINE E.. A.B. MARY E.. A.B. SHIRLEY A.. General Psychology Elementary Teaching Drama Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood Trinidad. Colorado A-X!. ' : Class Council 1IB1 : rjMr A A Campus Theatre 1. 2, 4 ; OCR Board; Sec. of Spurs ; So. Campus Sales 3 BROBERG, BRIDGES. BRIGGS. LOIS M. BRIGHT. LENORE JANICE M.. A.B. REBECCA J.. A.B. Physical Education A.B. Apparel Merchan- Art Santa Monica Art dising San Marino Transfer: SMCC Los Angeles Boston. Mass. KA0 ; Class Council AFA Trans. : Pasadena CC 2. 3 ■ T; A.X ' A; Masonic Club: URA Rec. Gee, all the outstanding people are Trolls! Here ' s another — Sue Bryant. This gal has one of the most spar- kling personalities on campus as her AOPi sisters anil iiirun frienils will testify. Ml iri ' BROWN, WILLIAM W., Marketing Beverly Hills Transfer: Citadel Charleston, S. C. BULKLEY, KEITH E., Marketing Burley. Idaho lAE BROWNER. B.S. BARBARA. A.B. Theater Arts BULLEN, MARION P.. B.S. Management and Industry Los Angeles Transfer: LACC KA-i ' : Yeomen ; SAM BROWNING. HAR- OLDINE L., A.B. French L indon. England Transfer: LACC AKA BURG, RONNY BRUCE. ARLEEN F. Psychology Los Angeles AAX : Class Council 2 : Welfare Board 3 BURGER, CATHER- INE M.. A.B. Interior Decoration and Costume Glendale A ; So. Campus 1 : Class Council 1, 2. 3 BRUCK, HENRY W. A.B. International Rel. Beverly Hills Golf 1 BURGOYNE, WELDON R.. A.B. Sociology New Orleans, La. Transfer : Xavier, La. 447 BURKE. ROBERT G. A.B. Physics Salem. Oregon Trans. : U. of Hawaii Ice Skating Club CALLAWAY. LINDA K.. A.B. PsycholoK.v Beverly Hills ::K; RCB 1. 2, 3. 4; Inter Var. C.F. 3. 4 : Red Cross Canteen Corps CARPENTER. ROGER E.. B.S. Accounting Los .Aneeles Ace Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Neb CALLEN, ELMER CARR. BAR- BARA O., A.B. Sociology Los Angeles Transfer: SMCC " BUl A.f Political Science Seattle. Wash. Trans. : Oregon State ■tKli ; .A.Mr ; Interfra- ternity Council ; Class Council 3 CAMIL. WILLIAM B.S. Accounting Los Angeles CARR. GEORGE R. A.B. Art Alhambra Trans. : El Centro JC WELTON R., B.S. Chemistry Los Angeles AXS; Orch. 1. 2. 3, 4 CANDELARIA. NASH. B.S. Chemistry Los Angeles Track 2. 3 CARROLL. LAURETTE. B.S. Apparel Design Los Angeles URNS. LILLIAN B.S. Home Economics Los Angeles Transfer: LACC AI. : Home Ec. Club CANLAS. DOMINA- DOR C, B.S. Meteorology Manila. Phil. Rep. Transfer: U. of Phil. CARTER. EDWIN L. JR., B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Trans. : Kansas State Teach. Coll., Notre Dame SE: KMT BURWN, p a.b: Mathematics Salt Lake City. Utah . rA ; Elections Comm. ; URA Exec. : AWS Board Home Economics Los Angeles Home Ec. Club L.. A.B. CANNON. BEVERLY History Minneapolis. Minn CAPLAN. BARBARA J., Psychology Beverly Hills A.B. CARTLIDGE. ARTHUR D., A.B. Economics Trenton. New Jersey Pres. Canterbury Club : Cal-Vets : Class Council 4 ; RCB CASS. H. MERION A.B. Fine Arts Juneau, Alaska KKF; AE; Scop BUSS, MIKE. Jr. CAPLOW. SHELDON R.. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles H-M : Football CASSATT. JOHN W, B.S. Business Admin. Gonzales Transfer : San Jose State SAE juniib !1S „BiSO,S»««» " ' 0,... I » " 77pbii : JjOKD A. »•»• j liB.AliIflf 1 CHAMBERS. ELIZA- BETH A., A.B. Home Economics I. OS Angeles I ' l ' B; Class Council 2, 4 ; YWCA : Home Tech. CHAMBERS, WILLIAM J., A.B. General Los Angeles Transfer : Georgia Kc. Club CHAVANNES, ADRIAN E.. B.S. Accounting Lus Angeles ATA; Masonic Club; Class Council 2 Z ; Varsity Club ; Football 3. 4 CAMPAZZI. BARBARA CHAMPION, ESTELLE R., A.B Sociology Hawthorne Twin Pines ; Co-op Club; Phrateres ; Wesley Found. CHERTOCK, HAROLD. A.B. Political Science Niagara Falls. N. Y. Transfer : Niagara U. Hillel; Cal-Vets CHANEY, BETTY A. B.S. Management and Industry Lynwood Transfer : U. of Tulsa Ml: URA; So. C. Off. Man. ; Grad. Comm. CHILDS. WEN- DELL M.. B.S. Accounting Glendale Trans. : Clendale CC •I ' Kt CHANG. OLINDA B.S. Apparel Design Dinuba Transfer: Cal. CHANSLER. GEORGE L.. A.B. Psychology Brea Transfer: Cal. NROTC CHAPIN. ZAYE A.B. Psychology Palo Alto Transfer: Santa Barbara Twin Pines: URA 1 CHOATE, DARVEL V„ Economics liurbank CHRISTENSEN, A.B. RICHARD C. CHRISTENSEN, RICHAKU A., Accounting Los Angeles Transfer: Cal AXA B.S. CHAPLIN. BETTY D., A.B. Psychology Los Angeles CHUDLER, AL- BERT A., A.B. History Los Angeles Transfer : Wayne IIAK 448 111 ■ U « At(,t I U tos, Aim I8USTAMANTE. I GLORIA I.. A.B. Spanish Los Angeles •ARINO. ISIDKO D.. B.S. Vleteorology Jinan. Philippines I ' lansfer; U. of Phil. lA : Vox Populi Club irASSIDY. RAY- MOND A.. B.S. Vccounting os Angeles Transfer: LACC BUTLER. CAROL A.B. Art (Industrial Des.) Los Angeles Transfer: LACC Prvtanean ; Masonic Club : YWCA Council CARLQUIST. ROBERTA J.. History Los Angeles .TA BYBERG. ESTHER CAFFEY. JSHN B. B.S. Public Health Nursing Los Angeles nAft; ATA CARLSON. IRENE B.. B.S. Apparel Design Long Beach Transfer; LBCC B.S. Accounting Long Beach Transfer : LBCC CARMAN. MAX F. JR.. A.B. Geology Los AngeU ' s iT; Rifle Team 3 CARNEY. DOROTHY E.. A.B. English Poison. Montana Trans. : Glendale CC CATLIN. JANE D. A.B. English Wellsboro. Penn. Trans. : Pasadena CC Neva Hall: AWS Comm. CHAD, SEY MOUR W. Psychology New York City Trans. : New Y A.B. N. Y. rk CC CHALBERC;. ELMER LEON. A.B. General Humboldt. S. D. RAE: Gold Key; Edi- tor Daily Bruin ; Cal. Club : SEC ; St. Fac- ulty Comm. : Pub. Bd. CHl ' DIER. ALBERT " Old Man Clialberg " lias steered three Bruiii teams to success over SC teams — this is his first claim to fame. He was also editor of the " Daily Bruin. " niiriiit; off-campus hours you find Chally and his wife in their apartment next to the telephone liooth in Bruin Village. LELAND rench .OS Angeles D.. A.B. CHAPPEL. MARIAN CHARLESON E.-D.. A.B. English Hollywood Transfer: Barnard Coll., New York, N.Y IIB DONALD N., A.B. A.B. General Business Physics La Jolla Los .Angeles lAE CHASSON. LEON H. CHATTELLE, JEANNE A.. A Italian Long Beach Transfer: LBCC jLANTON. ALYNE CLARK. ARTHUR L. CLARKE, GERRI- CLARK, HERBERT CLARK. JOHN D. B.S. ANNE K., A.B. Marketing History Los Angeles Los Angeles TA+; NROTC: Men ' s Transfer ; Immaculate Week Comm. ; Bruin Heart Coll., L. A. Phot. 3. 4 KKP; Class Council 3 B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Transfer: USC TA 1» ; Homecoming Comm. 1 B.S. Industry and Management Los Angeles •tK ; Basketball 1 449 MILTON A.B. 111. State CLARKE, E. JR., Art Chicago Transfer : Normal U TKE COFFER. EDITH M. B.A. English Los Angeles Trans. ; Pasadena CO m COLBURN, MAURICE E., Marketing: Los Angeles Transfer: LACC eAX B.S. CLARK RALPH M.. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles COGGAN, LOIS F. A.B. Detroit, Michigan Transfer : Wayne U., Mich. COLE. CLIF- FORD H., B.S. Marketing Santa Monica f ' K+ : Bruin Band CLAY, DAVID R. A.B. Economics Lake Forest. 111. K+ ; Track ; Class Councils COHEN, AILEEN R. A.B. General Los Angeles Tennis 1, 2 COLE, YVONNE O. A.B. Art Los Angeles ASS; AE; PAE CLEMENTI. LIDA A.B. French Hollywood Transfer: LACC AMT ; TAE ; HA COHEN, AUDREY E. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer : Syracuse U., N. Y.IIA0 CLEVENGER. CHARLES L. B.S. Business Admin. What Cheei, Iowa Transfer : Iowa State Teach. Coll. f lE COHEN, BERTHA T. A.B. History Los Angeles CLINAKD, ELEA- NOR M.. A.B. Commercial Art Long Beach Transfer: LBCC COHEN, HARVEY L. B.S. Accounting Minneapolis. Minn. CLINE. THOMAS J. A.B. Pre-Med Los Angeles Transfer: USC TE : AEA COHEN, HARVEY S. A.B. Accounting Milwaukee, Wise. Transfer: U. of Wise. ' HII : BrS COLLARD, PATRICIA M. Education Los Angeles KA ; A+K A.B. COLTON. JOHN L. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Transfer : U. of Mich. Soccer I COLVER, AN- THONY W., A.B. Philosoph.v Los Angeles •l ' K+ CO.MMINS. RICHARD, Marketing Lus Angeles B.S. CLOUGH, STAN- LEY T., A.B. Political Science Rosemead Trans. : Pasadena JC COHEN, LEONARD A.B. Accounting Los Angeles ZBT CONKLIN, BETTY J. A.B. Art Interior Decor. Chicago. Illinois A : Class Council 1, 2. 3, 4 a toiril T-is ' ltr: Ul. ' - I.B. tOSlET, J A.!-. BSC- " - r COOKE, MATTIE A. A.B. Psychology Long Beach Transfer: LBCC AKA; AWS; Hi-Jinx Comm. ; YWCA COX, SALLY M. A.B. Art Los Angeles COOPER. LAW- RENCE R.. B.S. General Business Los Angeles Transfer: LACC B011 : Basketball 1 COZENS, JAMES B A.B. Physical Education Berkeley AH : EK ; MAB 1 Varsity Club COPEL ND. GEORGE N., B.S. Marketing Lns Angeles MA.X COZZENS. VIR- GINIA L.. A.B. Political Science Santa Monica Transfer: SMCC IIB ; AWS; YWCA CORCORAN. RAY- MOND E. JR., A.B. Geology Long Beach Transfer: LBCC AT (KABLE. A.B. English Inglewood Bruin 3 ; Theatre 2. Campus 4 COREY. ROBERT J. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles CRABTKEE. CHAR- LOTTE A.. A.B. History Los Angeles Pres. A f T; IIAO; " I " House CORNETT, FRED- ERICK, D.. A.B. Zoology Balboa Beach Transfer: USC: Pas- adena CC Canterbury Club CRAGEN, EDWARD COROB, RAY- MOND B., A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer: Purdue U., Indiana IlA.M : NROTC CRANE, NANCY A. A.B. History Riverside Hilgard Club : Inter- Dorm Council : AWS CORRELL, VIN- CENT I. JR., A.B. Economics Long Beach Transfer : Redlands ; Wesley Foundation; Cosmopolitan Club CRANZ. FRANK W. B.S. Chemistry Glendale IZl: Crew 1 ! .UIJS.V, ■fia!s ■ I 450 " iwimii CLULEY, BETTY J. COCHRAN. COCHRAN. LYNN R. COEN. MARTHA A.B. HARRY M.. B.S. B.S. KKr (General Accounting Marketing Li.nK Beach Los Anpeles San Leandro Transfer: LBCC Class Council 3 Transfer: Cal. Ai.X; IVCF K COHEN. LUCILLE COHEN. MARVIN COHEN. PHYLLIS J. COHEN, RUSSEL R. COHN, MAURICE J. A.B. B.S. A.B. A.B. B.S. Sociology Marketing Bacteriology Psychology Marketing Pittsburgh, Pa. Los Angeles Los Angeles Elgin. 111. New York, N. Y. Transfer: USC AE Transfer: U. of Nev. ZBT; Cal-Vets; Hillel Transfer: U. of Wyo. CONLEY. JOHN G. CONNORS, JOHN H. CONSTANCE. COOK, MARGERY L. COOK, PAULINE M. A.B. B.S. HENRY A.. A.B. A.B. A.B. Economics Marketing English Bacteriology Psychology Gleniiale Los Angeles Fairbanks, Alaska Los Angeles Vista Glee Club 2; Campus Nii; I K Helen Matthewson Theatre 3 Club 1, 2: Cal-Vets 3, 4 :ORTES. RONNY H. I B.S. ' Chemistry ' jOS Angeles prans. : U. of Tampa COULTER. SUSAN LEIGH, A.B. General Los Angeles KKP COURTNEY. JACK A.B. Business Admin. San Diego RONK. JAMES N. CROUCH. JOAN C. I B.S. I.ccounting OS Angeles A.B. English Los Angeles B.S. ransfer: Iowa State AA.A; Pres. Shell leachers Coll. Oar CROWELL, BERNARD R Industry and Management Klintridge Transfer: Temple U Penn. COWIE. STEPHEN P.. B.S. Banking and Finance Minneapolis, Minn. Transfer: U of Minn. Soccer 1.2; Cricket 2 CRUM. WHITNEY I. A.B. International Rel. Shanghai, China Soccer 2 451 COX. LAURA M. B.S. Apparel Merchandise Robles Del Rio Transfer. Wm. Mary KA : Class Council 3. 4 : Rally Comm. 3. 4 CRUNK. CATHER- INE J.. A.B. Music Long Beach M+E: Madrigal Choir 3: A Cappella Choir 2 Friends pegged Gloria Harrison early in her career as a girl who was going to go to the top in KH, and she didn ' t disappoint them. This DG is not just efficient, but also loads of fun, with a terrific sense of humor. CUNNINGHAM. NANCY G.. A.B. International Rel. Lt)s Angeles xi; DASKOFF. BER- NARDINE. A.B. Music Lus Angeles DeBKA, RAMONA R. A.B. Music Long Beach M+1-; : Music Work- shop l MAR flflR ' vC WER. JEA on R Finance English (IS Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles ransfer: U. of Wyo. Transfer: USC Dance Recital Com ' Los Angeles Transfer : U. of Wyo. DAVIES. SHARON L.. A.B. Sociology Long Beach . 3A ; Class Councils 2. 3. 4: AWS; Hi- Jinx ; Red Cross DEEBEL. MAR- JORY H.. A.B. Psychology Los . ngeles Transfer: Cal. Geographic Society 3. 4 DAVIS. ALAN E. A.B. General San Pedro -11 : Class Council 4 : SAM DeFALLA. MARY A.B. General Bakersfield Transfer: Cal. DAVIS. GRACE .A.K. DEHAAS. DAVID G. B.S. Applied Physics Los Angeles Crew 1. 2: .A Cap- pella Choir 1. 3 ER. JEAN F. D. HL.«JANC Commercial Art Los Angeles IK DAVIS. JOSEPHINE DAVIS. PHILIP J. A.B. DALEY. ROBERT H. B.S. Accounting Sherman Oaks A.B. Sociology Los Angeles DeJESUS. ISAUBO B.. A.B. Meteorology Labo. Camarines Norte. P.I. Transfer: Feati Inst, of Tech.. Manila Tennis 4 B.S. Business Admin Long Beach " HA : OCB Hoard Class Council 1. 2 Baseball 1 deLEVEILLE. JOAN B.S. Business Admin. Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC XH: OCB 2: Ma- sonic Club 3 ILEl THOftf Zoology Los Angeles Transfer: Chapman College Newman Club DAVIS. STANLEY D. DAWSON. ANN B.S. Accounting Sherman Oaks Class Council :5 DEMOND. JOAN A.B. General Los .Angeles Transfer: Mills Coll. IIB DENISON. JACK .IB- llilMrol ' P (.8. 1.1. CI ■J, P»; ™ U,i ); B»«« ' PE«OH« f- )I,H1 J- ■■• EiiM . H«ii. • ' ' » ' , iw.: Pl« " " ' ' B.S. DETOR. NICHOLAS J Accounting Hilo, Hawaii Transfer : U. of Wash WX DONINE. MAR- VIN D.. A.B. Zoology Sherman Oaks Transfer : Loyola U. Illinois AN: Cal-Vets DETTMAR. WILBUR G., B.S. Apparel Merchandise (Jlendale. New York . - - : Conning Tower : Class Council 2 : Sec. Frat. Affairs Otf. DONELLY, RALPH N.. B.S. Business Etiwanda Transfer : Chatfey JC So. Campus Advertis- ing 3 DEUTSCH A.B. Chemistry Los Angeles Transfer ; Brooklyn College, N. Y. DONNELLY. RICH- ARD L. JR.. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles K1 ; So. Campus ; Class Council 3 nONOIAN. OSCAR (;.. B.S. (leneral Business Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Red- lands DIEHL, ANDREW L. A.B. Geology Inglewood £11 ; Geological Soc. ; Class Council 3, 4 DORAN. DAVID J. A.B. Zoolog.v Los Angeles Transfer : Pomona Coll. I K£ 452 B.S. Electrical Engineering Los Angeles Transfer: USC DORNAN. WILMA B.S. Office Management Escondido AXA ; Geographic Soc. : Pres. Inter-Dorm Coun. ; AWS: RCB QUALE JR.. A.B. Art Wethersfield. Conn. Transfer: Harvard U., Mass. DOUCE. CONNIE A.. A.B. English Los Anifeles AZ ; Scop : ClassCoun- cil 2. 4 ; So. Camp. 1 DIVINE, DONNA. B.S. Office Management Monterey Park •l X(-l DOUGLASS, VERA F., A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer : Stephens C. AOU : Masonic Club; URA ; Class Council S ' Salli I cii.v,;, !?» c. 1 Tint ,;■■ ' V■TT.. ' ■ tt ' l DALMONT. SAM DAMU ' O. GLOK A DANIEL. JAMES A. DARKE. DORA- A.B. A.B. B.S. MARTHA. A.B. Meteorology Spanish Physical Education Geography Los Angeles Glendale Torrance Bakersfleld Transfer: Cal. Tran.s. : Clendale CC A1+ : ' I ' KK : Varsity Club n (-); AWS 1. 2. Ski Club 2. 3 DAVY, JAMES L. DEAN. BARBARA DEAN. MILDRED F. DeANDA. JOSEPH DeBESSONETTE. A.B. ANN. A.B. A.B. A.B. DORECE M., A.B. General General PsycholoRy General Bacteriology Santa Ana South (late Seal Keach Los Angeles Los Angeles HHII ; Cal Ciub : Jr. .AOII ; YWCA Transfer: LKCC Campus Theatre 1 Class Pres. : Pub. S7,: Masonic Club; Board 3 ; Homecom- Secretariat :i. 4 : So. ing 4 ; Class Council Campus Sales 3. 4 DE ROl ' LHAC. DE Kl ' NTZ. DERY. (iEORGE DE SANTIS. DETAMORE. MARY J., A.B. FRANCES R.. B.S. M. JR.. A.B. HELEN M.. B.S. WANDA T.. B.S. Ensrlish Apparel Desifsn Political Science Home Economics Physical Therapy Phoeni.x. Arizona Arcadia Hollywoiul Los Angeles Los Angeles Trans. : Phoenix JC A ' l ' ; Class Counc 1 Transfer: Sacramento Home Economics Club Transfer: SMCC IVI ' B 3. 4 •1 .X Pres. ; Class Coun- cil 3 Dance Recital : WPE Club How hanilsiiiiic can ou get? Jim Davy is the answer to this question. The Alpha Omicron Pi ' s got the ben- efit of his voice and presence more than brother Betas did last year when he hashed for the . OPi ' s. DODD. DOROTHY L Public Health Los Angeles Transfer : Wayne U. Cal -Vets; Newman Club: bRuiNs. DODDS. PATRICIA H.. B.A. Political Science Los Angeles AZ; AWS Board: Spurs: Class Council 1. 2. 3: Bruin; Fo- rensics Bd. DOLE. JANICE EVELYNNE. A.B. General Sacramento Transfer: Stanford I ' H ; Campus Thea- tre ; Dance Theatre ; Dance Recital DONADIO. BLASE DONG. RUTH. A.B. A.B. Social Welfare English Los Angeles Delawanna. N. J. HIIA ; Panel for Cal-Vets ; Campus Americans : RCB Theatre: Educ. Club ; El Club Hi.spanico DOWLING. ROBERT S.. Marketing Los Angeles A1+: AK+ B.S. DOWNEN. DORIS E. DOWNING. A.B. JOHN H.. B.S. (■eneral Elementary Business Admin. Glendale Los Angeles AZ; Red Cross Bd. ; Transfer: U. of S. OCB : Prytanean Dakota S. " DOYLE. JOHN B.. A.B. Zoology Rochester. Minn. IX ; URA ; Swimming DUENOW. DAR- LEEN M.. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer: USC 453 DRAINE. DR fff; LESLIE W. i jmi m m-w «»V1S, MYRNA S. DRU KR. M m m DUBOW. GEORGE J ROBERT W., A.B. fl?B. dPtf wfr; wjfmJmm- , im. ' S: JOflpH. vM v vii|r»DP A.B. History s h1 _ H en l m f{ m Q t 1 ■Pnilic Health Nursing BusinWs AdmW. ' w English North Hollywood V B Los Angeles san Fernando North Hollywood Los Angeles Englewood. N. J. Transfer: U. of Ind. T r i iA r i z . Newman Club Transfer: LACC Transfer: LACC Transfer: Carnegie Transfer: Hamilton IN ' AZ ; Spanish Club; TenniB : OCB 3 : URA 3 ; Class Council 2 Welfare Bd Comm. LA Count.v Hospital School of Nursing BruiN ' s; Cal-Vets Inst, of Tech.. Penn. i SA Coll.. N. Y. Associate Ed. Scop. DUKE, EARL DULIN. GARRETT- DUNAS. RONALD S. DUNDORE. PAUL DUNN. EUGENE J.. DYER. FRANK ECKHARDT, ECKI. JANET SON JR., B.S. A.B. WHITNEY. B.S. B.S. YVONNE JOY, Finance Politcial Science Marketing Industry and A.B. Pasadena Los Angeles Riverside Management General Transfer : New Me, - Transfer: Maine Plankington. S. D. Los Angeles ico Mil. Inst. Township JC, 111. Transfer: So. State Axn AKE Teachers, S. D. EFFNER, RALPH G. EGGERS. EHRLICHMAN, EICHENBERG, ELEY. WILLIAM B. ELLA. PEARL N. ELINOR, ELINTON. DAR- A.B. MARILYN D.. A.B. JOHN D., A.B. JOSEPH L., B.C. A.B. A.B. ROBERT D., A.B. LENE. A.B. English English Political Science .Marketing Anthropology Economics Philosophy Theatre Arts Los Angeles Cleveland. Ohio Santa Monica San Bernardino Arcadia Milwaukee. Wisconsin Los Angeles North Hollywood Transfer: U. of Transfer : Western E.xec. Sec ' v Inter-frat Transfer: Qhaffey JC Trans. : Pasadena CC Transfer : Barnard Glass Council 1 Wichita. Kans. Reserve U.. Ohio Kl; Hi:: Gold Key: ATA KZ: Pres. YMCA; Coll.. N. Y. Fencing YWCA: Scop 4: Bruin 3. 4; So. Campus 3. 4 Class Council 1, 2. 3. 4 : Stud. Fac. 4 Band :! : Bruin 4 AA.X : . XA l.lliAE-A.B Jll.Westun " [1©-Bi« rj f. :SfS ELBOD, HELEN L. ELSER, GEORGE C. ELSNER, NANCY M. EMERSON. DORO- ENDO, JOHN T, ENGEL, MORRIS EPPLE, ROBERT EPSTEIN. ELLEN B.S. A.B. B.S. THEA K.. A.B. A.B. B.S. G. E., A.B. Public Health Nursing Spanish Political Science Physical Educaiton Economics Accounting Mathematics Hayward Los Angeles Los Angeles Pasadena Los Angeles Los Angeles Burbank Transfer: San Mateo lAII nsA Helen Matthewson Wrestling 2 Transfer: NYU Transfer: U. of N. JC Club: WPE Club; AEn Carolina KKP; BruiNs Dance Theatre X+ EVANS, JAMES S. EVANS, NORMA J. EWEN. ROBERT D. FAGAN, ROSALIND FALKENBORG. FALLANDY. FARMER, ANONA S. FARRELL, JEANNE B.S. B.S. A.B. A.B. BETTY J., A.B. YVETTE M., A.B. A.B. A.B. Business Admin. Physical Education English General General French International Rel. English Santa Monica Huntington Park Los Angeles Los Angeles Pasadena Santa Monica Elsinore San Diego Transfer: SMCC YWCA Co-op. : Spurs: Key Scroll ; Pryta- nean;URABd:YWCA Transfer: LACC Ice Skating Club 4 454 IlA t ' ; Newman Club A PA Transfer : Mt. St. Mary ' s AXn,- RCB Panel 5[»aoiti, DUFF. JAMES G. DUFFY. PETER M. DU FORT. JACQUE- DUKE. EARL B.S. A.B. LINE 1. M.. A.B. General Business Political Science Bacteriology Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles BHlI Transfer: LBCC Class Council 3 ; Bruin Ski Club EDENS. BAR- EDINGER. EDMUNDS. EDWARDS. BOB EDWARDS. BARA E.. A.B. BABETTE D., A.B. ROBERT C. B.S. HELEN M.. A.B. Sociology General Accounting Spanish Artesia Santa Barbara Santa Monica Glendale Transfer: LBCC Transfer: Principia Transfer: SMCC Outstanding Spur AAX ; Westminster Coll.. 111. 1946 ; So. Campus 1 Club 2 : Class Council 3 AWS Hi-Jinx ELKENBAUM. ELLIS. ANNA M. ELLIS, PETE D. ELLISON, MAX JR. ELPHMON. DAVID. A.B. Inter-Departmental A.B. B.S. EDWARD P., B.S Economics Los Angeles Economics Electrical Engineering Engineering Minneapolis. Minn, Transfer: LACC Los Angeles Long Beach Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Minn. URA ; Bruin Host Bd. ATA ; Varsity Club : Rowing Club : Water Polo : Crew : Swim- ming Transfer: LBCC Pulling wires behiiul the scenes has kept Kappa Sig John Ehrlichman out of the limelight but he was a potent political power nonetheless. As Execu- tive Secretary of IFC, Johnny split his talents between the Ad. Building and Kerckhoff. A.B. ERMAN. I RICHARD S.. Sociology IChicago. 111. [Transfer: Notre Dame, Ind. CHA: Crew FARRELL, RAY- ] MOND T., A.B. ' Economics I Los Angeles Transfer : U. of Mich. •Pre-Legal .Assoc. EKTWINE. JEAN M. DIAZ, ESPERANZA B.S. Physical Therapy Los Angeles Transfer: Okla. U. . ; URA ; WPE Club ESTRIN, LESTER D. ENDY. RAY B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Transfer: Stanford U. AEn FARRELL. ROBERT C. A.B. Anthropology St. Paul. Minn. AT : A t !3 Pres. : Band Mgr. ; Homecoming 4 FAUGNER. LORRAINE FEDER, HOWARD M., Zoology Los Angeles A.B. FEINSTEIN, ESTHER. A.B. Sociology Los Angeles 455 FELSTEN, CABLA A.B. General Los Angeles FICTUM. JANICE M.. A.B. General Salt Lake City. Utah FIRKINGS. CAROL J.. B.S. Bacterio loKy Downev FE Ap disi Lns An] KAI-1 : Spurs : Pres. Fr. Class Bruin Bd. ESS. CLARA Vice- RCB FIELDER. WILLIAM F. JR.. A.B. General Berkeley Transfer: Ariz. State SwimminfT ; Water Polo: Varsity Club; MAB FIRMAN. DAVID A.B. Geography Los Anpeles FIELDIN(;, BERYL J.. A.B. Commercial Art Los Angeles Trans.: Compton CC Geographic Society FIRMINGER. JANE C. General Business Beyerly Hills AZ : Orchestra 2 : Cross 4 lAT; Rally Comni. 1. ■ . .i. 4 ; Stud. Coun- seling; Class Council 1. 2, 3. 4; URA FIKSE. HENRICH E. B.S. Accounting Bellflower Trans. : Kullerton JC FITE. JACQIIELINE M.. A.B. French Los Angeles Al " ; Anr; Shell Oar; Glee Club 2; Junior Prom Queen 3 FINCH. MARY FRANCES FERGl ' i ANDKW C PoIiticaWSciencl San Bernardino Transfer ; San nardino Valley FINDLAY. JEANETTE I.B Ber- Coll. A.B. FLATHERS. DAVID C. French Glendale AMP; A Cappella Choir 1. 2. 3 FLEISHMAN. MARVIN M., .Mechanical Engineering Los Angeles ASME ; ESUC B.S. M(Gl ' aD?«ENNI- LL Ef- jy A.B. Blitical Sffence Hollywood IIKA; IIIA; " I " House Cfiuncil FINE. ARTHIR FLEMING. VANCE C. B.S. Public Health Los Angeles Trans. : Walla Walla Coll.. Wash. Al ; AMS Comm. FERGl ' SON, Ll RA A., A Latin Los Angeles ' t ' M ; Campus ' Masonic Club FINE, GORDON E. A.B. Art Teaching San Jose FLICK. IDELL G. A.B. Sociology Los .Angeles iB. ml .a I,r :i;» " " j FOLST. ESTHER C. FOOTE. GEORGE T. FOPPIANO. FORD. BAR- FORSTER. FORSYTH. FORTUNE. BETTY FOSS. ORLENE J. ! B.S. B.S. DONALD R.. B.S. BARA A.. A.B. SARAH E.. A.B. JAMES A.. A.B. JANE. A.B. A.B. Home Economics Accounting Management and History Psychology Geography General Elementary fieneral Los Angeles Van Nuys Industry Del Mar Pasadena Los Angeles South Gate P ullerton Trans.: Fullerton JC YWCA ; Home Ec. Transfer: Santa San Mateo IIH ' h; So. Campus 1 Trans. : Pasadena CC Transfer: LBCC AFA ; Pan-Hell. Coun- 1 Club Barbara SAM Red Cross 1 : YWCA Class Council 3 A3:A ; Class Council 4 Kl; Council 4 cil : Class Council 1. 2. 3 1 FRANCHfeBE. FRANCISCO. FRANK. LEON E. FRAZEE. NATHA- FLINKSTROM. FREDERICK. LOR- fred(;ant. FREIS. JAN H.. A.B. DOROTHY. A.B. HARRY C. A.B. B.S. LIE J.. A.B. ELAINE RAINE H.. A.B. .MANVEL. B.S. Apparel Merchan- General Psychology Marketing Geography Spanish Accounting dising Los Angeles Bakersfield Brooklyn. N. Y. Encinitas I thaca. New Y ' ork St. Paul. Minnesota San Francisco KA : Mortar Board : Transfer: Bakers- Transfer: Ohio U. Geographic St)ciety Transfer: Cornell U. Transfer: U. of Minn. +j:i , Prytanean ; YWCA : field JC ■MA lAII ; Spanish Club; Class Council 3 URA: Cal-Vcts 456 Red Cross ; Masonic Club Council ' 01 ROBE, Susin FERREIRA. JOSEPH A.. A.l ZciolnKy Monterey Park Transfer: LACC Cal-Vets FINE. MAKIAN D. A.B. (ieneral L»tnK Beacvh Transfer; Immaculate Heart e A : Campus Thea- tre 1 FLOTTOKP. IDA B. A.B. Psycholog.v Crund Kapids, Mich. Transfer: U. of Mich. FERRELL. DENNIS W.. B.S. Business Admin. Bryan. Te. as Trans. : Ohio State U. Carver Club ; CHA ; Boxing FINK. ALBERT E. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Transfer: Western Reserve U.. Ohio •MA FLYNN. DAN B. A.B. Geology Cilendale Treas. Geological Soc. FERRERA. MELVIN R.. A.B. Political Science Honolulu. Hawaii Transfer : Oklahoma Baptist U. Ul.K; Cal-Vets : Pres. Rep. AMS Board FINKEL. SHIRLEY Education Brooklyn. N. Y ' . Transfer: Brooklyn Coll. Education Club FLYNN. THEO- DORE A.. A.B . Economics Cilendale ' .• : .AMS Council : All-U-Sing 2. 3 FEWELL, WILLIAM M.. A.B. Political Science Beverly Hills Rally Comm. : Ten- nis 1 FINKENTHAL. RALPH I.. A.B. English Brooklyn. N. Y. Transfer: Brooklyn Coll. FIN LEY, ROBERT C. B.S. Marketing Vanciiuver. Wash. Trans. : Wash. State FOELLMER. FRANK N.. B.S. General Business Los Angeles lil-lil : Cal Club Chr. ; Rep.-at-Large : Head Yell Loader : SEC : rlass Cnun.-il 2. 3. 4 FOLSOM. ALICE A.B. Botany Los Angeles Pcpsudciit binilc, Arrow shirts, and Desmonds clothes — who? — Ken Gal- lagher, naturally. .After his being President of the • " ' ■ house. Presi- dent of IFC, and President of the Student Body, (Gloria Jensen is going to have to work hard if she wants to be boss after marriage. FOX. ROBERT S. I A.B. jPs.vchology Los Angeles FOX. ROSALINE A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Public Admin. Soc. H. FOWLER. BERYL FRALEY, VIRGINIA J. C. A.B. English Long Beach Transfer: LBCC Masonic Club: Red Cross ; URA ; Scop. FRAMPTON BRUCE R English Santa Monica Transfer: SMCC A.B. FRENCH, ADELE. FRICK, JOHN D. A.B. A.B. Tostume Design Geology Phoenix. Ariz. Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Penn. I .M FRIEDMAN. ADA A.B. Drama Los Angeles Z !! ; Campus The- atre; All -U- Sing; Dance Recital FRIEDMAN, ALVIN D. Marketing Los Angeles I. M: Class 2. 3 B.S. FRIEDMAN. MAR- GARET v., A.B. Art Los Angeles Council Transfer ; Stephens Coll., Mo., and Cal, 457 A FRIEDMAN, RUTH NACMAN, B.S. Marketing Brooklyn, New York Hillel; Red Cross GALLOWAY, BEV- ERLY, J., A.B. Geography Glendale Transfer : Glendale Geographic Society GEORGE, MARY ROSE, A.B. Education Lynwood Education Club Tenni GALLUP, LARRY K.. B.S. Marketing Los AnKeles AS ' t : Class Council 3. 4 GAIVL SEYMOUR GANZWEIG. RHEBA, A.B. Sociology Los Angeles AAA ; Debate Squad ; Oratory EN, FLOR- CE S., A.B. eriology h Hollywood ster: LACC GARCIA, NAOMI R. A.B. English Los Angeles FRYAR, M., Geolo Los Kles AT ; »o1ob: Gym " eam 1 GARNER. ROBERT B.. B.S. Horticulture Yorba Linda Transfer: Gal. KX ; Agriculture Club GARON. SYLVIA, A.B. Art Teaching Los Angeles Transfer: LACC Helen Matthewson Club FUNG. ELEANOR, B.S. Accounting Los Angeles ElIA GELPHMAN, MORTON GERRARD. ELIZA- GERSON, ALICE BETH J., B.A. Zoology Evanston, III. Trans. : Stanford U. T ' l ' B : Pre-Med. Assoc. E., A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Rally Committee 2 ; All-U-Sing 2 ; Class Council .3, 4 GERST, TRUDE T.. GERTZ, NEAL M., GERWIG. ELAINE GIBSON, ROBERT DORWARD, A.B. Art Los Angeles AE : Dance Recital B.S. Banking and Finance Chicago, Ill- Scabbard Blade ; Cal-Vets : R O T C ; MAC L.. A.B. Sociology Huntington Park YWGA Coop; Class Council 1, 2, 3: " I " House, Phrateres D., B.S. HELEN L., A.B. Marketing Political Science Los Angeles Paso Robles AKE Transfer: Cal. Helen Matthewson Club; Glee Club 3; A Cappella Choir 4 IJ.S. ' ■J iidi, l»t LiB. jjintioii :(, Plnlei ; Eduesticm GILLIAM. LYMAN E Marketing (Itendale AK+ ; Cal Vets B.S. GOLDEN, ANNETTE. A.B. Art Los Angeles Transfer: Cal GILLILAND, JOAN E., A.B. Sociology Glendale AT ; Prytanean ; YWGA Cabinet GOLDENBERG. MARCIA N., A.B. General Duluth. Minnesota Transfer: Mount Ida, Mass. AE GILLMAN, SHIRLEY F.. B.S Physical Education Los Angeles Transfer: LACC A.B. GOLDMAN, ROBERTA L Music Beverly Hills Trans. : Stanford U AE GILMORE, EDITH H.. A.B. CJeneral Elementary Los Angeles Phrateres GOLDSTEIN, HARRY M., A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Trans. ; U. of Chicago ZBT GLASER. EUGENIA L., A.B. Drama Santa Monica Transfer: SMCC Phrateres ; Class GLASER. JOSEPH B.. A.B. Political Science Beverly Hills USA; Pre-Legal Assoc. : Campus The- Council 1 ; C. Theatre atre ; Forensics GOLDWYN. RALPH GONSHACK. SOLOMON, Bacteriology Los Angeles AEn A.B. CLICK, NORMA JEAN, A.B. General Los Angeles GOOD. HOWARD H. B.S. Marketing Saugus SAM GLICK, ROBERT B.S. Business Admin. Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Chi. GOODDING. ROBERT A., B.S. Chemistry Pasadena Trans. ; Pasadena CC A Cappella Choir 3, 4 Si„i ' ■■•■i wri,, Mdes 458 Uiih U, •GABOR. NORMAN , R.. B.S. i Accounting BiLos Angeles Trans. : U. ot Okla. ■WW »1B GAGE. SHIRLEY. A.B. General Beverly Hills II U : History Hon- orary GASIOROWICZ. GATES. EVELYN STEPHEN G.. A.B. A.. A.B. Physics General Elementary Los Angeles Los Anpeles Trans.: St. Stephen ' s A.1X ; Glee Club 1 ■oil.. Delhi. India 31BS0N. VIRGINIA A.. A.B. Education .OS Angeles (».M : Phrateres ; ;STA ; Education lub GIBSON. WILLIAM C. B.S. Business Admin. Lns Angeles Transfer: US Mer- chant Marine Acad- emy, Kings Point •I ' K GALENSON. MARY B.. A.B. Social Science Los Angeles GEFFEN, RALPH J.. A.B. Economics New Bedford. Mass. Transfer: Brown U., R.I. UCLA Vets. Assoc. : NSA E.xec. Bd. : Speakers ' Bureau GIEMONT. JACK E.. B.E. Business Admin. Berkeley Transfer: Valley City STC, N. Dak. : Cal ZA : NROTC ; Yell Leader. Valley City GALLAGHER. KENNETH H., B.S. Business Admin. San Diego HAX : ASUCLA Pres. Gold Key: Cal Club Interfrat. Council Class Council 1. 2. 3, 4 GELPHMAN. MOR- TON N.. B.S. Business Admin. Kansas City. Mo. Transfer: Occidental Football 2 : Track 2 ; Baseball 1 GIFFORD. ROBERT GEPNER. PHILIP N.. B.S. Marketing Minneapolis. Minn. W.n ; Gym team 2 GILBERT, IRA NOMA, A.B. Spanish San Bernardino Transfer : San Bei nardino Valley Coll. There are some people that }ou like better than others; that ' s because they are friendls, hard-working, real peo- ple with a sense of humor. ADPi Mickey Gorman is one of these peo- ple. Just to prove she ain ' t perfect, she ' s a Troll. i.ICKMAN, SICHARD B.. B.S. .jchanical ijgineering ; ' w York City. N. Y. I| RDEN. ' OSEPHINE, A.B. i inish i ' i Angeles ' ill; Campus Thea- t ' 1, 2 1 GLUCKSMAN. SEYMOUR. A.B. Sociology New York City. N. Y. Transfer: NYU ZBT; Pres. Hillel Council: RCB GORDON. EDWARD W., A.B. Political Science Santa Monica " f KS ; Masonic Club; Class Council 1. 2. 3 ; AMS Council 4 GOETZ, JACQUE- LINE D., B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Transfer: LACC A.i. : WPE Club Dance Recital GORDON. NORMA J.. A.B. Spanish Los Angeles lAn GOLD. BILLIE. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles GORE, JACQUE- LINE N., A.B. English Los Angeles Transfer: Occidental GOLDBERG. SOLOMON Civil Engineering Los Angeles Exec. Board. ESUC ; ASUC Labor Board GORELICK, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles MOLLY 459 GORIN, IRIS G. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles ]ll. ; AmericHn Soci- ety fur Public Admin. GRAF. EDWARD D.. A.B. Marketing Los Angeles •M " A : SAM ; Rally Comm. 3; AMS V-P : Class Council 2. 3 ; J.V. Football : Gym GREER. MARK A. JR.. A.B. Physical Education Long Beach Transfer: Stanford U. Boxing 1 i ' . DAVID GOTTLIEB. MURIEL K.. A.B. General Elementary Santa Monica Transfer; SMCC Masonic Club GRAHAM. CAROLE W.. B.S Psychology Detroit. Mich. Spurs : Key Scroll Bruin Host : YWCA Dance Recital 2 Speech Activities 4 GREER. RUDY, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles " I " House 3. 