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• LENDING (-i'SirUK TO S_ 
SET PANORA>,-'AS, KESCKHO 
HALL CAS-DB iTS frHAOOWS 
OVER THE JEaiMPUS OECOM- 
ING A BEClMSlNG PtEHCSZ- 
VOUS FOR '^^WY STUDENSTS 
SEEKING R^^ttK-f"^vr 



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CA/V\PUS 



PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. LOS ANGELES 



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VOLUME TWENTY-FOUR . . 1943 
MARGRET KARL . . . EDITOR 
HERB FLEMING . . MANAGER 




• TAKING ITS ARCHITECTURAL MOTIFS FROM 
THE VENERABLE CATHEDRAL OF VERONA. 
THE LIBRARY CAPITALIZES UPON ITS IMPOS- 
ING DOME AND GRACEFUL ARCHED WIN. 
DOWS EQUIPPED WITH EXCELLENT FACILL 
TIES FOR STUDY. AND POSSESSING COUNT- 
LESS VOLUMES OF CAREFULLY CHOSEN 
BOCKS. THE LIBRARY IS A MATERIAL AID TO 
THE MANY. MANY STUDENTS WHO DAILY 
ENTER ITS PORTALS. 




UNIVERSITY LIFE . . . the administration . . . the colleges 
AND Graduates . . . The alumni . . . History of the Class of 1943 
. . . class of '44 . . . Class of "45 . . . Class of '46 . . . 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT 



ADMINISTRATION 



Publications . . . Theater activities 



MUSIC AND SERVICE 



FORENSICS . . . MEN'S ATHLETICS . . . A. MS . . . WAR BOARD . . . A.W.S. 



U.R.A. 



SOCIAL . . . INTERFRATERNITY . . . PAN-HELLENIC . . . PHRATERES 



Living Groups . 




* GRACIOUSLY DIGNIFIED IN ITS WARM, 
LOMBARD INFLUENCE. THE EDUCATION 
5UIUDING PROVIDES SPLENDID FACILITIES 
FOR THE STUDY OF ART. MUSIC. EDUCA. 
TiON. HERE ALSO ARE FOUND ENTHUSIAS. 
T!C FACUL.TV MEMBEF>S READY TO TEACH 
TRUE ART EXPRESSION. 





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N DESIGNING A YEARBOOK AN EDITOR IS OBLIGED FIRSTTO LOOK BACK 
UPON WHAT HAS GONE BEFORE, AND THEN TO TAKE COGNIZANCE 
OF THE PRESENT, WITH AN EYE COCKED TO THE FUTURE. A YEAR BRINGS 
SO MANY CHANGES THAT THE LOCKED PAGES OF A PRINTERS FORM OFTEN 
REFUSE TO PERMIT THEMSELVES TO BE CHANGED WITH THE FLUCTUATING 
PERSONNEL OF A UNIVERSITY IN WAR. FOR THIS I AM SORRY. THE 1943 
SOUTHERN CAMPUS HAS ATTEMPTED TO PICTURE PERFECTLY THE STRUC- 
TURE OF THE UNIVERSITY AND THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS. IF YOU ARE 
ABLE TO SEE THE TRUE PICTURE OF THE ACADEMIC, ACTIVITY, SOCIAL 
TRIANGLE WHICH TO US CHARACTERIZES THE FULL COLLEGE YEAR, WE 
SHALL HAVE SUCCEEDED IN OUR TASK. 




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IN ADAPTATION, 

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MARGRET KARL Editor 

HERB FLEMING Manager 

PHIL BAKER Associate Editor 

JANE WALLERSTEDT . associate Manager 



editorial 

gloria farquar 

BESSIE FERINA 

HELLEN HAILEY 

JO ANNE HOLLISTER 

THELNER HOOVER 

CAROL LUBIC 

ROD MCFADDEN 

BILL NEWMAN 

JACK PALMER 

DOROTHY SHAFER 



JEAN SJOGREN 

BOB STARKEY 

BEA STEFFY 

MANAGERIAL 

ELVIN BERCHTOLD 

DICK BOND 

MARY M. BROOKS 

GLEN CHRISTENSEN 

CARMEN ENGEBRETSON 

BOB FARMER 

PAT TALLEY 



AL KAELIN. DESIGNER OF THE BOOK 




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DEMINC C. MACLISE 

Educator, without textbook or lecture, who 
threw the reins to us at every opportunity and 
taught us how to direct the course of student 
government wisely. 