4 ; SAM Orientation 3 GRAY. YSABEL B. A.B. Sociology Los Angeles AKA : A Cappella Choir GREGG. S. GORDON A.B. Banking Finance Los Angeles Transfer : North- western U. 1 ' A(-) Swimming 4 GREELEY, BETTY H.. A.B. (ieneral Santa Monica AlA : A C a p p e I la ; Choir 1 : Orchestra 1 ; Glee Club 2 (;regory. robert g.. a.b. History Whittier Transfer: Stanford U. GREEN. EDITH O.. A.B. General Newhall ZTA : A T ; Elections 2, 3: AWS Hi-Jinx 2: All-U-Sing 2 GREGORY, WILLIAM W.. B Accounting Glendale Transfer : Purdue and Glendale CC (;REEN. STANFORD (iREENBERG GREENE, A.B. Psvchologv New York City. N. Y. Transfer: Albright Coll.. Penn. IIA ' t ' : Class Council 4 (;RETHER. JEAN A.B. Music Fort Collins. Colorado Transfer : Colo. State AO; -D " Club: Cam- pus Theatre: Music Workshop MORRIS S., Sociology Los Angeles A.B. HERMIT Q. Sociology Auburn, Wash. Transfer : U. of Minn. A1+: " fAA GRIBBIN. WILLIAM GRIEGO. J. JR.. B.S. Bacteriology San Bernardino Transfer: SBJC JOSEPH M.. B.S. General Business Los Angeles Transfer : Regis Col- lege. Colo. l,„,,,.»l " ' llll iiU pus t , C (IB.«»«1 ' 1? ' J - B (.ROS.MAKK. GERSEN L.. B.S. Accounting St. Paul. Minnesota Trans. : U. of Maine HADLEY, JOHN D. A.B. Music Los Angeles KA ; -tMA (;R0SS. EARL B.. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles m ' Z : Track 1 : Bruin 1 HALDEMAN. VIR- GINIA A.. A.B. Art Santa Monica Transfer: SMCC GROSS. FAN- CHON F.. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Ore. AE t; Class Council 3 HALL. LYLE C. Accounting B.S. Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Neb. ex ; BIT ; Masonic Club GROSSMAN. BERNARD S., History Los Angeles Transfer : Rutgers Pre-Legal Assoc. : Band HALL, MAURICE A. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles ■I ' AI-l ; 11 KA ;Forensics; Bruin ; Class Council 1.2 : NSA : OCB; SEC GROSSMAN. JEAN D., A.B. Psychology Corpus Christi. Te. . Transfer: Sophie Newcomb Coll.. La. AK " ! : Class Council HALL. VIRGINIA E. B.S. Political Science San Diego Helen Matthewson Club ;l ' (;l.IOTTA. JOALYCE L.. A.B. Public Service Cleveland. Ohio Class Council 1, 3, 4 : Bruin: URA 1. 2: YWCA I HALVERSON. MURIEL L.. A.B. Theatre Arts Lynwood Trans. : Compton CC Campus Theatre GUM. JOHN D.. B.S. Electrical Engineering Long Beach HAM. VERONICA C. A.B. General Los Angeles r B : Class Council 1, 3 : Red Cross : YWCA GUNDERSON. ELLSWORTH K. A.B. Psychology Monterey Park Trans. : Pasadena CC Bruin 3 HAMLIN. WILLIAM R.. B.S General Business San Diego Transfj.-: San Dicg ' State , :- " i 1; ,} " -l-lJ ,■ Wi„ ' ■■■A-B 460 GOUGH. GOULD. PAUL L (;OULD. GRABLE, HOWAIJD M.. B.S. B.S. WILLIAM A.. B.S. DONALD v.. A.B. Management and . ccountinK Accounting English Industry Los Angeles Los Angeles Albany. Texas Pasadena l. .M 1AM Transfer : North Trans. : Pasadena CC Texas State GREENE. KITH I. GREENFIELD. GREENFIELD. GREENING. VIR- GREENWALD. A.B. ARNOLD. A.B. GRETA A.. A.B. GINIA C. B.S. EVELYN B.. Elementary Educat ion Sociology English Merchandising General New Orleans. La. Chicago. Illinois Los .Angeles Tacoma. Wash. Los Angeles Transfer : USC Trans. : Illinois State Trolls; IIAE ; Spurs: Transfer : Washington IIA ; K Z AK. Normal University German Club Prytanean : Bruin 1. 2. 3: ASUCLA News Bureau : OCB State College GRIM. MAKY GRUISHAW. GRISET. MR. (JROKOWSKY. GRQNICH. PATRICIA A.. A.B. GINIA E.. A.B. RIMA J.. A.B. LOWELL H.. English General English Marketing Whittier Los Angeles South Pasadena Los Angeles Transfer: LACC Key Scroll; Cal- AK4.; IIAK; Spurs: AAI : Baseball 1 K.1 : Class Council 3. 4 Vets Trolls; Prytanean: So. Campus : NSA ; YWCA: Class Coun- cil 2. 3 : Orientation : How many things can a person do at one time? Rima Grokowsky out-did everyone! A book editor for Southern Campus, this AEPhi and Troll (an- other one!) had a part in everything but varsity football. Continually busy, and loved h everyone. GUNN. JOHN I CAMERON. A.B ' Political Science IWoodland Hills lUiA; Track 1; ' Bruin 1 GUBIAN. MILLl CENT L.. B.S. Apparel Merchan- dising Los Angeles GURSEY. ROCHELLE A., A.B. Spanish Los Angeles Trans.: U. of Mich. Transfer: Cal GUSTAFSON. JOHN HAACK, CLAR- B.S. ENCE C, B.S. Business Marketing Administration St. Louis. Mo. Los Angeles Transfer; Missouri U. -- Acacia : Masonic Club ; Gym Team i|BAMMER. I| LILLIAN (;., Education ' jOs . ' ntfeles A.B. HAMMET. JOSE- PHINE R., A.B. English Los .Angeles Transfer: SMCC Phrateres HAMMETT. MARY E., B.S. Business Admin. Escondido Trans. : Oceanside JC HAMMOND. WILLIAM G., A.B. Zoology South Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC HAMPTON. RALPH S.. A.B. Latin American Studies Los Angeles lAK 461 HANBERG, MELVIN B.S. Applied Physics Chicago. Illinois Transfer: U. of 111.. HARKEV. CHARLES I.. A.B. Economics Long: Beach Trans.: Tulsa. Okla. HASLWANTER. EVELYN M., A.B. General Los Angeles f M : Class Council 3, 4 ; Ski Club : Masonic Club: Spanish Club; Educ. Club HANDA, HENRY A.B. Inte, LosI Tra HARMS. TOM HASSON. LOUIE J. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Basketball HARPER, CLAR- ENCE HARPER, HAZE A.B. Art Pacific Palisades .M HATCH, ROBYN A.B. Inter-Departmental Los Angeles AZ : Sec. YMCA : RCB HATCH, STEPHEN Accounting Northridge C, B.S. JOHN N. ss Admin. ancisco San Fran- cisco JC and Lassen Forestry Coll. ■I X HARPER, WILLA- METTE C. A.B. Sociolog.v Osceola. Arkansas Transfer: A.M. N. College, Arkansas. HATCHER. EMORY G.. A.B. Political Science Valdosta. Georgia Transfer: Catholic U. of America. Wash., D. C. HANSEN. AJ Art ' Oruville Transfer Pacific HARRIOT, HELEN M., A.B. Psychology Laguna Beach Canterbury Club : World Federalist : Cosmopolitan HATHAWAY. JOHN P.. A.B. History West Hollywood Trans. : Columbia U. K. ; Masonic Club HARRIS, RAY I. B.S. Management and Industry Los Angeles Trans. : Pasadena CC AS HAUBRICH, JUNE H.. A.B. General Los Angeles Transfer: LACC Phrateres HARDING, MARY HARRIS. RICHARD M., B.S. Accounting San Gabriel Trans. : Pasadena CC ZBT HAUGHT. MARGIE J., A.l General Los Angeles A FA; URA; Cla Council 3 ;, o lOBEBI. iB- (,liiiolS«»» fr.:: ' t ' HAYES, MARILYN M., A.B. General Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC AiA : Class Council 4 HERZBERG, NORMAN J.. B.S. Mg ' t. and Industry Brooklyn, New York CHA : Dajice Theatre : Scop; Bruin; Class Council 1, 2 HAYMAN. DARCY S.. A.B. Art Los Angeles Transfer: LBCC AE ; Masonic Club; P orensic ; Oratory HESSELL. MIRIAM E., A.B. General Los Angeles Wesley Foundation : A Cappella Choir; Phrateres HEADFOKD, WILLIAM E., A.B. International Rel. Sherman Oaks Ski Club ; Campus Theatre HEYMAN, THERESA Accounting Van Nuys R.. B.S. HEATH, SALLY ANNE, A,B. General Beverly Hills A- ' : 1 K(-) ; Ski Club HICKEY. JOSEPH A., B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Transfer ; U. of Notre Dame HECKERSON. ARLINE L., B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Transfer: LACC PE Club; Band 3, 4; Dance Recital 3 HICKS, DOT C, B.S. Physical Education Hollywood A FA : Low Potentate Trolls; Rally Comm. ; AWS : YWCA ; Pry- tanean ; Class Council HECKER, BERNARD L., A.B. English Phoenix. Arizona I K2 HICKS, FOREST A.B. Bacteriology Los Angeles HEGELE. BERTHA A., B.S. Public Health Nursing Los Angeles ATA : R.N. Bruin Club HICKS. JOE T., A.B. Physical Education Wilmington Transfer ; Iowa State ■fK : ♦EK ; Varsity Club; Basketball 3; Baseball 3, 4 HEGEMAN. FRANCES, A.B. Costume and Interior Design Los Angeles -Xfi; Rally Committee HILL, BARBARA J. A.B. Spanish Santa Monica AZ ■•fatw B .«i, oijl " ■• ' bo 462 •■ »il! HARDING. HARDING. WIL- HARDISON. HARKER. PEGGY B.. A.B. LIAM G. JR.. A.B. ALLEN C. B.S. KENNETH J.. A.B. General General Subtropical Physics Glendora Glendora Horticulture Los Angeles Transfer; Stephens SN Fillmore Transfer: USC A4» ; Attendant to Jr. Trans. ; U. of Maine AT; H2: I P2 Prom Queen 2 : Class AZ ; Agricultural Council 2 Club HARRISON. HARRISON. HART. GAV ANN HARTLEY. HASE. CARL J. JR. GLORIA. A. B. LAURA M., A.B. A.B. DOROTHY J.. B.S. A.B. Political Science History Drama Home Economics General Business Encino Los Angeles Venice Pico Ontario Ar : Spurs : Pryta- AK1-); Campus The- (-IT ; Home Ec. Club Transfer; Challey JC nean ; ASUCLA Vice- atre : Jr. Toastmis- 2. 3, 4 ; Red Cross 2. Pres. ; YWCA ; Rally tress ; Class Council 3. 4: URA 2. 3; A Comm. : Soph. Vice- 1. 4 Cappella Choir 1. 2. Pres. ; Elections Chr. ; 3 ; Class Council 3 Cal Club HAVES. HOUR. LAW- HAWEIS. WILMA E. HAY. GEORGE W. HAY AMI. GRACE S. ROBERT. A.B. RENCE E.. B.S. A.B. A.B. B.S. Political Science AccountinsT Psychology General Apparel Design Los Angeles Akron. Ohio Cardiflf-by-the-Sea Long Beach San Gabriel ZBT: (.BK; ■i l. : Ai Trans. ; Oceanside JC Transfer; Gonzaga Trans. : Pasadena CO ■HIS: Gold Key; Cal Cal-Vets U.. Wash. and Cal Club: Rep-at-Large : Anj; Bureau of For- Nisei Bruin Club SEC ; Student Board, eign Service RGB How does that boy walk around weighted down with all those millions of keys ! ! Bob Haves probably be- longed to more honoraries than any other person on campus — ' I ' BK ♦SA HS, and Cal Club. The ZBT ' s were really happy that they snagged this wheel. iJENRY. CON- HENSLEY. IDA HERMAN. EVELYN HERMAN. HERNANDEZ, STANCE L.. A.B. MAE. B.S. BERNICE. A.B. HERBERT L.. B.S. JOAQUIN. A.B. IJnglish Apparel Design General Electrical Engineering History ( os Angeles Los Angeles New York, N. Y. Los Angeles Los Angeles ' ransfer; SMCC KAe Dance Recital El Club Hispanico ; ' ampus Theatre Cal-Vets : History Club: Fencing 1. 2, 4 ,IILL. JANIS L.. HILTON. HINES, MABIE L. HINKEY, JEAN M. HINKLE, HELEN M. I B.S. ROBERT A.. B.S. B.S. A.B. B.S. ' hysical Education Accounting Marketing Psychology Business Admin. herman Oaks Glendale San Diego Long Beach Los Angeles E Club Pres. ; Dance Trans. : Glendale CO Transfer : San Diego AAH A2A tecital A Cappella Choir ; Glee Club State AAll ; f.X : Elections 463 HINMAN. HENRY L.. B.S. Business Admin. Fort Scott. Kansas Trans. : Fort Scott JC HOGAN, KENNETH C, Accounting Tulare HOHMANN. GEORGE W.. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Trans. : Ohio State U. HOPPE, IVA L.. B.S. HORI. Rl ' BY M. Psychology A.B. Paso Robles French Transfer : Cal Los Angeles AJir; ••!■■ House: Gle Club HOHMANN. ROBERT A.. A.B. Economics Los Angeles K1 ; Class Council 4 : Crew HORWITZ. FLOR- ENCE G., A.B. Psychology New York. New York Music Workshop : Madrigal Singers HOKE. CLARE L. B.S. General Business Syracuse. New York Transfer: Georgia Tech. X+ : Track : Cross Country HOROWITZ. SIDNEY. B.S. Accounting New York. New York Transfer: NYCC Hillel THADEAUS A.B. cal Science ngeles Masonic Club : Track 4 : HODDER. CLYDE S. B.S. Accounting Glendale Hillel : Trans. : Stanford U. Carver Club 3 HOLDERMAN, LEONA HOSFORD. MARY E. A.B. Sociology Pasadena Transfer : Western Reserve U.. Ohio HOLLANDER. PHILIP B.. A.B. Zoology Chicago. Transfer : Illinois III. Wright JC. HOLLANDER, JEROME S.. B.S. Mech. Engineering Los Angeles Transfer: III. Inst, of Tech. ASME : vice-pres. ESC : Baseball 1 HOTZELL. CLAY- HOUSTON. NOR- TON W.. A.B. MAN B.. B.S. History Banking and Finance Inglewood Los Angeles Trans.: Compton CC Transfer: Cal History Club ; Cal- K.A : Big ■ ' C " Soci- Vets ety; Football (Call 2 HOLMES. WILLIAM L.. B.S Office Management Los Angeles Transfer: LACC 111 : Glee Club: Tennis HOWARD. JOHN A.. B.S. Industrial Mgmt. Los -Angeles Transfer : Loyola U, use U.ot RedlandelSi Xl ' : Newman Club Sr. Mgr., Football IJfFJAN ' i FBB il. hn HI- lOSEPHi-i i.!b» i, :«r " l ' ! ' fc..icAO teClil HUGHES. MAR- GERY M.. A.B. Sociology Naugatuck. Conn. Helen Matthewson Club HYLAND. CHARLOTTE. A.B. Spanish Los Angeles KET HUGHSON, EDGAR H., B.S. Banking and Finance Los Angeles Transfer : De Paul U.. Illinois HYMAN. JOSEPH B.S. Accounting Los Angeles HULBERT. SLADE F., A.E Psychology Los Angeles Water Polo 3. 4 INGALLS. DARLENE S.. A.B. English North Hollywood SK; Class Council 4 HULL. LUELLA M. A.B. Art Los Angeles Masonic Honorary; Phrateres, Pres. ; Class Council 4 INMAN. BERNICE R.. B.S. Public Health Nursing Sacramento HUMBLE, S. ARNOLD. B.S. Accounting Riverside IVANS, JOSEPH D. B.S. Business Admin. Tucson. Arizona Transfer: Redlands ; USC; U. of Arizona ATli : Conning Tower; So. Campus HUMMEL. CARLYLE D., A.B. Psychology San Fernando Transfer: U. of Neb. IVERSON. IRIS ILENE. A.B. Interior Decorating and Costume Design Santa Ana Trans. : Santa Ana JC HUNT. MERLE G. B.S. Chemistry Los Angeles IWASAKI, NAOMI A.B. Marketing Los Angeles Trans. : Park College Nisei Bruin ; Wrestling 1 HUNTER. BAR- BARA J.. A.B. English Santa Monica A FA ; Junior Prom Comm. ; OCB : Red Cross; YWCA JACKMAN. IRA- NELLE J., A.B. English Los Angeles Transfer: LACC A Cappella Choir " K-Ool L 464 " ileri Ucc ;SSA, Cl ' HOFFMAN. FRED HOFFMAN. ELLEN .11 • m «1WUD HOOTEN. PEGGY J. HOOVER. BAR- A.B. BARA M.. A.B. Apparel Art Merchandising Whittier Transfer: Santa Bar- bara Coll. nB i HOWENSTEIN. JOSEPH A., A.B. Enelish Westmorland Transfer: Brawley JC Masonic Affiliate Club HUBER. JAMES M. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Mich. Campus Theatre ; Masonic Club HOFFMAN. ROY A. HOFFSCHILDT, A.B. BARBARA Psychology Interior Decoration Baldwin. New York Compton Transfer : Long Island Trans. : Compton JC U.. New York XS2 ; So. Campus ; Scop A W S ; Aloha Ball : Class Council 2. 4 HOOVER. HOPE. SHEILA H. HOPKINS. FAYE J. JOSEPH R.. B.S. A.B. A.B. Electrical Engineering International Rel. Sociology Los Angeles Monte Carlo. Monaco Los Angeles ZK: Key Scroll: iEe AWS Pres. ; " I " House Pres. : AWS Sec. ; Secretariat HUGHES. CLE- HUGHES. FLOR- HUGHES. GARTH F LAND N. JR.. B.S. ENCE L., B.S. A.B. Banking and Finance Physical Education American History Kansas City. Missouri Los Angeles Porterville Transfer; KCJC Transfer: LACC History Club: " I " House : Le Cercle Francais " Sqeeky " — that ' s what ADPi ' s call their president, Shirley Jacobson. If you have ever heard her sneeze there would be no doubt in your mind as to why. That ' s a PsiPsi pin beside her own, and it ' s accompanied by a beau- tiful diamond on third finger, left hand. lUNTSMAN. HUNSTOCK. HUTTON. LAW- HYATT. HERMAN HYDE. STUART W. 1 ELLA L., A.B. BARBARA RENCE F.. B.S. A.B. |Ommercial Art Marketing Theatre Arts .oily wood San Francisco Fresno Iransfer : LACC Transfer : Cal Trans. : Fresno State Campus Theatre vn ACKSON. JACKSON. JACKSON, MARY B. JACOBS. DORIS L. .LAVERNE F.. A.B. MARTHA L. A.B. A.B. A.B. JACOBS. •i; " ' - listory Spanish Education Apparel EUGENE H. A.B. oily wood Glendale San Pedro Merchandising Mathematics «l ' : NSA: YWCA URA; AWS: YWCA: KA, Pres. : A ? : OCB ; Santa Ana Los Angeles Class Counci 1 2. 3 : YWCA Comm. ; Pan- Transfer ; Santa A. : lliMK: Phot. So. 1 Pres. Neva Hall: Hell. Council ; Class Barbara Campus Band 1. 2, 3, 4 Council 3 AZ : Masonic Club 465 JACOBSON, ELINOR D., General Los Angeles XV. ; YWCA A.B. JOHNSON, DEHARD B.. B.S. Ornamenta] Horticulture Turiock Transfer: Cal KA JONES, YVONNE E., A.B. General Elementary Los Angeles AAX ; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship JACOBSON SHIRLEY, Econo Nortb Rollywood Ain Key Boar YWCA. Treas., V.-P. JOHNSON, JANE C. A.B. Spanish Los Angeles Pres. lAn JORDAN, JOYCE M.. A.B. Dance Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC Dance Recital ; Studio Evening JOHNSON, MAB- JORIE E., A.B. Drama Pasadena Transfer : Colorado Women ' s College Campus Theatre : Pres., Douglass Hall JORDAN, LOU- ANNA E., A.B. General Elementary Roscoe Transfer; Santa Bar- bara AlA; URA sec ' y, v-p. JOHNSON. MARTHA D., A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer: So. Georgia College JORDAN, PRIS- CILLA M.. A.B. General San Diego Transfer : San Diego State Ari; URA Board: Ski Club Treas. MARION JOHNSON. RICHARD E., B.S. Business Admin. Park Ridge, Illinois Transfer : Central College, Mo. l. E : AK+ ; Class Council 3 : Tropicana JUDELL, JULIET F. A.B. General Hollywood A. JEWETT, JAMES E, B,S. Marketing Los Angeles Newn CTub JOHNSON, ROBERT K.. B.S. Mechanical Engineer Los Angeles Transfer : Occidental ATV.; NROTC JUEL. ROBERT A. A.B. General San Diego Transfer: Cal JOHNSTON, BETTY J., B.S. Apparel Merchandising Los Angeles Transfer : Citrus JC . , President JURGENS. HILDE- GARDE M., A.B. General Compton Trans. : Compton CC CSTA JOHNSTON, EDWIN J., B.S. Chemistry Los Angeles Transfer : Loyola U. of L.A. Newman Club : Cal- Vets JURGENS. MYRTLE M.. A.B. General Compton Trans. : Compton CC CSTA )OSAS.SE ' uBiios, Vim u. S«ioIoP lislitgtm Pw KALLEJIAN. KAPELMAN, KAPLAN, KAPLAN, KAPLAN, SHIRLEY KARASOV, KATTAN. KATZ. JACK, A.B. VERNE J.. A.B. ESTHER E. A.B. HERBERT G., B.S. RONALD J„ A.B. A.B. HARVEY S., A.B. ARTHUR A., B.S. Political Science Psychology General Marketing Zoology History Political Science General, Business Alhambra Los Angeles Los Angeles Trenton, New Jersey Los Angeles Glendale Los Angeles Heverly Hills HA : Gold Key; AMS TE ; Hi; Yeomen: Trans. : Glendale CC Trans. ; New York U. Steering Comm. : In- ' " ■ I , Gold Key; Pre-Med. : URA : Pres. Radio terfraternity Council ■HiCdi KEHL, CARO- Cal-Vets; Jr. Prom; Frosh Pres. Workshop KEENE, MARY LINE I., B.S KADEN, YVETTE KELLER. DORIS J. KELSEY, KELSO, LEE W. JR. KENNEY. JAMES H. i ALICE, A.B. Apparel Merch andis. KELIHER, MARY A. A.B. HALFORD E., A.B. B.S. A.B. English Van Nuys A.B. English Subtrop. Horticulture Marketing English W; ,, Pasadena Transfer : Cal General Los Angeles Santa Paula Los Angeles New York, New York V ' «. Trans.: Pasadena CC XV. : YWCA Cabinet Los Angeles AAA; AWS Transfer ; Principia Transfer: Cal Transfer: Oberlin ' ' iSiU r B : " Miss UCLA " 2. 3 ; Red Cross : BA.X ; Class Council Acacia: Masonic Aff. College. Ohio Class Council 1 2, 3, 4 3,4 ; Band ; Acri. Club Club 466 " ■ ' u JOHANSEN. WARREN Y-Coop. Pres. JONAS, SELMA I. B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Dance Theatre : Cam- pus Theatre; PE Club KADISON, EDITH B.S. Sociology Huntington Park Stevens House : Hillel JOHNSON. ART LAROY. B.S. General Business Santa Monica Transfer: SMCC JONES. ISABEL A.B. Apparel Design Boise. Idaho Transfer: Boise JC KAHN. KENNETH B.S. Management and Industry Hollywood Transfer; USC Masonic Club : Wesley Foundation JOHNSON. BERNARD J., Marketing Los Angeles Bl-lII B.S. JONES. ROBERTA. B.S. Physical Education Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC Helen Matthewson Club; WPE Club; Masonic Club KAHN, MORTON A.B. Psychology Reseda JOHNSON, DAVID S.. A.B. Meteorology Santa Ana Transfer: Cal JONES. ROSE- MARY A.. A.B. Sociology Jamaica. New York AZ KAHN, RAY- MOND H., A.B. Zoology Los Angeles IAM;Pre-Med Assoc. ; Class Council 1, 2 ; Wrestling JONES. SALLY H, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles IIB KAIZER, MB B.S. Accounting Los Angeles When Kristy Koestner came from Eagle Rock High and donned her freshman dink she one day wandered into Kerckhoff Hall — she ' s hardly seen the light of day since. Late at night, Troll Koestner staggers back to the AOPi house to sleep. ItAUFFMAN, ' RUTH v., A.B. {loology j ictorville vrans. : Beulah Coll. |tERR, MARGIE L. I B.S. tusines Admin, reston. Kansas ' ransfer; Southwest- rn College. Kansas XA KAY. AARON D. B.S. General. Business Los Angeles S.AM; Class Council 1. 2 KESSELMAN. JUNE N., A.B. Political Science Los Angeles KEEPER, ROBERT E., B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles f rA ; ; Football 3 ; Boxing Captain KETTERLIN, MARTHA KEEL, ALEX- ANDER B., B,S. Accounting Hawthorne Transfer : U. of Cin- cinnati. Ohio KHURI. PAULINE E,, A.B. Art Cleveland. Ohio AE KEENE. BEVERLY C„ A.B. Spanish Glendale Transfer: LACC AMP; SAH; Masonic Club ; Le Cercle Fran- ca is KIBBY. BAR- BARA A.. A.B. Spanish Beverly Hills r+B ; Spurs ; Glee Club 467 KILPATRICK, BAR- BARA J.. A.B. Drama San Gabriel Trans. : Pasadena CC Campus Theatre ; V-Pres. Dorm Coun- cil ; Winslow Club KLEIN. MALCOLM C. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles AAl : Football 1 ; Campus Theatre KOSCHES. ADRI- ENNE A.. A.B. General Beverly Hills HAE; nKA: Spurs Prytanean : Trolls Speech Act. ; SEC AWS ; Bruin Assoc. Ed. ; Welfare Board KILSTEIN. SHI! LEY D.. A.B. General Los Angeles KLEI B.S. Industrial Management New York. N. Y. Transfer: NYCC CHA KRAUS. SARAH H. A.B. Bacteriology Los Angeles Pre-Med. Assoc. : Hillel KING. JOHN S. KING. BOB B.S. Marketing Pomona Trans. : Si AVZ ; Sw, Santa Club ; Pres. KLEINMAN. IRA KLINGENSMITT. ALLEN. A.B. Political Science Riverside Trans. ; Riverside JC ex KRASNER. RITA A. KREILING. B.S. Apparel Merchandising Los Angeles B.S. FRANCES A., Accounting Milwaukee. Wis. Transfer: Baker U., Kansas AXA:Cal-Vets:SAM ; Golf Club KLIPPER. ROBERT M.. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Transfer : Pomona •tSA: IIKA: USA; Gold Key ; Speech Act. : SEC : Interfrat. Council ; " I " House KRESGE. THOMAS B.. A.B. Banking and Finance Butler. Pennsylvania Transfer: U. of Cin- cinnati. Ohio KURTZMAN. ALVIN M.. Accounting Los Angeles KRIEPER. DOROTHY KNOX. ROY ' KRIEG. HARRY C. B.S. Marketing Hebron, N. Dakota Transfer: College of Pacific Hershey Hall KNOPP. STUART D. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles K-V ; Gymnastics KROSE. MAR- GARET H.. A.B. Music Los Angeles Transfer: Cal ■ 11 li lilu ' Itli. uu t .t.B. BLOT .1,8. BLdory ta( 8alk jrjnFfy; LAW S,101T Cilb KURTZMAN. KUTISKER. SONJA LABOW. BARRY R. LADNER, LAFFIN. LAFRANCE, LAKKETZ, LAMB, JOHN A.. RAYMOND. B.S. A.B. A.B. THOMAS R.. A.B. VALENTINA, A.B. ROBERT C B.S. MORTON A.. B.S. B.S. Marketing English Accounting General German Office Management Psychology Political Science Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles St. Cloud. Minnesota North HoIly« ood Los Angeles Los Angeles Pasadena SAM Trans. : Pasadena CC Transfer : Marquette A ' fiA, Sec ' y : Swim Ti-ansfer: DePauw ZA.M K+: URA Council: TA ; Football U.. Wise. Club U., Indiana AMS ; Class Council 3, 4 LANE, HERBERT E. LANE. ROBERTA S. LANGBERRY, JOAN LANGFORD. LANFOKD. LANGSTON. LANGWORTHY. LANMAN. RUTH A.B. A.B. ROBERT B.. B.S. WILLIAM GEORGE S.. B.S. LORAINE. A.B. ELLEN, A.B. Theatre Arts Psycholog.v Chemistry Physical Education Spanish Sociology Mar Vista Glendale Highlanil Atascadero Arroyo Grande Palos Verdes Estates Transfer: SMCC Transfer: Cal AXL Transfer: Cal ilAll ASA: Key Scroll: Kap Bells ; Campus IIKK ; AK ■■I " House: R. Cross, Theatre AWS Exec. Bd. 2, 3, 4 LUIB, |,p ■: " - U(. 468 » .tR,, QK»f4 KIRSCHNER. MELVIN H.. A.B. Bacteriology Los AnK ?les Transfer : Brown U.. Rhode Island KOBS. LILA C. A.B. History Los Angeles Transfer: SMCC Kl GLER. RUBEN F. A.B. History Long Beach Transfer: LACC History Club KISHLANSKY. SOL A.B. Botany Los Angeles — : Swimming 2 KOEPKE. KATH- RYN L.. A.B. English Long Beach Transfer: LBCC KLAUS. ORLIN E. B.S. Accounting Breda, Iowa KOESTNER, KRISTY. A.B. Economics Eagle Rock AOn : Trolls ; Key Scroll ; Jr. President; NSA; Tropicana; AWS Bd. : Orienta- tions ; Rally Comm. KULLGREN. JOYCE B.. A.B. English Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC KA ; Secretariat KUNTZ. HAL W. A.B. Political Science Moline, Illinois Transfer : Augustana AXA ; So. Campus; Class Council 2, 3 ; AMS KLEIN, ALLEN A.B. Political Science East Palestine, Ohio Transfer : Western Reserve U., Ohio ZBT; II KA: Debate Squad ; Oratory KOHN. JOHNA- THAN. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles KURTZ. KATH- RYN E.. A.B. Public Health Nursing Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Mich. Bruins Club KORENGOLD. BAR- BARA L.. A.B. Psychology San Bernardino f»ll; Tennis Club: Swim Club ; Class Council 1 KURTZMAN, ALVIN M., Accounting Los Angeles When you first meet Barbara Lapp you think " what a nice, quiet girl. " Then you hear her bubbling laugh for the first time and you begin to get an inkling of her sense of humor. When you really got to know her you realize you ' ve found a partner for devilment. pf ' ■ " • aSII iLAMB. MAR- LAND. LANDFIELD. LANDIS. LANE. BERT. B.S 1 JORIE J.. A.B. LAVONNE E.. B.S. JEROME B.. A.B. JEANNE T.. A.B. Marketing jEnglish Home Economics Theatre Arts Psychology Beverly Hills ' Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Pasadena A P } ; Homecoming |t B; Orchestra 2,3.4 : Transfer: LACC Transfer : U. of Fla. Transfer: Cal Comm. : Orientation .Dance Recital Campus Theatre Comm. ,.ANSMAN. ZELDA LAPP. BAR- LEIGHTON. TOM LARSON. ETHEL LARSON. « A.B. BARA L.. A.B. A.B. GORDON R.. B.S ||»olitical Science International Rel. Education Marketing rfijOs Angeles Santa Barbara KA North Hollywood t.lillel ) . On : Spurs : Key Scroll : YWCA Cabi- net : So. Campus 1, 2. 3 ; " I " House Transfer : Harvard U 469 LARSON. ROMA 1 A.B. Music Los Angeles ASA ; Music Work- shop 1 LEASK. MARJORIE. B.S. Sociology Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Ore. XQ; Class Council LESSIN, SYLVIA B.S. Public Health Nursing Los Angeles IIAe; bRuiNs LASH? A.B. Bacteriology Chicago. lilinoi 3HBR01 GLENN M., B.S, Business Admin. Los Angeles AgBTTEl EDWARD B.. B.S. General Business Los Angeles KA LEE. BAKER P. Ill LEE. MARGERY E. LEE. MARY A.B. Business Admin. Los Angeles Transfer : Cal ATA: Scabbard Blade LEVEE. RICHARD D., Astronomy Los Angeles (-1AX ; Gold Key ; Class Council 4 : AMS A.B. Psychology North Hollywood ZTA ; Masonic Club : OCB : Class Council 4 LEVIN. MAURICE LEVIN B.S. Mechanic Arts Los Angeles Trans. : St. Louis U RICHARD M Accounting Los Angeles ' LA-WBl, NANCY A.B. Philosophy Los Angeles Transfer: Cornell U.. New York Band 1 LEE. MILTON E. B.S. Accounting Compton Trans, : Compton JC LEVINSON. JUDY A.B. Sociology Los Angeles Transfer: Cal Campus Theatre : " I " House 1 LAURENCE. JOYCE M.. Apparel Merchandising Los Angeles LEE. PATRICIA A.B. Interior Design Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC KAO ra. VENSr GLORIA A.B. General, Elementary Montreal, Quebec LEIBA. ARTHUR A.B. Accounting Los Angeles UCLA Veterans Assoc. LAWRENZ. DONALD R.. B.S. Business Admin. Burbank Transfer: Missouri U. ♦[ " A ; Spring Sing ; Scop LE LEVIER. ROBERT E., A.B. Physics Los Angeles KS LEVY. EDWIN. B.S. LEVY, ISRAEL Accounting Venice Transfer: LACC Filiiol Sow 1« [„Efei:Tai!lJ. UWISJWW ' LEYRER. HELEN A. LIEBERMAN. LILIEDAHL, LIMENES. LIND, HOMER B. LINDEMANN. LINDMAN. LEIGH- LINWOOD. MAR- es A.B. JOSE. A.B. PETER A.. A.B. ALBERT L., B.S. B.S. ELSIE L., A.B. TON H.. A.B. GARET L.. A.B. Apparel Design Science Mechanic Arts Chemistry Management and Commercial Art Psychology General ComDton Los Angeles Los Angeles Chicago. Illinois Industry San Jose Los Angeles Manhattan Beach i, " ■ ' ««tit Trans. : Compton JC Transfer: Inst. Poli- Transfer: Illinois Los Angeles Transfer : San Jose ZBT : Class Council 1, Transfer: Cal Newman Club tecnico Nat.. Mexico City Inst. Technology SAM State 2. 3 ; War Board ; WSSF £K, Pres. : Scop j LOFFER. LOFFIN. VI LOPIN. JACK, B.S. LOPIN, JEAN S.. LORIE, JOHN LOTSPIECH. LOUGHERY. ANNA- LOUGHERY. DON- OlIlE, ROBERT F.. B.S. Accounting A.B. JOHN E., B.S. MAY. A.B. ALD L., Jr., A.B. K Management and Los Angeles Political Science Marketing Bacteriology Sociology Industry Transfer: U. of Los Angeles Los Angeles Pasadena Pasadena North Hollywood Illinois USA; AAA :Phrateres; Z+: Scabbard Transfer : Pasadena Transfer: Pasadena Transfer: LACC SCOP; ' tBK: Pryta- Blade CC CC Brs : SAM nean 2 470 r i: ■na if , LAWS. ESTELEN N. A.B. Political Science Riverside A LEONARD. ROBERT JR.. B.S. General Business Los Angeles Transfer: Texas U. SN : Football LEWIS. BURTON LEAF. EDWARD B.S. Psychology Los Angeles i:A.M; Cricket LEONHAUSER. JOAN E.. A.B. General Elementary North Hollywood AFA; Red Cross: YWCA 1 LEAF, NAOMI R. A.B. Psychology Chicago, Illinois Transfer: MacMurray Coll.. U. of Illinois LEPAGE, MARY ANN LEAKEN. JAMES N. B.S. Marketing Minneapolis. Minn. Transfer : U. of Red- lands LERNER. YVETTE K.. B.S. Office Management Los Angeles LEWIS, JAMES LEWIS, SEYMOUR B.S. A.B. Marketing Anthropology Los Angeles Los Angeles Trans. : Arizona State Transfer : LACC LEWIS, SHIRLEY A.B. Political Science Baldwin Park Trans. : Pasadena CC Wesley Foundation LESSER. ROBERT M., A.B. Meteorology Los Angeles Transfer : Pomona College LEXAU. DOROTHY M.. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles A.XA : AWS 1 : Phrateres 1 Coming back to UCLA from the serv- ice, Ray Maggard once more took an active part in school affairs. He was president of the Phi Kappa Sigma House and an expert pole vaulter for Duckv Drake. IPPINCOTT, LISCOM. M. JOYCE LITEL. JEAN I DARYL. A.B. A.B. ' conomics General I-. Pres. : Interfrat. Los Angeles jouncil HB .1 OURIE. i SHIRLEY R., A.B. Mnta Ana r,.-ansfer: Adelphi 1)11.. New York ' RA LOVEJOY. RICHARD F., B.S. General Business Glendale Transfer: USC LOVETT, MARILYN DALE, A.B. General Elementary Los Angeles KA0; Shell Oar LITTLE. OSCAR LOWE. HAROLD C, B.S. Office Management Redondo Beach LOEWY, FRED- ERICK C, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles AS LOWER, WALTER B.. Jr., B.S. Banking Finance Pasadena Transfer : Cal. 471 LUBENSKY, LLOYD C Accountine Marshall, Missouri A.B. McAFF. McCARY, PHYLLIS A.B. Art Beverly Hills AOn: AE McCLENDON. GLADYS. A.B. General Elementary Pasadena ena, rransfer ; CC Helen Matthewson Club : A Cappella Choir 2 McCONLEY, PAULINE C. A.B. General Los Angeles XS2 Transfer : Oceanside JC McCONNAUGHY, JAMES F.. B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Wrestling 1, 2. 3. Football 1. 2, 3, HENRY M.. ll.B. al Science Lo ngeles Cal Vets ; Educ. Club Frosh JV 4: 4; Capt. ; Capt. McCOBMICK. HELEN J.. A.B. Economics Grand Junction, Colorado Transfer ; Mesa JC, Colorado r B McCOY. WILLIAM L. B.S. Accounting Santa Monica Transfer : U. of Arkansas McFADDEN, PATRICIA M. A.B. Political Science Van Nuys McGUIRE, CORAL P.. A.B. Psychology Long Beach Transfer: S. U. of Iowa Phrateres 4 ; YWCA 3 McKAY, MARY A. B.S. Apparel Design Fontana Transfer: Chaffey JC McKELVIE, VIRGINIA M. . .B. General Long Beach Transfer: Mills Coll AI ' A McKINLEY, PHYLLIS M., Art Hollywood IK; Spurs A.B. McKINNEY. MINA Pre-Med. Assoc. McCRACKEN. CAROL McMAHON, ROBERT F.. B.S. Accounting Richmond Hill, N.Y. Transfer: St. John ' s U, New York Pres. Newman Club LYON. COREY E,. B.S. Accounting Harvey. Illinois Transfer; North- western U. McCULLOCH. DAVID C. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Pres. Are McMillan, warren c, b.s. Electrical Engineering San Fernando Wesley Foundation LOOSE .a fljllllKI illi! OUatoM U CiMOli ' l W it MacLAREN. JEAN E,, B.S. Management and Industry Long tieach Transfer : Occidental MANN, ROBERT G. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles MAGGARD. RAY- MOND I., A.B. Physical Education Los Angele.s ■(■KI; +EK; Track 1. 2, 3. 4 MANNING. EDMUND Meteorology Duluth, Minn. Transfer; Duluth State Teachers A.B. MAGGI. CHARLES G.. Jr., B.S. General Business Live Oak Masonic Club : Bruin Band ; URA Campus King 2 : Baseball MANNING. LILLIAN B., A.B. General Los Angeles Pres. r B ; Sec. Senior Class ; Class Council I, 2, 3, 4; Bruin Host MAGIDOW. JOHN B.S. Accounting Los Angeles TA I : Interfraternity Council 1 MARICA, JOHN G. A.B. Mathematics Los Angeles Transfer : Colo. School of Mines MALLON, RICHARD T.. A. Psychology Van Nuys Transfer: Arizona State B.S. MARKHAM. VIRGINIA A English Beverly Hills Music Workshop 4 : Masonic Club 3 A.B. MALMBORG. HAROLD A., Marketing St. Paul, Minn. Transfer: St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minn. MARKS. LAUREN MANALO. EUGENIO B Meteorology Lobo Batagas of Phil. Cosmos; " I " Hou Rep. MARKS, DARRELL D.. A.B. Spanish Santa Monica Treas. 2A1I MANDELBAUM, LEONA. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles MARMON, MORRIS A.B. Sociology Los Angeles Transfer: LACC «AK ■tsisfe,. ' ; I " f ' » ' ».iElvr 472 LYONS. LOUISE M., McAllister. McCABE. McCarthy. A.B. BARBARA. A.B. GERALDINE M. ZELDA K.. A.B. General General A.B. History Beverly Hills Glendale Interdepartmental Glendale r B Ventura Transfer : Santa Barbara ITB ; Class Council 1. 2 McDANIEL. McDANNOLD. McELWAIN, McEVEETY. McEWAN. PAUL M ELIZABETH A. L. HARRY D.. Jr.. ROBERT H.. B.S. BERNARD E. B.S. A.B. A.B. Accounting A.B. Business Psychology Pre- Legal Los Angeles Political Science Administration San Antonio. Texas South Gate Transfer : Hutchinson Los Angeles Colton Transfer: Phillips JC. Kansas Transfer: USC Transfer: Cal. U.. Oklahoma AKE HKA eAX Fhrateres McMULLEN, McNERNEY. NORA McVAY. SUSAN M. MacDONALD. JEAN MacINTOSH. MARY LORRAINE M. A.B. A.B. M.. B.S. T.. B.S. A.B. English English Office Management Home Economics Commercial Art Los Angeles Van Nuys Oceanside Indio Los Angeles A ; Class Council 1, Ztk ; Bruin 1 : Class Trans. : Oceanside JC AE 2: War Bd. : OCB. Red Cross Council 2, 3. 4 ASA ; AXA ; Swim Show : Class Council 4 : ModelJosieComm. : Y. Hostess 1. Don Nelson is a hoy ivho has worked harder and gotten less credit than anyone in activities. For lo these four years Don has developed all those millions of " choppers " after they were shown to Manning, and he still found time to be Zete prexy and man about Hilgard. WANHART, ' I JOHN K., B.S. hysics l acramento jTransfer : San , state Engineering Society 4ANNWARING. Jose MANKIN. PAUL A. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles USA; " I " House; NSA ; Campus The- atre 2 MARQUART. EUGENE D.. B.S. Marketing Lompoc Transfer : Santa Bar- bara MANN. BEVERLY A.B. General Los Angeles Transfer: USC Masonic At liate Club MARS. ELEANOR J. A.B. English Glendale Transfer : Glendale KA ; IIAE ; Associate Editor of Scop MANN, FARLEY G. B.S. Marketing Omaha, Nebraska Transfer : Creighton U., Nebraska Brs MARSH. AMELIA E., A.B. Bacteriology Los Angeles I ; AAS MANN. ROBERT A. A.B. General Beverly Hills ZBT MARTIN. CAROL A.B. Drama Los Angeles AAH; AWS; YWCA 473 MARTIN. HOWARD A.. A.B. Sociology Chino Transfer : Chaffey JC Masonic Club MATTHEWS, JOHN T., B.S. Marketing Pasadena MARTIN. GLENN H.. B.S. Business Administration Long Beach Transfer : Long Beach CC MAr A.I Botan _ _ Chicago. Illinois Transfer: No. Illinois State Teachers ' Coll. MATTHEWS. SHIRLEY MELTON, HENRV H.. B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles A A: Football 2; Track 2 : Treasurer P.E. Club YRO TO..W;S. Mechanical Engineering North Hollywood SAE; ASME: Eng, Society ; F AM T:T ' .. B.l Accounting Long Beach Transfer: U. of Minn. Inez. 5IL W., A.B. History Garden Grove Transfer: Santa Ana JC l 0K : AMT ; Glee Club 3. 4 ; Class Council 3 MAULSBY, FORREST H., Economics Los Angeles Tennis 3 ; Golf Skiing 3 A.B. 3. 4: MAVERICK. JANET A.B. General Los Angeles Pres. AAA : HA MAXEY. WILLIAM E.. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer : U. of Wis. MASCHA GERAL Marketing Loa Angeles AEn MAY. ERNEST R. A.B. History Fort Worth. Texas Transfer: U. of Tex. HKA; Speech Activi- ties Bd. : Canterbury Club MENDEL. WERNER M.. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles A.N; AMI ' ; Welfare Bd. ; IFC ; Pre-Med. Assoc. MENNICK, PHILIP MENTZER. MARYALICE. A.B. General Long Beach Transfer : Long Beach JC AFA MERKLING, ANNE B., Art Brigham. Utah A.B. .MAYNARD. MILDRED J.. A.B. Philosophy Santa Monica Pres. AXA ; Pan-Hell. Bd. : AWS Comm. ; Bruin 1 METZGER. DELORES C. A.B. Interior Decoration Buffalo. New York MASUDA, BONNIE K., A.B. Sociology Los Angeles Transfer : George Williams. 111. XAA ; YWCA Inter- cult. Club MEDBERY, JEAN S., A.B. History Beverly Hills IIB ; Class Council 4 ; So. Campus 1 ; ASUCLA News Bu- reau MEYER. JOYCE E. B.S. Home Economics Compton Transfer : Compton JC ON ; Home Ec. Club ■r i ■j) .tsseie ' UTER, LEOS J. IS. ;j„,rilBio«, MILKES. MILLER. ARNOLD MILLER, BYRON B. MILLER. MILLER, MILLER. JACK W. MILLER, JANET E !. MARVIN E., A.B. B.S. B.S. DUDLEY G.. B.S. HAROLD J.. B.S. B.S. A.B. 1 Political Science (chemistry Accounting Chemistry Marketing Accounting Sociology 11 Long Beach New York, New York Beverly Hills Santa Barbara Santa Monica Los Angeles Pasadena 1 Transfer : Long Beach AT ; Class Council Transfer: Stanford U. Transfer: Santa Transfer: LACC So. Campus 3 CC 1, 2 Barbara MILLIMAN. MILLS, ROBERT E. MILMAN. MARY MINNICH. FRED- MINTZ, RONALD S. MITCHEL, ALICE I JEROME W., A.B. A.B. LOUISE. B.S. MILTON, LEE ERICK P.. A.B. A.B. B.S. Economics History Chemistry Chemistry Psychology Office Management Council Bluffs. Iowa Redondo Beach Reseda Yuma. Arizona Los Angeles Van Nuys Transfer: Iowa State So. Campus. Engrav- AXP; Class Council AX21 : Band ; Dance ZBT ; H1 ; Bruin ■(■.xe Coll. ings Ed.. Photo Ed. ; 2, 3, 4 Recital 1 3. 4 ; Speech Act. Bd. 1 i Class Council 2. 3, 4 ; HAE; nrM 474 2 ; All-U-6ing Comm. ; Class Council 1, 2, 3 MILLER. JANICE A. A.B. History Los Angeles Al ' A ; Elections Bd. 4 MITCHELL. CARO- LYN G.. A.B. General Long Beach Transfer: Santa Bar- bara KKT; Glee Club iuer Ry ji ; f. Irjti U tL A.B. IBs ' " 2 . nim VIATALANY. ALBERT G.. B.S. Marketing Beyrouth. Lebanon Transfer: Amer. U. if Beyrouth. Lebanon " I " House Rep-at- arge VIONCRIEFF. ROBERT. B.S. Engineering os Angeles lEYER. LEON J. B.S. leneral Business Vautegan. Illinois , ' ransfer : Lake For- 3t Coll.. III. AM ; Cal-Vets MATHIS. JAMES R. B.S. Sociology Los Angeles Transfer: SMCC Class Council 3 ; Foot- ball 1 iVIEEHAN, MARY N. A.B. Bacteriology Alhambra Transfer : U. of Oregon Helen Matthewson Club MEYER. MARJORIE B. B.S. Marketing Washington Transfer : Stephens Class Council 2 : Red Cross MATLOFF, CAROL L.p A.B. Zoology Los Angeles A Cappella Choir 1 MEHAN. LUCILLE C B.S. General Elementary Redondo Beach Trans. : Compton CC ZT. : Bruin Swim Club; AWS Comm. : Class Council : Ten- nis Club : Educ. Club MEYER. SEYMOUR Marketing Los Angeles Cricket 1 L.. B.S. MATSUZAWA. MARY T., A.B. Psychology Pasadena Transfer: College of Wooster. Ohio FICTUM. JANICE MEILSTRUP, A.B. General Salt Lake City, Utah . A1 MIDDLETON. BARBARA N., B.S. Apparel Design Oakland Transfer: Cal. AAII : Senior Queen MEIMER. ADA MIJARES. TITO A A.B. Meteorology Manila. Philippines Transfer : National U.. Philippines iE; " I " House Shirley Nish ' s baby bob and wonder- ful sense of humor make her popular wherever she goes — whether it ' s the Alpha Gam house, Kerckhoff Hall or Troll affairs. You should have seen her as " Daisy " in the ffi-Jinx Show! i ' n ' ' §:(» ' ILLER. ILOWRY M.. A.B. Vonomics I ' nta Monica ansfer : Occidental E ; Scabbard ide : Cross Coun- ■ ; Track 2 ITCHELL. DON- ' l LD F.. A.B. I.teorology and Zoo. 1 ng Beach ' ins. : U of Texas i 3: !: ZS MILLER. MARILYN MILLER. A.B. Sociology Los Angeles Transfer: Cal. MITCHELL. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles LEE MARILYN J.. A.B. Drama Sioux City. Iowa AE : Campus The- atre : Dance Theatre : Pan - Hellenic ; " I " House MITCHELL. MERE- DITH B.. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles MILLETT. MILLICENT, JAMES J., Jr.. B.S. GEORGE Marketing Los Angeles Transfer: SMCC ' frK-l ' ; Football MITCHELL. WILLIAM MITZIOR, DOLORES 475 MIZENER. DONALD R. M.. A.B. Political Science Los Anglees Track 3 ; PSA MORRIS. BARBARA A.B. Political Science Los Angeles nSA : Pre-Legal Association MURPHY, MOLLA N. Psychology Los Angeles ATI : Sr. Res, Campus A.B. MOEl 0tC, DON Tt.. A.B Ps! Ch TraS 111 : Scabbard Blade; Rifle Team MORRIS. HUGO M. A.B. Economics Los Angeles H1; AVC MYERS. VIRGINIA E.. A.B. Psychology San Marino Transfer: Cal eT; Class Council 4; Reception for New Stud. Comm. MORRIS, JACQUE- LINE. A.B. Political Science Delano 1 11 ; Bruin ; Rally Comm. ; Elections Comm. NAKAMURA. SUMIO, A.B. General Los Angeles MARRS. JIMMIE W. B.S. Marketing Montebello Transfer: U. of Arkansas NAMBU, ALBERT T.. A.B. Zoology Redondo Beach Transfer: U. of Utah H1 : •f.l Society Y. CATH- NE E.. B.S. rel Merchan- Ing Pasadena Masonic Club MORRIS. JOHN H.. A.B. Marketing New Orleans. La. AX NATHAN, JUSTIN P., Industry Management Los Angeles ZBT B.S. MOOR ERWi Market] Los Angeles Trans. : Stanford U . rv. MORRIS. MARY A. B.S. Home Economics Norwalk Trans. : LACC O.N : Home Ec. Club NEBRON. IRWIN J.. A.B. Political Science Ventura niA ; Amer. Society for Public Adm. : Pre- Legal Assoc. REi sinesS Administration Venice Transfer: John Hop- kins U., Maryland MOSER, MARY MOORE, MARIAN V. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles . on MOSKOWITZ. IRWIN M., A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Daily Bruin. Night Ed., Men ' s Page Ed., Feature Col : NSA ; Frosh Handbook 0K. J.B. I 0 I it!? ' if. ' " pECCt J. NEES, OLIVER R., A.B. Zoology Long Beach Transfer : Oregon State eX; Class Council 4 : Band 1, 3, 4 NELSON, CREIGHTON A.B. Meteorology Fresno Transfer : Fresno State Coll. B., j (EUION, »0 • ' ».B. I liUmalie ■ ' ' " ■ ' iiii; NG, ALVINA L.. B.S. Home Economics San Francisco Transfer : Cal. Home Ec. Club 2 NOTARIUS. NANETTE NICHOLSON, JAMES L., A.B. Art Mentone Transfer: San Ber- nardino Valley Coll. AS : AS ; Campus Theatre : So. Campus NUCKOLLS, ELIZ- ABETH P.. A.B. Life Science Santa Monica Phrateres : A Cap- pella 2 ; Glee Club 1 NICKS, JOHN WESLEY, Jr.. A.B Mathematics Inglewood ATS2 OAKLEY, VIR- GINIA G.. A.B. Art Los Angeles X ' .i : Trolls ; Pryta- nean : Sr. Class Vice- Pres. : Jr. Class Sec. ; So. Campus 2; AWS NINNIS. GLOKIDA S., A. General C ' ompton Transfer: Compton cc OHLIGER, JOYCE B.S. Physical Therapy San Mateo AT ; Rally Comm. ; Class Council 3 NINNIS, A.B. English Compton Transfer : CC MARY R.. NISH. SHIRLEY M., NISHIHARA. Compton B.S. Physical Education San Bernardino APA; Key Scroll: URA Pres. : Class Council 1, 2; RGB: YWCA ; Dance Recital TOSHIKO, A.B. Zoology Los Angeles Transfer: Boston U. t ' S ; Internat. Hon- orary Biological Soc. F„ A.B.fWaCEB ' fflES c, OHNICK. FRANCES M.. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Trans. : Glendale CC YWCA 476 01. MARY Sociology Los Anglees XAA A.B. OlSHI. HOSHI Dietetics Transfer : Carleton Coll., Va. B.S. NIXON. THOMAS General Los Angeles Kl: Varsity Club; Campus Theatre Swimming 1 : Water Polo 3 O ' KANE. KATHE- RYNE M., A.B. General Elementary Etiwanda XS2; Class Council 3,4 u HIVER M- «inl J, ■is 4lo MOORE. PEGGY J. A.B. English Long Beach A : Class Council 3. 4 ; Election Comm. 3 MOSS. MILTON I VELSON, DON A.. A.B. klathematics akeside , ' .+ ; Kciotball I : Track 2 MORGAN. JACK MULHOLLAND. WILLIAM B . B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Van Nuys NESS. SIGURD H., B.S. Marketing Sioux City, Iowa Transfer : U. of Iowa MORGAN, PAIILA J. A.B. Psychology Long Beach Transfer: LBCC MULLER. JOANNE A., A.B. Political Science Los Angeles KKr NEUNER. BEVERLY E.. A.B. General San Diego Transfer: San Diego State T ' l ' Il MORGENSTERN. WILLIAM, A.B. English Brooklyn, New York Trans. : New York U. nA MULLER, STEVE A.B. Political Science Berkeley Cal Club : Gold Key : ■mZ ; RCB Stud. Bd. ; Bruin: Rep-at-Large : Welfare Bd. Chair- man : Bruin Host CHr. MURPHY, LOIS E. B.S. Education Los Angeles ASA; A T: n. e NEWHOUSE. NEWCOMER. PHYLLIS G.. A.B. ALICE J., Psychology Bus. Adm. Altadena Glendale Transfer : Pasadena - OII CC B.S. She is outstanding because she ' s a Troll — she is a Troll because she ' s outstanding — she is Virginia " Junior " Oakley, vice-president of the Senior Class and a Chi Omega. Needless to say, she ' s a character! if I jOFZIGER. , JAMES C. loology .lanoga Park (l ' restling 2. 3 NONES, GIL P., A.B, Meteorology Manila. Philippines Transfer: U. of Phil- ippines II •I LIVER. ORVAL O , B.S. eneral Business ;os Angeles ' rans. l ' M OLLOMAN, JOHN R. AB. International Relations Glendale CC Riverside Transfer; Redlands NORDGREN. LESLIE W.. B.S. General Business Los Angeles Transfer : U. of Nebraska OLMSTED. WIL- LIAM R., A.B. Marketing Los Angeles 9Z : . Yeomen: Rally Comm. 1 NORTH, I HARLES OLSEN. ESTHER L. A.B. Art Fontana Trans. ; ChafTey JC AE 477 NORSTKAM), GEORGE H.. B.S. Physical Education Beverly Hills Pres. ill; 1 EK; In- terfraternity Council : Track 2 : Football 1. 2 : Cross Country 3 OLSEN, RICHARD Y.. A.B. Bacteriology Venice BGn OLSON, HELEN I. A.B. Political Science Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC Phrateres Council : Southern Campus 4 PAISO, SHIRLEY L.. B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles WPE Club 4 ; Dance Recital 1 A.B. PAUL. LOIS E Psychology Los Angeles Transfer : Pasadena CC PALACE. ARTHUR L.. A.B. Sociology North Hollywood Transfer: Ripon Coll. Z ; OCB 2; Football 1. 2; Track 1. 2; Class Council 1. 2 : AMS Council 2 PAUL, WILLIAM A., B.S. Accounting Long Beach Transfer; Marshall- town JC, Iowa PALCHIFOFF, NIKOLAY S., A.B. Psychology Hiroshima, Japan Transfer : U. of West Virginia PAULTON, GILBERT H., B.S. Marketing Sioux Falls. South Dakota Transfer : U. of So. Dakota ATA PALMER, MARY V. A.B. Art Los Angeles PEARL, ELLA Stephens Class Council 1, 2. 3 ; Tropicana -■! : War Bd. 2 : Red Cross 2 PANOVICH, MICKEi ' , B.S. Business Administration PEARL, PATRICIA. B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Mortar Board : WPE Club OTHMER, J B.S. Marketing Los Angel PARISEAU. HELEN M., Dietetics Eagle Rock . A11 PEARRE, JACQUELINE A., B.S. General Elementary Huntington Park Pres. Xil ; Class Coun- cil 2. 3 : Pan-Hellenic Pres. ; AWS Board 4 PARKES, PATSY R., A.B. Genera! Salt Lake City. Utah XQ; Bruin 1, 2; Class Council 2, 3. 4 : Rally Comm., 1, 2. 3 ; Red Cross Comm. 2. 3 : Photo Lab. Assist. 1. 2 PEDERSEN, MAC M., B.S. Management Industry Beverly Hills •H ' A OUGHTON, THOMAS, B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Hull PARSONS. RUTH EMILY. A.B. Mathematics Hollywood . AX; A. A PEDERSEN, PHYL- LIS E., A.B. General Los Angeles ATA : " SB lOV r ' ! Jt., A.B. GaMil SON, Li B KniDHlIllil " PETERMN. MAR- GARET F.. A.B. General Elementary Los Angeles A T ; Phrateres 1, 2, 3 ; Masonic Club 1, 2. 3. 4 PIERCE. ETHEL E. A.B. Home Economics Los Angeles Transfer : Stephens JC, Missouri ZTA; Class Council 3 PETERSON, CLIFFORD PIERCE, MOLLY J., A.B. Spanish Los Angeles .M ; . " iMr : EAn PETERSON, JAMES R., A.B. Physics Glendale ATJ2; Ski Club 3. 4 PIERPONT, JOHN PETERSON. MAR- GARET E., A.B. General Exeter Trans. : Visalia Coll. KA ; Class Council 3. 4 PILTZER, HER- BERT M., B.S. Management and Industry Los Angeles HA ! : Gymnastics 4 PETERSON, VIR- GINIA A., A.B. Apparel Design Redondo Beach Transfer: USC PINAR, SELMAN M. I., A.B. Economics Istanbul, Turkey Transfer: Cal PETLEY, KATH- LEEN H., A.B. Economics Santa Monica nB ; Bruin 1, 2, 3; Class Council 3; AWS Comm. PIRRUNG. GENE- VIEVE E., B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Transfer: LAGC PETTY, PATRICIA A., A.B. General South Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC Axn PITTON, JAMES A. B.S. Chemistry Los Angeles A,X£ PFAFF, ROSE L, B.S. Dietetics Beverly Hills Transfer : U. of Washington Home Ec. Club PLATT, WIL- LIAM A.. B.S. Mechanic Arts Los Angeles •lUP.ilOi 478 loitis ial s,L u ' OVERPECK. ROBERT K.. B.S. Industry Mg ' t. Los Angeles Btlll ; Basketball Man. 3: ASUCLA News Bureau 3, 4 : Student Counselor 2, 3 PASCOE. DAVID D., Jr.. A.B. General Santa Monica PEDI.EY. PIER- SON. L.. B.S. Business Administration Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC B.S. OVERTREE. ROBERT E., Marketing Playa Del Key AK+ ; SAM PASSOLT. LUCILLE C. A.B Psychology Los Angeles e t A ; AWS 2 : Red Cross 1 ; OCB 3 PEEBY. NATALIA P.. B.S Business Administration Glendale r f B OWENS. ROBERT L. B.S. Marketing Bartlesville, Oklahoma AXA : AAI, ; Campus Theatre: Music Work- shop : Class Council 4 PATTON. HERBERT R.. A.B. Theatre Arte Montreal, Que.. Transfer: USC Ski Club : Creative Workshop; Motion Picture Workshop PEKLMUTTER. HELEN J.. A.B. General Chula Vista AE ; Red Cross I. 2 ; Pan-Hellenic 3 PACKARD. JOHN C. Jr.. A.B. History Pasadena PATTY, CHARLES R.. Marketing Honolulu, Hawaii Transfer : U. of waii PERMUTT, FERN H., A.B. General Los Angeles Transfer : Cal : Utah B.S. Ha- PAUL. GLORIA A.B. General Los Angeles PERRY. FRANCES M.. Psychology Los Angeles U. of UCLA went into a mad furor when popular man-about-Kerckhoff, Martin E. Reals let it be known that " he could be had. " Marty showed his great executive talents when he served as Rep-at-large, and he knows how to shake hands, too. ' l .Chi • tir. aiLip, ROSS PHILLIPS, PHILLIPS, PHILLIPS, PHINNEY. DORA D. BEVERLY G., B.S. NORMAN L.. B.S. WILLIAM T., A.B. B.S. Home Economics and Psychology Political Science Home Economics GenI El. La Grange. Illinois Los Angeles Los Angeles AE : Home Ec. Club ; Trans. : Lyons Town- Transfer: LACC Trans.: Pasadena CC Class Council 1, 2, 3. ship JC. 111. ON 4; Sec. Hillel I.OTKIN. BEV- PLOTKIN. NORMAN POEHLMANN. POGRUND POLGLASE. MAR- ERLY B.. A.B. A.B. JEANNE. B.S. JEAN D.. A.B. CELLE H.. A.B. ' litical Science Accounting Dietetics Bacteriology General ' icago, Illinois Brooklyn, New York Los Angeles Los Angeles Huntington Park 1 Trans.: New York CC Home Ec. Club 3, 4 ; f 5; ; Red Cross 1 ; Trans. : Compton CC Brx Class Council 3 ; So. Campus 3 OCB 1 X2; PanHellenic Council 479 POLLOCK, DALE A. A.B. Anthropology Los Angeles Class Council 3 ; NSA Comm. ; Orientation Comm. PULLMAN, SOMA M.. A.B. Theatre Arts Los Angeles Z t H ; Campus Thea- tre 4 RAKOV, CLAY- TON A.. B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Varsity Club : WPE Club ; Track 1 ; Bas- ketball and Football Manager POMEROY. JOSEPH A. Jr., A.B. Spanish Long Bea Transfei tBCC AMr ; PURTELL. ANA- BELLE M., A.B. History San Francisco AT; Glee Club: Class Council 2, :j. 4 ; Jr. Prom Decor. Comm. RAMSEY, OLIVE P. Public Health Nursing Los Angeles Transfer : Catholic U. of America. Wash. ATA Honor Soc.. L.AAC PURVIS, JAMES R., B.S. Marketing lierwyn, Illinois Tennis 2 : Boxing 1 RAMSING, LA FERNE L., A.B. Sociology Nuevo Transfer: Cal and U. of Florida ATI PUTTLER, BERNARD. A.B. Economics New York, N. Y. Transfer: NYCC QUICK, ROBERT W. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Transfer : Stanford U. Educ. Club. ; Calif. Stud. Assoc. : Welfare Bd. : nz RAMSING. ROBERT RANDOLPH, E. v.. B.S, Electrical Engineering Nuevo Transfer: Cal AIEE; lES; Little Theatre: UCSCA LYLE R., A.B. Political Science Beverly Hills POWERS, KEITH A.B. Zoology Phoenix, Arizoj Trans. : U. of Ae ; Pre-M soc. ; Masonic Gym 2 QUINN, KATHLEEN R,, A.B. General Education Glendale Transfer : Lawrence AT; Geographic Soci- ety 1 ; A Cappella Choir 2 RASH, SHARON J. A.B. Political Science Beverly Hills Trans. : U. of Illinois AE " ! ; Class Council 4 : Amer. Soc. for Public Admin. QUINT. FRIEDA L. A.B. English Los Angeles URA Riding Club RATNER, HARRIET A.B. English Lus Angeles Transfer: U. of Mich- igan PRICE, JAMES Accounting Hynes Trans. : Santa Ana JC RABENOLD, SUSAN B.S. Recreation Breinigsville. Penn. Trans. : Glendale CO Helen Matthewson Club: Ca 1 - V et s ; Bruin Swim Club RATTNER, AMDE- LYN P,, A,B. General Los Angeles Transfer : DePaul Coll., Illinois Interfaith : Red Cross : Glee Club 2. 3 .(.!■ (lliril :! UtfJOillSt. ilV. DOS B, •»• bit KEDUS, WIL- LIAM R., B.S. Apparel Design Paris, Texas Transfer : Paris JC RE YN A LES, CECILIA. B.S. Foods and Nutrition Bogota. Colombia Transfer: U. of 111. Phrateres ; Ski Club ; Spanish Club: Twin REED. BETTE R. A.B. Apparel Design Fullerton Trans. : Fullerton JC -iT : Ski Club : Class Council 4 RHEA. ROBERT J. B.S. General Business Los Angeles REED, t ARL M. A.B. Marketing La Habra S. E ; Conning Tower RHOADS, RAY A. B.S. Accounting Stuttgart. Arkansas Transfer; U. of Ark. Al ; H1; AK-l- KEED. WILLIAM E. B.S. General Business Santa Monica Transfer : U. of New Mexico KA RHODES, VIRGINIA B.S. Home Economics Huntington. W. Va. Transfer: Marshall Coll.. W. Va. REGAN, VELMA A. A.B. General Burbank K Z: YWCA: CHA REKHLEB. EDWARD J.. Accounting Los Angeles Varsity Club BICE, ROSE- MARY J., A.B. Psychology El Centre Transfer : SC XS2 ; Class Councils 3. 4 480 RICH. LEO. Pre-Law Los Angeles 2A.M : IllA A.B. REID. PRISCILLA E. A.B. English Bellflower Transfer: Occidental Masonic Club RICHARDSON, VIRGINIA R., A.B. Apparel Design Beverly Hills Chairman Welf. Bd. Emerg. Housing Com. ROGERSON. BETTY RICHTER, JARED H.. B.S. General Business Santa Barbara Kl : Class Council 4: SAM ERESE Cure ' , «1JI 4,B, Will., •KINDLE. GENE G. PROFFITT. PRUNDIGE. FULLEN. EILEEN A.B. RICHARD JANE P . B.S. General Public Health os Angeles Nursing X Los Angeles ATA {AEF, DORIS E.. RAGINS. ANITA RAGOWITZ, RAINEY. LAURA J. RAKESTRAW. B.S. A.B. MURRAY A.B. SHIRLEY E., Ig ' t. and Industry History History and Inter- A.B. asadena Chicago. Illinois national Relations General Elementary Vans. ; Hockaday JC, Transfer: Chicago Hollywood Los Angeles ' exas Teachers ' Coll. Transfer: LACC ■ VZ: SAM: Bruin Hillel Council AKA " ennis Club ;ay, don B.. A.B. RAY. LOLA A., A.B. REA. EVERETT A. READ. LOR- REALS. MARTIN E. lusic General A.B. RAINE Y.. A.B. B.S. .OS Angeles Upland Mathematics Political Science Marketing Transfer: Chaflfey JC Costa Mesa Los Angeles Brooklyn, New York KA : Rally Commit- Transfer: Cal. Tech. Trans. : Pasadena CC Rep-at-Large 4 : OCB tee ; Class Council 3; 211: n.ME Scop 3 : AMS 3 : California Red Cross Club; Gold Key Smooth in a collegiate sort of way — that ' s Johnny Roesch. He ' s the man who was hero of the SC game in ' 44 — the man who was president of the Delt house in ' 48. Johnny ' s immediate desire is to get out into the world and do something constructive. Unusual? Well . . . i-rSTSH- EINEKE, CLARE L. .nglish ' illerton ans. : Fullerton JC ' : Class Council 2. ilDDELL, MYRA E. I A.B. .Iiychology , n Diego illy Comm. : Cam- 1 s Theatre : All-U- ' :igs REITZES, B. ROBERT. B.S. Accounting Gloversville. N. Y RIDDICK. ROGER B.S. Business Administration ■f K+ : Yell Leader ; Cal Club ; + Quar- tette REMILLARD. LOR- RHODES, VIRGINIA REPS, ROSALIND RAINE O.. A.B. Education Los Angeles Transfer: Ariz. State Coll. Ki RIDDLE, ELBERT L.. B.S. Marketing Santa Monica Transfer: SMCC RIEDEL, GLORIA M. A.B. Music Los Angeles M+E : Dance Recital 1. 4 ; Royce Hall Con- certs 4 481 B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles KKr RIFAS. NATALIE G. A.B. Political Science Chicago, Illinois RIFFE, DUDLEY H. A.B. Psychology Inglewood Transfer : Hastings Coll.. Neb. Newman Club : De- bate Squad : Oratory ROGERS, BURT N. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Ben ; lUK ; Kelps ; Yeomen : So. Campus Copy Ed. : Class Coun- cil 1, 3, 4 anish Los Angeles SK ; lAII ; Class Council 3 nemd Los Angeles Trans. : Ohio Stat U. AAA ROSEN, OSCAR A.B. Accounting Los Angeles Transfer: Brooklyn Coll.. N. Y. ROGEBSON. BETTE C. A.B. Merchandising Los Angeles Transfer: Stanford U. IIB : Red Cross ; Class Council 4 ; Ral- ly Comm. ROSEN. PAUL, A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer : LACC Pre-Med. Assoc. BOGOWITZ. MURRAY W., A.B. English Detroit. Michigan Transfer : Wayne U., Mich. ROSENBAUM. FRED G. Jr.. B.S. Subtropical Horticulture Santa Ana Trans. : Santa Ana JC Track ROLF, BORIS ROGRUND. PAULA SON, OLYN, A.B. ational Relations Transfer: Cottey JC. Mo. ZTA ; So. Campus 3 ; Class Council 4 ROLLINS, BAR- BARA S.. A.B. Psychology Pacific Palisades Wesley Foundation ROBINSON MAM M . Accoi ing San Fernando SUE 1. 3. 4 ROSENBERG. NANCY L., B.S. Marketing San Luis Obispo AE Pres. : AMP ; AXA ; Scholarship Cup 3 ; Hillel ; Class Coun- cils 1.2; OCB 1. ROMAN, RHODA E., B.S. Business Administration Beverly Hills «J)VV ROMERO. JANIER ROSENFELD. DAVID, M.A. Physics North Hollywood ROSENTHAL, OSCAR A., A.B. Psychology Los Angeles HA ROCKOFF. ARTHUR L., B.S. Accounting Chicago, Illinois Trans. : Northwestern U., III. Ti ROMIE. FRANCES M., A.B. Zoology Los Angeles Pre-Med. Assoc. : Italian Club ROSKY, BURTON S. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles Transfer: III. Inst, of Tech. TA LIS ■ ' ■ • ! tli» " ' " 1 B.i. I ' Btsint |(,iBiitrili;« Si.u Citr. I ' " iMita : " » " " ' ,,;. Ul lo " i ' Mi J B09li.N. £ ' ■ " ' " I B.S. , itnantiar Isra, Maathw iMila; UCC ROSSIKER, CURTIS ROUSE. HAROLD D., B.S. Management Los Angeles Transfer: USC TE ROUSSO, JEAN, A.B. General Hollywood YWCA SAGEHORN, MAR- JORIE M., B.S. Physical Education Long Beach Key Scroll: AWS : Rally Comm. 2. 3; Class Council 2. 3 SAGON. LOREN P. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles ST. JOHN. DOLORES L.. A.B. Spanish Arcadia Trans. : Pasadena CC ROWLAND. WILLIAM SAITO. SANDIE S. B.S. General Business Los Angeles Transfer: Chicago CC RUBIN. EUGENE L. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Transfer: USC 111. ; I ' HS;; Soc. for Pub. Admin. SALAT, BOB- BETTE J.. A.B. Commercial and Ind. Design Cedar Pines Park AE RI ' BY. JOAN AF SALE, DOUGLAS R. B.S. Physical Education Red Blutr Transfer: Sacramento ■t ' EK : Varsity Club ; Basketball 4 ; Baseball RUDNICK, SHIR- LEY E., A.B. Sociology Los Angeles SALISBURY. AR- NOLD C. Jr.. B.S. Accounting El Monte Trans. : Pomona Coll. RUDOLPH. ALICE F.. Bacteriology Los Angeles A.B. SALISBURY. JAMES M., B.S. Banking and Finance Los Angeles It; ft 482 ' J ' ' t! i ROCKWELL. PHYL- LIS A.. A.B. General Elementary Inglewood ROBERSON, CAROL! N. A.B. International Relations Alamosa. Colorado ROSBURG. PAUL P. ROSE. MARGARET B.S. Business Administration Sioux City. Iowa Transfer; Morning- side Coll., Iowa SII : Band 3 ROSMAN. ELLIOT B.S. Accounting: Lynn. Massachusetts 1 Transfer: LACC ROSS. HARVEY L. A.B. Psychology Toronto, Canada n. ROTHCHILD. DAVID ROSE. SHIRLEY E. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Phrateres. President AWS Executive Bd. ni- ; Masonic 1 YWCA 2 ROSS. JOSEPH C. Jr.. B.S. Industrial Management Los Angeles ©X; Boxing 2 ROESCH. JOHN A. B.S. Marketing Beverly Hills STS; Rugby Club; Football 1. 2, 3. 4 ROSEMOUNT. GENEVA O.. A.B. Psychology Los Angeles Transfer: LACC ROSS, PHILIP, A.B. General New Y ' ork. New Y ' ork Trans. : New York CC Cal-Vets ROSEN, JACK I. A.B. Accounting Los Angeles Trans. : Princeton U. ROSSI, CALVIN J. B.S. Business Ad. Santa Barbara Transfer: USC Varsity Club : Foot- ball 1. 2. 3. 4 : Base- ball 3. 4 For four years Bernice Shahbazian and her " don ' t get panicky " have been known to inhabitants of KH, and it ' s a lucky thing for these people. South- ern Campus particularly benefited by getting a wonderful Associate Editor with a " Troll " sense of humor. lUGG, JOHN E. RUSSELL, ROBERT RUSSELL. HOW- SHUTES. WILLIAM SAFFORD. SARA B 1 B.S. B.S. ARD M.. A B. A.B. hysical Education Physical Education Political Science English .reeley. Colorado Long Beach Wilmington. North Long Beach ' ransfer : Colorado •(■K-t- ; Football 1. 2. Carolina Transfer: LBCC tate 3. 4: MAB: SEC; Trans. : U. of Alaska ,AE: ) iK + Quartette Pre-Legal Assoc. jAMPSON, HAROLD SAMSELL. RAY L.. SANCHEZ, DARIO SANDISON, DON- SANDERSON. 1 A.B. A.B. R. Jr., B.S. ALD A.. A.B. JAMES W.. A.B. ' sychoiogy Economics General Business Accounting Psychology )s Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Glendale Los Angeles ' t ' BK ; nrM : nSA ; Transfer: Ventura JC +K+ ; Bri ; Basket- Transfer: San Ber- ! Pre-Legal Assoc. ; in ball 1 nardino Valley Coll i SAM 483 SANDERSON, THOMAS J.. A.B. History Los Angeles ■f MA ; Bri ; Basket- ball SCHLESINGER. ROBERT A.. B.S. Accounting Beverly Hills Gold Key : Varsity Club; Tennis: Class Council 1. 2. 3 SCOTT, DURETTE A.B. Art Los Angeles Transfer : Stephens Coll., Missouri il ' . Pres. SANDISON. DON- ALD Accqj Gl. bal SCH.MIETT, WAR- REN E., B.S. Marketing San Fernando Gold Key; WSSF 2 ROMA J. SARSLE SCHNEIDER. SEMON, B.S. Accounting South Gate l. M SCOTT, ROBERT T., SCROGGS, AGNES A.B. Zoology San Gabriel Trans. : Oregon State H.X ; Wrestling; Ski- ing ; Swimming ; NROTC SCHNITZER. ALAN B., B.S. Business Administration Beverly Hills Varsity Club; MAB ; Basketball Mgr. 2 SEEK, CLYDE F., B.S. Accounting Long Beach Transfer: LBCC ood c e Recital 1 ; ber Music En- semble 1 SCHBEINER, HERMAN L., B.S. Management and Industry Santa Monica Transfer: Cal-Teeh SAM. Pres. iJAMES SAUTER. JACK K. A.B. General Glendale 1 Society ei.X. Pres. ; Inter- fraternity Council; Swimming 2. 3 ; Wa- ert Polo 2. 3 ROB- A.B. SEGALL. ERT M., General Los Angeles Gold Key ; Bruin ; Welfare Board 1 SCHREINER, BYRNECE B., A.B. Education Santa Monica Trans. : Pasadena CC A-fT SEIBERT. BAR- BARA J.. A.B. Spanish La Grange, Illinois AZ, Pres. ; Spanish Club SCHROEDER, GLORIA R.. B.S. Apparel Merchandise. Los Angeles Transfer: USC AAH ; YWCA ; Toast- mistress Club; Phra- teres Vice-Pres. SEIGEL, SIDNEY. SCHULTE, ALICE R., Psychology Pasadena KKT A.B. B.S. Marketing Hollywood SEIGER, MARVIN L. A.B. Theatre Arts Brooklyn, New York Transfer: Brooklyn Campus Theatre ; Theatre Activities Bd. ; Kap Bells sjniii. 0a?. » toliR , 11; »£«?■• S£lIZ,iJTil..l iMiltr; Wli " lirr, Vinini " ET w J[ SHAHBAZIAN. BERNICE, A.B. Commercial Art Hollywood IIAE ; Spurs ; Trolls ; So. Campus 1, 2. 3. 4 ; Class Council 1, 2; Prytanean SHERMAN, NANCY E.. A.B. General Los Angeles r f B ; Class Councils 1. 2. 3, 4; Pan-Hel. ; WSSF; Red Cross 4 J. E. SHAMRAY, A.B. Economics Los Angeles A4 a ; Bruin Night Ed. : Secretary-Treas. AMS 2 SHERVIK. JEAN L. B.S. Accounting Montrose Trans.: Glendale CC SHAMRAY, SARA W., A.B. Political Science Chicago. Illinois Transfer: USC SHETTKO, GEORGE M., B.S. Marketing Los Angeles SHAHAN, HENR B.S. Management and Industry Glendale SHEVELL, WALTER 1., B.S. Applied Physics Los Angeles Trans. : Columbia U. New York ZBT SHANNON, JEAN- ETTE C. A.B. English Baldwin Park Trans. : Pasadena CC SHILLANDER, RICHARD J., B.S. Business Adm. Avalon Transfer: Luke Univ., No. Carolina Cal-Vets SHAPERO, PHYLLIS SHOEMAKER, ALLAN, B.S. Marketing Tujunga SHAREMAN, SUMNER L.. Marketing Los Angeles •MS; BVZ SHARP, WIL- LIAM N., A.B. Geology Montgomery. Alabama Geological Society SHOEMAKER, DOR- OTHY L., B.S. Apparel Merchandising Tulare Transfer: Visalia JC KA ; Class Council SHOMLER, MYRON W., A.B. English Glendale Trans.: Glendale CC 484 skbk. ' t« J " - II SAVILLE. DAVID G. SAVORY, SC AMMAN, SCHIEF. BARBARA " in A.B. BARBARA J.. A.B. RICHARD M., B.S. JEAN, B.S. General Psychology Accounting Psychology Beverly Hill s Pasadena Los Angeles Los Angeles ATS3; Cricket 4 AT; Mortar Bd. : Key Scroll: Cal. Club: V.-Pres. Soph. Class ; AWS; " r ' House A ; Elections Bd. Chairman ; Pan Hel- lenic ; OCB Bd. Class Council 3, 4 SCHUPP. ROB- SCHWANTZ. SCHWARZENBERG, SCHWARZENBERG, SCHWEITZER, ERT D. A.B. MOLLIE M., B.S. BARBARA J., A.B. DOROTHY M., A.B. LENARD, B.S. Geology Apparel Education Education Business Los Angeles Merchandising Los Angeles Los Angeles Administration AT : Rally Comm. ; South Pasadena Swim Club : Geo- Geographic Society ; San Bernardino Geological Society Trans. : Scripps Coll. graphic Society ; Douglass Hall ; Rally Trans. : Pomona Coll AOn Phrateres; Sec. New- man Club Comm.: All-U-Sing Comm. ; So. Campus Sales SEITZ. ANN L.. A.B. SEITZ. CHARLOTTE SERVEY, RICHARD SEUGLING, WIL- SHAFFMAN, CHAR General A.B. E„ A.B. LIAM R., A.B. LOTTE M.. A.B. San Diego General French Mathematics General Transfer: William Los Angeles Pacoima Little Falls, New Los Angeles Mary. Virginia Transfer: LACC Trans.: Centralia JC. Jersey Transfer: LACC , KKr L Washington A.XA If you see a beautiful blue convert- ible go whizzing by and the driver gives ou a friendly wave, it ' s prob- ably Bud Spero, Senior Class Treas- urer. Bud knows how to hang onto money but he just lost his ZBT pin to Pam Herbert. ilSHARPE. SERENA SHAW. BURTON A. SHAY, CARLETON SHERMAN. 3HUBIN, JEAN A.B. Iusic Education M t K ; Christian |;3cience Org. B.S. Management and Industry Santa Barbara Transfer : Miami U., Ohio SIDY, MAURICE H. A.B. International Relations Los Angeles B., B.S. Chemistry Burbank AXZ : Class Council 3. 4 SIEGEL, NORMA R. B.S. Apparel Design Los Angeles EVELYN G.. A.B. General Elementary Freeport. New York Hillel Council SIEGEL. SAMUEL E. A.B. Political Science Newport News, Virginia SHERMAN, MELVIN J., A.B. Psychology Omaha, Nebraska Transfer : U. of Ne- braska ; U. of Omaha SIEWERT. LESLIE A.. A.B. Bacteriology Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CO 485 SILVERMAN. GENE L., A.B. EnKlish Hollywood sen ; Phrateres SILVERMAN. JUDITH. A.B, Drama Newark. Neuj rsey Cam pM Theatre OCB: Stench Club Span SINGER Occidental SLINGERLAND. HALCYON S.. B.S. Apparel Design Stamford, Texas Transfer : Abilene Christian Coll., Texas SMITH, EARLE C. SMITH. GEORGIA C. SMITH, GORDON A. SMITH. JAMES H. SMITH. LILA E. B.S. Accounting Burbank A.B. Music Los Angeles B.S. Banking and Finance Los Angeles Transfer: Cal B.S. Industry and Management Stockton Transfer: Coll. Pacific PA4 ; Masonic Club of A.B. Psycliology Los Angeles Transfer : Wells Coll., N.Y. VTA : OCB; Class Council 3 SMITH. SHIRLEY J. A.B. History Beverly Hills IK : Spurs : So. Campus SISCHO. MARILYN M.. A.B. General Redding Transfer: SMCC ZTA : Westminster Club; URA: YWCA; Class Council 2. 3 SMITH, STUART W. B.S. Business Administration Beverly Hills Transfer: U. Western Mich. 9S SNYDER, SHIRLEY SOKOLOFF. ALEX- SOLMITZ. URSULA SOLOMON. DON- SOMMER. SYLVIA SORENSEN. HAR- SORSBY. NORTON SPAIN. BENJAMIN G.. B.S. Physical Therapy San Diego Transfer : San Diego State AFA : WPE Club ANDER Zoology Chicago. 111. AZ; y Co-op Recital A.B H.. B.S, Chemistry Los Angeles Dance Campus Theatre 1. 2 Ski Club 3, 4 ; Hous ing-Welfare Bd. 4 Scop 2 ALD R, Marketing Culver City Transfer: St, U., Mo. SAM B.S. A.B. General Los Angeles RIET J.. A.B. Meteorology Ogden. Utah Transfer: Weber JC. Utah A.. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles nA L.. A.B. Marketing Santa Paula Transfer : Ventura JC HAX : Class Council 3, 4 : Gymnastics 3 ,IB, Juit Orebsln SjnH,StBll«- .l,B, [iiinl r»,Bh:F W JC US WABD W, A.B. In,. : Van ' s ' ' (iupE Ikatn h - i-Tlatre, ' " " ifaBi:SEC-S " lEiil! SPILIOS, DIANE R. A.B. Zoology Los Angeles HAe .STEARNS. VIR- GINIA G.. B.S. Apparel Merchandise Santa Ana Trans. : Santa Ana JC ZTA : Masonic Club : AXA SPIRO. ROS A.B. Bacteriology Los Angeles SPIVOCK. NORMAN SPOUND, ALBERT E.. B.S. Business Administration Piedmont Transfer: Cal K ; Ski Club; M.. A.B. Political Science Fitchburg. Mass. Transfer: Middlebury IIA ' I ' ; Campus Thea- SAM tre 3. 4 STEIMEL. FRANCES STEIN, ANNA A.B. Spanish Los Angeles Trans. : New York CC SAII STEIN. NATHAN B.S. Accounting Ijos Angeles lA.M; f HS; Hillel SPRIGG, JAMES P. Economics Los Angeles • KZ ; Class Council 2. 3 ; Soph. Treas. ; Frosh Crew ; Soph. Football Manager 2 STEINBERG. BETTY B.. A.B. History Los Angeles ilAT ; Spurs ; Key Scroll ; Mortar Board ; Bruin Mng. Ed. 3 SQUIRES. SAMUEL A.. A.B. International Relations Waterbury. Conn. Glee Club 1 STEINBERG. GUNTHER, B.S. Chemistry Los Angeles STABLER. JOSEPH STAFFORD. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles TA ; Swimming 1 STEINEKER. BETTY J.. A.B. English Tran. : U. of Missouri LUCILLE A.. A.B. Art Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC Helen Matthewson Club STEINMAN, HOWARD W.. B.S. Physical Education Santa Monica Transfer: SMCC EK 486 ' ' «,.,= " on ■ . »Hi6 I l -fe: «(isri( i SITKEI. EMIL G. SIVY. MYRA S. SKINNER. RUTH E. SLATER, MAR- A.B. A.B. B.S. JORIE M.. A.B. Music Sociology Office Management Psychology Los Angeles Garden Grove San Bernardino Santa Monica Trans. ; SMCC :!:at Transfer: San Ber- Transfer : Omaha U. ' I ' .MA ; Music Work- nardino Valley Coll. Toastmistress ; AWS shop : Dance Recital ; AXi : Twin Pines Exec. Bd. ; Bruin ; Orchestra Pres. Phrateres 4 SMITH. SYBIL M. SMITH. VICTOR M. SNELLING, MAR- SNOW. DAVID C. SNOWDEN, A.B. A.B. CELIA. A.B. A.B. DORIS N.. A.B. General Geology Art Economics English Norwalk Los Angeles Pasadena Los Angeles Pine Bluff, Arkansas Transfer: FuIIerton AT ; Class Counci 4; Trans. : Pasadena CC HAX. Pres. Transfer: Arkansas JC Water Polo 1, 2 • AK : Masonic Club : State Teachers ' Coll. Ai. Swimming I : Geologic Soc. : Interfrat. Coun. Scop SPALDING. ED- SPAULDING. JO E.. SPENCER. PAGEAN SPERO. LESLIE W. SPIER, OSWALD J. WARD W.. A.B. A.B. M.. A.B. B.S. A.B. Drama Mathematics Sociology Industrial Mg ' t. English New York. New York El Cajon Lincoln. Nebraska Youngstown. Ohio Hollywood Transfer: Ventura JC Transfer: San D ego Transfer: U. of Neb. Trans. : Ohio State U. 111 ASUCLA Photo Campus Theatre Ex. State AWS: YWCA: Ma- ZBT; Gold Key ; Lab : Fencing 1. 2 : Head ; Theatre Activ- Masonic Club; Drum sonic Club; Phrate- Kelps: •mi; Treas. Bruin : Scop. South- ities Bii. : SEC ; Kap Majorette; Tennis res : So. Campus Sr. Class : WSSF ; ern Campus 1 Bells Class Ciuncil :i, 4 A brilliant miiul mixed with a terrific sense of humor — that ' s Jim Thayer. There is nothing Jim likes to do more than get among a group of people and talk — the topic is unimportant. The Delta Sigs are his hrothers. AGER. BOB K.. A.B. Geology Los Angeles Geologic Society ENDEL, GAMBLE STEPHANS. |VI.. A.B. LUCRETIA. B.S. Istory Home Economics s Angeles Los Angeles ins. : George Wash- I ' i ' B . U.. Wash.. D.C. Tipus Theatre ; STAGER, HAROLD STAHL. DOUGLAS STALEY. CHARLES STEARNS, LOIS M. A.B. General Hollywood SAE; Swimming 3: Water Polo 3 STEPENSON, PEGGY STERN. ARNOLD B.S. Marketing Los Angeles Hillel : Capt. ROTC A.B. Commercial Art Los Angeles AE ; Masonic Club STERNBERG. JAMES C. B.S. Chemistry Louisiana. Missouri Transfer: U. of Utah and Oregon State 487 STEVENS. EVELYN 1 II iMy 1 1 MK7 H Plu r 1 M- TcC rsC ■■Trd, STOLLER. VINW STOH, JAt FiM. K.. A.B. ALIC IM H HB r i J R K., A.B. B.S. aX ' Psychology General V ■Recounting General History Marketing Industrial Designing Cleveland, Ohio Los Angeles Los Angeles Burbank Los Angeles Beverly Hills Los Angeles Transfer: LACC Transfer: Santa Barbara K-fZ ; Glee Club 2, 3. 4 Trans. : New York CO CSTA ; Education Club Transfer: St. Mary ' s Coll. Baseball 1 lA.M AE STRASBURG. STROCK. JOHN D. STROMSETH, STRONG. CHAR- STRUBLE. STUART. GEORGE STURGIS. BAR- DIDLEY S., A.B. A.B. GLORIA A.. A.B. LOTTE M.. B.S. JANET F.. A.B. R., B.S. BARA A.. A.B. English Political Science English Office Management General Mathematics General Los Angeles Beverly Hills Tarzana South Gate Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Transfer: Oberlin rA Transfer: Santa Trans. : Compton CC ns Transfer: LACC Coll.. Ohio Barbara eT; AX. SVERDLOFF. SWINDLER, ALICE SYDOW. ALICE TANKERSLEY, TANNER. MAU- TANTOCO, ALE- TCHANGUIAN, AK ELI J., A.B. JOAN, A.B. JAMES D. Jr.. A.B. RICE R., B.S. JANDRO G., A.B. MINE M.. A.B. Sociology English Geography Accounting Meteorology English Culver City Oceanside Mulberry. Arkansas Los Angeles Malolos. Bulacan, Hollywood Transfer : LACC K.i : Spurs; Trolls; Transfer : Ouachita Trans. : Phoenix JC. Philippines Transfer : Corns Bos Masonic Club Prytanean ; Bruin 1. 2. 3 ; Class Councils 1. 2, 3. 4 College. Arkansas Geographic Society ; El Club Hispanico Ariz. Transfer: U. of Phil. suet. Paris. France STONER, GLORIA A., A.B. General Pasadena Trans. : Pasadena CC ASA STURGIS, CHARLES R.. B.S. General Business San Diego AS TEITELBAUM. JOAN S.. A.B. Theatre Arts Brooklyn. New York Z I H ; Campus Thea. jfllXUl J.. ,8- Jpdl! » IlVll-r turrii 1, ! lEIOS.fBl ' ' tnu Bimil HilB SsiCrtesI THOMAS, THO.MASSON, THOMPSON, THOMPSON. THOMPSON, MARY THOMPSON. THOMPSON. WILMA C, A.B. JAMES F., B.S. F. WYLMOTH JACK C, A.B. A.B. PATRICIA L, A.B. RON E.. B.S. History Chemistry Interior Design Meteorology General Apparel Chemistry Steubenville. Ohio Glendale Cathedral City Santa Monica Glendale Merchandising Burbank Transfer: Pennsylva- Transfer: Caltech Trans. : U. of Arizona Transfer: Cal APA ; Class Council Sherman Oaks Trans.: Glendale CC nia Coll. for Women Class Council 4 -xn 1, 2. 3, 4; AWS 2 Class Council 4 TINKER. MAR- TOBIN, JULIA S. TOCKERMAN. TODD. ELIZA- TODD. THEODORE TOLEDO. JAMES A. TOLSON, MAR- THA J., A.B. B.S. SYLVIA, B.S. BETH L., A.B. J.. B.S. A.B. GARET L.. B.S. Bacteriology Public Health Accounting General Subtropical Spanish Physical Education Hurbank Nursing North Hollywood Los Angeles Horticulture Azusa Gardena Trans. : Glendale CC Los Angeles Corona Transfer: LACC AAX; WPE Club; Transfer : LBCC -X ' t ' ; Swimming 1 lAn Dance Recital : Swim Show; AWS Hi-Jinx THORNBURGH. SUSANNE E.. B.S. Finance San Diego Transfer: San Diego State AX A TOLTON. MARY JAYNE. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles IIAE : AAS : Bus. Mgr, Bruin ; Bus. Mgr. So Campus. 488 f.»i(,. ' ttiiot,! Won ■ ' ' ■ STORKE. WILLIAM STOR.MS. DOROTHY STOWE. THOMAS STRACHAN. ELIZ- J.. A.B. W., B.S. ABETH M.. A.B. Economics Dietetics General Beverly Hills San Diego Santa Maria lAE AAX ; Home Ec. Club ; Interfaith Council : Red Cross AZ; Class Council 1. 2. 4 ; YWCA Exec. : " I " House Exec. Council SULLIVAN. DORO- SULLIVAN. LAW- SUNDBERG. SVENDSEN. SVENSON. EL- THY M., A.B. RENCE A.. A.B. MAJ-BRITT ARTHUR E., B.S. WIN v.. A.B. General Economics International Rel. Marketing Political Science Los Angeles Flushing. New York Pasadena Portland. Oregon Simi An : Key and Scroll : Transfer: Villanova Trans. : Pasadena CC Trans. : Oregon State . re ; Education Club Spurs : Class Council Bruin Village Assoc. ; AWS: -I " House; Ben PE Club : Soccer 3 1. 2 Gayleyville Assoc. Exec. 2 Bruin Riding Club 4 : Cricket 2. 3. 4 TETON. PHYL- TEUBNER. WAL- THAYER. JAMES THIBODEAUX, LOU- THOMAS. SYLVES- LIS J., A.B. TER F.. A.B. N. Jr.. B.S. VERSA C, A.B. TER J.. A.B. Drama General Accounting Sociology Philosophy Beverly Hills Los Angeles Los Angeles New Orleans. La. Los Angeles Red Cross 4 AI ; Bruin 1 A2; l.;CalClubChmn. : Gold Key ; Jr. Pres. : Soph. Treas. Rally C o m m . ; Tropicana Trans. : Houston Coll. ASe ; Carver Club ; Dance Theatre : Dance Recital Transfer: LACC -f f .k - Lung after lie lias graduated, Russ Torrey ' s reputation will live after him as the man who knew more about the . ' SUCLA Constitution than any other person who sat on SEC. This tall Kappa Sig recently hung his pin, lucky gal. FHROOP. THORPE. JOAN M. TILLMAN. PATRI- TIMMERMAN. TIMMONS. EARL VAUGHAN S..A.B. A.B. CIA J.. A.B. RIA J.. A.B. W. Jr.. B.S. Pre-Social Welfare Political Science General Psychology General Business Los Angeles Pasadena Los Angeles Mar Vista Los Angeles Transfer: Occidental Trans. : Pasadena CC Forensics ; Jr. Toast- Transfer : U. of r B mistress : So. C RCB Panel am- Arkansas TORBEY, RUSSELL irOMLINSON. ANNE, A.B. " History TONEY. BAR- TOON DOROTHY L. TOON. ERNEST R. A. Jr.. B.S. BARA E., A.B. B.S. B.S. Business Adm. General Public Health Chemistry San Fernando riarinda. Iowa Los Angeles Nursing San P rnando Kl : Gold Key : Pres. ' , lass Council 3 KKI " : Class Council 1 San Fernando •1 . T; AXZ Interfraternity Coun- Transfer: LACC cil : OCB Chairman ; SEC ; MAB 2 489 TOWNSEND, WIL- LIAM C. A.B. General Encino Forensics Theatre ; 1 ; Campus Dance Re- cital ; Glee Club 3 TUTTLE. MER- LYN J., A.B. Art Huntington Park Hershey Hall VAN LOHN, DORIS 1.. A.B. Psychology Venice dZ ; Red Cross ; So. Campus ; Ski Club TRACTON. BARBARA TREIMAN. BAR- BARA B.S. erchandise Staff Bus. TWIFOBD. GLEN K. TYLER. MAR- A.B. Painting Cassa, Wyoming Trans. : Colorado U. Madrigal Choir VAN LOHN. WIL- LIAM E., B.S. Business Administration Alhambra Transfer: Texas Tech AK THA J.. A.B. English Riverside Transfer : Rivers College VAN WINKLE, ELIZABETH. A.B. Industrial Art and Commercial Art San Diego IE UCHIMA. KEI. B.S. General Business Los Angeles Transfer: Denver U., Colorado VARCOE. KATH- LEEN L.. A.B. Interior Design Covina Xn ; Sec. of War Board : Class Coun- cil 4 ULLRICH. MARION C. A.B. English Santa Monica Transfer : Wm. and Mary Coll., Virginia AAA TRITT, WM B.S. General B Newport •MA : 11 Gold Club; A M S : Bruin .Adv Manager ULLRICH. ROBERT A.B. General Los Angeles Transfer : Westmin- ster JC. Utah Scop. Mg. Ed. : Pub. Bd. Mem. VARGAS, B.S. Banking and Finance Mexico City, Mexico PLACIDO VELINE. BETTE J. A.B. Commercial Art Elora, Iowa Transfer : Iowa State ■t.M ; Class Council 3, 4 : Red Cross : Riding Club : Phrateres UNDERWOOD, BETTY J.. A.B. Music Bakersfield Trans.: Bakersfield JC Masonic Club ; Glee Club; Music Work- shop VELLIN, ROGER TRUSLOW, WAL- LACE B.. A.B. Finance North Hollywood Transfer: LACC UNG, LOTUS N. A.B. General Los Angeles KllA VENBERG. DORO- THY A., A.B. Music Glendora Trans. : Occidental ZTA: S. I UAN F " 1 loir ' I tarn, BiM " . VOGNILD. ELIZA- VOSS, JOHN E WADE. CASSAN- WAGER. MARVIN S. WAGNER, HARRY WAGNER, KATH- WAGNER, LESTER WOHADLO, AL- BETH M., A.B. A.B. DRA M., A.B. B.S. F. Jr.. B.S. LEEN K., B.S. A.B. FRED J., B.S. Drama Marketing General Finance Marketing Psychology Physical Education Management Concord, N. H. Los Angeles San Bernardino Beverly Hills Los Angeles Los Angeles Hollywood Pittsburg. Pa. •Hi; Ski Club: Cam- •I ' KK A : Shell Oar: Transfer: Occiden UI SAE : Golf 1 ; Class 11 AH; Bruin Ski Trans.: U. of Illinois Transfer : Duquesne I. us Theatre 2. 3. 4 : PanHellenic: OCB 2; Council 3 Club: Swim Show; Hillel ; Dance Thea- U.. Pa. Cal-Vets (ilee Club 2 Class Council 4 Dance Theatre 1 tre ; PE Club WANLASS. MARY WANLESS. WARANTZ. MARI- WARD, IRWIN WARD, ROBERT M. WARTER. BETTY J. WARWICK. WASIL. EDWARD A.. B.S. EUGENE v.. A.B. LYN M.. A.B. B.S. A.B. A.B. GRACE J.. A.B. C. A.B. Chemistry Psychology Inter-Departmental Marketing General French Apparel Merchandise Political Science Los Angeles Springfield. Illinois Los Angeles Los Angeles Van Nuys Tacoma, Washington Sacramento Los Angeles Trans. : Glendale CC A AS Transfer: USC Tennis 1, 3 Transfer: Wash. Masonic Club; Hil- CHA State gard Club; Class Council 3 490 lEIB, iJ -i- lltp ' ■u •Vri. RUSS. DORIS I. TSUNEISHI. TUDOR. MARY J. TURNER. JEAN B. B.S. NOEL K.. A.B. A.B. A.B. hysical Education Bacteriology Mathematics Drama Itadena Monrovia A Itadena Long Beach K: WPE Club; A Paadena CC Transfer: LBCC appella Choir 3 ; . 0I1 ; Campus Thea- ance Recital 1 : Sr. tre 2 : Dance Recital 1 ttend. Homecoming PMAN, LIL- VYENO, KENZO VALLARINO. VAN AMBURGH. VAN DECRIFT, LIAN F.. A.B. B.S. RICARDO. B.S. MARY L.. A.B. BARBARA A., A.B. panish Marketing Bacteriology History Education xnard San Pedro Panama, Rep. of Los Angeles Los Angeles An Brr Panama Transfer: Iowa State College AXi; ; Orientation Comm. ; Ch. of AWS Board : Model Josie ; Bruin Host : Spurs nB IDOVICH. VINE. BEVERLY J. VINNICOMBE. KEN- VIOLO. ALFRED VOAS. ROBERT B. LILLIAN C. B.S. A.B. NETH W.. A.B. A.B. A.B. sychology Social Welfare Pre-Dental Foreign Languages Psychology hicago, Illinois Los Angeles Oakland Alhambra Chicago. Illinois rans. : U. of Illinois Z. E: Class Council 3 Trans. : U. of Chicago rA ; Dance Theatre : Forensics ; Wrestling a ' Ernie Wolfe really enjoys a good time — maybe that ' s why his session of Uni Camp was voted the best and most uproarious of the summer. The personality that won the kiddies did much toward winning friends and in- fluencing people at UCLA for Delta Sig Ernie. lITE, I. ELIZA- WALCH, SHELBY WALLING. JEAN WALZER, STUART WAMMACK. MARY :ETH. B.S. L. A.B. M.. A.B. B.. B.S. M.. A.B. tne Economics Psychology General Elementary Marketing General iwood Van Nuys North Hollywood Chicago. Illinois Glendale ns. : Compton CC German Club : Pres. Transfer: LACC Transfer: U. of Wise. ZTA ; Class Council I.-. YWCA: Y Co- Bruin 2 3 ; So. Campus 1 : 1 i Home Ec. Club AWS Hi-Jinx ' .TANABE, YA- WATKINS. HAR- WATSON. CHAR- WATSON. JOYCE WATTS, CARO- AKO A.. A.B. LAN R.. A.B: LOTTE E.. B.S. LYN A.. A.B. flogy English Apparel Spanish i 5 adena Santa Monica Merchandising San Gabriel ' ■ nsfer : North- Portland. Oregon . Mr ; HA : SAH ; 1 tern U. : AOn HAe; El Club Hispa- nico; " I " House 4 491 WATTS, GEORGl- ANNE. A.B. Music Los Angeles Trans. : U. of Wash. WINN, BARBARA WEAVER. PA WEBER, DENISE A. A.B. Political Science eles WIEST. JUNE E. A.B. General Paso Robles Transfer : Homlby Coll. Hershey Hall WES ' JORIE E.. A.B. General Glendale KA ; Rally Comm. Masonic Club; OCB Class Council 3 URA; AWS WILEV. MAR- GARET P.. A.B. History Fredonia, Kansas Aor WEST, WINI- FRED A., A.B. English Los Angeles Transfer ; Occidental nB WILHELM, SU- ZANNE F.. A.B. Drama Toledo, Ohio A A Z : •! B ; PanHel- lenic : Campus Thea- tre 2 : Dance Recital 3 : Rallv Comm. 2 ; OCB 1 : AWS 1 WETSTEIN. SHEVA B.. English Los Angeles HA WHALING, BEV- ERLY R„ A.B. Political Science Hollywood Trans. : Immaculate Heart College AAn WEBER, ROB B.S. Electrical Enginneerij Los Ange, WHEELOCK, FRANCES WEINBERG. LAW- RENCE J., B.S. General Business Santa Monica Transfer: Cornell U. N. Y., and U. o: Arizona it- dm WHELAN, BARBARA WHITE, HAROLD B., A.B. Music Los Angeles KA ; MA : Musi Workshop: Campuj Theatre ; A Cappellt Choir 1. 2, 3, 4 WILLIAMS, ALMA- WILLIAMS, BRON- WILLARD, HARRY WILLOUGHBY, RENE, A.B. Goegraphy Sherman Oaks ATA WEN C, B.S. Physical Education North Hollywood l Ke: WPE: Class Council 1, 2; Glee Club 2 : Dance Rec. 1 : Helen Matthewson Club N., A.B. Astronomy Van Nuvs Transfer: USC. Cal- Vets JOHN P.. A.B. Political Science Rockford. Illinois Trans. : Beloit Coll., Wisconsin SAE RICH- B.S. WILLSON ARD E., Business Administration Santa Monica Transfer: SMCC TflU t. « G ( T I u ' IITE. 1 1. »-■■ ; 111! " ' ' IISOS, kU0t ' iblit Bill |kl.-:fc!i WINTERS. WA; TER L., A.B. Psychology Glendale Masonic Club WOODS. THOMAS A., A.B. Commercial Art Whittier Trans. : Pasadena CC AE WITT B.S. Marketing Los Angeles IIK ; Interfraternity Coun. ; Football 1, 2, 3 WOODS, WIL- LIAM L. Jr.. B.S. Physical Education Tehachapi K+ : Cal Club; Var- sity Club: EK WITZLEBEN. JOHN L.. A.B. International Relations Long Beach Transfer: U. of Colo- rado USA WORTHAM, AL- BERT D.. A.B. Sociology Berkeley Transfer: Dillard U. Louisiana A A WOFORD A.B. General Long Beach KA; Cal Club; Trolls; RallyComm. ;YWCA; Class Council 3. 4 WRIGHT, JACQUE- LINE I., A.B. Sociology Los Angeles AZ ; Masonic Club Honorary ; Dance Theatre; YWCA WRIGHT, NANCY L. A.B. General Los Angeles KKl ' WOLFE, ERNEST E. Jr.. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles AS f» ; Class Council 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Gold Key; Kelps: Sr. Pres. WRIGHT. ROB- ERT N.. B.S. Marketing Los Angeles lAE WOLLMAN, EDNA A.B. General Elementary Los Angeles WYANT. BEA- TRICE L., A.B. Political Science Los Angeles KA : Spurs: URA Treas. Jr. Class ; " I " House ; Tropicana WOMACK. LIL- LIAN L.. B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles Transfer: LACC WPE Club WYATT. DONNA A.B. English Los Angeles KZH : RCB ; So. Cam- i pus 2 : Class Council 2. 3; AWS 492 LliE, lACtc, " Wm, ■ lECC ' • " Hi. ' 11 TWYLA Y. ■ -« EISS. A.B. ineral !verly ■: I HITE. ROBERT 1 M.. B.S. anagement and duslry tluth, Minnesota J : Masonic Club : .If 3 ILSON. ALTON E. B.S. blic Health kersfield lansfer : Bakers- lid JC WELLMAN, AL- BERT H.. B.S. General Business Kellogg. Idaho Trans. : U. of Idaho HE WHIT.VEY. RAY L. Jr.. B.S. Accounting Los Angeles in ; Varsity Club ; Rowing Club WILSON. J. CK D., B.S. Accounting Piqua. Ohio Transfer : Ohio Wes- leyan U., and Van- derbilt U.. Tenn. WELLMAN. PAUL L Jr. English Wichita. Transfer Mo. Kansas Park Coll. WIDES, THOMAS S., A.B. Economics Cincinnati. Ohio Transfer : U. of Cin- cinnati. Ohio WELLS. KATH- KYN P., A.B. Zoology Bakersfield Transfer : Bakersfield College Dance Theatre ; Pre- Med Assoc. WIEDERRECHT. JAMES V. Jr.. B.S. •Management and Industry Wapello. Iowa Trans.: Phoenix JC Masonic Club : Square and Compass WIERZBICKI. LAW- RENCE J.. A.B. Industrial Design Beverly Hills Transfer : Western Mich. Coll. AFT ; AS ; Swim- ming 1 WINDES. DUDLEY W. Jr., B.S. Marketing Phoeni.x, Arizona Trans. : Phoenix JC •frKS : Ski Club: AMS Council WINTER. ARTHUR WINTERMUTE. J., B.S. PATRICIA L.. B.S. Electrical Home Economics Engineering Beverly Hills Los Angeles OT ; ON: HAH: Home Ec. Club Her sparkling brown eyes are the most notable thing about Bea Wyant — thej ' re so alive. She spent most of her spare time at the Kappa Delta house where her little blue car with a horn that goes " ding-a-ling " sat out front. I a NG, HAZEL .B. ihematics Angeles LIE, JACK C. .S. ounting mington nsfer : LBCC WOOD, BETTY A.. A.B. History Los Angeles AAIT : So. Campus ; Class Council 4 ; YWCA 1 WYNNE, FRANK R. A.B. Political Science Los Angeles Transfer: LACC WOOD, HELEN WOOD. KEN- WOODS. JANET A B.S. NETH G., A.B. A.B. Psychology Sociology Spanish Inglewood Los Angeles Los Angeles Hershey Hall tAK Transfer: Cal YACK, AL YAKURA. MITSUDO YAMAGUCHI. WILLIAM S., A.B Zoology Los Angeles Transfer : Denver U. Colorado 493 YANQUELU YATES. tno M. Y E I m ' f» ' ' l i PFej A OTq mfM. EMMA M. YOPFEE. DRTQi J iKk s m B.S. YORK, DON J. JULIA K.. A.B. . r jdms Jm ' JmJ JF i rwM A. M ' I ' uWIr Health f B.S. General Met iogy vrVX Si % W ■Vting MarketinV V San Diego Accounting Coronado V i st B I PBCs AngS Lo AngeT Alnlimbra Los Angeles Glendale Trans.: U. of Okla- Transn Trans.: Penn. State Trans. : Pasadena CC ZBT Vice - Pres. bRui Ns: Trans. : Glendale CC homa S. E Gold Key : California Ice Skating Club Bl ' S S : " V House Vice- Men : Vice Pres. " I " Chr. : Key Scroll House: Rally Comm. : Men ' s Glee Club YOST. HELEN M. YOUNG. DORIS J. YOUNG. EUGENE ZACKY, LORELLE ZADOURIAN. ZAHIHI. JOHN ZANINOVICH. B.S. A.B. M., B.S. YOUNG. GORDON A.B. IRENE E.. A.B. ANNA A.. A.B. Dance Sociology Accounting C. B.S. English Education General Pasadena Long Beach South Pasadena Marketing Los Angeles Los Angeles Porterville Trans. : Pasadena CC Helen Matthewson Transfer : U. of Seattle. Washington lIA ' t AMr Transfer: Porter- AZ ; B : Dance Thea- Club; Westminster Colorado Trans.: U. of Wash. ville JC tre: Dance Recital: Club Ben ATA Education Club Campus Theatre ZELKOWITZ. ZELLER. DOLORES ZELLER. JAMES R. ZENT. DAVID ZETWO. DOLORES ZIMMERMAN, ZIMMERMAN. ZIMMERMAN. BETTY H., A.B. L.. B.S. B.S. E.. A.B. DAVID G.. A.B. JOAN M.. A.B ROBERT L., B.S. Psychology Marketing Accounting General Elementary Geography Home Economics Electrical Monrovia Park Rapids. Long Beach Los Angeles South Gate Glendale Engineering 4 S1 Minnesota OA.X Phrateres : Toast- Transfer: LACC Trans. : Glendale CC Los Angeles Trans. : Compton CC mistress Geographic Soc. ; - An : Class Council Enigineering Soc. ZTA Westminster Club 3. 4; RCB 3. Masonic Club ZLOTNIK, ERVIN B.S. Accounting Los Angeles GRAVER. JUDITH ZUCKERMAN, RICHARD, B.S, Chemistry Los Angeles Transfer: U. of Chicago Orchestra 4 : Band HIMMELSTEIN, GERALD ZUSMAN. ROBERT B,. B.S. Physical Education Los Angeles ■tKK ; PE Club: Var- sity Club : Swimming : Water Polo KLEINERMAN, BESS ZWART, ADELE V.B., A.B, Geography Beverly Hills NACMAN. RUTH DAVIS, RUSSELL NEWMAN, DON GANDLER, GODEL GLICKMAN. NAOMI NINNIS, MARY WEST, BERT S, A.B. Industrial Management Los Angeles ♦ K : Track 2 : Fo ball 3 GRANICH BERNARD WHITE. ALBINA 494 Flo Roi bo: Hei Hai Ale Hei IDEI Phi Rob Xof Rui Ke) Hii Gu ]s SD Nop H.y Alb Ric: Ei-c Dor Hej Fah Clv Jose Au U hi Rici ]l-Ll PHI BETA KAPPA JUNIORS, 1947: Flora W. Dow Robert Haves Jacqueline J. King Donna C. Ross Katherine L. Toews SENIORS, SUMMER, 1947: Helen T. Barnard Harold L. Erode Alexander H. Chorney Helen V. Fowler Idell Freed Philip F. Glusker Robert E. LeLevier Norman W. Loveless Rueben T. Pearson Kenneth J. Pratt Hilda Berger Ratxer Glen E. Schrank Jane Clark Walker SENIORS, FEBRUARY, 1948: Dorothy Vivien Anderson Nathan W. Berinstein Norma Gordon Berinstein Harry R. Biederman Albert E. Bl rke Richard G. Capers Eugene H. Jacobs Doris J. Keller Herbert N. Leifer Farley G. Mann Clyde E. Osborne Jr. Joseph A. Pomeroy Jr. Alan D. Redding R. L. Samsell Bernard F. Schmidt Richard E. Servey Carl W. Terwilliger Jr. Julia B. Zelenka SENIORS, JUNE, 1948: Mary L. Anderson Harold Borko Anthony W. Colver Charlotte A. Crabtree Bernd Crasemann Joan Demond Howard M. Dintzis Raymond R. Farrell Howard M. Feder Howard Feinberg Gordon A. Fisk Rheba Ganzweiz Molly C. Gorelick Powell M. Greenland Evelyn B. Green wald Joseph H. Handlon Jr. Kenneth J. Harker John C. Hutton Ronald J. Kaplan Margery E. Lee Seymour Lewis Jean S. Lopin Amelia E. Marsh Ellis E. McCune Arnold Miller Ronald S. Mintz Leon Schwartz Anna Stein David W. Sussman John R. Weir JUNIORS, 1948: George Andermann Alma Ching Corn Marshall C. Coursen Philip E. Diamond John B. Farrell Vivian J. Holly Stanley K. Lau Lenora Beth Preston Beverly King Shulman Catherine J. Weber Lois Wannewtsch Whitman , 495 Larry Gallup had more fun, made more friends, and spent more time at Pete ' s than any man at UCLA. Amazingly enough, he is still a re- liable worker who has done many a job in Kerckhoff and has hardly let being a Kelp hamper him at all. Sigma Kappa Sheila Hope was the woman who stood up for her sisters ' rights on SEC this semester. Most people know about her executive abil- ity but not too many have heard of her achievement of eating cracker boxes. A typical politician, that ' s Dick Hough. This tall, curly-headed blond was involved in many a Kerckhoff scheme — such as being the father of NSA on this campus — as well as spending a large portion of his four college years on the basketball court. If 1 piiblidiT ciD k ihosi I idd ii doisg Grel mire M gtt 10 boil miybe itam Why are fan clubs formed? Because of looks — a beautiful singing voice (Beta Quartette). — sense of humor (Kelps) — and being an all around terrific person? Maybe, because this all describes Burt Rogers. Barbara Savory recently added two more achievements to the long list she has accumulated during the last four years — National Key and Scroll Presi- dent, and Prytanean. Honors just flock to this capable, blonde DG. You ' d think all the yelling that Roger Riddick did as cheer leader would have ruined his singing voice, but he was still one of the prides of the Phi Psi " Coney Island " contingent. ' Ptetl 1. tijiii 496 If a publicity job is being done vou can be almost sure that Greta Green- field is doing it. You get to like Gret more and more the better you get to know her — even though (or maybe because) she is a Troll. " Colossal Cal " Rossi is a name known to every Bruin whether he has ever met this friendly guy or not. He ' s the man who has done so much for UCLA ' s name in football — always has a cheery " hello. " The " Y " and Kappa Delta benefited for four years by the services of Dorothy Franchere; Key and Scroll and Mortar Board profited ; now Dotty has made future plans with a very lucky Lambda Chi . lpha. bl»f ' Here ' s a little girl who made her claim to fame by talking and became Speech Activities chairman. But most- ly she ' s familiar because she could always be found on the second floor of Kerckhoff. Um-mm Adrienne Kosches. It can ' t be that Bob Hindle is gradu- ating! Tall, lanky Bob has practically become a tradition around UCLA. As would be expected, ATO Hindle is a charter member of Kelps. Everybody has heard about Don Paul and the sixty-minute football games he plays, but how many know about those beautiful eyes and long, long lashes ? He sings to his wife about the sacred seal of " Old Phi Kappa Psi. " 497 WE ' RE LEAVING . . . ami believe me, we ' re sorry. College life is the greatest, especi;ill when yim ' re a Senior. At the Senior Assemhh in .Ma ' , we first realized we would soon be graduates, but President Ernie Wolfe showed no signs of remorse as he presided ... At the largest Senior Assembh , all the wheels in Ro ' ce Hall seem to be ni accord on some m.ijor issue. Maybe the Queen ? . . . And harmony was again demonstrated at the Senior-sponsored " Top-Off Dance " on a moonlight night at the top of Janss Steps . . . Teamwork lends a hand to make way for the Beach Party . . . Zuma Reach never had it so good as when the high-and-might took their last undergraduate dip in the Pacific . . . and sunbath on the sand, complete with bah oil . . . C)f course the sand managed to creep intcj the chow as usual . . . hut everyone recovered in time to attend the " Aloha I all, " and bid farewell to Bruin social life. Chairman Marc Breslow was onh too willing to see that some luckx couples received free champagne. 499 THE LAST DAY . . . was under the reign of lovely IJobbie Middle- ton, seen here captured by the glow of the " Aloha Ball " and giving a glow of her own. Nice? . . . Crowded, but fun. Lookie at all the purty people, and all of ' em are Seniors — well, at least half of ' em . . . even Gold Brick Joe Stabler appeared . . . Some were sad when the band played " Aloha Oe, " but mixed sentiments were expressed as to " how do you feel now that you ' re about to be graduated? " . . . " There ' s a long, long trail a-winding — " and was it hot! The joy of graduation was somewhat tempered by somber black garments, but the big day finally arrived. And so did the end of the pro- cessional ! . . . While we sat and broiled in the Greek Theatre, we all picked up a nice one-sided sunburn . . . listened to the words of Provost Dykstra . . . applauded General Bradley as his honorar ' degree was conferred . . . and stood as we sang the Alma Mater. " Hail Blue and (iold " — -ind " so long " to UCLA from the CLASS OF ' 48! PURCHASE FROM... 1 J ' -Km. ..iwm ' ?vi ' i ■ I - ■ ! (5URlnc| kuruford to uinir kiililre... May all the facets of your life reflect success and happiness. We hope to continue to serve you in the years to come. We shall strive always to win your confidence by meriting it. . uiZl!ocK lUe LunLWx) Westwood Village 504 A Abbott, Leslie 284, 442 Abbott, Nancy - 248, 399, 442 Abercrombie, Viola 308, 442 Abraham, Ruth 302 Abrams, Martin „ 442 Abrams, Rosanne « 248, 442 ACACIA 320 A CAPPELLA CHOIR 43 Acheson, Alice 296 Acker, Marv 284 Ackerman, Wm. C 124, 125, 204 Acosta, Vm _ 66 Adams, Angela 304 Adams, Anln 290, 442 Adams, Bill „ 324 Adams, Don 350 Adams, Joanne 70, 252, 284 Adatns, John 324 Adams, Kathryn 290 Adams, Marion 292 Adams, Natalie 268, 402, 442 Adams, Ramona _ 274 Adcock, Eleanor 276 Adelhanof, Alice 443 Adicoff, Ruth 24 i Adifn, Sibvl _ 443 Adier. David 356 Adorian, " ictor „ 334 Aegerter, Dorothy 300 Ahlport, Boyce . ' . 101, 366 Ahnianson, Bill _ 331 Ainspan. Morton 356 Aiiisworth, Donald 338 Aitken, Mary 401, 443 Akin, Patricia 258 Akivama, Terry 267, 443 Alba. Rav _ 172 Albin, Lee 356 Aldrich, Sam 70, 434 Alford, Bob 87 Alessi. Nicola 284 Alexander. Ilenc 406, 443 Alexander, Mark 382 Alexander, Norma 302 . Ifsen, Ray 326 Allan. Alexander 362 Allen. Bill 348 Allen. Donald 354 Allen. Harold 352, 442 Allen, Nancy . — 294 Allenberg. Sam 223, 270 Allcs. Carol 292 Allington. Beverly 264 Allison. Arlene ... " . 268 Allison. Giles 364 Allison. Marv 44 ' ' ALL-U-SINGS " Z ' Z 40 Alpers. Carroll 4|, 35(1 Alpert, David 57 Alpert, Irvin 442 ALHIA CHr DELTA 395 ALPHA CHI OMEGA • ' 64 ALPHA CHI SIGMA 405 ALPHA DELTA CHI 266 ALPHA DELTA PI 268 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 270 ALPHA EPSILOX PI 377 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 272 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA 330 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 274 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 396 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA ioo ALPHA MU GAMMA 406 ALPHA OMICRON FI 276 ALPHA PHI 278 ALPHA PHI ALPHA 321 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 109 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 401 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 324 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 326 ALPHA XI DELTA 280 Alter. Bob 362 Altman. Harrv 380 Altman. Riia ' 314, 442 Alvarez. Louis 376 Ambler. Jean 296 Amidon. Charles 442 Amsbarv. Wm 344 Amsterdam, Mimi 442 Anders, Kav 344 Anderson, Alvin 103, 334 Anderson. Amy 284 Anderson. Andrew 407, 442 Anderson, Barbara 304 Anderson. Bill 30, 233 Anderson, Bob 326 Anderson. Ginger 290 Anderson. Harold 332 Anderson. Helen - 264 Anderson. Helen 254 Anderson, Janet 266, 390 Anderson, Jim 103, 364, 430 Anderson, J. R 328 Anderson. Judge 346 Anderson, Lenora 442 Anderson, Lorraine 276, 443 Anderson. Marjorie 286. 443 Anderson, Mary M 45, 70, 244 Anderson, Mary 286 Anderson. Patricia 401 Anderson. Paul 378 Anderson. Phyllis 69. 296 Anderson, Richard 326 Anderson, ' aughn 44 Anderson, Wm 442 Anderton, Brier 294 Andres, Lloyd 320 INDEX . ndrews. Bob 187 Andrews, Ross 350 Angeles, Esther 254, 442 Anker, Helen 442 Anker, Hilda 406, 442 Antonissen. Art 145, 342 Appel, Lois 34, 314 Appleby, Vernon 336 Arak, Lanford 354 Arbuthnot, Glenne 372 Archer, Margaret 308 Arcilise, Cass 376 Arkin, Lois 270 Armbuster, Roben 64, 330, 430 Armer, Robert 392 Armstrong, Alice 263, 294 Armslrotig, Charlotte 280, 442 Armstrong, Elaine 390 Armstrong, Frank 362 Armstrong, William 334, 396, 442 Arnestad. Kenneth _ 330 Arnhein. Eva 442 Arnold. Jeanne 252, 440, 442 Arnold. John 328 Arnold. Mary 282 .■ rntzen. Bette Lee 442 Aronberg. Charles 10 1 Aronis. Eustacia 70 .Vronoff. Gloria 442 Aronowicz. Jacob 442 Arosamena, Doris 286, 443 Arrants. Elizabeth 263, 276, 442 Arvev, Helen 251 Ash, Ned _ 366 Ashen, Don ISO, 122 Asher, Blayne 336 .Asher, Eugene 370 Ashford, La ' erne 442 Ashley, Diane 290 AshleV, Donald 442 Askew. Glen 342 Aspiz, Ruth 250 Astin, John 332 Ausmus. George 3 52 Austin. Lorna Jean 290 Ayedon. Burt 236, 364, 442 Aven. James 344 Ayerv. Willie 288 Avins, Alfred 3 54, 434 Ayer. Marion 314, 442 Aver, June 296 Avers. Suzanne 298, 442 Axe, Warren 340 Axelrod, Carlin 356 B Baar, Marlon 368, 442 Babcock, Virginia 402, 442 Bachellcr. Frank 336 Bachrack. Stan 370 Bach. Marrann 304 Backes, Lorraine 256, 280 Backus, Ravmonde 300, 445 Bacon. Barbara 98. 304 Baddelay. Jack 336, 442 Baggett. Evorine 251, 266 Bahr. Dick 364 Bahr. Diane 80, 104, 108, 268 Bailey. Charles 443 Bailey, Dr. Donald 125 Bailey, lean 294, 426 Haines. Joan 294, 390, 442 Bailev, Roberta 292 Bailey, S. R 443 Bair. Nancy 268 Baird. Wm ' . 346 Baker. Bert 322. 443 Baker. Betty 294. 426 Baker. Carlos 66, 326 Baker. Ilillel 356 Baker, lane 298 Baker. lim ' 72 Baker. Kenneth 217, 236, 319, 378 Baker, Marion 442 Baker, Marv Jane 264 Baker. Nancy 45, 263, 280 Baker. Neal 382 Baker. Rex 442 Baker. Robert 364 Baker, Wm 442 Bakken. Kenneth 334 Balassanian, Tamar 442 Balch, Nancv 442 Balch. Roval 196 Baldwin. Howard 376 Baldwin. Rowe 122 Bald vin. Woodrow 396 Baiensiefer. Arthur - 442 Ball. David 338 Ball. Donna 296 Ball, lim 217, 236 Ballard. Harold 443 Ballinger. Pat 82, 98, 268 Ballsun, Lee 376 Banks, Elizabeth 276, 443 Banks, John 334, 408, 443 Banks. Raymond 443 Bankston, Lester 443 Bannon. Maureen 284 Barak. Louis 444 Barancik. Rosalyn 270 Barge. Thara 286 Barber. Betty 98 Barbera. Jean 246 Barbour, Fred 363 Barclow, Charles 70, 320 Bardrick, Joanne 264 Bargum, Allie 276, 440, 444 Barkin, Paul 68 Barlin. Estelle 248 Barlow, George 366, 426 Barmak. Pauline 411 Barnes. Babette 444 Barnes, Joyce 368 Barnes, Llovd 376 Barnes. Marion 401, 444 Barnes, Russell 444 Barneson. Robert 331 Barnttt, Ronald 380 Barnhart. Robert 340 Baron, Clarice 444 Baron. Don 444 Baron. Robert 3 56 Barr, David 364 Barr, Kathryn 268 Barr, Susan 444 Barrett, .Arthur 328 Barrett, Don 103, 328 Barsch, Barbara 263. 398 Bartholomew, Robert 346 Bartling, Herbert 44, 336 Bartlett. Jeanne 70. 246, 402, 444 Bartlett, Midge 444 Barlett. Pat 292 Bartlev, Don 3 53 Bartoii. Cherie 292 Bartram. Judv 314 Bartz. Don 374 Basham. Arthur 70, 444 Basolo. Bismark 200. 344 Bass. M. L. Jr 444 Bassett, Glenn 206. 348 Bastyr. Doug 366 Batchelder. Barbara 308 Bates. Barbara 292 Bates. Frank 444 Bates, lohn - 68, 340 Battle, " Richard 3 52 Bauer, ludv 302 Bauer, Stanley 352, 444 Bauman, Marilyn 444 Baumbach, Thomas 444 Bans, Nancy 294 Baxter, Jean 292 Baxter, Ralph 3 54 Bav, Samuel 360 Bay, Sheldon 360 BaVer, Martha 444 Baylis, John 344 Beacon, .Arthur 3 52 Beak, Joyce 312 Beall. Marilyn 70 Beals, Alan 85 Beamish, Doug 350, 400 Beattie, Frances 308 Beatus, Ella 254 Beavers, Leola 288, 444 Beck. Fred 348 Beck. Shirley 298 Beck. Sonya 248, 445 Beckstrom, Bob 382 Beckwirh, Margaret 280 Beck vith. alarie 286 Bedford, Ruth 444 Beeler. Richard 338. 445 Beets. Ed 23, 44, 82, 98. 346 Beggs. Eileen 304. 444 Beh. Richard 3 33 Behrens. Ann 303 Behrens. Bertram 444 Behrens. Bill 370 Bekins. Milo 350 Bell. Alvn 3 34. 444 Bell, .- nne 246 Bell. Betty 70. 399 Bell. Donna 263. 330 Bell. Eugene 334, 444 Bell. Lionel 380, 444 Bellman, Joyce 303 Beller, Ronald 380 Bellin, Joseph 444 Bello, Nina 444 Belt, Charlcne 272 Beindorf, Raymond 336 Benbrooks. Robert 67, 106, 364 Benesch, Bernard 360 Bender, Jack - 346 Benjamin. Corinne 306 Benjamin. Patricia 445 Benjamin. Ruth 256, 314 Bennett, Ben 362 Bennett, Eldon 236 Bennett, Jeanie 278 Bennett. John 3 50, 445 Bennett, Ralph 331 Bennett, Robert - 58 Bennett, Shirley 308 Bennett, Sue _ 278 Bennetts, Ethel 252 Benson, Bob 320 Benson, Duke _ 352 Bentlev, William 374 Bentoti, Carl _ 348, 445 Benton, Doreen 248 Bentzen, Harlan 445 Benveniste, Rachelle 302 Beran, George 332 Berberet, Clem 445 Beresford, Lee 67, 444 Berdahl, Bob 358, 434 Berg, Erika 270 Berg. Lynette 444 Bergen, Douglas 366 Berger, Albert 358 Bergford, Carol 280 Berggren, Jacklyn 278 Bergman. John 408 Bergman, John 378 Berk. Charlotte 270 Berinstein, Nathan 444 Berliner. Norman 356 Bermack, Bernard 444 Berman, Nancv 251 Berman, Richard 360 Barman. Stan 380 Bernberg. Ra mond 444 Bernd, Clark ' 342 Berndt. Pauline 266, 444 Bernica, Evelyn 290, 444 Bernstein, Gordon 354 Bernstein, Gerrold 368 Bernstein, Robert 444 Bernstein. Rosalyn _ 69, 306 Beriu, Nancy 308 Berry, .Aubrey 385 Bertsch, Catherine 280 Berwick, ' irginia 272 Besse, lim 362 Bessin, Nathan 398, 444 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 398 BETA THETA PI - 328 Betts. Freddie 286 Beveridge, Barbara 264, 445 Beyeridge, Mary 264 Bezner, .Amesha 445 Bianchi, Cecil 445 Bickell, Lorraine 284 Bicklev, Marv 348, 445 Biedebach. Betsy 286 Biedennan. John 350 Biderman. Lowell 354 Bigelow. William 344 Bigelow. Flora May 268, 444 Billings, David 258, 444 Bils. David 444 Binder. Ilene 306 Biner, Tom 364 Birch, Thomas 364 Bird, leanne 268 Bird. Larry 348 Birdwood, Patricia 356, 444 Birkbeck, Lillian 444 Bishop. Edgar 394, 444 Bishop, Jackie 290 Bishop, Janet 248 Bitlerling, Charles 362 Blackard. Sallianne 310 Black, Bill 334 Black, Charles 366 Black, Dale 405 Black, lohn 445 Black, Robert 346 Blackford, Netanis 280 Blackwelder, Dean 330 Blair. Nancy 102, 278, 430 Blake. Richard 360 Blanchard. Bill - 336 Blanchard, John 336 Blanco. Consuelo 258, 445 Blanev, lack 70. 334 Blankensliip, Kathryn 253, 445 Blaitberg, Rhoda 302 Blau, Jacquelyn -82 Blaustein, Florence 445 Blavlock, Robert 376 Blaze. Betty 302 Bledsoe. Wm 44, . ' 76 Bleier, Robert 354 Bloch, Bernard 360 Bloch, Robert ' . 445 Block, Phyllis 292 Block, Sv ' 101, 380 Block!, NIelodi 292, 445 Bloom. Leonard 418 Bloom. Ruth 445 Bloomberg. Jean 446 Blostein, Nancy 270 Blount, Nancy 266 Bluhme. Kay 276 Blumenthal. Barbara : 256 Blumenthal, Robert 66, 70 Blumhof. Janice 308 BOARD OF CONTROL 125 Boardman. Priscilla 446 Boaz. Wm 366 Bocarskv. Eleanor 446 Bocarskv. Sidney 354 Bodde. ' lohn 362 Bodin. Ida 446 Bodine. Ruth 446 Bodley. Barbara....l05, 108, 286, 445. 446 Bodley, Joyce 314 Bogart. Robert 333 Boggs, Betty Lou 264 505 Boggs, Joan 304 Boggs, Logan 106, 352, 434 Boghosian, Carol 256, 446 Boher, Tack 446 Bohn. Paul 334 Bohrer, Robert 366 Boicey, Charles 66 Bolker, Joseph 380 Bollenbacher, Martha _ „., 264 Bollin, Agnes 258, 266 Boiling. Mary 282, 446 Bomeister, Donald 346 Bond, Barbara 264 Bond, Jesse 421 Bonelli, John 446 Bonillon, Marcella 2S6 Bonino, Elia 392 Bonner, Bill 348 Bonner, Whitnal 446 Bonnet, Cecile 426 Bonnet, Paul 420 Bonnett, Louise 27S, 434 Bonome, Barbara 2 b Booker, Betty 446 Booker, Pauline 268 Boone, Jarkie 98, 282, 430 Boone, Jeanne 253, 446 Booth, Beverly 446 Bomb, John 336 Borak, Jerome 446 Borbridge. Kay 310 Borden, Don 364, 446 Bosen, Evan 6? Borko, Harold 106. 446 Boss, Jo 256 Botiller, Bernard 331 Boulding, Wayne 173 Bovie, Russell 4O5 Bower, Roberta 244 Bowie, nthaniel 341 Bowler, Ruth 446 Bowles, Kaihleen 284 Bowman. Bill 336 Bowman, Wayne 446 Boyd, Mary Jean 264, 447 Boyle, Walden ' 52 Bo les, Barbara 280 Bo sen, Donna _ 244 Bradfield, Betty 280, 447 Bradford, Jacqueline 304, ' 447 Bradford, Roberta ' 304 Rradlt-y, Dale [ 358 Bradley. Shirley 446 Bradley, Waher _ ' 24 Rradshaw, Mary Ann 272 Bradshaw, Mary Ann ,.... 446 Bradt, Robert 35O Bragii, Jean ' _[ " [ ' 446 Braginsky, Tybel 446 Braine. Norman 346 Brainard. Edward 68 Brainerd. Elliott 366, 440, 446 Br ai nerd, Joe 345 Braly, Harold _ " 382 Bramer, Saul ' [ 3 56 Brandeis, Spencer 354 445 Brandolino, Milton ' 68 Brandt. Beverly " 268 Brandt. Lee [[ 3O2 Brannar, Harley [[[ ' ] 442 Brat ton, John 344 Braun, Karl 3 32 Braunstein, Bill 68, 384 Bray, Rnsalie 256 399 Breck, June ' 420 Brehmer. Pat 399 Breiisprecher, Pat 250, 446 Breitweiscr, Tvajean 264 Breneman. Jack 70, 236 Brenner, IJarvey ' 354 Breslauer. Gerald [ 370 Breslin, Anne 286 Breslin, Bettv .... ' " . 286 Breslin, Cvnthia 286 Breslin, Marie 286 Breslow, Marc 106, 388, 441, 446 Bretter, Larry 380 Brewer, Nancy 280 Brewer. Robert 3 3O Hrewlngton, Doris ] 308 Bribenas. Anthony 374 Brirc, Evelyn .. ' . j ' oS 446 Bridge, Phyllis 270 Bridges, Becky 294, 446 Bridges, Jack ' 364 Briggs, Lois 446 B jii. :;:;:::; - lo BrmiiiEfr, Marv Ellen 26, 80, 94 104, 108, 304 Bnnkman, I iis 264 Brisbane, William 44, :!18 Brittan, I.ronard ' 70 Broady, IClaine 274 Broberg, Janice 312, 446 Brork, Pally l )u ' , 286 Brock, Su anne 2S6 Brocket!, Les 382 Brodahl, Jean " Z . 266 Brode, Harold 446 Rroderick, Mary 294 Brodie, Steve 348 Brodine, Barbara 286 Broesamlc, Pat 268 Brooks, Jack 187 Brooks, Joseph 378 Brostrom, Betty 408, 446 Brothers, Jeanne 446 Brothers, Sydclle 251 Brown, Ann 258 Brown, Barbara 272 Brown, Betye 274 Brown, Donald 364 Brown, Eleanor „ 284 Brown, Eleanor 1 434 Brown, Emma 246, 446 Brown, George 154 Brown, Helen „ 246 Brown. Jack 348 Brown, John 358 Brown. Jayne 264 Brown, Jeanne 288 Brown, Jeffalyn 274 Brown, June 334, 446 Brown, Maurine 294 Brown, Richard 380 Brown, Rita 446 Brown, Sheila 312 Brown, ' incent 86, 358 Brown, V ' alney 340 Brownele, Colleen 406 Browner, Barbara 58, 248, 446 Browning, Haroldine 274, 446 Brubaker, Richard 328 Bruce, Janet 399 Bruce, Harry 3 50 Bruce, Thelma Jo 270 Bruck. Henry 442 Bruffy. Shirley 246 Brugt er. Adolph 334 Bruhn. Gladys 253 BRUIN BAND 42 BRUIN HO-ST 114 BRUIN RIFLE 68 BRUIN SKI CLUB - 34 Brundine, Betty 248, 388, 442 Bruns, Carol 296, 434 Brunton, Bill 362 Brust, James 333 Brvaii, Jean 294 Brvan, Wm 70, 446 Bryant, Sue 108, 276, 446, 447 Brvson, Clayton 3 34, 446 Buccola, Guy 110, 174, 364 Buchalter, Irving 398, 446 Buchanan, Edward 372 Buchanan, Marilyn 250 Buchanan, Fat 70 Buckingham, Guy - 123 Buckler. Stanley _ 366 Bucquet. Deborah 294 Budde. Dick 382 Buddhu, Geraldine 280 Buehler. Joyce 276 Buelo v, ' ern 446 Bugbee, Lynn 292, 446 Bulklev, Keith 447 Bullard, lov 294 Bullen, larion 341, 397, 447 Bunker, Lovs 251 Burbank, Pat 284 Burchell, Kristine 312 Burg, Ronnv 254, 447 Burger, Catherine 278, 447 Burgess, Kalherine 258 Burkett, Jo Ann 284 Burleigh, Alex 448 Burnett, Ben 3 52, 448 Burney, Welton 405, 448 Buriiham, Vance 340 Burn, Ed 223 Burns, Aileen 268 Burns, Barbara 300 Burns, Bettv 270 Burns, Beverly 263, 300 Burns, Frank 344 Burns, Lillian 390, 401, 448 Burrell, Dorothy 292 Burson, Gene : 378 Burton, Ann 298 Burton, Patricia 272, 448 Burton, Pat 296 Busby, Rnsemond . 252, 410 Bush. Jerome 68 BushartJ. Patricia 430 Bushnell, John 382 Bussard. Robert 378 Buslamonte. Gloria 448 Buswell, Marguerite 294 Butler Bob 328 Butler, Carol 70, 448 Butler. Wood 331 Buss, Marjorie A 390, 448 Bvberg, Esther 448 Byrne, " Paul 342 Byrnes, Jack 326 c Cacciaian a, Edward 366, 236 Cadv. Carnlvn 304 (adv. Marv ' Alice 248, 308 Caffey, lohn 448 Caffrav, Don S3, 364 Cahonn. Pat 284 Cain. Elmer 338 Cain. Margaret 286 Cake. Ben 348 Calburn. Maurice 448 Caldwell, Charlotte 256 Caldwell, Helen 419 CAL CLUB 110 Calhoun, Shelby 116 Callahan, Feggv 272 Callaway, Linda 308, 448 Callen, Elmer 348 CAL VETS _ 64 Camazine, Murray 380 Cameron, Dean 366 Cameron, Don 66, 344 Cameron, Ronald 376 Camil, William 448 Campbell, Barbara 292 Campbell. Dick 366 Campbell, Dorothy 264 Campbell, Doug 372 Campbell, Jean 314 Campbell, Margaret 272 Campbell, Merrie 286 Campbell, Pat 290 Candelaria, Nash 448 Camp, Bobette 102 Cannon, Beverly 448 Cannon, Roger 3 58 Cannon, Shirley 274 Capelonto, David 368 Capers, Dick 229 Caplan, . rdis 270 Caplan, Barbara 448 Caplow. Elliot 360 Capp, Donald 155, 376 Caps, Tom 352 Caravacci, Gloria 272 Caravacci, Virgil 340 Care ' , Robert 450 Carino, Isidro 448 Carlin, Mae 270 Carlquist, Roberta 448 Carlson, Irene 268, 448 Carlsson, Esther 300 Carman, Max _ 388, 448 Carncross, Dick 326 Carney, Dorothy 252, 448 Carpenter, Nancy 308 Carpenter, Roger 448 Carr, Barbara 448 Carr, Jack 326 Carr, George 448 Carr, Malcolm 324 Carraher, Jerry 44, 344 Carrigan, Philip 334, 434 Carrillo, Raoul 374 Carroll, Jack 350 Carter, Barbara 312 Carter, Edwin 448 Carter, Phil 348 Cartlidee. .Arthur 448 Case, Theda 401 Case, Wanda 264 Caseman, Joyce 256 Caserio. Fred „ 405 Cash. Jack 36ft Cason. Jim 344 Cass, Helen 298, 448 CasS; Meroin 298, 388, 448 Cassidy, Raymond 442 Cassotf, John 448 Castellaw, Carol 300 Castenholz, Paul 376 Castle, Thomas 3 58 Castro, Felix 411 Catlin, George 334 Catlin, Jane 251, 448 Cavanaugh, Barbara 426 Cavett, Pat 272 Caughey. Nancy 314 Chaix. F.lmnne 273 Chalberg. Challv 84, 106, 448 Chalfani, Gail ' 294 Challacombe, Jack 405 Challacombe, Bob 366 Chamberlin, Dorothy 242 Chambers, Alice .. ' . 280 Chambers. Bill 155, 382, 448 Chambers. Elizabeth 448 Chambers. Tames 328 Chambers. Pat 292, 430 Chambers, Sher vood 366 Chamot, Frank 370 Chan. Divid 101. 406 Chandler, Johnny 336 Chandler, Ruth " 268 Chanev, Bettv 83, 282, 440, 448 Chang ' , Olinda 448 Chase, Barbara 300 Chansler, George 448 Chaphe, George David 358 Chapin, Zave 254, 44S Chaplin, Bettv 448 Chapman, Leiand 3 56, 448 Chapman. Margaret 254 Chapman. Su an 270 Chapman. Thomas 326 Chappel. Marian 448 Chapson. Margaret 390 Charleson, D 448 Charnley, Nathcniel 342 Chase, Doris 304 Chasson, Leon 448 Chattelle, Jeanne 448 Chavannes, Adrian 336, 396, 448 Cheadle, George 376 Chelew, Don 236, 382 Cheney, James 324 Cheney, Iarjorie 252 Chenoweth. Dave 348 Chergo, Henrietta 254 Chertock, Harold : 448 CHI ALPHA DELTA 267 CHI DELTA PI 407 CHI OMEGA 282 Childs, Pat 290 Childs, Wendell 3 50 Chilton, Sue 314 Chin, Andy 75 Chlavin, Marshall 64 Choate, Darnel 448 Cholodenko. Herman 368 Chow, Prudence 75 Chow, .Annie 75 Cholcher, Jean 282 Chrissman, Captain 419 Christ, Stan 324 Christensen, Jo Ann 244 Christensen, Richard 448 Christensen, Robert 448 Christiansen. Tove 314 426 Christlieb. Marilyn 35 Christy. Nancy 280 Chroman. Roselyne 270 Chroman, Tobey 302 Chudler, .Albert 448 Churchill, Beverly 389 Cirisan, Helen 284 Clanton, .Myne 448 Clardy, Bill 342 Clark, .Arthur 448 Clark, Calvin „ 318, 331 Clark, Dorothy 276 Clark, Herber ' t 368, 448 Clark, John 350, 448 Clark, Larry 378 Clark, Norman 374 Clark, Paul 328 Clark. Ronald 346 Clark. Ronnie 342, 426 Clark, Shirley 70 Clark. Thomas 67, 348 Clark. Quentin 328 Clarke, Gerry 298 Clarke, Milton 448 Clarke, Ralph 448 Clarke, Robert 378 Clav, Dave 350 Clay, H. F 374 Cleiand. Mary Lou 290 Clemensen. Helena 251 Clementi. Lida 448 Clements. Bill 155, 358, 448 Cleveland, Richard 342 Clevenger, Charles 448 Clevenger, Gerry 336 Cliff, Camilla ; 278, 426 Clift, Delores 102 Clinard. Eleanor 244, 450 Cline, .Austin 342 Cline, Jerre 334 Cline. Thomas 370, 450 Clithero, Robert 374 Clonick, Lois 270 Clough, Stanley 450 Clover, Ravmond 376 Clulev, Bettv 266, 450 Clusika, Chiick 67, 174, 348 Clutter, Mary Ellen 284 Coats, Jacqueline 266 Cobb, Charles 324 Cochran, Harry 450 Cochran, Lynn 450 Cochran, Mary Elizabeth 296 Cocke, ' irginia 434 Codv, Robert 258 Coen. Martha 298, 450 Coffer, Edith . ' 450 Coffin, Don 366, 396 Coffman, Jean 298 Coffman, King 330 Coggan, Lois 450 Coghlan, Carolyn 70 Cogswell, Don 324 Cohen, Aileen 450 Cohen, .Audrey 450 Cohen. Harvey 398, 450 Cohen, Herbert 356 Cohen, Jay 354 Cohen, Julian 580 Cohen, Lee ..147, 236, 370, 430 Cohen, Leonard 380, 450 Cohen, Marilyn 302, 430 Cohen, Marvin 450 Cohen, Nadine 302 Cohen, Phyllis 302, 450 Cohen, Russell 450 Cnhn, Maurice 450 Colavin, Lucy 401 Cole, Clifford 350, 450 Cole, Jack 368 Cole, Yvonne 334, 388, 450 Coleman, Alfred 334 Coleman, Richard 366 Coleman, Robert 364 Coler, Sandra 302 Collard, Pat 296, 402, 450 Collegan, John 348 Collins, James 328 Collins, Patricia 69, 246, 399 Coiner, .Antbonv 350 Coiner, Wayne 450 Coloranni, Shirley 272 Colt, Fann ' . 406 Colter, lohn 405 Colton, John 450 Colwell, Charles 364 Colwell, Joan 298 Colyer, John 346 Combs, Gloria 292 Combs, Shirley 244, 276 Corniskey, Albert 0 Comiskey, Vera 268 Commander, Robert 374 Commins, Richard 450 Compton, Patricia 399 506 CO. IS PROUD TO HAVE YOUR FRIENDSHIP Let us continue to be your headquarters for shop- ping. Our Rumpus Room is your ropm. Our Campus radio program to keep you in on the in. 507 GOOD HUMOR ' S If you haven ' t tried Good Humor ' s new BUTTER CRUNCH Bar . . . you don ' t know how GOOD Ice cream can be. Instead of the usual chocolate outside, there ' s an entirely different type of coating that comes In a variety of luscious flavors . . . RICH, Smooth and buttery. The next time you want an ice-cream treat ... ask your Good Humor Man for a BUTTER CRUNCH Bar. 508 Conantr Russell 332 Conklin. Betty 278, 450 Conkliii, Dt-an 336 Coiilev, John _ 450 Coiili-y, Richard 324 Connell, Barbara 284 CONNING TOWER 66 Connollv. Bettie 292 Connnlly. Blanche 278 Coiiiiori ' , Jrthii 450 Conroy, Jody 286 Content, Bob 336 Cook, lim 89, 92, 94. 342, 434 Cook. Klarjorie 282. 450 Cook, Pauline 450 Cook, Ravrnond 372 Cook. Smilev ....304. 427 Cooke, Mattie 274, 450 Cooke, Patricia 294 Coon, Je.inette 294 Cooney, Robert 338 Cooper, Gerald 328 Coopff, Iran 282 Cooper, John 362 Cooper, Lawrence 258 Cooper, Lawrence 450 Copeland, George 376, 450 Coppedge, Charles 346 Cnppinger, Galvin 405 Corbet. Sally 292 Corcoran, Raymond 338, 450 Core, Helen 252 Corev. Robert 324 Corin, F.arl 342 Corkille. Patsy 30, 264 Cormack, George 98, 3 44 Cornelius, Jean 300 Cnrob. Raymond 360, 450 Correll, ' incent 450 Cortes, Ronny 450 Cote, Bud 364 Cotten, Junius 33 1 Coull, Thomas 336 Coulter, George 66 Coulter. Susan 298 Coulter, Webb 64. 364 Courtney, Jack 324, 450 Cowan, Dan 98 Cowie. Stephen 450 Cox. Eileen 258 Cox, Gloria 312 Cox. Laura 98, 296, 440, 450 Cox. Sallv 450 Coyle, John 358, 388 Cozens, James 145, 346. 450 Cozzens, ' irginia 263, 304, 450 Crable, Paul 450 Crabtree, Charlotte 402, 450 Craig, Don 352 Craig, Jan 286, 434 Crarn, Roene 286 Grant, Nancy 250, 450 Cranz, Frank 450 Crasemann, Bernd 3 52 Cratty, Jack 336 Crausman, Burt 360 Crawford. Jane 102. 286, 450 Crawford, Lois 294 Crawlev, loan 272 Creagh ' , Joan 102, 276 Cresap, Juanita 276, 434 Croft, Carl 326 Cronk, Nelson 450 Crook. Luella 248 Crooks. Walter 338 Crosby. Lee 340 Cross, Claude 352 Crow, John 4 1 6 Crowell. Benton 378 Crowell, Bernard 450 Crowell, Bill 319, 382 Crow le . Robert 358 Crowley, Robert J 352, 434 Crum, Whitney 450 Crumley, Richard 328 Crump, Ralph 350 Crunk, Catherine 256 Cruse, F. D 328 Cummings. Jean 274 Cummiiigs, Richard 418 Cunni[igham, Howard 336 Cunninghatn. Joan 278 Cunningham. Joyce 282 Cunningham. Nancy 282, 450 Curran. Irene 268 Curran, Jack 436 Curran, Marv 304 Curran, Phil ' 89, 342 Currey, Charles 98, 352, 430 Currev. Constance 276 Currv ' er. Marilyn 104, 314 Curtin. John 336, 450 Curtis, Les 82, 344 Curtis. Lloyd 352 Curtis. Luther 44 Curtright, Lnis 268 Cutbirth. William 236, 366, 396, 450 Cutler. Jean 450 Cutler. Sallv 284 Cutshall. Robert 346 Cuvler. Robert 318, 362 D Dachet. Naida 242 Dahl, Nancy 388, 450 Dahlstrom, Lois 70 Dailev. Thomas 450 Daley. Robert 450 Dalmont, Sam 450 Dalv, John 344 Dalzell, Carol 276, 426 D ' Amico, Gloria 450 DANCE THEATRE 59 Dancy, X ' ernon 341 Daniel, James 452 Daniels, Jim 191 Daniels, William J 397 D ' Anna. Mary 341 Danson, Dick 332 Darke. Doramartha 452 Darras, June 308 Daskoff, Bernadine 452 Daus, Joan 296 Daus. Faul 418 Dauson, .Ann 298 Davey, Joan 298 Davidson. Alan 366 Davidson, Richard 346 Davies, Diana 286. 426 Davies, Sharon 280 Davis, Alan 363, 397. 440. 452 Davis. Allan 68, 70, 332 Davis, Dick 3 58 Davis. Donald 70. 322 Davis, Donna 253 Davis. Elmer 362 Davis. Frank 366 Davis. Grace 274. 452 Davis. Helen 69. 296 Davis. Josephine 452 Davis. Lee Andre 366, 434 Davis, Mat ' 314 Davis, Patrick 328 Davis. Philip 348, 452 Davis, Ronald 223. 236, 348 Davis. Stanley 452 Davis, William 324 Davison, Mollie 278 Daw. Jim 110. 328, 453 Davy, Lois 276 Dawson, William 342 Day, Shirley 258 Dean, Barbara Ann 276, 453 Dean, Clifford 344 Dean, Jack 336 Dean. Mildred 290. 453 Dean. Sue Ann 278 Deanda, Joseph 453 Deane, Martha 57 Deatherage. Dorothy 286 De Beixedon. Philip 336 De Bra. Ramona 453 Decker, Barbara 294 Decker, Cecelia 246 Deden, . nn 426 Dederick, Ted 374 Dee, Bunny 282, 440 De Falla, Nlarv 453 Deffner, Toy 276 De Flon, Alfred 346 De Flon. Peggy 284 Deft no. .Angela 282 De Haas. David 453 De Jerf, Don 358, 430 De Jesus, Isauro 453 Deighton, Pat 304 Deirker. E. L. 334 Delamaster, Vincent 338, 392 Deibel, Marjorie 453 de Leveille. Joan 399, 244, 453 Dele vie, Harriet 69 Dell, Maxine 256 Del Re. Carmen 3 10 DELTA CHI ■ " 332 DELTA DELTA DELTA 284 DELTA EPSILON 388 DELTA GAMMA 286 DELTA NU 333 DELTA PHI UPSILON 402 DELTA SIGMA PHI 334 DELTA SIGMA THETA 288 DELTA TAU DELTA 336 DELTA UPSILON 338 DELTA 2ETA 290 del Valle, Anne 314 Demee. Leon 3 52, 434 Demond, Joan 304, 453 Dempster, Maryanne 268 De Nevers, Margaret 410 Denison, Jack 453 Denitz, Ronald 380 Denker. Bob 352 Denker. Ed 366 Dennis, Bob 331 Dennis, Jackie 80, 308 De Runtz. Ruth 278, 453 De Riemer. Albert 258 de Roulhac, Jo 292, 453 De Roy, George 380 Derrick, Charlane 288, 406 Derv, George 453 De Santis, Helen 390, 453 De Silva. Emy Lou 300 Fine Covers For Fine Boo les The S. K. Smith Company 332 South La Brea Avenue Los Angeles 36, California 509 Detamore, Wanda 453 Detor. Nicholas 372, 453 Dettmar, Wilbur 344, 453 Deutsch, Alfred - 453 Devick, Rhoda 282 De Wees, June 406 Dexter, Bruce 346 Dexter, Cynthia 282 Desmond, Dolores 70 Diamond, Stanley 380 Diamont, Ned 382 Diaz, Esperanza _ 453 Diba, M. T 330 Dice, Maralin 410 Dickey. Dick „ 41, 350 Dickerson, George 165 Dickhart. Alfred 374, 452 Dickie, June 70 Dickman, Chuck 334 Dickson, Conrad 332 Dickson, Frank 405 Diehl, Andrew Lee 366, 440, 452 Diepenbrock, Carolyn 298 Diet , Joann 70 Di Kins, Ronald 364 Dillnn, Richard 334 Diinitro, Mike 155 ningft-lder. Robert 217. 376 Dinning, John 452 ninvtnnre, Kathy 298 niSanto, Pasquale Jr 452 Dissosway, Edwin 376 Diven, Annette 286 Divine, Donna 244, 399, 452 Dixon, Beverly 102, 294, 430 Dixon, Craig 67, 195, 236, 350 Dixon, Jane 286 Dixon, Teri 296 Dixon, Lloyd 350 Dobrow, Dave 156 Dodd. Iris 452 Dodds, Pattv 452 Dodd. Dean Paul 404 Doell. Richard 382 Dolch, Alfred 421 Dolch, Beth 296 Dole, Janice 452 Dole, Phil 366 Dolin, Armin - 380 Doiinky, Se mour 360 Dolnack, Stephen 378 Donadio, Blase 452 Dondero, Connie 98, 314 Dong, Rvith 452 Donice, Fhil 378 Donine, Marvin 333, 452 Donley, Dorothy 292 Donoian, Oscar 452 Donnellv, Elaine 294 Donnellv, Ralph 452 DonnellV, Richard 352, 452 Doran, David 452 Dorcus, Roy 417 Doree, Dionne 292 Dorn, Clara 266 Dorn. Sandra 286 Dornan, Wilma 252, 395, 398. 452 Dornev, Gloria 268 Dorward, Helen _..246, 458 Doss. Marilyn 244, 393 Dotv. George 358 Douce, Connie 290, 440, 452 Dougherty, Bert 348 Doughty, Diane 286 Douglas, Dorothy 284 Douglas, Tames 322 DOUGLASS HALL 244 Douglass, Dave 190 Douglass, Vera 70, 276. 452 Doumark. Robert 366 Dowlin. Una 256, 280 Dowling. Francis 258 Dowling. Nancv 298, 426 Dowling, Robert 334, 396, 452 Downen. Doris 290. 452 Downing. John 362. 452 Doyle, John 452 Dovle, Tom 330 Draiiie. Bob 364. 452 Drake, Duckv - 194. 167 Drake. Lolly 290. 452 Draper. Marge 248 Draper. Sam 406 Drasnin, Bob 392 Drew, Patricia 452 Drew. Raina 284 Driscoll. John 452 Dronis. Mvrna 432 Druckin, Fleatior 270 Drucker, Joseph 354, 452 Druliner. Joyce 282 Drurv, Joe 232 Drury. John 229 Duarte, Winthrop „ 452 Diibow, George 90 Dudley, Bill 350 Dudley, Mary .Ann „ 304 DuFort, Jacqueline 452 Dugan. Earle 40, 328 Duff, James 452 Duke, Earle 324, 452 Dulin, Garrettson 452 Dunas. Ronald 206. 454 Dunbar, Kathleen 290 Duncan. Don 336 Duncan, Wm 342 Dundnrc. Paul 454 Dunham, Howard — 64, 70 Dunham, Richard 318, 344, 440 Dunn. Eugene 454 Dunn, Margaret 98, 308 Dunn, Margerv 292, 430 Dunn, Mary .- 304 Dunn, Nadine 395 Dunn. Nancy 278, 434 Dunscomb, Connie 264 Dupuv, Frank 338 Durgy, Phyllis 250 Durkee, Nancy 102 Durham. Mary Lou 286 Dwver, Eihvl 290, 410 Dve, Eugene 366, 440, 454 Dyer, Frank 454 Dyer, Joanne 252 E Eastman. Pat 36, 104 Eaton, Eddie 156, 364 Eberhardt, Ed 317, 382 Echols, Margaret 401 Echternach, Tom 348 Eckart, Dick 326 Eckardt, Jov 264, 454 Ecki, Janet 454 Ecklun ' d. Jean 272 Eddv, Tames 362 Edens. Barbara 252, 266, 454 Edgerton, Robert 378 Edinger. Babette 454 Edmondson, Robert 378 Edmunds, Robert ' 154 Edmunds, Waldo 422 Edward, Hiram 385 Edwards, Betty 278 Edwards, Bob 348 Edwards, Gordon 358 Edwards, Jack 334 Edwards, Helen 244, 454 Edwards, James 206, 348 Edwards, Nathan ' 0 Effner, Ralph ■■■■■ +54 Egge, ' irginia 288, 426 Eggers, Marilyn 454 Ehrhardt. Eyelyn 244, 308 Ehlers, Helen. ' 70, 339, 399 Ehrlichman. John 319, 342, 455 Ehrreich, Albert ■•.—• 372 Eichenberg, Joe 336, 454 Eisenberg, Stan 86, 368 Eisenstein, Fran 302 EL CLUB HISPANICA 411 Eley, Bill 342 454 Elia, Pearl 266, 454 Elkenbaum, Dayid 454 Elkin, Gwen 302 Elliott, Edith 244 Elliott, Tanct 290 Ellis, Alice 268 Ellis, Anna 454 Ellis, Beyerly 69, 102, 296 Ellis. John 372 Ellis. Pete 336, 454 Ellis, Viyian ., 244 Ellison, Max 454 Elrod, Helen 454 Elser, George 454 Elsfelder. Dollv 272 Eisner, Jackie 280 Eisner, Jim 376, 426 Eisner, Nancy 4 ' ' 4 Emerson. Dorothea 454 Emerson. Sid 342 Emmons. Richard 366. 430 Endo, John 454 Engel. Morris 322, 454 Ennen, Henry 156 Epling, Elizabeth 304 Epperson, James 378 Epple, Robert 454 EPSILON PI DELTA 75 Epstein, Ellen 454 Epton, Stanley 380 F,rb, Don . ' . 35S Erman, Dirk 454 Ernst. Charles 366 Ertwine. Jean 454 Escat. Gene 44, 324 Escobar. Dolores 272 Eshleman. Jacquelcne 256. 308 Eshman. . aron 380 Eskonifz. Leonard 360 Esnard. Raoul 328 fjs. Don 366 E sig. Joanne 290 Estrin. Lester 322. 454 Etnyre. Robert 342 Eudy. Ray 454 Eyans. Ruck 336 Eyans. James 454 Eyan, Jean 258. 454 Eyans. Suzanne 304 Ewen. Robert 454 Ewing. Shirley 264 F Faber, Evelvn 256 Fagan, Rosalind 454 Fagin, John 374 Fagrell, Norman 340 Fair. Stephen 330 Fairfield. Jean 250 Fairman, Jim 187 Fairs. Sally 263, 300 Faldberg, Sue 270 Falk, Herman 326 Falkenborg, Betty 454 Fall. John 326 Fallandy, Yvette 454 Fanger. Don 356 Farquharr, Jack 348 Faries. Midge 286 Farley, Muriel 282 Farmer, Shirley 272, 454 Farnham, Constance 310 Farnsworth, Helen 298 Farrell, Jeanne 264, 454 Farrell, John 101, 352 Farrell, Ravmond 454 Farrell, Robert 338, 454 Farrer, Geoffrey 348 Fayle, Roberta ' 244, 399 Fears, Tom 152, 1 56 Fedalin. Charles 380 Feder. Howard 454 Fehlman. Rosemarie 276 Feiler, Frank 322 Feinberg, Ceina 242, 302 Feinstcin. Esther 454 Feirura, Joseph 454 Feldman, Georgia 280 Felker, Joe 122 Felsen. Tovce 304 Felsted, Carla 282, 454 Feltman. Susan 294, 454 Fenchel. Robert 340 Fenderson. George 336 Fenwick. Linda 300 Fenster, Anita 306, 454 Fenstermaker. Arthur 326 Fenton. Allan 374 Fentress. Clara 456 Ferard. Jules 340 Ferer, Harvey _ 206 Ferguson. Andrew 446 Ferguson, Lura 300. 456 Ferman, Lois 45, 276 Fernald, Syd 350 Ferrdra, Melvin 442 Ferrell, Dennis 456 Ferugson, Jennellen 49, 456 Ferugson, Fern 70, 442 Fess, Jeanette 264 Fettarling, Arthur 342 Fetterman, Gloria _ 282 Feuchter, Rov 217 Fewell, Bill ' 206 Fictum, Janice 456 Fidd mont, Coralie 278 Fielder, William 456 Fielding. Beryl 252, 456 Fields, Barbara 268 Fields. Bert 380. 434 Fields, Bertram 380 Fikse, Heinrich 456 Finch, Barbara 292 Finch, Mary Frances 284, 456 Findley, Jeanette 336, 456 Fine. Arthur 388, 456 Fine, Gordon 456 Fine, Marion Davis 310, 456 Fink, .Albert 456 Fink, Arthur 380 Fink. Fred 384 Finkel. Robert ..._ 384 Finkel. Shirlev 456 Finkenthal. Ralph 456 Finklestein, Judy 251 Finley, Robert 344. 456 Finton. John P 372 Firkins, Carol 456 Firman, David 456 Firminger, Jane 290, 456 Fishback, Bryant 330 Fischback, Lilliam 266 Fischer, Christine 268 Fischer, Jacqueline 389 Fischer, Judy 294 Fischer, Paul 326 Fischman. Harve 356 Fishburra, Carol 294 Fisher, George 3 56 Fisher, Howard 326 Fisher, Jeanne 45, 286, 434 Fitch, Elsie 254 Fite, Jackie 286, 456 Fitzgerald, Betty 284 Fitzgerald, George 49 Fitzgibbon, James 324 Flack. Milton 333 Flam, Herb 206, 236, 370 Flam, Richard 354 Flanigan. Don 344 Flannerv. Bob 366 Flannerv, lohn 103, 350. 430 Flathers, Dave 406, 456 Flailev. Joanne 290 Fledderman. Wilma 250, 430 Fleischer, Phvllis 220 Fleishman, L r ■in 456 Fleming, Reed 336 Fleming, Vance 456 Fletcher, Margerv 268 Flett, John : 342 Flick. Idell 456 Flickinger, Phil 324 Flinkslrom, Elsie 456 Floeter, ' irginia 298 Flottorp. Idabelle 254, 456 Flowers, Harriette 288 Floyd, Norma 3 14 Flynn. Don 456 Flvnn, Lois 264 Fl ' vnn, Ted 382, 456 Fodor, Winkie 258, 456 Foellmer. Frank 110, 328, 456 Folsom. Alice _ 456 Folsom, John 378 Foist, Esther 258, 456 Fong, Betty 75 Fong, Mon 75 Foote, George 456 Foppiano, Donald 456 Ford, Barbara 304 Ford, Barbara 456 Ford, Declan 336 Ford, Pat 342 Fore, Bill 348 Foreman, Mild red 385 Fork. Kathy 280 Formati, Carol 251 Forster, Sally 280, 456 Forstner, James 405 Forsyth, Belle 252 Forsyth, James 342, 440, 456 Fortier, Bob 40 Fortune, Betty 272, 456 Foss, Orlene 456 Foss, Donald 350 Fossum, Corinne 266 Foster, Maurene 284 Foster, ' irginia 246 Fougner, Lorraine 266, 252, 456 Fowler, Beryl 296, 456 Fowler, Dave 336 Fowler, Joseph 374 Fowler, Virginia 69, 248 Fox, Hazel 306 Fox, Robert .- 456 Fox, Rosaline 456 Fox, ' irginia 284 Fraley, ' irginia 456 Frambaca, Willis 331 Frank, Joyce 270 Frank, Kare 344 Frank, Leon 354, 456 Frank. Marilyn 302 Frankel, Irving 360 Frankel. Richard 322 Franklin. Bob 380, 430 Franklin. Enid 98, 270, 426 Franklin, Glenn 326 Franklin, Kenneth 392 Frampton, Bruce 456 Franchere, Dorothy 105, 296, 456, 494 Francis, Charles 85, 374 Francisco, Harry 456 Frandsen, Isabelle 70 Franz, Carol 308 Franzen, Charles 340 Frazee. Joan 248, 408, 456 Frederick, Lorraine 70, 456 Fredgant, Manuel 456 Fredeani. Nina 278, 426 Freed. Richard 380 Freed, Richard 70 Freeland. Eugene 364 Freeman, Allen 366 Freeman. Dell 45 Freeman. Mary 284 Freeman, lilton 366 Freeman, Pauline 268 Freeman, Theodore 405 Freis. Jan 302. 456 Fremd, Dorothv _ 264 French. Adele ' . 300, 440. 456 FRESHMAN COUNCIL 426 Freud. Ralph 52 Freund. Mike 370 Frick, John 456 Frick. Pat 304 Friedenthal, Joan 270, 426 Friedman. Joanne 256 Friedman. Judy 302 Friedman. Leonard 370 Friedman, Margaret 456 Friedman. Norm 208 Friel. Bill_ ...„._. 334. 456 Frinell, Virginia 456 Frierman, Leonard 356 Friese. Charlene 278 Frischling. Edwin 456 Fritzen, Florence 456 Frizzi. Louis 64, 372 Frodsham. Jean 258 Frost. Frank 346 Frost. Jack 340 Frumkin. Eugene 86 Frv. Muriel 266 Frvar. Tilden 338. 456 Frye. Beth 300 Frve, Carmen 102 Fryk, Pat ?6S Fudenberg, Hugh 440 Fuller. Frances 266 Fuller. John 338, 450 Fulton. Albert 344 Fulton, Theodore 344 Fulton, William 376 Fung. Eleanor 75, 456 Furlong, Edward J ' " Furuta, Grace 250 G Gabcl. Bob 388 Gableer, Charles 366 Gabor, Norman 457 510 i For Your Cafeteria Enjoyment HOME BAKED Pies . . , Cakes . . . Rolls 4S BAKING COMPANY HnllywoDd PresbytGrian Hnspital Plan for a (career in Nursing An Accredited School of Nursing Matriculate Now for September Class Limited Number of Applicants Accepted Approved by American College of Surgeons and American Medical Association for Training of Residents, Interns and Nurses For Information: PAUL C. .ELLIOT, M. A. Administrator 1322 North Vermont Avenue Phone NOrmandy 29151 American College of Hospital Administration 511 Arden Ice Cream . . . The ice cream that is made with fresh cream. Preferred throughout the West, Arden Flavor Fresh Ice Cream leads in all the ice cream qualities which you most enjoy. J IIAOiMiMII Arden otkmius 949 Westwood Blvd., 429 No. Beverly Drive, 1226 Third St. Westwood Village Beverly Hills Santa Monica w estwood Village Jewelers 10916 Kinross Avenue Friendly Service to UCLA for 19 Years w. p. Warmack Arizona 3-3087 " 3 ' ' A P AT I O }W DINING-ROOM 4 ,-rr , The entire family always feels af home and especially «7t the children — Special rates for children under 12. -Mj i " We Specialize in Steaks, Chickens, Ducks Sea Food Dinners and W 101 5 Home Made Pies and Pastries. Business Men ' s Luncheon Served. ' i ] Banquet Rooms Available for Private Parties and Teas Drive-ln Open II A.M. to 2 A.M. — Dining Rooms Open II A.M. to 9 P.M. 1222 WESTWOOD BLVD.Cor. WiUhle westwood PHONE AR 3-5737 FREE PARKING Hotel and Restaurant Supplies Serving the UCLA STUDENT CAFE American Provision Company Central Avenue at Pico PRospect 51 ' 4 Los Angeles 21, California In VrodiXidng pedoX Efent and Yoo o}X Tickets JEfjFRlES BANKNOTE COMPANY TRim(yg5i. | ii7 W NSTON STREET. LOS ANGELES The Case OF THE uccessful ramily. , Or why the New Underwood Champion Portable offers the keys to better writing MONDAY.. .Father opened the case in the living room and proudly displayed the new Champion . . . the hand- somest portable typewriter the family had ever seen. TUESDAY... Said Betty, " It ' s marvelous . . . such smooth, easy action . . . and what cleancut typing. Just wait until the history prof sees my typewritten notes. " l% ' ED:VESDAY... ' It ' s neat, " Bill exclaimed. " This way even writing composi- tions is a lot of fun. And, I ' ll have to talk to Dad about getting me an Underwood Champion for college next year. " EVERY ' DAY... One or more of the family take a turn on the Under- wood Champion Portable. ■Why not get a " Champion " in your home. You ' ll find it holds the keys to progress . . . better work for school, convenience for parents . . . greater success for every member of the family. Ask your dealer for a demonstration . . . today. Underwood Corporation One Park Ave. New York 16. N. Y. UnJ erwooo L. TYPEWRITER LEADER OF THE WORLD 733 South Spring Street Liis . ngeles 14, California J. A. Johnson, Regional Manager TlfPEWIUTERS . ADDING MACHINES • ACCOUNTING MACHINES • CARBON PAPER • RIBBONS AND OTHER SUPPLIES 512 Gader, Paul 380, 457 Gasf, Shirley 304, 457 Cain, Jack 340 Galhrith. Margery 280 Ciale, Barbara 268 GaleiiMiii, Mary 457 Gallagher, Ken 110, 118, 120, 125 376, 457 Gallagher, Patty 282 Galler, Bernard 35+ Galloway, Beverly 408, 457 Gallup, Larrv 324, 457, 494 Gam, Seymour 318, 356, 457 Gatiilich, George 378 GAMMA PHI BETA 292 Gaiiahl, Donald 382 tiaii werg. Rheba 457 tJarcis. Naomi 457 Gardner, Doug 382 Gardner. Ruth 250 Ciarner, Bob 342, 457 Garner, Bruce „ 405 Garon, Sylvia ?. 246, 457 Garrett, Gene 206 Garrett, Norman 106 Garrison, Harold 341 Garst, James 85 Garver, Barbara 298 Garver, Lois 426 Garvey, Pat 272 Gary, Bernard 320 Gasiorowicz, Stephen 457 Gates, Albert 382 Gates, Evelyn 266, 457 Gates, Russell 364 Gatlin, Robert 352 Gatt, Louis 378 Gauer, Charlotte 102, 268, 430 Gaupel, Corinne 298 Gee, Elsa 268 Gee, John 75 Gee, Joseph 75 Geffen, Ralph 457 Geier, Shirley 282 Gelfond, Gordon 322 Gelb, Donald 356 Grlphman, Morton 457 Gentle. MariNn 314 GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 408 George, Jack 342 George, Marv 253, 458 Gira, Bob . ' . 336 Gere, Harriet „ 246 Gerson, Alice 256, 458 Gerst, Trude 388, 458 Gertz, Harry 322 Gertz, Neal 67, 538 Gelz, Clifford 380 Geyer, Terry 284 Gherardi, Louis 458 Gibson, Betty 290 Gibson, Paul 331 Gibson, " irginia 300, 458 Gibson, Vm. 350, 458 Gick, Dwight ...._ 366 Giese, Louis 64, 372 Gifford, Bob 340, 458 Gigucre, Irene 253 Gilbert, Don 109, 356 Gilbert. Herbert 354 Gilbert, Ira 334, 458 Gilham, Rav 378 Gilkinson, Bob 408 Gillespie, Donna 314 Gilliam, Lyman 458 Gillman, Shirlev 458 Gilmont. Jack 458 Gilmor. V ' ickie 270 Gilmore. Edith 458 Gilmore, Sid 236, 318, 350 Gitgus, Stanford _ 356 Giovinozzo, Nick 348 Girard, Joseph 370 Girardin, Marilyn 264 Giuol, Fred 342 Gladsten, Jack 322 Glanzer, Joan 251 Glaser, Gene 440, 458 Glaser, Joseph 458 Glass, Levin 356 Glatt, Milton 378 Click. Norma 458 Click. Robert 458 Glickman, Richard 458 Glithero, Helen 304 Glow, Mervin 356 Gluckman, Saymour 380, 458 Glushon, Eugene „ 354 Goeppinger, Edward 334 Goetz. lackie 266 GotT, Bettv 300 GolT. Marion 314 Gofl. William 352 Gold. Billie 302, 458 Gold, Harold 354 Gold. Jackie 278 Gold. Olive 306 Gold, Richard 370 Gold. Sidney 356 270 306 434 106 458 ,.103, 380, Goldband. Rene Goldebrg, Elaine Goldberg. Stan GOLD KEY Golden. Annette Golden, Richard 372 Golden, Ruth 308 Goldenberg, Marcia 458 Goldenhar, Zida _ 306 Golding, Clyde 338 Goldman, Donald 368 Goldman, Roberta 270, 458 Goldsmith, Stanley 356 Goldstein. Harry ' . 380, 458 Goldwater. lane 270 Goldwvn. Ralph 458 Collin, Sheldon 370 Gomez, Eula - 288 Gonshack, Solomon 322, 458 Gonzalez, " ' olanda 254 Gooch. lanice 292, 426 Good, Howard 397, 458 Good, Lee 98, 334 Goodburt, Ruthellen 282 Goodding, Robert 458 Goode, Jack - 342 Goodman, Ardina 304 Goodman, Irwin 322 Goodyear, Del 187, 358 Gooze, Arnold 360 Gordeii, Josephine ' . 458 Gordon. Cind 302 Gordon, Edward 352, 458 Gordon, Edwin 370 Gordon, Gregg 223 Gordon. Lee 248 Gordon. Norma 458 Gordon. Robert 330 Gordon. Robert 405 Gordon. Shirley 242 Gore, Jacqueline 458 Gorelick, Molly 458 Gorin, Iris 458 Gorman, Nathaniel 460 Gorman, Rosemary 78, 94, 95, 108 268, 440, 458, 460 Gorsky, David 460 Gorsline, Tonv 225 Gossard, Earl ' 70, 460 Gossman, Seymour 460 Gottlieb, Muriel 460 Cough, Howard 460 Gould. Elsie 256 Gould. Gloria 302 Gould, Gloria 306 Gould. Paul 360, 460 Gould. Stanley 360 Gould, m. ' 460 Graham, Damaris 290 Grable. Donald 460 Grace. irginia 288 Graf. Edward 348, 397, 460 Graham, Carole 104, 114, 460 Graham, Hatch 98 Graham, Mary 292 Graham, Thomas 320 Gramch. Bernard 460 Grant. Charlene 292 Grant. John 376 Grant. Peter 382 Grastorf, Edward _.. 67 Grauman, Jack 67, 223, 236, 370 Gravely, Alice _ 100 Gray, Ernst 372 Gray, James 358 Gray, Josh 340 Gray, Rona 314 Gray, Ysabel 460 Greathead, Dorothy 278 Greeley, Betty ..... ' . 401, 460 Gregg, Gordon 346, 460 Greg , Joy 278 Gregory, Noelle 45, 304 Gregory, Robert 460 Gregory, William 460 Green, Bob _ 378 Green, Donald 376 Green, Edith 314, 402, 460 Green, Jay 378 Green, Pa ' t 282 Green, Richard 378 Green, Stanford 356, 440, 460 Greetlberg, Art 49 Greenberg. Bob 81 Greenberg. Charles 356 Greenberg. Maurice 460 Greene, Kermit 334, 460 Greene, Ruth 274, 460 Greenebaum, Claire 406 Greenfield, Arnold 460 Greenfield, Greta 94, 108, 460, 496 Greening, ' irginia 253, 460 Greenland, Bruce 324 Greenstate, Ruth 280 Greenstein, Jerry - 370 Greenstone. Barbara 256 Greenwald, Evelyn 410, 460 Greenwood, Dale 334 Greenwood, Ruth 290, 430 Greer, Mark 460 Greer. Rudy 460 Grether. Jean 460 Grey. Dick 378 Gribbin, Wm. Jr 460 Griego. Joseph 460 Grieve, Joan 284 Grilles, Virginia 284 Griffin, George 336 Griffin, Paula 278 Grim, Mary 460 Grimes, Phyllis 286 Grimshaw, Pat 296, 460 Grimspan, Nathan 360 Griset, ' irginia 104, 460 Grodske, Howard 348 Groend ke, Eva 244 Grokowskv, Rima SO, 94, 108, 270 460, 461 Groman, Jane 254 Gronich, Lowell 460 Gross, Earl 398, 460 Gross, Leonard 103 Grossberg, Ewell 211 Grossblatt, Ernest 370 Grossblatt, Fayne 270 Grosman, Bernard 460 Grossman, Ivan 384 Grossman, Jean 270 Grossman, Mary Ann 270 Grosmark, Gerson 460 Gruber, Robert 334 Gruell, George 187 Grund, Jack 346, 396 Gugliotta. Joalvce 440, 460 Guidi, Andre ' 334 Guiol, Richard 342 Gulkis, Alicia 45 Gum, John 460 Gump, Suzatme 314, 263 Gunderson. Ellsworth 460 Gunthcr, Richard 39S Gurian, Kenneth 36fl Gurian, Millicent 460 Gursev, Rochelle 460 Gurwitz, Fred 350 Gusick, Jim 233 Gustafson, John 364, 460 Gutrnan. Stuart 380 Guyer, Harold 330 Guyer, Lorraine 294 H Haack, Clarence 70, 320, 462 Haas. Marion 248 Hackrtt. Marvnell 286 Haddad. William 366 Hadfield. Robert 382 Hadlev. John 340. 462 Hagen, Gertrude 69, 276 Hagen, Norma 250 Haggard, Louise 248 Hahn, Dean Milton 17 Haight. Elizabeth 294, 426 Haim, David 330 Ilaldeman, Betsy 298 Haldeman, Harry 136, 328 Haldeman, Virginia 462 Hale. J 352 Hales, Judy 304 Halicus, Betty Ann 290 Halverson, Muriel 244, 462 Hall, Alice 426 Hall, Barbara 286 Hall. Eleanor 252 Hall. George 346 Hall, Lvle 99, 398, 462 Hall, Maurice - 49, 462 Hall, Robert 372 Hall, Virginia 246. 462 Hallaijan. Robert 3 34 Hallidav, Marilvn 276 Hallack, John . " . 320 Halloran, Pat 310 Halper, Sam 3 56 Halperin, Joan 286 Halstead. Janet 284 Ham. X ' eronica 292, 462 Hamar, Joyce 264 Hamblin, Yvonne 296 Hamilton. Dorothy 292 Hamilton, James 372 Hamlev, Earle 338 Hamlin, Wm 462 Hammer, Lillian 462 Hammett, Mary 252, 462 Hammett, Josephine 462 Hammond, Bonny 290 Hammond, Dick 364 Hammond, Nancy 294 Hammond. Wm 462 Hampton. Ralph 462 Hamsher. Fern 304 Hann, John 364, 430 Hanberg, Melvin 333, 462 Hanburv. Sbeila 294 Hancock, Betty 278 Handa. Henrv 462 Handfuss. Alfred 326 Handlev. Drew 54, 58 Handlev. Harold 145, 187, 236, 350 Handorf. Barbara 34, 304, 434 Hanev. losepb 462 Haney. Nancy - 26, 272 Hankins. James 462 Hanna, Laura 284 Hansen, Ann 35, 272 Hansen, Claude 258 Hansen, Janet 286 Hansen, Marie 462 Hansen, Ronnv 336 Hanson, Arlene 250, 402 Hanson, Phyllis 256 Harrison, Gloria 121. 125, 451 Hardesty. Nanette 252 Harding, June 282 Harding, Tune 282 Harding, Lenore 272, 462 Harding. Mary 308, 462 Harding, Peggy . nne 278, 462 Hardison, Allen 462 Hardy, William 362 Harger, Martha 292 Harker, Kenneth 338, 462 Harker. Todd 382 Harker, Wesley 338 Harkey, Charles 462 Harkey, Dorothy 304 Harlan, June 308 Harmon, George 3 36 Harmon, William 236, 382 Harms. Arnold 68 Harms. Tom 462 Harnden, Marjorie 300 Harper, Glenn 372 Harper, Hazel 300, 462 Harper, Marilyn 304 Harper, Willamette 462 Harpst, Natalie 298 Harpster, Mary Eleanor 290 Harrigan, Patricia 300 Harrigan, Robert E 328 Harrington, Ann 276 Harrington, Ann 395 Harrington, John 352 Harriot, Helen 452 Harris. Barbara 284 Harris. Betty _ 270 Harris, Charles 68, 388 Harris, Dick S[] 382 Harris, Fred _ 330 Harris, John 350 Harris. Ray 334 ' 453 Harris, Richard 380] 462 Harris, Seymour 352 Harris, Shirley 280 Harris, Thomas 348 Harrison, Gloria 110, 119 121 „ . , 286, 4SL 462 Harrison, Eleanor 286 Harrison, Laura 452 Harrison, Mary " 314 Harryman, John [ 320 Hart, Amy 292 Hart, Ann 452 Hartley, Dee ...312, 462 Hartman, Nona 292 Hartranft, Marilyn .. ' ' . 395 Harvey, James 335 Harvey, Sally 244 Harwell, irginia ' " _ " 98 Hase. Carl 462 Haskell, Don 350 Hashvanter Evelyn Z ZZ JO, 360 Hassell, Elaine 452 Hassoti, Louie " 453 Haste, Holly ' " ' ' 296 Hastings, Wm 373 Hatch, Robyn . ' . ' ;.1 " .. ' . ' . ' . ' 290, ' 462 Hatcher, Emory 4 2 Hatfield, Paul ' .r.Z.r.ji ' , 240 Hathaway. Bert 320 Hathaway. John " ' " 452 Haubrich, June _ 453 Haught, Margie Jo .. ' ' ....272, 462 Haupt, Gertrude 98, 298 4 ' 6 Haverstick, Susan _.. ' . ' 276 Haves, Robert 106, 110, 1117 „ „ 118, 380, 462 Haveson, Bert 32 ' Haweis, Wilma Z.[ 462 Hawkins, Dorothy [ [ 242 Hawkins, Robert 328 Hay, George j ' io[ 452 Hayami, Grace 74, 254, 462 Haves, Barbara 248 Hayes, G. H ;■.;;;; 350 Hayes, Marilyn 280, 462 Hayes, Patricia 272 Haves, Sarah !Z!.Z37 286 Haymaker, Betty 290 Hayman, Darcy 70, 388, 462 Haynes, John 332 Haynes, Richard ' " 342 Haynes, Norma 350, 390 Havward, Gay 276, 389 Headford, Wm 4 3 Healy, .Mice 405 Hearn, T. H 364 Heath, Sally 462 Hecker, Bernard 352, 462 Heckerson, Arline 393, 462 Hedges, Ralph 330 Hefflin, Weldena 274 Hegele, Bertha 462 Hegeman, Frances _ 98, 282, 462 Heidenreich, Loa Joy 290 Heineman. Roseann 292 Heinen, Harry 374 HELEN M. THEWSON CLUB 246 Helfend, Dick 354 Hellman, Margie 30,104,108,110, 119 Helter, Barbara 278 Helzer, Joan 264 Hemphill, Calvin 324 Hemphill, Lewis „ 362 Henderson, George 336 Henderson, Rosemary 26, 98, 104, 2S0 Heriyerson, Paula .. ' 294, 434 Hendricks, William 334 Hendrickson, Gloria 264 Hendrickson, lean 314 Henley, Don 92, 94, 342 Henley, Margaret 274 Henricksen, .Jean 272 Henrickson, Joseph 366 Henricksoii. Rex 70 Herdman. Billy 331 HerkenhofI, Louis 267, 334 Herman, Herbert 462 513 KSiSilMnaUILBlllUlH Henry, Constance 46- Henrv, Robert 68 Hensiev, Ben 334 Henslev, Hal 206 Hensley, Ida Mae 294, 442 Henson, Reinona 278 Herber, Rolfe 333 Herman, Evelyn 462 Hernandez, loaquine 462 Herrick, Frank 376 Herrick. Samuel 418 HERSHEV HALL 248 Heslip, Susan 282, 434 Hervey, Sue 312 Herzberg, Norman 462 Hewson, Pat 294 Hewey. George 364 Hewson, Barbara 278 Hevler, Grover 86, 358 Heyler. Margaret 304 Hevman, Theresa 270, 462 He vood, Wilma _..292, 430 Hibler, Loren 346 Hiil er, V ' incent 346 Hicke , Joseph 462 Hicks, " Bill 187 Hicks, Bvron 70, 320 Hicks, Dorothy 108, 272, 440, 443, 462 Hicks, Elizabeth 304 Hicks, Forrest 462 Hicks, Joe 187, 236, 462 Hicks, Lvn 81, 102, 26S Hicks, KJargie 264 Hicks, Shirley 248 Hier. Robert 342 HiKgins, Sheila 278 High, Alice 70 Highl, Bob 68, 103, 147, 346 Higson, Jim 41, 60, 110, 328 Hjerstedl, Albert 408 HILGARD CLUB 250 Hilger. Pam 286 Hill, Alice 390 Hill, Barbara 290, 442 Hill, Charles 338 Hill, Charlon 45, 312 Hill, David 328 Hill, Howard 376 Hill, Janis 393, 462 Hill, Joan 40, 286 Hill, Richard 85 Hill, William 334 llillen. Bob 214 Hilton, Robert 462 Hindle, Boh 95, 326, 497 Hinds, Regina 264 Hine, Dick 328 nine. Katherine 294 Hines. latnes 378 nines, " Marie 268, 399, 462 Hinkcv, lean 268, 462 Hinkle, Helen 280, 462 Hiiitnan. Henry 462 Hinman, Shirley 272 Hinshaiv, David 338 llinl e, Marv Helen 294 llirschfield, Helen _ 308 Hirshfeld, Alan 462 Hitchcock. Martha 314 Hitchcock, Tom 344, 430 Hoag, Bill 382 Hobart, Frank 388, 462 Hohbs. Eunice 263. 312 Hobbs. Thadeus 321. 464 Hnckman, Sha 464 Hochsinger, Gloria 464 Hockman, Judv 270 Hodapp, Barbara 298 Hodder, Clyde 464 Hodges, Carol 264 Hodgson, Dean Robert 386 Hoefle, Harold 378 Hoerger, Ethel 246 Hodman, Bettv 69, 296, 399 HolTman, Ellen 464 llolTrnan, Fred 464 llo ' linan, Gilbert 354 llollinan, Herbert 368 llonman, Herbert 376 Ho ' Tfiiaii, Jack 360 Hoffman, Nathan 322 Hoffman, Norman - 330 Hoffman, Rita 70 Hoffman, Ted 258 Hoffschild, Barbara 440, 464 Hogan, Kenneth 464 Hohmann, Robert 352, 440. 464 Hoijer, Harry 419 Hoisch, Alan 157 Hoke, Clair 226, 464 Hokes, Roger 340 Hnlbrook, Ann 298 Holderness, Leona 252. 464 Holland, Ketmeth 328 Hollander, lerome 464 Hollander, PTiilip 464 Hollingsworth. Beverly 264 Hollingsworth, Cece 166 Hollingsworth, Ruth 69, 98, 296 Hnllins, Portia 274 Holly, Joyce 406 Holman, " Willis 358 Holmeli, Bettv 286 Holmes, Nancy 81, 98, 280 Holmes, William 464 Holser, Kathy 102 Holt, Hal 372 Holt, Mariana 272 Holt, Ruth 282 Holt man, Robert 49, 282, 333 lloman, ' m 326 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 390 Horowitz. Sidney 464 Hook, Joseph .. ' 70, 32(1 Hooten, Peggy 304, 464 Hoover, Barbara — 72, 464 Hoover, Bill 336 Hoover, Don 382 Hoover, loseph 464 Hope, Sheila 26, 118, 464, 496 Hopkins. Fave 288, 464 Hopkirk, Marilyn 292 Hoppe, Iva 464 Horgan, Neil 86 Hori, Ruby 406, 464 Horita. Shizuko — 267 Horn. Arlene 290 Horn. Marv 300, 424 Horn. Mavis 98. 272 Hornbrook. Joan 278 Horning, Robert 101 Horrell. Winifred 298 Horrigan. Pat 53 Horspoul. Raymond 405 Horsi, Richard ■ 348 Horton, Jo 298 Horwitz. Florence 464 Horwitz, Harold 356 Horwitz. James 360 Hosenpud, Irving 20, 380 Hosford, Mary 462 Hoslev, Ethelyn - 390 Hostrup. Carl ' 350 Hotzell. Clayton 464 Hough, Dick " 117, 496 Houk. Lawrence 334, 464 House, Barahra 298 Houston, Norman 341, 464 Houston, Phyllis 312 Hovdttti, Erlaine 278 Hovev, Don 376, 430 Hovev, Richard 376 How, Roy 334 Howard, lim 326 Hoyvard. John 336, 464 Howell. Francis 338 Howell. Sandra -.. 304 Howenstein. Joseph 70, 464 Hovt, Bill 157 Hubbard, Donald 342 Huber, lames 70, 464 Hubcr, Pat 276 Hubert, Cullie 274 Hudson, Jeanne , 284 Hudsoti. Joan 286 Hughes, Florence 464 Hughes, Frances 294 Hughes, Garth 464 Hughes, John 324 Hughes, Jeane 280 Hughes, Margery 464 Hughson, Edgar 464 Hujake. Tsuneo 406 Hull. loseph 421 Hull, LuElla 70, 464 Humble, Arnold 464 Hunley. Carol 278. 430 Hunstock, Barbara 464 Hunt, Briggs 231 Hunt, Don 157 Hunt, Merle 464 Hunt, William 342 Hunter, Barbara 464 Hunter, Glen 364 Hunter, Marie 308 Hunter, Mary Ellen 304 Hunter, Pat 256 Hunter, Pauline 294 Hunter. Richard 362 Huntsman, Ella 388, 464 Hurd, Russell 98, 352 Hurlbert. Slade 464 Hurlbut. Dorothy 276 Hurlbut. Mary Lou 272 Hurry, lames 336 Hurst. Robert 340 Hussey, Joe 344 Hutchins, Merwin 332 Hutchinson. Charles 336 Hutchinson, Charlotte 290 Hutchinson. Robert 423 Hutchinson. Warner 101, 330 Hutton, Layvrence 464 Hyatt. Herman 464 Hvdie, Gloria 278, 430 Hyland, Charlotte 298, 464 Hyman, Joseph 464 I " I " HOUSE 36 Imperatrice, Evelyn 98, 430 Ingalls, Darlene ' . 308, 464 BOOKBINDERS AGAIN FOR THE 1948 SDUTHEHIV CAMPUS Weher - McCrea Company, Inc. 1050 Mignonette Street Mutual 2189 514 WE SERVE BRUINS t NEW AND USED BOOKS ART MATERIALS S TAT I O N E R Y • CIGARETTES CANDY PIPES EATS uc _A STUDENTS STORE FOR OVER THIRTY YEARS 515 Inman, Bernice 464- Inman, Pat 254 Irvine, Wilma 272 iM-nbcrg, Lionel 322 Isratlsoii, Irviii 33 i It covitz, Annabel le 256 Ivans, Joe 326, 464 Iverson, Iris 244, 464 Ives, Maurice 392 Iwasaki, Naomi 464 J Jackev, Dean David 387 Jarkmaii, Ivanelle 464 Jackson, Dale 366 Jackson, Krankyee 296 lacksoti, Johnin- 125, 427 Jackson, Joyce 30S. 434 Jackson, La ' erne 406, 464 lackson, Martha 42, 464 " Jackson, Marv Beth ....263, 296, 402, 464 Jackson. Shirley 280 Jackson, Theo 278 Jacob. Frances 248 Jacobs, Eugene 333, 464 Jacobson, Elinor 464 Jacobson, Richard 44, 167 Jacobson, Ronald 362 Jacobson, Shirley 268, 464 Jacob , Dean Neil 394 Jaggard. Sally 290 Jakway, Wm 376 James, Ann 266, 464 Jameson, Joyce 56 Janeway, William 3 50 Janos, F.dward 464 Jarett, Paul 360, 464 Jarroii, A[ina Lou 464 l arvis, Francis 346 jauch. Marie ....253, 395, 464 Jeffries, Barbara 304 Jenkins, Lorav 292, 402 Jenks, Barbara 248, 284 Jernier, Leona 100 Jennett, John 376 Jensen, Edie 98. 256, 276 Jensen, Jerry 70 Jensen, Joe 382 Jenson, Ray 336 Jesson, Robert 53 1 Jewell, Royce 98, 106 Jewett, James 464 Je vett, Kenneth 362 Jewkes, Barbara 40, 79, 94, 110 Joeckel, Ralph . 364 Johannsen, Kar ten 68, 230 Johannssen, Doris 276 fnhaiisen, Barbara 272 " Jcihansen, Mary Jo 298, 110 Jnhansen, Warren 258, 464 Johns. Wilbur 145, 171 Johnson, Art 464 Johnson, Barbara 286 Johnson, Beverly 292 Johnson, Bernard 328, 464 Johnson, Bill 364 Johnson, Bob 464 Johnson. Dean Clyde 17 lohnsoTi, David 464 Johnson, Dehard 340, 464 Johnson, Dick 45 Johnson, Don 328 Johnson, Don 376 Johnson, Dorothy 395 Johnson, Elaine 100, 270 Johnson, Elizabeth 290 Johnson, Ernest 174, 236, 328 Johnson, Gordon 366 Johnson, Jan 286 Johnson, Jane 464 Johnson, John 70, 320 Johnson, Ken 376 Johnson, Marge 244, 464 Johnson. Marshall 334 Johnson. Martha 464 lohnson, Mav-Margaret 282 Inhnson, Ralph 408 Johnson, Richard 358, 396, 464 Johnson, Richard 382 Johnson, Robert 340 Johnson. Stan 3 50 Johnson, Stanton 362 Johnston, Betty Jo 278, 464 Johnston, Edwin X 464 Johnston, Jean 278 Johnston, Lois 256 Johnston, William 3 38 Joiner, Shirley 272 Jonas, Fred 3 56 Jones, Albert 321, 464 Jones. Bill 366 Jones, Bud 358 Jones, Charlotte 251 Jones, Clinton 70, 408 Jones, Ethelvn 286 Jones. Gloria 248 Jones. Grace Ellen 292 Jones. Harrv 321 Jones. Isabel 292, 464 Jones, Margerv 286 Jones. Marie ' 298 Jones, Marilyn 70, 248 Jones. Pat 268 Jones. Patricia 278 Jones, Paul 3 30 Jones, Richard 350 Jones, Roberta 246, 393 Jones, Rosemary 290, 464 Jones, Sally 304 Jones, Selma 256, 464 Jones, William .. 44, 376 Jones, Wm 341 Jordan, Jerry 366 Jordan, Joyce 464 Jordan, Luanna 263, 272, 464 lordan, Pat 288 Jordan, Priscilla 272, 464 Jordan, Richard 338 Jordan, Robert 376 Jordan, Robert 338 Jordan, Robert 362, 426 Jordan, Wm 362 Jorgenson, Niels 378 Jo ce, Woody 334 Judah. Benedict 254 Judell, Julie 464 Judd, Uirraine 270 Judge, .Marjorie 280 Judson, . nn 296 Judson, .Marilyn 284 Juel, Robert 464 Juhnke, Warren 334 Juncker, Marilyn 264 Jurgens. Hildegarde 464 Jurgens, Myrtle 464 Justman, Fstelle 270 Justman, Joyce 306 Justman, Robert 3 56 K Kabrin, Rila 306 Kadeii, Yvi ' tte 466 Kadison, Edith 466 Kaeding, Warren 405 Kaffesieder, Louise 270 Kahl, Howard SO Kahn, Kenneth 70, 464 Kahn, Morton 464 Kahn, Raymond 360, 464 Kaiser, Doris . 286 Kaizer, Meyer 464 Kajiwaka, Jean 74, 267 Kalin, Ronald 380 Kaldman, Janet 290 Kallejan, Delores 389 Katlejean, erne 466 Kami, Seiji 74 KAP AND BELLS 58 Kapelman, Esther 464 Kaplan, Herbert 464 Kaplan, Jack 368 Kaplan, loseph 420 Kaplan, NIever 380 Kaplan, Ronald 106, 370, 466 Kaplan, Shirley 466 Kapp, Al 22, 106, 118, 236, 380 KAPPA ALPHA 340 KAPPA ALPJLA PSI 341 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 294 KAPPA DELTA 296 KAPPA KAPFA GAMMA 298 KAPPA PHI ZETA 410 KAFTA SIGMA 342 Kappes, Clare 252 Karasov, Harvey 466 Karbach, LaVerne 312 Karma. Art 3 50 Karrenbroch, Richard 342 398, ..101, 376, Karrenbrock, Roger .. Karrenbrock, W. E. . Karst, Kenneth Kass, Marshall Kast, Betty Katako, Dorothy Katsh, Sonya Kattars, Arthur Katz, Doris Katz, Jack 106, 356. Kaufman, Marcus ; 354, Kaufman, Melvin 66, Kaufman, Nathan Kauffman, Ruth Kauffmann, G. L Kawakami, Kathleen Kay, . aron 360, Kay, Lorraine Kearns, Cecil Keay, Ruth Keefe, Donald Keifer. Bob 158, 348, Keel, Alexander Keeler, Nancy Keene, Bill 41, 49, 106, 125, 117, Keene, Camillc 70, 256, Keene, Mary Alice 132, Kahl. Carolyn 282, Kuhler, Jill ' Kehlor, Nancy Keliher, Mary 13 — Southern campus index Kelly, Kathleen Kelsey, Hal 376, Kelso. Lee Kell, Carolyn Keller, Bob Keller, Doris 284, Kelley, Janet Kellev, Nancy Kelley, Vic . ' 123, Kellv, Fern Kelly. Robert 98, Keiterlin, Martha Kemerer, Jim 20, 70, Kemmer, Paula _ Kennett, Arda Kenney, Earl Kenney, James Kennick, Joan Kerman, Sam Kinsella, Terrence Kerr, Margie 256, 395, Kerseg, Betty Jane Kesselman, June Kester, Margaret 264, Ketcham, Kris 81, 98, 361, Ketchum, Jack Kettnehofen, Nancy Keuper, Dorothy KEY AND SCROLL Keysor, Richard Khuri, Pauline 342 417 430 356 296 74 270 466 302 466 426 380 338 466 348 267 466 258 ,286 294 66 466 466 314 no 342 466 292 466 264 278 466 258 466 466 284 3 50 466 272 296 277 122 326 290 334 280 282 342 466 268 223 372 466 268 466 426 430 346 304 466 104 328 466 Next time you date ru o Jane • • • You ' ll make a big impression if you ' ll lake her to the show in a Tanner Limousine with liveried chaufTeur, OTHER TANNER SERVICES . . . Sightseeing throughout the Southwestern States, L-Drives — phone for a reservation. OPEN THE CLOCK AROUND Los Angeles MUtual 3111 Hollywood GLadstone 3111 Beverly Hills CRestview 6-3111 Pasadena SYcaiiiore 6-3111 Ask About Charter Bus Service TA1 1MER MOTOR IIVEHY S ' 20 South lieaudry Ave., Los Angeles 13 516 Kibby, Barbara 292, Kiefer. Roberta 70, Kieffcr, Sally 286, Kieft. Barbara Kieiiz, Louise Kildare, Jack Kilgore, Nierton Kilins, Anna Kilinan. Bob 66, Kilpatrick. Barbara 253, Kil tt-in, Shirley Kimball, Barbara Kimball. Cherie 252, Kimball. Theo 290, King, Carol 102, King, Edward, King. Ernestine King. Gwen King. John 331, King. Kenneth King. Mary Ethel King. Polly King. Robert King, Virginia Kinney. John Kinoshita. Joseph Kinstad. Conrad 374, Kipf. Xina _ Kipp. Martha Kipp. Feter Kirby. Bud Kirby, Dean Kirby, Rita _ Kirshbauin, Ira Kirchesky, Boris Kirk, Ernest Kirschncr, Herbert Kirschner, Melvin Kirshner, Sheryl Kishlansky, Sol Kislingbury. Roger 98, Ki ' el. Raymond Klaus. Arlin Klein, Allen 49, 380, Klein, Doris Klein, Harriet Klein. Maxine Klein. Malcolm Klein. Sidney Kleinberg, Fernade Kteinberg, MariKii Kleinberg. Mar -in Kleinman, Ira Klesges, Don Kline. Barbara 314, Kling, Blair Kling, Walter Klinger, Joe Klingensmith, .Mien 374, Klingensmith, Victor Klinhans. Charlotte 98, Klipper, Bob 49, 106, 354, 440, Klitzing. Elizabeth 70, 242, Kluthe. Kay Klyrui. Marvin Knecht. Eleanor Kneedler. Nancy Knirkerbocker. Lew 66, Knisley. Walter - Knoller, Shirley Knopp, Stuart 340, Knoth. Dick Knox. Rov Knudsen. Dean Kiiudsen. Jack Knudsen. Margaret Knudsen. Ozzie Knudson, Jerry Knudson. Dean X ' erne Kobayashi. Takashi Kobs. Lila Kocak. Arhan Koch. Vircinia Koenig. Bob 103, 236, 380, Koenig, Jim 106, 115, Koepke, Kathryn Koestne ' . Kristy 108, 117, Knhn. Iihn Kohn. Jonathan Komuro. Paul Koontz. Louis Kopp. Willamae Korchek. David Korengold. Barbara orman, Sid oshab. Dirk Kosrh Kosches. Kossack, Adrienne 49, 94. 466, Louise William Kosswig, Caroline Kottenauer. Peggy Kovar. Lillian Kovitz, Bob Kovner. Leo Kraatz, Peggie Kraljev, Ben Erwin Marvin Renee Rita Krauter, Dorothy Kraus, Sarah Krebs. Ruthanne 268, Kreisher. Rose Kresge. Thomas Kreig. Harry Kreiger, Harvey Kreiling. Frances 395, Kroft, Guy Krose. Margaret Krouss. William Kruger. Dick _ 68, Kramer. Kramer. Kramer. Krasner. 466 278 430 282 310 211 398 244 372 466 466 314 393 466 296 331 466 280 466 405- 274 276 466 268 336 330 466 248 282 350 382 378 294 368 419 397 356 466 270 466 326 380 466 466 88 248 306 466 466 256 270 333 466 352 440 354 333 336 466 374 290 466 290 308 354 294 298 324 342 302 466 336 466 208 101 294 387 346 413 236 466 378 280 430 118 466 466 322 466 74 416 266 354 466 370 324 495 86 324 401 268 49 362 233 294 352 368 171 302 466 256 466 426 242 466 466 354 466 378 466 336 366 Krumsick, Muriel 280 Krupnick. Paul 380 Kruse. John 324 Kruse. Lianne 278 Kuglar. Ruben 466 Kubo. Ellen 69, 267 Kullgren, Joyce 69, 296, 446 Kunsman, Beverly 266 Kuntz, Hal 69, 344 Kuobecker, Kaye 292 Kurt , Kathryn 466 Kurtzmati, Alvin 468 Kurtzman, Raymond 468 Kusumoto. Kazuko 267 Kitisker, Sonja 468 Kuyumjiam, Richard 364 Kwak, Sarah 75 L Labow. Barry 368, 468 LaBrucherie, Bert 1 53 Lacasella, ' incent 336 Lackfv. Patricia 296, 389 Lackhart, Tom 346 Lade, Charles 366 Laderman, Jan 278 Ladford. Hal 342 Ladner, Thomas 468 Lae, Kenneth 350 Laffin, ' alentine 468 LaFraiice, Robert 468 Lager, Carol 102, 302 Laeersirom, Dorothy 264 Lahr. Harold 366 Lain, Joe 344 Lake. Beverly 129, 304 Lakrit . Morton 468 LaLonde. Delaine 100, 406 Lamb, George 70, 109, 402. 434 Lamb, Tack 350, 440, 468 Lamb. Mariorie 398, 468 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 344 Lambert, Francis 382 Lambert. Robert 372, 396, 398 Lamont. Frances 300 Lainpkin, Larry 382 Lamsnn, Jeri 298 Lampher, Florence 286 Land. LaVonne 390, 468 Landfield. Jerome 56, 468 Landis, Jeanne 468 Lane. Bert 402. 468 Lane. Herbert 53, 58, 468 Lane, Jason 3 54 Lane. Roberta 468 Lane. ' ailace 374 Lang. Harold 334 LanK. N ' adine 102, 290 Langford. Robert 405, 468 Langland. Tack 223, 236 Langston, George 236, 468 Langsion, Robert 373 Langworthv Barbara 430 Lane vorih -, Loraine 468 Lanfeld. Alvin 380 Lanford. William 468 Lanman. Ruth Ellen 280, 468 Lansman, Zelda 468 Lati-iton. George 229 Lapp, Barbara 276, 468 Large. James 346 Larson, Ethel 296, 468 Larson, Gordon 468 Larson, Roma 401, 468 Larson, Tom 342 Larzelere. Charles 3 50 Lasa. Esther 25 3 Lash, Joseph 468 Lashbrook. G lenn 398, 468 Lashley, Pat 310 Lashmet, David 334 Laskowltz, Joanne 70, 98 Lassiter, Ed 341, 348, 468 Latshan, Trudv 276 Lauble, Robert . 34 Lauer, anc ' 468 Launer, Felicite 242 Laurence, Jo ce 468 Laurenson. Shirley 263, 292 Laurino. Richard 405 Laux, George 324 La ars, John 208 Lavelle. Iike 374 Lavene, Gloria 468 Lavering, Glenn 70 Lavering, Robert 334 Laverv, Bettv 70 Lawrenz. Don 348, 468 Lawrence, Dick 3 36 Lawrence, John 383 Laws, Estelen 278, 468 Lawson, Wayne 326 Lawson, Janez 334 Lawson, Theodore 356 Layer. Beverly 250 Lazier, Suzanne 284 Lazner. Harold 322 La o. Ralph 74 Lazovskv, Daniel 3 56 Laz erini. Lois 254 Leabow, ' irginia 276 Leaf. Edward 468 Leaf, Naomi 468 Leakeii, Tames 468 Leanse, David 147, 380 Leanse. Jay 103, 380, 430 Leask, iariorie 282, 468 Leavitt. Robert 348 Lebel, James 348 LeCain, Betty 268 Lee. Baker 67, 3 36, 468 Lee, Baker P 67, 336 Lee, Barbara 70 Lee, Clvde 70 Lee, Dorothy 290 Lee, Edwin Dean 400 Lee, Marvin „ 180 Lee, Mary 251, 468 Lee, Margery 70, 440, 468 Lee, Milton 468 Lee, Patricia 296, 468 Lees, Marcus 1 09 Le Fevre, Warren 167, 342 Lehman, Barbara 98, 290, 434 Lehmann, Rosemary 290 Lehto, Aileen 69 Leiba, Arthur 64, 46S Leighton, Sylvia 264 Leighton, Tom 217 Le Levier, Robert 342 Le Marinel. Felix 358 Lembark. Dan 380 Lenin, Elaine 248 Lennox, Jim 328 Lennox, Joe 1 22 Lerpne, Pal 348 Leonazzi, Jovce 282 Leonard, Carol 298, 426 Leonard, Mar - Lou 276 Leonard, Robert 364, 468 Leonhauser, Joan 406, 468 Le Page, Mary Ann 304 Lert. Wolfgang 240 Lesser, Robert 468 Lessin, Sylvia 468 Lessman, Robert J 324 Levee, Dick 106, 376, 440 Levenson, Bruce 360 Levenson, Robert 270 Levin, Maurice 468 Levin, Richard 468 Levine, Estelle 302 Levine, Frank 384 Levine, Herbert 3 56 Levine, Sandy 3 54 Levine, Walter 370 Levinson, Judy 468 Levinson, Marilyn 248 Levinson, Svril 276 Leviten, David 356 Leviten. Paul 3 56 Levy, Clarice 306 Levy. Edith 302 Levy, Edwin 468 Levy, Israel 468 Lew, Joseph 360 Lew-, Tim 75 Leward, Ray 382 Lewis, Ben 468 Lewis, Craig 334 Lewis, James 468 Lewis, Margaret 390 Lewis, Seymour 468 Lewis, Shirley 253 Lewis, Taylor 236 Lewis, Tom 338 Lewsdale, Charles 348 Lexan, Dorothv 395, 468 Leyrer, Helen ' 248, 468 Lichtenstein, Rae 302 Leib, Blossom 302 Leibenguth, Jim 348 Lieber, Carl 346 Lieberknecht, Lorna 314 Lieberman, Jose 468 Liliedahl. Peter 468 Lillegraveii, Ben 3 52 Lemenes, Albert 440 Linnes. Carl _.. 223 Lind. Homer 362, 468 Lind. Wallace 344 Lindegren. Carl 405 Lindell, Lloyd 344 Lindemann, Elsie .. 468 LindeTi, Lyn 82, 256 Lindlo v, Lawrence 70 Lindman, Leighton 380, 468 Liiidrnan, Peter 33. Lindsay, Marilyn 384 Lindsev. Clarice 320 Linn, Gloria 26H Linslev. Robert 70. 320 Lint , Gilbert 322 Linwond. Peggv 363, 308.468 Lipp. Martin 368. 426 Lippincnit. Darvl 342, 468 Lirder, Ronald 354 Liscom, Joyce 304, 468 Liscom, Leslie 348 Lisenb ' , Wm 376 Litchmann, Marshall 356 Little. Joan 304, 434 Little, Oscar 331, 46S Livingston, Gwenn 276, 468 Liviten, Paul 3 56 Llewellyn, Tom 3 50 Longuiel, Alfred 417 Lopin, Jean 89 Louie. Peter 231 Loupe, Juanita 51 Loveil, Brooks 231 Lohel, Jerome 70, 360 Lobel. Jetome 68 Lochridge, Jeanne 296 I cke, Lindle ' _ 70 Locke, Mildred 284 Locker, Robert 344 Loewy, Frederick 468 Loffer, Robert 398, 470 Lofquist, Gerald 373 Lombard, Norma 394 Lommell, Tom 338 Lonergan, Mary Ellen 248 Long, Elizabeth 244 Long, Ernest A 332 Long, William 331 Loughery, Anna-May 468 Longhmiller, Jack 352 Longway. Harry 106, 334, 440 Longyear, Alfred 346 Longyear, Douglas 346 Longyear, Willis 346 Lonsdale, Richard 344 Lonuson, Gwen 292 Lopez, Henrietta 256 Lopin, Jack 468 Lopin, Jean 242, 468 Loque, Joyce 272 Loque, Virginia 242 Lorona, Lionel 98 Lord. Irving 3 58 Lott, Robert 370 Lotsprech, John 67 Louchheim, Pat 434 Loupe, Juanita 280 Lourie. Shirley 468 Love, Jim 328 Love, Lola 280 Lovejov, Richard 470 Loveil. ' Calvin 405 Loveil. Gerrv 264 Lovett, Marilvn 263, 294, 470 Lowe, Harold C 470 Lowe. Patrick 364 Lower, Walter B 470 Lowrev, Dean 350 Lov, Frank 430 Lindh. Bob 103, 376, 430 Love. Joan 278 Lubbring, Marilyn 276, 434 Lubeiiskv, Llovd 470 Lucas, Wm. . " . 258 Luchsinger, Grover 364 Lucoff. Marvin 356 Luevans. Dan 3 SO Luke. Edward 326 Luke. Sherrill 103, 146, 341, 430 Lund. Barbara 246, 470 Lundin. Marilyn 276 Lundine, Richard 258 Lundquist, Bell 350 Lupo. Vincent 328 Lusardi. Wilma 470 Lucas, Albert 388 Lushine. Jerrv 360 Lusk, Harry 98 Luten. Nancv 70 Lux. Edward 380 Lyen, Arthur 470 Lyen. Lou .Ann 286 L kins, Marvin 470 Lvnch. Patti 296 Lynch, Walter 348 Lynn, Barbara 264 Lyon, Corey E 470 Lyon, John 3 20 Lyon, Slargaret 284 Lyons, Frederick 384 Lvons, Louise 470 Mc McAdoo. Malcolm 408 McAdow. George 374 McAllister, Barbara 292, 470 McArthur, Don 378 McConlev, Pauline 470 McCulloch. David 334, 470 McCabe. Geraldine 470 McCafrey, Nancy 292 McCament. Ann 292 McCann. Mary Lou 102, 284 McCarthy. Pat 116 .McCarthy. William F 103, 342 McCarthy. Zelda 470 McCary. Phillip 3 52 McCarv. Phyllis 276 McClendon. Gladys 470 McClunev, Al 98, 326 McConley, Pauline 282 McConnaughy. Jim 159 McConnell, fames 67, 366 McCorkell. Gordon 364 McCoskev. Lou Ann 286 McCormick. Helen J 292, 470 McCormick, Loyd 106 McCormick, William 405 McCoskev. Bettv lane 286 McCov. William 470 McCullough. Pat 70 McDaniel. Elizabeth 470 McDaiiiels, James 321 McDannold. Harry 470 McDonald. Barbara 286 McDonald. Bette 334 McDougall. John 348 McElhinev. Ruth 256, 314 McElwain. Robert 331, 470 McEUvain. Roy 331 McEveet . Bernard 470 McEvvan. Paul 332, 470 McFadden. Patricia 470 McFaddin, lovce 254 McFall. Robert 348 McFarland. Robert 330 McGaffev, Marv 286 McGaffev, Mariorie 280, 406 McGaughv. Hollie 248 .McGovern. E. J 324 McGovcrn. Fat 3 52 McGowan, Virginia 268 517 w, unnin f of Finest Distinction Children Professional Fashions Suite 309 Kerkh.iff Hall AR-30971 - BR-26I61 Ext. 320 Studio Hours 9-12 - 1-5 Sat. 9-12 McGrav, Bill 223 Mchilosh, Jaiicl 280 .McKay, .Mary 252, 470 McKff, James 67 .McKcc, Jim 382 -McKte. Pat 292 .MrKelvcv, Nancv 300 Mi-Krnna, Dick 336 McKrima, i ' at 272, 102, 430 McKrii ir. Ed 187 McKt-nn. Margaret 244 McK ' iii, John 366 McKiiilcy, I ' hyllis 308, 470 McKirmey, .Mina 277, 470 McRisw)cl , Paul 342 .McLatchie, Faye 252, 470 XrcLauKhliti, Dorothy 288 McLauKhlin. Leon 145, 158, 235, 236 McMahon. Robert 470 McMillan, Warri-tl 470 .McMiiin, Eujcan 98, 326 Mc.Mullen. Lorraine 388, 470 McMullen, William 364 McMulliii, Richard 364 M-Nainara. Ciirald 334 McNainee, Iwelda 254 McNaughton, P. C 42, 392 McNeill, Dru 294 McNemer, Grace 314 Mc. ' erne -, Nora ; 470 McRae, Gilbert 3 58 .McTcrnaii, Hugh 70, 320 Mc av. Susan 314, 440, 470 McWilliams, Gloria 384, 470 M XLartineau, Vvette 470 Martinez, Basil 44, 47(J Martinez, Lynn 314, 440 .Martinez. Sefa 276 .Maryel, Yyonne 290 Mar -in, Robert 346 Mashhurn, Cherie 290 Mason, CJordon 40 .Mason, Kathleen 274 .Mason, Raymond 470 .M. SONIC CLUB 70 Masters, Betty 248 Masudo, Bonnie 267, 470 Matalany, .Mbert 470 Mathews, Beiti 272 Mathews, Dayid 322 Matheyys, Frances 278 Mathews, Jenalyn 252 .Mathias, Gene 65 Mathis, lames 470 Matlol, Carol 470 Malsuzaiba, Mary 470 Matter, Myriia 390 Matthevys, .Shirley 470 .Matthews. West 158 Matiingley. Dick 342 .Mattocks, Ed 336 .Mat en. Pam 280 Maudlin, .. nn 298 Mauldin, Mildred 278, 430 Maulsbv, Forrest 470 Maurer, Mark 158 Maverick. .Xiidrew 3 52 Maverick, lanet 284, 470 .Maxev, Uiiliam 470 .May. Ernest 470 May, Ethel 248 Mayer. Lee 318, 332 .Mavhew, Agnes 70 Mayhew. Glen 330 Maynard, Joy 380 Maynard, Joyce 274 Maynard, Patricia 264 Mears, Ivan 68 Medberg. lean 470 Mehan, Lucille 314, 470 .Mchoffev, . ' rch 382 Mrighaii, John 378 Meis, Lester 356 Mekiian. Ernest 346 Melcombe, Charles 322 Mellena, Carol 282, 430 Mellin, Carol 104, 108, 258 Mellor, Joel 258 Melnick, Donald 333 Melton, Henry 321, 470 Meltzer, Gretta 284 Melvin, Barbara 268 Memel, Shrrwin 360 .Memory, Pat 70, 300 Mendel. Werner 333, 406, 470 Menke, Billianna 100, 372 Menker, II. E 405 MEN ' S .ATHLETIC BO.ARD 145 MEN ' S GLEE 44 Mentzer, Marvalice 272, 470 Mercado. Rodney 101, 393, 406 .Mercer. Roy . ' 70 Meredith, Don 346 Merkling, .- nn 470 Meriner, .Ada 470 Merow, John 66 Merrick, Scott 392 Merrill, Sunny 138 .Metzger, Dolores 470 Meyer, Herbert 3 34 Meyer, Joyce 390 Me er, .Marjorie 470 .Mever, Let.n 397, 470 Meyer, Richard 364 Meyer, Seymour 470 Meyer, William 106, 256 366, 396, 440 Meyers, Carol 282, 426 Meyers, Jack 159, 185, 187 Meza, Louise 274 Michelmore, Jack 340 Mickelson, Tames 326 Middleton. Barbara 268, 472 Mihalik, Mike 66 Mijaras. Tito 442 Mike (dog) 334 Mike. Bob 159 Micock, Lillian 248 Miles, Joyce 276 Milkes, Marvin 472 Milkes. Norman 322 Milla. Lowrv 67, 358, 472 Millage. Elmer 342 Miller, . 106 Miller, .Arnold 472 Miller, Barbara 266, 278 Miller, Berry 342 Miller, Bob 3 58 Miller, Byron 442 Miller, Cam 22, 344 Miller, Dudley 472 Miller, Ellis : 370 Miller, Florence 310 .Miller, Geraldine 308 Miller, Gloria 303 Miller. Harold 472 Miller, Howard 384 Miller, lack 322, 348, 472 Miller, lames 353 Miller. lanice 272, 472 Miller, lanet 244, 473 Miller, lim .147, 348 Miller. Joan 394 Miller, Lvnn 386 Miller. Marilyn 104. 286, 472 Miller, Mena 390 Miller, Merrilvn 383 Miller, Pat 276 Miller. Dick 83, 326 Miller. Robert 380 Miller, Samuel 321 Miller. Shirley 280 Miller. William 338, 419 Milleit, James 472 Milliman. lerome 472 Mills, Bob 81, 472 Milman, Mary 1 440, 473 M ' hier. Calevert 364 Milton. Lee ; 473 Minick, Israel 109 .Minjares, .Al 366 Minn, llavard W 370 Minnirk, Philip 405, 473 Minni.x, Robert 70 Minor, Dave 174 Minsk, Stanley 360 Mintz, Jack 356 Mintz, Roberta 250 .Mintz, Ronnie 101, 380, 472 Mitchel, Alice 472 Mitchel, Glen 3 56 Mitchell. loan 263, 300 Mitchell, Carolyn 298, 472 Mitchell, Donald 346, 472 Mitchell, Lee 473 Mitchell, Margaret : 350 Mitchell, Marv F 383 .Mitchell, Meredith 472 Mitchell, William 472 Mittleman, Leslie 49, 354 Miyake, Michi 102 Mizener. Don 472 Mjorud, Rudolph 256 Moe, Arild 338 Moeller, Donald 67, 356, 366, 474 Mogle, Barbara 29(t Moldave, Evelyn 248, 302 Molene, Gene 109 Molenrich, " irginia 294 Moncada, Margant 288 Monroe, Betty 256 Monroe, Laura 352 Montaya, Graciela 474 Montgomery, Mitzi 274 Moody, Catherine 474 Moody, Janice 304 Mooney. Bob 336 Mooradian, Erwin 330, 474 Moore, Clayton R 321 Moore, Hugh 364 Moore, Jean 248 Moore, John 348 Moore, John 474 Moore, Marian 276, 474 Moore, .Marian 368 Moore. Peggy 278, 440 Monteleone. Lee 93, 95 Morabito. .Madeline 363, 310 Moran, Evertt 344 Moran. Glerm 378 Morefield. Robert 334 Morehouse, Martha Jo 256 Moreman. Raymond 417 Morgan, Ilenrv 300 Morgan. Jack 328, 474 Morgan. Kemieth 3 50 Morgan. Paula 70, 2.51, 474 Morffanstein. William 356, 474 Morkisch. Hans 98, 106, 117, 326 Morrvl, Bob 225 Morris, Barbara 474 Morris. Harry 93, 95, 122 Morris. Herbert 101 Morris, Hugo 474 Morris. John 3 32, 474 518 I ? ; owwj :g-. mm The a%%OQ ar oT of skill wifh good taste, of quality with dependability have long been the pillars upon which W. J. SLOANE success has stood through the years. If you are buying, building or refurnishing a home the advice of a Sloane decorator will prove helpful. Consultation by appointment. Telephone the Studio for Interior Design ... CRestview 6-6251 or BRadshaw 2-3151. a.— l«lli—IIMJWlW«i|ilj! Morris, Marv Ann 390, 391, 442 Morris, Sally 2S0 Morris, Sonva 290 Morrison, Bob 376, 426 Morrison, Gtrtrude 254 Morrison, Marjorie 280 Morrison, Willis 350 Morrisse ' , Carol 304 Morse. VVesley _ 331 Morser, Ellis 64 MORTAR BOARD 105 Moscu. lulian 322 Mo«cr. Marian 292, 474 Mns,, Milton 330, 474 Mosseri, Florence 402 Mosrrow, Corinne 302 M.iikin. Herbert 322 Muir. Bellv 98, 308 Muir, Donald 256. 346 Mullstein. lames 370 Muller. Bill -.... 348 Muller. Hugh _.... 44 Muller. loanne -..298, 474 Muller, NIcrvin 256 Muller, Steve 49, 106, 474 Mulholland, William 474 Mullins, Dick 348 Mulroohey, Joyce 290 Muranaku, Tonio 74 Murphv, Evan 184, 256 366, 396, 430 Murphv, Lois 401, 402, 474 Murphv, Nadine 83, 272, 474 Murphy, Rex 225 Murray, Agnes 304 Murray, Gordon 324 Murrav, Jim 334 Murrav, William 336 MUSIC WORKSHOP 46 Mussatti, Feter 342 Mvers, Hillyer 334 Myers, Shirley 410 Myers, Virginia 312, 474 N Nebron, Lee 306 Nacman, Ruth 474 Nafziger, Helen 242, 312 Na asawa, June 367 N ' agel. Rav 159, 348 Nakahiro, Toshio 74 Nakamura, Sumia 474 Nakamo, Htnry 74 Xanhra. Albert 474 Nash. Henrv 109, 240, 256. 434 Nathan, lustin 380, 442 Nathan. Slidee 302 Nathanson. David 354 Navarro. Martha 272 Navlor, Arch 340 Nebron, Irwin 474 Nedler, Jerry 3 56 Neeley, Marilyn 296 Neer, Ie il Lee 270 Nees. Oliver 374, 440, 442 Neff. B. A 346 Ne Alvina 75. 390, 474 Neice, N ' ancy 294 Neickles, Thomas 324 Neighbors. Bill 324, 430 Neiniann. Ruth i06 Neis Ralph 256, 366 Nelson. Barbara 290 Nelson, Barbara 286 Nelson, Beverlv 304 Nelson, Dan 160 Nelson. Don 382, 474 Nelson, Fred 324 Nelson, Greighton 474 Nelson. Jack 223 Nelson. Jackie 304 Nelson. James 328 Nelson, Jerry 3 58 Nelson. Jerry 3 50 Nelson, Joan 256, 314 Nelson, Norma 278 Nelson, Rhea . 250 Nelson. Richard 378 Nelson, Roger 338 Nelson. Rov . ' .... 324 Nelson, Ruth 248, 284, 430 Nelson, Thomas 344 Nelson. Virginia 102, 284 Ness, Sigurd 474 Nett. Earl 378 Nettler. Roland 362 Nettler, Roland 223 Netzer. Ellen 302 Neuiier. Beverlv 292. 442 NEVA HALL 251 Newcomb. Renfro 240, 34S Newcomer. Aiui 70 Newcomer, Phyllis 244, 474 Newhouse. Alice Jean 276, 440, 474 Newkirk. Frances 24 ! Newman, Harvey 322 Newton, Margaret 284 Never. Newton 360 Nicbolis, Jack 362 Nichols, Charles 336 Nichols, Donald 70 Nichols, Fannie 100 Nichols, Kenneth 67. 209 256, 348, 440 Nichols. Robert 348 Nicholson, Jim 318, 334, 442 Nicholow, Andv — 378 Nicks. Dell ....;. 37S Nicks, John 330, 474 Nielson. Rosemary 286. 474 Nicklin. John 101 Nicolai. William 366 Nikcevich. John 160 Nimitz, Ray 352 Ninnis. Gloria 244, 474 Ninnis, Mary 244, 474 Ninteman, Dean 336 NISEI BRUIN CLUB 74 Nish. Shirley 272. 263, 474 Nishihara, Toshiko 474 Nissen, Ted 145, 167 256. 334, 430 Nitrini, Mario 190 Nixon, Tom 230, 256, 342, 474 Norberg, Marjorie 304 Noble, Nancy 304 Nofziger, James 474 Nogle, Charles 426 Nones, Gil 474 Nordgren. Leslie 474 Norgard, Ella 286 Norman, Herbert 344 Normandy, Jerrod 68 Normandy, Jerry 352 Norris. Robert „ 352 Norstrand, George 366, 474 North. Charles 474 Northrup, Richard 358 Norwood, Byron 146, 326 Notarius. Nanette 474 Novak. Joe 227 Novak. Mick 370 Novikoff. Shirley 302 Noyes. Philip 109 Nuckolls, Elizabeth 474 o Oakley, Virginia O ' Brien, Jean ...108, 440, 476 300 C B 116 254 O ' Connell. Robert O ' Conner. Helen O ' Connor. Patricia Ocskav, Marv Z ' . ' .Z ' Z ' SeT. 248, 342 264 430 280 744 O ' Dea, John 3 7S O ' Donneil. Tim O ' Gara. Mike 3 52 77; Ogden, Richard Ogg. Mary Dorothy " ' " ' " !!Z ' 248; 346 406 ■ ' 4S O ' Hollv, Pat ' 68 Ohanian. jay _ O ' Hare. Bunn ' O ' Hare. Mary Margaret Ohiiger, Jn ce Ohmura, Florence Ohiiick. Frances O ' Haiie. Kathervne Oi, Marv 106, 286, 74, 254, 282, 267, 346 117 294 476 267 276 476 476 O ' Keefe, Locketa Old, Nancv B 304 708 Old, Nancv D 7P7 Olderman. Daine Oldham. Fred 254 387 Olewine. Fred 68 Oliver. Joseph 3 ' 1 Oliver. Orval .... 476 476 Olmsted. Harriet Olmsted. William 263, 282 476 3 76 Olsen. Richard 476 Olson, Earleen Olson, Esther 263, ....252, 388, 300 476 401 Olson, Jlelen 242, 252, 476 336 50 766 Olson, Pat ' 76 O ' Meara, Rod 348 Overpeck. Bob 328, 476 ' 46 O ' Neill. Allen O ' Neill. Lita Onley. Marjorie 109, 102, 290, 344 430 476 307 Orchard. Margaret O ' Reilly. Don 276 -7R O ' Reillv. lean 393 360 Orndiaz, Bill 758 O ' Rroiike, Eujeati 334 7R4 Orr. Weslev 410 364 ?9S 405, 476 Osborne, Pat 70, 296, 393 3 50 103 Osoling Senta 476 Osterberg, Helen Osterman. Charlotte .■.■.■.■.2637 ' 268, 298 476 7R7 307 767 476 101 476 Oughton, Thomas Overtree. Robert f)wen Inhn 328 396, 497 476 476 348 Owens, John Owens Mollv 236 366 477 304 Owens. Robert 344 476 Over, June 248 Ozab, Philip 70 Oziel, Sol 356 P Pace, Gavic 336 Park, Don 222, 230 Packard, John 477 Packman, Mary Louise 308 Packrose, Pauline 302 Paddock, Joantie 308 Padgett, -Norm 123, 235 Page, Charles 160, 236 Paggi, Charlotte 278, 430 Paige, Patrick 342 Painter Penny 308 Paiso. Shirlev 393 Palace, Arthur 382, 477 Palchikoff. Nikolav 477 Faley, Arlyn 290 Palmer, . ima 274 Palmer, Bill 68, 103, 328 Palmer, David 342 Palmer, Edward 378 Palmer, .Mary 377 Palmer, Warren 326 Palmerlee, Thelma 290 Palmros, Dry 382 Panin, Jacob 354 Panovich, .Micky 324, 477 Fariseau, Helen 268, 477 Parker, Clayton - ... 374 Park, Don 222, 230 Parker, Jack 330 Parker, John 342 Parker, John 366 Parkes, Fat .282, 440, 477 Parkinson, Harvey 98, 335 Parks, Barbara 286, 427 Parmelee, Peter 346 Parnas, . nnette 306 Farshalle. lerrv 350 Parsons. Betty 282 Parsons, Coral 477 Parsons, Ruth 266, 477 Partridge, Muriel 276 Pascal, Raymond 68 Paskil, Harry 354 Fassolt, Josephine 310 Passolt, Lucille 310. 477 Pastre. George 160 Pattee, John 236, 364 Patterson. Doris 304 Patterson, Richard 362 Patteson, Jerrv 378 Fatton, Carol ' 282, 434 Patton, Roz 477 Patty, Charles 477 Paul, Anita 250 Paul, Don 152, 161, 495 Paul, Gloria 410, 442 Paul. Jack 49, 101, 35 + Paul, l.ois 477 Paul, William 477 Paulson, Donald 344 Paulson, Val 382 Paulton. Gilbert 236, 477 Pavey-Roberts. Charles A 405 Favin. Edith 356 Pave. Gloria 300 Peabody, Hal 346 Pearee, Jacquelline 263, 282, 477 Pearl. Pat 105, 477 Fearlberg, Try 84 Pearson, Ron 176 Pederson, Mac 348, 477 Pederson, Phyllis 272, 477 Pedley. Pierson 477 Feed. Ralph 344 PegE, V ' illene 266 Pebkoff. Donald 3 58 Pell. Laurel 70 Pendell, Carl 378 Pendleton, Warren 70, 320 Penn, Mary 266 Percy, John 364 Perdero. William 374 Perez. Julio 70, 411 Perk. Karrau 276 Perlmutter, Helen 270, 47 " Permuth. Fern 477 Perrin. Ninkie 298 Perrin, Ninkie 83, 292 Perrine, Peggy 98, 294 Perrine, Sheila 264 Perry, Francis 477 Pessin. .- rchie 3 56 Peter. Elizabeth 298, 430 Peterkin, Margaret 248, 402, 477 Feterman, .Annette 308 Peters, Bob 382 Peters, Gregory 3 36 Peters, I is 272 Peterson, Bettie 248 Peterson. James 326 Peterson, Klartiaret 296, 440, 477 Peterson. Virginia 292, 477 Petling, Kav 304 Pettet, Carolin 296 Petterson, Jean 304 Peitie, Joanna 264 Pettit, Richard 3 50 Petty, Patricia ' . 264. 477 Peyser. Arthur 98, 3 54 PfafF. Rose 477 Phelan. Robert 348 Phelps. Dean 342 PHI BETA 389 PHI CHI THETA 399 PHI DELTA THETA 346 PHI EPSILON PI 384 PHI ETA SIGMA 101 PHI GAMMA DELTA 348 PHI KAPPA FSI 350 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 352 Phillips, Alma 274 Phillips, Beverlv _ 270, 477 Phillips, Dorothy „ 263, 304, 477 Phillips, Elaine 270 Phillips, Jacque 304 Phillips, Louise 302 Phillips, .Norman 477 Phillips, Richard 346 Phillips, Se mour 368 Phillips, Shirley 252 Phillips, Wm. T 477 PHI MU 300 PHI .MU -ALPHA 392 Phinev, Doradeen 390, 477 PTll SIGMA DELTA 354 PHI SIG.MA SIG.MA 302 PHR.ATERES 242 Phrener. lack 334, 426 n BETA PHI 304 PI DELTA EPSILON 94 Pierce, Ethel 314, 477 Pierce, James 236 Pierce, Molly Jean 300, 477 Pierce, Ralph 68, 478 Pierpont, John 362, 478 PI KAPPA DELTA 49 PI LAMBDA PHI 356 Pilson, Bettv 302 Piltzer, Herbert 478 Pinar, Selman 478 Finckney, Dan 350 Pinney, Leon 374 Pirrung, Genevieve 478 Pittello, John 344 Pitton, James 405, 478 Pitts, Janie 284 Pixlev, Howard 344 Plait. " Wm. A 478 Plotkin, Beverlv 478 Plummer, Wvlda 258, 274 Plunkett, Ords _ 421 Pobst, Wally 378 PoehlmaiHi, Jeanne 478 Pogrund, Jean 478 Folan, Morris 86 Polizzi, Ignatius 378 Polglase 263, 282, 478 Pollock, Dale 478 Pomerantz, Leonard 370 Pomeroy, Jean — 264 Pomeroy, Joseph 478 Fomero ' , Wm. C 385 Pond. Jim 98, 362 Pooler, Ralph 478 Pope, Helen 256 Pope, Jany 42 Pope. Joey 42 Porter. Fat 244 Porter. Shirlev 286 Porter, William 348 Poska. Gerry 434 Potter, Steve - 364 Potts. Marie 251, 402 Powell, Dr 385 Powell, Lawrence 478 Powelson, Val .■ 382 Powers. Marv Pat . ' 296 Powers. William 374 Powers. Keith 478 Prell. Jerry 380, 434 Prentice, ' al 314 Presley. Russ 376 Press. Bernard 3 56 Preston. Beth 104, 290 Prevol. June 69, 276 Price, Dorothy 290 Price, James 478 Primes, James 360 Prince, Peggy 294 Prindle, Irene 478 Priner. Robert 362 Pritchard. Pat 246, 268 Pri-ikin. Bob 380 Probets, Wm 346 Proctor. Ken 187, 350 Proebstinrr. Dorothy 248 Proffitt. Dick 478 Pruvn. M. Scott 397 Pullen. Edward 405 Pullen, Eileen 478 Pullen, William 51 Pullman. Sonia 478 Furin. Marilvn _ . 292 Puntenney. Mary 70, 25? Pursche, Marie 312 Purtell, Anabelle 286, 440, 478 Putman, Colleen 282 Putman. Bill - 171 Purvis, Dick 209, 478 Puttier, Bernard 478 Puzarne, Bernice 478 Pyle, Carol 49, 314 Quackenbush, ' ictor 396 Quaney, Robert 372 Ouanstrom. Nancy 70. 104, 314 Quick. Robert 478 Quiel, Morward 258 Quint, Frieda 478 Quirk. Dan 35 Qurotta. Jackque 280 l:A 1 520 R Raack, Richard 368, ■134 Rabenold, Susan 246, 47S Rabin. Ann 256 Radoff. Sandra 258 Raef, Doris 478 Rafffc, Alan 68, 370, 426 Ragins, Anita 478 Raiiien. Frank 356 Raintv, Laura 478 Rakov, Clavton 236, 478 RALLV COMMITTEE 98 Ralskv, Shirley 251 Ramos. Paul 342 Ramsey, Jack 344 Ramsey. Olive 478 Ramsing. La Feme 478 Ramsing. Robert 478 Rand. Sam 368 Randall, Cherry 286 Randolph, Lyle 378, 478 Rankin. Bill _ 176 Ransom. Donald 372 Rapp, Joy 102, 280 Rardin. Robert 44. 392 Rash. Sharon 270, 478 Rasmussen. Darlene 254 Ratner, Harriet 478 Rattenbury. Beverly 296 Rattner, Nfadelvn 478 Raush. Barbara 280 Ravetch, Herbert 407 Rawlings, Dick 217, 3 34 Ra ' . Cornelius 382 Rav. Eileen 69. 70, 280 Rayburn. Marilyn 98, 272, 434 Raymond, Marilyn 272 Rea, Evelyn . ' . 252 Rea. Everett 366, 478 Read, Lance 362 Read. Robert 334 Ready. lean 278 Reals. Martin 106. 110, 478, 481 Rechs. Barbara 102. 280 RED CROSS 37 Redding. Susan 268 Redus. William 478 Reed. Barbara 264 Reed. Carl 3 58, 478 Reed, Marilyn 314 Reed, William 478 Reel. Stan 122 Reenders. Neil 378 Reese. Warren 66, 342 Reeves, Beverly 298 Regan, Velma 258, 410, 478 Rehbein. Don 342 Relchle. Art 165, 184 Rrichler. Edviard 478 Reid. Bette 312. 478 Reid. Priscilla 70. 479 Reid. Roger 348 Reiges. Ben 161 Reineke. Clare 286, 478 Reinecke. Robert 338 Reiss. Bertram _ 322 Reiss. Richard E 380 Recter. James 372 Reithner. Don 342 Reitzes. Robert 479 Remar. David .._ 380 Remillard. Lorraine 296. 479 Renfro. Ed 326 Rennv. Ronald 344 Renshaw. Wiley 372 REPS AT LARGE 117 Reps. Adelaide 298 Reps. Roslvn 298. 479 Reynales. Cecilia 254. 479 Reynolds. Eugene 343 Reynolds, Wm. H 392, 406 Rhin. Robert 480 Rhoades. Rav 101, 334, 396, 480 Rhodes. Richards 374. 480 Rhodes. Terri 70 Rhodes. Virginia 254, 4R0 Rhoads. Wm. 392 Rhulman. lessie 17. 125 Rice. Don 382 Rice. Rosemary 264, 480 Rich. Kelvin 333 Rich. Leo 480 Rich. Ted 368 Richards. George 348 Richards, Rav 166 Richards. Ted 342 Richards. Tom 336 Richards. Warren 346 Richardson. Neal 366 Richardson. " irginia 480 Richlin. lav 354 Richler. led 342. 480 Rickel. Irwin 98, 99, 103, 326 Rickershauser, Charles 346 Rico. Gus 66 Riddle. Elbert 480 Riddell. Mvra 480 Riddick. Roger 41, 146, 350, 480, 495 Ridge. Carolyn 248 Ridley. Nancy 248 Riedel. Gloria 480 Rielh. Fllen 312 Rifas. Natalie 251 Riffe. Dudley 480 Rifkind. Bob ..-.. 225 Riggs. Barrel! 336 Riggs. Donald 398. 481 Ritantler. Lenore 256. 306 Rilev. Charles 320 Riley, Jeanne 54 Rinkle. Dick 328 Riordan. Mary 399 Rippleme er, Loyzelle 393 Risse. Joan 308 Rittenberg, Jerry 68 Ritter. Barbara 268 Roat. John 382 Robbins, Don _ 336 Robbins. Nancy 284, 480 Roberson, Carolyn 314, 480 Roberts, Capitola 284 Roberts. Carolin 268 Roberts. Carolyn 129, 282 Roberts, Charline 274 Roberts, Dixie 272 Roberts, Floyd 276 Roberts. Irene 284 Roberts. Jack 358 Roberts. Marjorie 248 Roberts. Mike 334 Roberts. Norman 333 Roberts. Richard 328 Roberts. Richard 396, 398 Robertson, Myrtle 312 Robertson, Ross 420 Rnhinson. Arnold 380 Robinson. George _ 70 R..binson. John 334 Robinson. Lawrence 372, 434 Robinson. Molly 3 5 Robinson, Robert 362 Robinson, Sherman 480 Robison, Robert 344 Robitseck. Mary 314 Robson, Ion 106, 358, 417 Rocha. Dick 217 Rochlen. Gail 98, 108 Rockoft, Arthur 268, 480 Rockivell, Phyllis 480 Rodenbough. Bill 334 Rodgers. Bernard 376 Rodgers. William 348 Roe, George 352 Roesch, John 161, 235, 336, 480 Rogan, Jean 69, 254, 296, 434 Rogers, Burt 80, 94 328, 440, 480, 495 Rogers, Frances 294 Rogers, Jean 253 Rogers, John 376 Rogerson, Bette 480 Rogowitz, Murray 480 Rohev, Iarianne 298 Rokos, Helen 268 Rolpb, Mary Ellen 276, 426 Roma, Margery 266 Roman, Lurene 58 Roman, Rhoda 302, 480 Romero, Juvier 480 Romie. Frances „ 480 Romm. Jane 254 Rondeau. Carol 310 Rooke, Bill 70 Roose. Fatti 286 Rosburg. Paul 366, 480 Rose. Shirley 342 Rosemond. Eleanor 274 Rosemonnt. Geneva 480 Rosen, Jack 480 Rosen, Oscar 480 Rosen, Paul 440 Rosen. Robert 370 Rosenbaum. Fred 480 Rosenbaum. Joseph 380 Rosenberg. Jay 384 Rosenberg. Robert 384 Rosenblum. Joan 302 Rosenblum. Marvin 360 Rosenfeld. David 480 Rosenfeld. Marcelvn 270 Rosenfield. Billie 102 Rosenthal. Adabellc 302 Rosenthal. Oscar 480 Roskv. Burton 368. 480 Rosman. Elliot 480 Rosner. Ralph 356 Ross, Arlene 242 Ross, Bob 340 Ross, Harvey 480 Ross, James 366 Ross, Josenh 374, 480 Ross, Phillip 480 Ross. Robert E 3 54 Rossi. Calvin 161 Rossiter. Curtis 397, 480 Roouet, Eloise 294, 426 Roth. Nancy Lee 98, 270, 430 Rotstein. Melvin 3 56 Roundv. Josephine 248 Rouse. Harold 370. 480 Rousselot. Richard 346 Rousselot. Thomas 346. 396 Rousso. Jean 480 Rover. Norma Lou 272 Rowland. Skip 145. 162. 187 Rowland, Gene 236, 350 Rowland. William 480 Rubenstein. Leslie 258 Rubenstein. Norma 302 Rubin, Eugene 480 Ruby. Joan 286 Rudnick, Shirley 480 Rudolph, Alice ' . 480 Rudolph. Arthur 386 RUDV HALL 252 Rugg. lohii 358. 480 Rule. loe 405 Rupp. Jean 290 Rus. Wilbur 330 Russell, Boh 41, 162, 350, 480 Russell, K. Dale 364 Russell, Joanne 268 Russell, William 324 Russev, Betty 45, 300, 399 Ruth, ' Dr. Ed 167 Ryan, James 328 Ryan, Kathryn 294 R ' vdell. Morna 272 Sachs. Genie 270 Sachsman, Henry 356 Sacken, Lou . ' 380, 426 Sackett, Jacqueline 264, 434 Sackett. Ted 336 Sacksman. Ted 356 Safford. Sarah 481 Sagehorn, Marjorie 481 Saggsser, Jack 362 Sagmaster, Laverne 70, 242, 256 Sagan, Loren 481 Sailer. Frances 314 St. John, Dolores 244, 481 St. John. Randolph 348 Saite, Sandre 267 Sakol. Daniel 322 Salot. Bobbette 248, 388, 481 Sale, Douglas 187, 236, 481 Salisbur , .Arnold 481 Salisbury, James 481 Saltzman. Philip 370 Samish, .Judith 251 Sample. Sewell 382 Sampson, Harold 481 Samsell. Ray 481 Samuelson. Janet 270 Sanchez, Dario 366, 481 Sanchez, Inez 256, 481 Sanchez, Margarite 256, 481 Sandberg, Dave 334 Sandberg. Ina 256 Sanders. Lois 389 Sandhoff. Robert 324 Sang. Barbara 308 Sanderson. James 481 Sandison. Donald A 3 50, 481 .Sansome. Bette 268, 481 Santiago, lim 376 Santlev, Bettv 263, 286 Santschi, William R 372 Sarahan, Sue 248 Sargent. Grace 282 Sarno. Roma 481 Saro an. .Ane 334 Sarrail. Henry 378 Sarria. Samuel 411 Satre. Clarence 280 Salterlee, Bruce 286 Saunders. James M 338. 481 Sauter. Jack 376. 481 Savelle. Dave 326. 481 Savory. Barbara 105, 110 440, 481, 495 Sawyer, Allen 176, 328 Sawyer. Jim 358 Sawyer. Rosemary 272 Saxton. Edna 70 SCABBARD AND BLADE 67 Scamman. Richard 481 Scanlon. .Ardvs 276, 430 Schaber, Ralph 324 Schaefer. Ralph 91, 94, 342 Schaefer. Rudolph 368 Schaul. Betty 272 Schechter. Kenneth 66, 380 Schelling. . rthur 328 Schenkel. Barbara 306 Schenz. Robert 346, 398 Scherf, Carl 66 Scherling, Marion 256 Schief Barbara 263, 278, 440, 481 Schimanel. Robert 334 Schirach. Maureen 408 Schifer. Bernice 246 Schiltz, Nancy 300 Schissler, Jean 102, 304 Schlapik, Jerome 356 Schlesinger. Bob 106, 236, 481 Schlom, Marshall 3 56 Schloss. LudwitT 236 Schmidt. Ajor-Helvn 70, 395 Schmidt, Joan 282 Schmidt, Alargareta 258 Schmidt. Marilyn 304 Schmiett. Warren 106, 481 Schmilz, Bette 280 Schmitz, Caroll 280 Schneider, Carol 264, 395 Schneider, C ril 370 Schneider, Jacquie 300 Schneider, John T 398 Schneider, Semon 360, 48! Schnitzer, Allan 145, 171, 236, 48! Schnitzler. Henry 33S Schoenp. Diane 312 Schreiner. B rnece 402 Smith. Robert 324 Schreiner. H. L 481 Schroeder. Cliff 382 Schroeder. Gloria 242, 268. 481 .Schubert. Beryl 270 Scbulman. Joe 380 Schulman. Seymour 322 Schulman. Marshall 368 Schulte. Donald 340 Schullee. Alice 298 Schulz. Llovd 340 Schupp. Robert 388, 481 Schumann. Kathryn 264 Schumm. David 67 Schutter. Bernardine 280 Schwab, Reny 49, 312 Schwartz, Marvin 370 Schwartz, Mollie 276, 481 Schwartz. Sybil 254 Schwarzenberg. Barbara 244, 481 Schwarzenberg, Dorothy 244, 408, 481 Schutzbank, Jerry 3 56 Schweitzer, Leonard 481 Schwoerer, Julie 292 Scott. David 101, 352 Scott, Durrett 286, 481 Scott, Ralph 106, 366 Scott, Robert 374 Scott, erva 284 Scroggs, .Agnes 282, 481 Scolnik. Judith 254 Skinner, Ona 308 Skinner, Ruth 254, 395, 481 Sidy, Maurice 481 Siegel, Betty 270 Siegel. Norma 481 Siegel. Phil 3 54 Siegel. Sam 481 Siewertsen. Letitia 395 Sigler. Harvey 338 Sigler. Sidney 3 38 SIGMA ALPHA EreiLON 3 58 SIGMA ALPHA MU 360 SIGMA CHI 362 SIGMA DELTA TAU 306 SIG.MA K.APPA 308 SIG.MA NU 364 SIG.VIA PI 366 Sikora. David 368 Silman. Marilyn 282 Silverman, B. Sv 322 Silverman. Bob 103, 370 Silverman, Gene 482 Silverman, Judith 482 Silverman, Leon 384 Silverstein. Carole 302 Silverstein. Harry 482 Silverstein. Irene 302 Silverstone. Jay 302 Silverstrom. Edwin 356 Sinkins, Anita 482 Simmons. Barbara 286 Simmons, Jeaiuie 268 Simmons, Ralph 344 Simonds, Cordalayne 264 Sitnone. James 342 Simons. Harry 398 Simpkins. Elizabeth 242. 274 Simpson, Barbara 89, 92 94, 104, 264, 434 Simpson, Henry 482 Simpson, Marjorie 292 Simpson. Sherwood 66, 348 Simqu, Paul 84, 94, 106, 110, 334 Sinclair, Winifred 256 Sine, Nancy 430 Sing, Shirley 306, 482 Singer, .Arthur 68 Singer, Donna 306 Singer, S. M - 370 Singer, Samuel 481 Sischo, Marilyn 314 Siskin, Sheldon 103, 380, 434 Sisler, Mary loan 280 Sitkei. Emil G 392, 482 Slack, Barbara 290, 399 Slater, Marjorie 117, 242, 482 Slatore, Frances 248 Slaughter, Ruth 314 Sleght, Barbara 312 Slengerland, Halcyon 482 Sloan, Albert 334 Slotten. Donald - 372 SKh. Ellen 2S6 Small. Bob 358 Small. John R 346 Small. Martin 368 Small, Fhvliss 312 Small, Sid 362 Smart. Carlvn 304 Smart. Charles 362 Smart, Spe " cer 342 Smirnoff. Michael ' »21 Smith. Bob 331 Smith. Carol 298 Smith. Clarke 362 Smith. Dane 344 Smith. Dolores 332 Smith. Don 223. 382 Smith. Donna 276 Smith. Edgar F 3 58 Smith. Georgine 482 Smith. Glenn 366 Smith. Gordon ■+82 Smith. Hershel 1 9 Smith. lames 70 Smith. Joanoe 276, 434 Smith, La Dcssa 272 Smith. Lila 284, 482 Smith. Loure - ' I Smith. Margaret 25 ' 266. 482 Smith. Pat 69. 98. 296 Smith. Rae Ann 296 Smith. Raymond 364 Smith. Robin 286 Smith. Ronald 3 50 Smith. Ronald 70 Smith. Shirley 30S, 482 Smith, Sibyl 248, 399 Smith, Stuart 378 Smith, Susan - 298 .Smith, ictor 338. 440. 482 Snelling. Marcelle 252. 388, 482 Snow. David _ 318. 376. 482 Snowden. Doris 253 Snyder. Donald 482 Snyder. Louis 368 Snyder. Ralph 348 521 Snyder, Shirlev 272, SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCE- MENT OF MANAGEMENT Sockett, Kay Sogo, Elsie Sokoloff, Alexander 258, Soltnitz, Ursula Solomon, David 318, Solomon, Donald 397, Solov, Suzanne Someis, Audrey Somerfield, Gilbert Sommer, Murray Sommer, Richard Sommer, Sylvia Sonksnn, Paul SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Sorsby, Norton Southivell, D. C SpalTord, Frank E pa fford, Marilyn Spahi, Alice Spain, Lawrence 376, 440, Spalding;, Edward 58, SpaklinK, Jo 42, 248, Spalding, ' yman Spangler. Jerry Spaulding, Jean Spearman, Anita Speannan, Frank 106, 334, 396, SPEECH ACTIVITIES Speer, Barbara Speers, Melvin Spellrnire, Bob Spence, Carol Spence, Dick 22, Spence, Joanne Spencer, Pagean Spencer, Patricia Spencer, Peter Spencer, Shirley Spero, Bud Spero, Gus Spevack, Eiolores Speyack, Richard Spickard. William Spicknall, Diana Spier, Oswald 366, Snilios, JMane Spiro, Leslie, 101, 106, 380, 440, Spiro, Rose Spitz, David Spitz, Melvin Spivack, Norman Sprigg, James Springer, Jack Spielman, Sumner SPURS Squires, Sam 482 397 242 267 482 482 354 482 270 304 333 354 354 482 344 430 482 300 408 246 256 442 484 442 60 344 ■ 434 274 398 48 304 3 SO 109 276 352 280 484 292 417 274 485 356 86 368 70 276 484 484 484 484 333 3 54 397 484 344 354 102 484 Stabler, Joe 368, 486 Stack, Joyce 250 Stacks. Jackie 284 Stafford, Bob 362 Stafford, Carlos 362 Stafford. Lucille 246, 442 Stager, Harold 442 Slahl, Douglas 358, 442 Staley, Charles 442 Stailer, Robert 356 Stacher, Leonard 101 Stamate, Helen 290 Stambough, Carol 264 Stamper, Bill 236, 328 Stamps, Kenneth 346 Stanford, T. D 123 Stanich. George 188 Stanich, John 170, 189 Stanley. Glenn 51 Stanton, Pat 298 Stack, David 328 Stack, Llovd 347, 397 Stark, Mickey 86, 98 Starksen, Bill 326 Starkweather, Ralph 3 50 Starr, Diana 264 Starr, Kelly 210 Statz. lanie 268, 426 Stauff. lohn 70, 320 Stauffer, Betty 284 Stearns, .Audrey 306 Stearns, Lois 70, 388, 442 Stearns, X ' irginia 314, 486 Stecher, Leonard 101, 430 Steele, Fay 312 Steele, Marrion 272 Steen, Edwin 40, 328 Steen,, Daniel 328 Steen, Kenneth 326 Steffen, Art 162 Steffen, Arthur 326 Steigerwald. Marge 300 Steimel, Frances 486 Stein. . nna 486 Stein. Arnold 486 Stein. Geraldine 306 Steinbach. Richard 68, 236 Steinberg, Betty 105, 486 Steinberg, Florence 248 Steinberg, Gunther 486 Steinberg, Marton 384 Steitiberg, Phil 188 Steiner, Edward 3T0 Steiner, Les 163 Steineker, Betty Jane 486 Steinman. Howard 440 Steininann, Peter 64 Slendel, Gamble 486 Steinmetz. Bill 342 Stenens, Evelyn 486 Stephens, Lucretia 486 Stephens, Nancy 108, 110, 116, 272 Stephenson, lohn 336 Stephenson, Peggy 70, 290, 486 Stcppev, ' iolet 288 Stcrlitig. Hope 102, 298 Sterling, lackie 298 Stern. Beverly 306 Stern. Lawrence 338 Sternberg. James 356, 486 Sternberg, Ralph 346 Stetson, Elizabeth 264 Steven, Margaret 300 Stevens. Norman 68, 70 Stevenson, Barbara 268 Stevenson, Fred 324 Stevenson, Robert 366 Steward, Frank 123 Steward. Lynn 298 Steward. Roy 354 Stewart. Colleen 246 Stewart. Coimie 264 Stewart, Gloria 104 Stewart, Jan 346 Stewart, Libhy ..88, 94, 98, 104, 108, 440 Stewart. Lucille 280 Stewart. Mary Ann 278 Stewart. Renette 83, 110, 284 Stewart, Roger 344 Sticknev, Hi 336 Stiles, Jeannie 278 Still, Gladys 334 Stillwell, Ralph 123 Stinchfield, Jeannette 278 Stine, Ray 70, 376 Stine. Robert 40 Stinqi. .Andrew 364 Stiernquist, Alice 45, 253, 410, 442 Stock, Bernard 486 Stock, V. I 334 Stocks, Gladys 486 Stockwell, lean 266 Stockwell. Marvel 418 Stoddard. John 486 Stoddard. Jovce 251 Stokmann. Ann 298 Stolberg. Roger B 348 Stoller, Irving 360, 486 Stolz, James 388, 486 Stonall. Gerald 321 Stone, Barbara 296 Stone, Carl 331 Stoner, Gloria 280, 486 Storke. William 3 58. 486 Storms. Dorothy 26,1. 496 Storr, Ed 20, 3 34 Stovall, Yolande _ _ 274 Stowe. Thomas 344 Strachan, Betty 290, 486 Straeter, Thomas 366 Strasburg, Dudley 486 Straus, Bervle .... ' 69, 296 Strauss, . Iervyn 70 Stray, Urian .. ' 378 Strocheim, Beck 382 Strock, Bob 80, 90, 384 Strock, . John 348, 486 Stromseth, Gloria 486 Strommur, Ed ■ 328 Stroller, Mary 70, 248 Strong, Charlotte 312. 486 Stroud, Harrison 334 Struhle, Janet 304, 486 Struckman, Barbara 248, 276 Stuart, George 486 Stuart, Jack 79, 94, 95, 364 Stubbs, Duane 68, 328 Stuebling, Greta 286 Stuebling, Margie 268 Stuhl, Theodore 326 Sturges, Ray 44, 61, 106, 376 Sturgis, Barbara 486 Sturgis, Bob 324, 486 Sturgis, William 364 Sturzenegger, A. J 124, 166 Sturzenegger, Joanne 298 Stussey, Tan 416 Suerdloff, Eli 70, 496 Suess, Gordon 103, 358, 396 Suiter, Gordon 364 Sukelich, Shirley 306 Sullet, Kenneth 354 Sullivan, Dorothy 272, 486 Sullivan, Janet 263, 310 Sullivan, Lawrence 486 Sulli ' aii, Nanette 296 Sullivan, Shirley 244 Summers. Bell 326 Summers. Betty 270 Sunada. Marie 267 Sundberg. Maj. Britt 486 Sunderland. Jack 382 Sutherland. Doyle 352 Sutliff. Joanne 268 Suanson. Merle 366 Suendsen. .Arthur 328. 486 Svensen. Elwin 232, 486 Swanner. Pat 248, 276 Swennev, Joyce 310 Swetnam, Mary 252 Swindler, Joan 296, 440 Swmimer, Helen 102, 308 Svdow, .Alice 486 Svla, Robert 346 COMPUETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVia BODY - FENDER REPAIRS PAINTING TOPS • SEAT COVERS • UPHOLSTERING • RADIO REPAIR BRUIN MOTOR COMPANY 1220 GLENDON AVENUE • WESTWOOD VILLAGE TWO PHONES: ARiiona 3-6576 or BRadshaw 2-4181 Ui|)N MOTOR CO =S€«Vlt Lawyer training Insures Your Future Supplement your college education with Sawyer practical business training and start on your way to a worthwhile career . . . faster better posltlcn right away, and you are qijaltrfled 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, and complete accounting caurses. THREE free placement bureaus. 31 years experience serving California ' s leading employers to aid you In quickly getting a fine position. Day and night classes. Approved for Veterans Lawyer SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 941 Wes+wood Blvtd. ARizona 3-1185 BRigh+on 0-4138 Westwood Village Los Angeles Pasadena 522 Taenzer, Barbara 298 Tajjuchi. Chujeko 267 74 Takanga. Midori 267 Take aina, Fat 267 Takevana, Marv 267 Taliv Kenneth •-.T ' 267 Tanner, Maurice 486 ' 94 Tantoco, , I%andro 486 Tapscott, Tom 366 430 290 Tatisha. Mlchiko 267 TAl ' DFLTA PHI 368 TAU EPSILON PHI 370 TAU KAPFA EPSILON ... 372 Taukerslev. James 4X6 70 125 38i Tavlor. Howard 336 364 366 Tavlor, Kenneth 376 Tavlor, Marilvn ..263, 273, 434 341 758 Tavlor, Ruth F.IIen 283 77 ' Tchanguian, Armine 486 Teague. Winston 364 Teitelbaum, Joan 248, 486 Teke (dog) 372 Tenette, Larraiiie 288 Teniiant, Frank 80, 103, 334, 430 356 Termstrom, Alan 98 Terpining, John 366 Terrv. Nancy 248, 282 ' 51 ' 76 486 38 ' Teubner. Walter 324, 486 334 268 Thaver, Jim 106, 110, 334, 440, 484 THFTA CHI 3 74 THF.TA DELTA CHI 376 THFTA PHI ALPHA 310 THFTA UFSILON 31 ' THKTA XI 378 Thibodeaux, Louversa 288, 486 37 ' 378 Thomas. Dorothv 284 Thomas, Evelvn 278 Thomas, Gwen ...70, 290, 426 Thomas, Harold 3 50 373 Thomas, lean 251 Thomas, Oralee 2S3 405 Thomas, Sxlvester 486 486 Thomassnn, Tames 440, 486 Thompson. Elizabeth 253, 390 Thompson, Frances 282 Thompson, Harry 371 Thompson, Havvvard 341 31 1 Thompson, Tack 326, 486 Thompson, lean 104 Thompson, Jeanne 308 Thompson, Marv 272, 486 Thompson, Patricia 486 486 Thomnson, William 321 ' SO Thnrnburyh, Susanne 248, 485 Thome, Marguerite 45, 70, 254 Thorn ' -, Rirhard 3 80 Thornlt-v, Fred 366 Thornton. Ruth 282, 426 Thorpe, Joan 292, 486 Thrane, Bob 334 ' 8 ' 348 ' PR Tjffanv, Paul 378 Tilden, Wesley R 486 Tillman, Patricia 486 Timmerman, Rea 486 486 Tinker. Marrha 486 Tin-lev. Phil .163, 236, 348 Tisdale. Grace 272 Tisdel. Beverly 29 ' Tirus. Donald 328 Tobcas. D. R 334 Tobol, Stanley 3 56 Tobin, Tulia 486 Torkennan, Svlvia 486 ToHH, Elizabeth 486 Todd, Tbcadore 486 Toland. Mitchell 366 486 Tolson, NTargaret 486 Tolton. Marv Javne 94, 486 Tomlinson, Anne 753 ' 9(1 Tonev, Barbara 298, 486 298 Toon. Ernest 405, 442 Toohev, Susan 280 Toohev. Thomas 3 76 Toon, Dorothv 486 Torkington. Marion 294 Torodor, Donald 384 Torrey, Carolyn 276 Torrey. Russ ' 167, 342, 486. 489 Touchstone, Elizabeth 304 Townsend, William 486 Toy, Frances 75 Trabin. E. A 322 Trachlman, Doris 270 Trackton. Barbara 302, 486 Trafzer. Hellon 486 Trapp, Pauline 254 Trattner, Tovce 322, 426 Traughber. Jim 67, 106, 366, 486 Treiman, Barbara 486 Treimati, Richard 368 Tresho v. Michael 167, 326 Trigg, Toni 252 Tripp, Eleanor 268 Tritt, William 94, 348. 396. 496 TROLLS 108 Trottier. Albert 486 Troutman, Stan 8 1 , 122 Trushow, Wallace 486 Truss. Doris 129, 308, 486 Tsuneishi, N ' oel 486 Tuchscherel 346 Tucker, Marcia 298. 426 Tudor, May 256, 486 Tuffli, Gil ; 223, 336 Turner. Fat 167, 226 Turtle, Jean 248, 486 Tuttle, John 67 Turman, James 346 Turman, Larry 103, 370 Turnbull, Audrey 246 Turner. Jean 276, 486 Turrill, Pauline 486 Turrill, Russell 392 TWIN PINES 254 Tvldesley. Robert 344 Tvlen. Martha -...250. 486 Tvler, Susanna 248. 276 Tvson, Joan 304 Tyson, Talma 276 u Uchima. Kei 486 Uhl, Glnria 278 UMrich, Marian _ 284 Ullrich, Robert 486 UndtTwood. Bfttv Lnu 250 Underwood. ' , Betty Jane 251, 486 Underwood. Robert 98, 99, 106, 326 Unfried, .Mvin 330 Ung, Lotus 75, 486 UR. 30 Updegrove, Maurice 318, 326 Upham .David 223, 348 Uphnff, lohn 3 52 Upiohn, Barbara 256. 284 Uphain, Lillian 486 Upman, Lorraine 248 Upp. Larry 374 L ' vematsu. Morian 267 Uroff, Shavie 167 Uvene, Kenzo 398, 486 V Vail, Evan 392 ' allaiino, Richardo 486 V ' an Garder 286 ' an Amburi h. Mary Lou 264, 486 ' aiice. Barbara 296 Wan rieif. Conrad 372 an de Carr, Pat 278 " an Degrift. Barbara 304, 486 ' an Deerift, Mary Jane 104, 314 ' an derlinder, Jean 314 Vanderwicker. Rnth 264 Van Doarn, William 89, 342 Van Dvke, . lex 328 Van Holt, Jav 70, 366 Van Horn, Barbara 264 Van Lohn, Doris 290, 486 ' an Lohn. Williani 396 Van Paddenburg, Sharon 268 Van Paddeilburg, Jack 324 ' an sreinbuger. Neil 330 Van Winkle, Elizabeth 388, 486 ' arcoe. Kav 486 V. ' iRSITV CLUB 236 Vawter, William 372 ' edder, Vtiette 251 Velinc, Brtte 300, 486 Venburg. Dorothy 314, 486 Verk. Miriam 306 Vernon, Ruth 268 Versteeg, Janice 102 " idonich, Lillian 254 Vine, Beverly 486 ' iniiecombe, Kenneth 358, 486 Violo. .Mfred 488 Vognild, Betty 52, 389, 486 olker, Pat 280 ' olliiier. Jack 326 on Bibra, Conrad 408 ' on Esch, Bob 382 V ' on Langen, .Mva 312 ' on Walden, Jackie 264 Von Walden, Pat 264 V ' oorhees, Stephen 434 Voss, Robert 486 Voss, John 352, 486 w Wade, Cassandra 278, 488 Wade, Charles 3 52 Wade, David 70, 109, 320 Wade, William 338 Wadsworth, .Ardys 70, 300 Wagner, Harry 488 Wagner, Kathleen 488 Wagner, Lester 488 Wagner, Marvin 488 Wagner, Ross 348, 405 Wagoner, Earl 342 Wagoner, Jackie 264 Wahlberg, Gordon 70, 344 Wahlberg, Leo 398 Wainer, Stan 370 Waite, Elizabeth 258, 390, 490 Walblom, Winifred 300 Walch, Shelby 488 Waldron, Robert 382 Walker, .Anne 308 Walker. Don 348 Walker, Eugene 341 Walker. lim 348 Walker, Micky 80, 104, 276 Wall, Robert 366 Wallace, Barbara 292 Wallace, Sandy 348 VVallenfels, William 68 Wallerstedt, Jane 123, 125 Wallich, Lois 264 Walling, lean 488 Walls, Dick 334 Walsh, Niadgette 70, 314 Walters, Lames 209, 348 Walters, Siary Rose 308 Walton, Carolyn 280 Walton, Ronald 372 Waltz, Warren 376 Walzer, Stuart 488 Walkins, .Ann 274 Wananaki, Joyce 308, 426 Uanrcek, Evelyn 314 Wiinlass. Eugene 490 Waiilass, Marv 490 Waniiack, Mary M 314, 490 Warantz. Marilyn 490 Ward, Irwin .. ' . 490 Ward, Ned 364 U ard, Robert 490 Wardell, William 336 Wark, Martha 278 Wark, Robert 378 Warfield, Ted 3 36 Warn, Charles 366 Warne, Harriet 276, 399 Warner, Jack 276 Warner, Joyce 248 Warner. Tune 268 Warren, Bill 340 Warren, William 318, 340 Warren, Charles 346, 396 Warren, Marie 280 Warren, Stanford 412 Warten, Betty 490 Warwick, Grace 70, 250, 490 Washington, Dorothy 242 Wasil, Edward ' . 490 Wasserman, George 190 Watanabe, Yanie 254, 267 Waterhouse, Paul 209, 234 Waterman. Robert 376 Watkins, Harlan 490 Watson, Bob 336 Watson, Charlotte 276, 490 Watson, Doris 280 Watson, Gloria 282 Watson, Jack 348 Watson, Joyce 300, 440 Watson, Sally 284 Watson. Tom 332 Watts, Carolyn 251, 406, 411, 490 Watts, Georgianne 490 Watts, Richard 103, 328, 430 Way, Guy 164 Way, Theodore 326 Wayne, Gil 370 Weaks, Ray 44, 70 Weathersbee. Martha 314 Wea -er. loan 284 Weaver, Paul 321, 490 Weaver, Robert 396 Webb. lohn 490 Webb, Robert 378 Webb, ivian 280 Weber, Catherine 280 Weber, Colleen 278, 490 Weber, Denise 490 Weber, Edward 333 Weber, Robert 70, 318, 320 Wegner, Edward 101 Weidiier. Louetta 242 Weil, a tin 490 Weinberg, Lawrence 490 Weinberger, Marty 189 We-ner, Baiiford 380 Weinman, Dink 3 36 VVeinstock, Toy 276 Weinthal, Adela 306 Veir, Gerhard 333 Weitzman, Esther 256 Weiss, Char 82, 98, 264 ' eiss, Emma 272 Welbourn, Marshall 328 Weldon, Anthony 101, 334 Weldon, William 3 52 Weldorf, Lee 3 56 WELFARE BOARD ; 115 Weller, Dorothy 296 Weller, Louise 296 Wellman, Albert 490 Wellman, Paul 490 Wells, Marjoric 294 Wells, Pat 252, 490 Welsh, Grace 389 Welsh, Richard 366, 430 Welter, William 490 Wennerholiii, Paul 326 Werts, Phyllis 296 Wertz, Johann 304 W schler, Irving 398 West, Bob 219 West, Elizabeth 280 West, Lenore 304 West, Lonna 284 West, Margy 99, 295, 490 West, Robert 366 West, Virginia 402 West, Winkie 304, 442 Westcolt, Mary Ann 284 Wcstcott, Marilyn 278 Westland, Betty 272 Weston, Norma 368 WESTWOOD HALL 256 Wetherby, John 324 Wetstein, Sheva 490 Whalen, Jack 376 Whaling, Beverly 276, 490 Wheatley, Gordon 42 Wheeler, Donald 328 W ' heeler, Richard 352 Wheelock, Frances 490 Whelan, Barbara 308, 442 Wherry, Georgeanne 292, 426 Wherry, Joanne 292, 426 Whistler, Donn 92 Whistler, Joyce 298 Whitacre, Jim 344 Whitaker, Peggy 286 Whitaker, Walter 402 Whitcomb, Sara 284 White, Albina 490 White, Claire 306 White, Hal 336 White, Harold 490 White, Jackie 285 White, James 341 White, Pat 272, 430 White, Robert 376 White, Robert 442 White, Virginia 34, 263 Whiteker, Ray 101 Whiteman, Arnold 360 Whitman, Genetta 288 Whitmore, Jackie 282 Whitmore, Mary .Ann 282 Whitney, Jerry 163 Whitney, Ray 214, 217, 366, 490 Whittemore, .Arthur 336 Wiancko, Eugene 49 Wibbenhost, Bill 3 58 Wickens, Lewis 342 Wickham, John 3 50 Widerrecht, James 490 Wides, Thomas 490 Wierzbicki, Lawrence 3 34, 490 Wieseneck, Herbert 370 Wiesner, Joyce 284 Wiest, June 248, 490 Wight, .Joan 304 Wilbur, Charme 244 Wilde, Camillo 3 36 Wilder, .Abby 276 Wilder, Jane 276 Wiley, Betty 276 Wiley, Jean 276 Wiley, Margaret 276 Wiley, Margaret 268, 490 Wilhelm, Sue 389 Willardson, Don 348 Wellbaum, Edgar 3 52 Willd, John 3 58 Willner, Jacob 384 Willman, Cam 330 Williams, Almarend 272, 440, 490 Williams, .Ann 266 Williams, Bronwen 246, 490 Williams, Elaine 286, 389 Williams, Jacqueiin 253 Williams, Phyllis 274 Williams, Richard 370 Williams, Thomas 376 Willner, Ron 209 Willoughby, John 490 523 - - Wilhrlm. Suzanne 290, 490 Wilkf, John 328 Wilkinson, Bob 334 Wilkinson, Frank 209, 236, 348, 396 Wilky, irginia 296, 389 Willson, Richard _ 490 Wilson, Alton 490 Wilson, Andre 352 Wilson, B. J 290 Wilson, Barbara 295 Wilson, Don 70 Wilson, Dorothy 292, 434 Wilson, Floyd 341 Wishoti, Frank 3 5S Wilsoti, Jack 490 Wilson, Janis 70 Wilson, Lewis 70 Wilsoti, Lucille 288 Wilson, Nancy 248, 292 Wilson, Niel 364 Wilsoti, Sue 264 ' itichester, George 374 Wiiideti, Patricia 312 Witides, Dudley 3 52, 490 Winer, Bob 3 56 Winkler. Faul 98 WINSLOW ARMS 253 Winsloiv, Betty Jane 304, 426 Winston, Barbara 280 Winston, Waller 382 Winter, Arthur 490 Wiiiterhaher, Jane 292 Wintennuite, Patricia 312, 490 Winters, Charles 70, 34S Wiiilrrs, Walter 70, 490 irischafter, Arthur 322 Wise, Alicea 102, 2S0 Wise, Marian 65 Wisnrr, irf;inia ...- 280 Wissler. Rudy 364 Withiiigton, Laurence 3 30 Witt, Din 442 Wittenberg. M rn3 302 W ' itzleben, John 442 Wizelman, Alvin 360 W " oeIlner, Fredric 417 Wofford, Betty 246 VVofard, Joan IDS, 269, 492 Wohadio, Alfred 492 Wohlherg, Leo 398 Wolf, David 370 Wolf, Lyie 376 Wolf, Paula 248, 399 Wolfe, Carolyn 272 Wolfe, Ernie 440. 491 Wolfe, Marilyn 272 Wolfsson, Bruce 360 Wollman, Edna 492 Wolverton. Frances 253 Womack, Lillian 492 WOMA.N ' S GLEE 45 Wong, Hazel 75, 492 Wong, Joan 75 Wong, Jimmie 75 Wong, Stanton 75, 236 Wood, Betty 276, 492 Wood, Gordon 44, 374 Wood, Helen 248, 492 Wood, Jack 374 Wood, Kenneth 492 W ' oodbur . Mary Lou 406 Woodbury, Mildred 280, 440 Woodill, Barbara 278 Woods, Bill 165 Woods, Janet 492 Woods, Marilyn 286 Woods, William 338 Woods, William 236, 350, 492 Words, Thomas 492 Worthain. Winnie 274 WPE CLLB 393 Wright, Donald 378 Wright, Dorothy 102, 278 Wright, Ellcnor 292 Wright, Jackie 70, 290, 493 Wright, MarilMi 294 Wright, Nancy 492 Wright, Robert 492 W yant, Bea 296, 440, 492, 493 Wyatt, Donna 294, 402 Wylie, Jack 492 Wyman, Arnlyn 390 Wyman, George 382 Wynii, Barbara 492 Wyiuie, Frank 492 Wynne, William 321 X Xentades, Elaine 278 Y " ale, June 276 ' ainaguchik. William 494 ' aniazaki, Vari 267 Yanquell. Julia 108 Yanquell, June 284, 492 ' arbrough, Caroline 304 ' arbrough. Jackie 304 Yates, Edwin 368 Yates, Joan 284 Yates, John 494 ' ellen, Rosalyn 494 Yelman, Toby 44, 98, 106, 494 YEOMAN 103 Yocom, Emma 494 Yaffee, Morton 380, 494 Yorba, Carlotta 310 York, Don 398, 494 York, Wiima 494 Yost, Helen 58, 290, 389 Yost, Stewart 374 Young, Doris 494 Young, Frfd 322 Young, Gene 328, 494 Young, Gordon 336, 442 Young, John 364 Young, Nancy 98, 294 Young. Nancy 263, 298 Young, Owen 70 Young, Tim 344 Yrigo en, June 64 Yust, Lauraime 308 YWCA COOPERATIVE 258 z Zabel. Zora 314 Zacharias, Eleanore 292 Zacky, Lorelle 494 Zadourian, Irene 494 Zadowian, Irene 406 Zahm. Richard 364 Zanino -ich, Anna 248, 494 Zeeman, Harold 380 Zeheiider. Larry 338 Zeigler, Marge 300, 430 Zelkowitz, Betty 302, 494 Zeller, James 376, 494 Zent, George 494 ZETA BETA TAU 380 ZETA PSI 382 ZETA TAU ALPHA 314 Zetwo, Delores 242, 494 Zifchak. Joseph 378 Ziff, Elienne 302 Ziffren. Lester - 3 56 Zilles, Laura 290 Zimmerman, David 494 Zimmerman, Joan 268, 440, 492 Zimmerman, Mary Jane 264, 434 Zimmerman, Robert 494 Zlotnik, Erwin 494 Zorotovich, ' irginia 268 Zucher, Renee 256 Zucherman, Richard „ 494 Zukin, Robert 348 Zukovsky, Claire 430 Zusman, Leo 356 Zusman, Bob 225 Zwart, Adele 494 Sole i Morkcls Alto li lEVERLV HILLS • ENC1MB rALM SPBINCS • MALIBO lEACI m-m ISM Bob Flesch, ' 34 Vixce Ford, ' 30 1801 Blake Avenue OLympia 1131 Los Angeles, California This is THE Place to Save on fl LACKS Suits ■jportswear $$$ Romain Cloth iers 1149 So 1 Robertson CRestview 5-2242 Western cidge ana ronliu ' L oninanu , J nc. 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LOS ANGELES T R i n i t y 15 1 SWAIV SDIVG I ' hh 19+8 Southern Campus is more than a hook covering a year of activities; it is a book which started four years ago and has grown and developed until it is the finished product of many people with combined ideals. In 1944 Barbara Sheriff showed us the basic prin- ciples of a good book and fine college friendships. This started a four year career in activities for Bernice, Rima and myself. The follow- ing year Dot Haines came up with hard work and lots of party time, and we became a little less eager — a little more wise. That year Jack joined the staff and Bob Mills returned, and we saw Mary Ellen, Micky, Diane and Lyn come as eager Frosh. 1947 brought a leveling off as we all began to gain our bearings and think about a 194S edition. We had the capable tutelage of Elli Robinson and the encouragement and advice of Dotty Kimble. Burt returned with ideas galore, while another Frosh, Frank, came up with a bright future. This year we also acquired two artists of note, and consequently Bob ' s and Rick ' s layouts, designs and cartoc ns for our ' 48 book. Kris, Nancy, Jackie and B.J. joined our ranks at this point and our ' 48 staff was practically complete. 1947 brought an im- portant addition in a new guaranteed not to lose his temper — photographer, Stan Troutman. Came 1948 and with it we rounded out the editorial staff with our sports editors, Dick Harris and Bob Strock. Together we planned, replanned and started building; and with the help of many eager Freshmen — among them, Jackie, Chuck, Barbara, Portia and Ruth- anne, and some terrific standbys — Char, Les, Lyn L., Pat, Charlotte and Fred, we finished a book which we hope recalls your college days. As a rolling stone gathers moss — so we gathered a staff; and thus it is that I owe so much thanks to so many people. To all the people who worked goes the credit for this finished product. Special notice goes to Stan and his staff in the Photo Lab and to Frank and Don who supplied all the pictures — without which there could be no book. To mv Editorial Board goes my everlasting fondness and thanks for being such wonderful people and making such a memorable year. Bernie, vou were a wonderful contrast with your patience — never " getting panicky, " and broke all the rules of past associates by appearing daily and whenever needed. We still have our trip to which to look forward. Bob and Rick, thanks for flattering me into your ideas, looking back in the book the ' re pretty terrific pages you turned out, and thanks for letting me stand firm when I knew what I wanted. Frank, you did a grand job with all the info rmals, you were understanding and fun, and rarely missed an appointment. You had a fine staff, too, with Chuck, Jackie, Mary Jo, Nancy, Les and Char. Mickv, vou and Kris did an amazing job keeping those thousands of people in the right place with the right names. Here ' s keeping some fingers crossed that you two with Lyn, Charlotte, .Arlcne and Sandy made less faux pas than ever before. So far it looks that way. Burt, you had a bad spot — right where I had my eye on you every time I looked up — but you have wonderful powers of concentration and turned out cop ' — reams of it. Then that wonderful disposition, sense of humor, and determination to make me lose that frown made you a very welcome and essential member of the staff. Thanks, from Mike. The Book Editors — -Ah yes, the poor book editors — had not the kindness of th eir boss Burt saved them from my wrath — who knows. But Lyn, too, supported you, so Rima (friend indeed), Diane, Jackie and Bob, you really showed your true, fine colors and came through on top — working right up to Banquet time. You had loyal support, too, in Barbara (of the 1,600 Seniors), Ruthanne, Portia and Pat. In spite of vour position in that job of confusion, Mary Ellen, you still were there when the pressure was on and in addition finished the vear scheduling pictures. We all know the AWS won " the best " for the President. Good Luck, Ma-la-la! Bob, vou become the first Photo Editor and did a fine job, and graduate work still didn ' t daunt you — you braved the piles of galleys and showed your ability at dummying. Your rainy day taxi service won ' t be forgotten either. Soon discovered was the futility of filing pictures when they were constantly r emoved, but Nancy, you survived the situation well and kept a very capable hand in engravings, too. Then too, there is the Business Staff to whom we owe much of our success. Don, your salesmanship is tops — as is Renetta ' s, Murph ' s, Dick ' s and Nink ' s. B. J., thanks for being such a neutralizing agent. You saved many a day. Some workers of another nature were the many friends — Kelps, Trolls and People — who stopped by to lend the encouragement and suggestions which help to make a book more representative. You were our private rooting section and deserve much praise for your work. For technical advice and support we had a good team — Mr. Walters, Mr. Sowers, Mr. Retchin and Mr. Weber, the builders of the book. Added to these were our ASUCLA people — Mr. A., Mr. Stanford, Mr. Reel, Mr. Ashen, Mr. Lennox, Mrs. Baldwin, the girls in KH 301, Buck and Roy and Pop. Without them? — we couldn ' t do without them! Mr. Morris, thank you for your encouragement, cooperation, service, sympathy and constant faith in our efforts. It was good moral support knowing that you were down the hall if the going really got rough. And, Lee, thanks for your understanding and good nature. Jack, sometimes our differences loomed great, but they grew small in the overall picture, and our final goal was always the same — make this the best book! Thank you for building a good staff which produced such terrific results, and thanks for your cooperation and interest when editorial problems arose. Our partnership was normal and healthy and the end results in this 1948 Southern Campus grati- fying. I hope we have made this book all you thought it would be. Jack — we tried. Comes time for " 30, " and I see that through four years we gained a staff — one I wouldn ' t have changed. We formed some grand friendships through shared experiences and interests. Our year adds into some unforgettable memories. To those who worked beyond the line of dutv — on into the summer, my " thanks " are very inadequate. I hope the finished book is reward for your efforts. Frank. Diane, Rick, B.J., Dick, Nancy, Bob and Kris, I wish you luck not in what I know you will do but in meeting all the im- expected problems that arise. Frank, each year the Southern Campus goal goes higher — each year the editor has to surpass what past editors have done. That is the trust that is bestowed you as editor. I know that with your ideals and abilities and the combined talents of the ' 49 staff the tradition of better Southern Campuses will not be lost. Good Luck, Frank, and the very best wishes for a successful year. Thank you all for the opportunity of editing a book representing such a great University and for presenting your ideas here and across the country. I am grateful for this year and hope that our combined efforts have lived up to your previous expectations. Thank you, staff, for a wonderful vear and a wonderful book. MICKEY. BOB GREENBERG Art Editor Designer IRWIN RICKEL Assistant Art Editor STAN TROUTMAN ASUCLA Photographer BOB MILLS Photography Editor RIMA GROKOWSKY Class Activit ' Editor MICKEY GORMAN Editor BURT ROGERS Copy Editor FRANK TENNANT Engravings Editor MARY ELLEN BRININGER Junior Editor NANCY HOLMES Photo Librarian DIANE BAHR Student Life Editor JACKIE DENNIS Social Editor ASSOCIATE ' S STAFF Bernice Shahba ian, Editor Mary Ellen BriiiiiiKi ' r Portia Grave Lee Maver Bob Mills Frank Tennant ENGRAVINGS STAFF Frank ' IVnnant, Editor Charlene Belt Gloria Carravacci Les Curtis Chuck Griffin Nancy Holmes Joyce Logue Jackie Shahbazian Mary Jo Sisler Char Weiss COPY STAFF Burt Rogers, Editor Lyn Hicks, Coordinator Diane Bahr, Asst. Jackie Dennis, Asst. Rima Grokowsky, Asst. Nancy Allen Pat BallinEer Jackie Boone Barbara Fields Bob Gaudino Portia Graves Dick Gray Ruth Greenwood Sally Horn Ruthanne Krebs Lionel Lerona Cosette Lodge Josie Mondello Fred Nelson Maril ri Perrin Sue Redding Monroe Roih Barbara Schiiikel MariKn Silinan Sa uri Tsujinuira SPORTS STAFF Dick Harris Bob Strock, Editor Don Barrett Dick Crumley Geoiiry Dean Frank F ' reriks Bill Porter ORGANIZATIONS STAFF Mickv Walker, Editor Kris Ketcham, Asst. Dorothy Aegerter Pat Ballinger Pattv Ijiu Brock . nn Marie Deden Dorothv Donle Nadine Dunn Betti-Ruth Eminert Barbara Fields Pat Frick Pat Fryk Lois Garver Pat Grimshaw Arletie Horn Mary Lou Hurlbut Charlotte Hutchinson 526 Joyce Jackson Elieti Jones Marilyn Juncker Betty Kosecoff Dottie Lee Lvn Linden Marianna Mlllrr Pat Prichard Robbie Robertson Mary Ellen Rolph Carol Schneider Marilyn Silman NLTrge Simpson Barbara Slack Barbara Slight Anne Stahlman Janie Statz BERNICE SHAHBAZIAN Associate Editor MICKY WALKER Organizations Editor KRIS KETCHAM Assistant Organizations LYN HICKS Coordinating Editor DICK HARRIS BOB STROCK Sports Editors ART STAFF Bob GreenbtTg, F.ditor Irwin Rickel Tom Echternacht Pal Jones PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Stan Troutrnatt, Head Dick Coleman Sam Rosenburg Satn Shank Ozzie Spiers Jeaniiie Stiles Merv Strauss Bob Greenberg, Cover Design and Layout Irwin Rickel, End Sheet and Cartoons. Paris Tomlinson Sandv Wallace Char Weiss Barbara Winston Virginia Zorotovich SWAN SDIVG Well, here it is, the eiul of the 1948 SOUTHERN CAMPUS and a year with many and varied endings, but a great ending for a fine staff with which I have worked. There are so many things I could say which are trite and non conclusive, so I guess that the best way to thank so grand a group is to show a record of their work and to say it is " the " group with whom I had the pleasure to be associated. To start with, I believe the hardest working and most often found persons in KH 304B were Marion Torkington and Grace Ellen Jones. Their work was hard for it meant the compiling of telephone addresses tn sending postcards during the latter days of the sales campaigns. .• s for the Sales Staff members, I cannot t hank them enough for their hard work with their ingenious methods of " wangling " $5.50 from those sale resistant UCLA students. Included is my star 3-year salesman, Heana Maragioti, and two first year sellers in Virginia " Bunny " Wilky and Royal Balch, track star, who found time to hustle the SoCams. Now comes the organizers behind all financial matters and the persons who were the leaders and record breakers in all departments for the 1948 SOUTHERN CAMPUS. To Nadine, who personally and single-handedly increased the Senior Reservations over 600 over anv previous year and probably set a record that will stand for many years, I want to thank with my humblest ability. Her witticisms and self-assuredness made her a person of whom I could not have gotten much done had I wanted a strictl ' serious person. When a book is faced with only 528 pages instead of 628 as the one before was, you might expect not as many organizations represented, but, due to the ingenious and early work of Rcnctta Stewart, the 1948 SoCam upped the number of organizations by 32. She finished her job early and consecjuently we had little trouble with orgs through the year. It was a great job, Renetta, and I sincerely appreciate it. To Betty, I want to thank for her work of compiling and keeping records straight through the year. It was a great job, done by a very nice girl. Thank you, Betty Chaney! Now to the advent of the males on the staff, I can hardly find words of sincere appreciation to thank them both. First, to Dick Miller, who took over after our stumbling in the advertising department and made a success of it. I wish to express sincere good wishes and continued success as the 1949 Associate Business Manager. Really, Dick, it was a lot of work, but I thank you very much for trying out all my tricks to sell those darned double spreads. It was a good try anyway. Thanks also to Bill Bigelow, John Arnold, Ed Beets and Lee Mayer. Now to my own pet, the Sales Manager, he was faced by extreme odds but he came through in the final surge and we did it again. Sold out — Don — you were the ideal Sales Manager and I sincerely thank you for your never ending enthusiasm and drive, it did it, and you and I know it. Thank you, Don, from the bottom of my heart. Now comes Barbara Jewkes, who was " My Gal Friday. " She helped me through the many storms when the thunder rose high and turbulent. She was the ideal associate both from the business and the social idea. She is pretty, and that combined with a good head she ' ll make the 1949 SoCam a very capable Business Manager. Thank you, Barby! To the people who have helped me in other departments, included are Mr. Joe Lennox, J.D.Morgan, Suzie De Mamiel in the Account- ing, Mrs. Baldwin and Ann Laufer in the Ticket Department, Stan Reel, T. D. Stanford, and Miss Collins in the Purchasing Department, and Frank Manning of the " studio, " and, of course, Lee Monteleone and Jane Wallerstedt in the Grad Manager ' s office, I can never thank enough. One person who made an outstanding impression on my mind is Harry Morris, and he has my undying gratitude for his man helps during the past three ears. To the production staff, located in the outer office, and in KH 304A I wish to thank and say it was the best staff I have had the pleasure of working with in my three years. Mary Ellen, Kris, Mickey, Chuck, Frank, Bert, Char, Bob, Rick, and Bernice, I want to thank — it was great ! Last but not least, my partner in " crime, " Mickey " G., " thank you very much for those grand gifts and other times when we did see eye to eye — they were truly non-forgettable items. Seriously, though, I have enjoyed putting my small bit in with you in the 1948 SOUTHERN C.XMPUS. It was a good experience and I really enjoyed every minute of it, whether you think I did or not. When we took long trips and talked, I think we both fared better, so, thank you, " Mike, " for a truly enjoyable year. Well, the " die has been cast " and the curtain comes down on another chapter in UCLA, its students, and activities and I can truthfully say I would not trade any portion of it with any other groups. I have met all types of people, from football tn learned scholars — waterboy to college president, and I truly feel, I KNOW UCLA and it has been a great experience. CJood luck, Frank and Diane — I think that you could not have a better pair than Barbara and Dick, they will do a great job and I predict grea t things in the 1949 SOUTHERN CAMPUS. The same goes for Barbara and Dick, best wishes and all that rot from a " has-been. " J. ' VCK. JACK STUART Business Manager DON CAFFRAY Sales Manager RENETTA STEWART DICK MILLER Organization Manager Advertising Manager L RrLYN PERRIN Publicity BARBARA JEWKES Associate Business Manager NADINE MURPHY Senior Reservations BETTY CHANEY Office Manager OFFICE STAFF Betty Chaney. Manager Pat Prick Grace Ellt-n Jones Marion Torkington Nadine Dunn Barbara Schenkel Janie Statz Luranne Yost ADVERTISING STAFF Dick Miller. Manager John Arnold Bill Bigelow Lee Mayer Ed Beets PROMOTION ART Bert Daugherty Tom Echternacht Bob Greenberg Lee Mayer Gordon Mueller Irwin Rickel Barbara Winston SALES STAFF Altniaii, Harry Antonissen, Arthur Backus, Rayrnonde Bahr, Diane Balch, Royal Balli[iKfr, Pat Barrrtt, Don Beet . Ed Belt, Charlene Berwick, Ginny Bigelow, m. Blankeiiship, Kathr ii Booker, Pauline Bowles, Kathleen Boyd, Mar Jean Briningtr, Mary Ellen Bruns, Carol Burns, Beverly Caffray, Don Campbell, Merrie Caravacci, Gloria Case, Wanda Chaney, Betty A. Cole, Yvonne Coler, Sandra Corkv-ille. Patsv Corvin, Melvin Crane, Nancy Cresep, Juanita Curtis. Leslie C. D ' Anna. Mary Davev, Joan . Davis Lee Davis, Ronald Dean, Mildred DeBra, Ramona Dodds, Patty Dondero, Connie Dunn, Xadine Egge, Virginia Ellington, Thomas Ewing, Shirley Fidd nient, Coralie Fowler, Beryl Freeman, Mary Fudenberg, Hugh Gallagher, Hugh Gallup, Larry Garve}-, Patty Gerwig, Elaine Golding, Clyde Gooch, Janice Gorman, Mickey Grastof, E-dward Greer, Mark Haight, Elizabeth Hanberg, Melvin Harris, Lvn Harris, R. H. Harwell, Virginia Haves, Jo Aim Hayes, Fat Heilman. Margie Herron, S. H. Hinds, Regina Holmes, Morley Holmes, Nancy Humble, Betty Humble, S. A. Jacobson, Richard Jewkes, Barbara Johnson, Ken P. Jones, Grace Ellen Kell, Carolyn Ketcham. Kris Klein, Allen Kneedler, Nancy Koetsner, Kristy Krupnick, Paul Laniont, Frances Lashle ' , Patricia Linden. Lyn Logue, Joyce MalltTs, Kaye Marafioti, Heana Mayer, Lee McDonald, Bettv Mills, Robert Murph ' , Evan Murphv, Nadine Nelson, irginia Nichols. Ken O ' Hare, Mary Margaret Olson, Helen Otis. Bill Paddock, Joanne Paggi, Charlotte Perrin, Marilyn Peters. Lois Phillips, Bfverlv Phillips. Shirley Rickel. Irwin Robbins. Nancy Rosenblum. John Savory. Barbara Schmiett, Warren Schneider, Carol Schwarzenberg, Dorothy Shabazian, Bernice Shabazian. Jackie Siegel. Betty Simpson, Marj ' orie Sisler, Mary Jo Smith, Susan Stabler, Joseph Steen, Daniel Storr, Edwin C. Strock. Bob Stuart. Jack Tamai, Rose Tennant, Frank Torkington. M. Tyson, Talma Upjohn, Barbara " idovich, Lillian Walker, Micky Welsh, Richard Weiss, Char Wells, Patricia Wherry, Georgeaniie Wherry, Joanne Whitney, Pat Wilky, Virginia Wood, Helen Wright, Donald W right, Marilyn Lee ' aies, Joan Yost, Stewart " oung, Nancy Zadourian, Irene i 527 MEMDRIAM JOSEPH BAHHETl FHA K A. DUIVCAl SHEILA HAIVBEHHY HERBERT SPEIVSEB JENIVIIVG5 STANLEY HEAIV JDHIVSDI PAT L D W I JDHIV W. PEAS EHAHLES HENRY RIEHER FREHRIEK W. ROMAN EHESTER HARVEY ROWELL ARTHUR SHAPIRO • II II il JU11 S0! e n mm MPim :1 ; 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, 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, 1947 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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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