Friend, without reservation, who gave gener- 
ously of his time and energy, of his sagacity 
and personality. 




PaM Recipient A 



LESLIE CUMMINGS • THELMA GIBSON • ATTILO PARI^ 
RIFFITH . LEIGH CROSBY • WILLIAM ACKERMAN • ZO 
RDNER . RALPH BORSUM • FRED MOVER JORDAN 
RY • ROBERT KERR • JOSEtH GUION • IRENE PALMEt 
HY FREELAND • LEO DElAiSSO • MARY M HUDSON H 
lA LIVINGSTON • MARIAnJIhITAKER • MARGARET G 
OLLINGSWORTH . FREOfW^JNe • HELEN JACKSON 






FRANK BALTHIS^MI^LDO ED 
BEN PERSON • b5u.PH BUNCHE • Jj 
• JAMES LL(^D Ji^RTHUR WHITE 
MAS CUNNIBi^AM •FRANK CROS 
ODER • Wl 
ER ♦ EV EL 
LAURENG 



JONi 

RSON . WALT 

|TT HAROLD J 

LINE DAVIS| 

E EARLY • B| 

, HORACE BR^ 

ROLD KRAFT •!! 



lEORGE BROW 
WESCOTT . - 
• PAUL FRA^ 
ILBUR JONES 
E RUSSELL • 
E • MARIAN F 
UZELLA GOO 



. . NED MARR^. ItlZABETH MASoi 

HN jacksonT. John terry . griselda 

ARBARA BFflraCEl^^<S|F • KENWOOD ROHRt 
ERHARD eGEf^'. JEANNE EMERSON • HAN 





M HUGHES • STANLEV^SJgWffW • JOSEPH LONG ' GEORGIA OLIVER • KEN 
OODROOF . DAVID YULE ^ROBERT KEITH • JACK CLARK • EARL SWIMGL 
USTON . DON LEIFFER • MARSHALL SEWALL • WALTER BOGART . J< 
N . MARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHELMORE • LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK • HEL* 
K . LUCY GUILD • EDWARD HATCHCOCK • CARL KNOWLES • ROBERT BALDWIN 
BB HANSEN • FRED KUHLMAN • HOWARD HARRISON • CARL SCHLICKE • CARL SCHKi 
N REYNOLDS • MARTHA ADAMS • DOROTHY AYRES • MART BUSHNELL • ELSIE FREIBJ 
NTHICUM . DEAN MC HENRY • ALEX MC RITCHIE • IDA MONTERASTELL • MAXINE OLS| 
LTER STICKEL • JOHN TALBOT • LEONARD WELLENDORF • BIJOU BRINKOP • HARRISC 
FIEGENBAUM • GORDON FILES • DURWARD GRAYBILL • WANDA HAYDEN • PORTER HEl< 
RSON . PHIL KELLOGG • DON MC NAMARA • HOMER OLIVER • ROBERT PAGE • BETTY PRET 
DON . JOSEPHINE THOMAS • ARNOLD ANTOLA • FLORENCE BLACKMAN • WILLIAM BRAD 
RINE FABER • WILLIAM GRAY . MARTHA GRIM • WILLIAM HENSEY • EMILY MARR • MARIOr 
RRISON . GENE NIELSON • ARNOLD PEEK • IRENE RAMBO • ROBERT SHELLABY • JACK TI 
BERT HATCH •LOUIS BLAU • FRANCES BRADY • LLOYD BRIDGES • MARGARET DUGUID- J 




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ARRETT . ANDREW HAMILTON • CHANDLER HARRIS • MAY HOBART • BEVERL 
EMBROKE . JUDITH RYKOFF • BETTY SEEMC-^pam^TILDEN • HOWARD YOU 
WN . HELENE COLESIE • FRANK DOOLEY ^J||>a!j|,gp^TIOT . MAURY GROSSI 
MBERT • CHARLES LEINBACH • MARJORIE AtlE^^Mfl|iAMES LU V^|||.i • 
ON . JEAN BARDEN • SHIRLEY BRADY • GERRTdHOTPI^BuS • GEORGra»< 
ARRISON . JACK HASTINGS • JOAN HILL • DELSERT HOBBS • JAMES LASH* I 
OBERT SCHROEDDER • DORIS WARD • MARVIN BERENZWEIG • NORMAN ||c 
ON . GEORGETTE FOSTER • LEE FRANKOVITZ • HELEN FREEMAN • MARY Sj 
WILFRED MONROE • HELEN PUNCH • MARY ELIZABETH RAGAN • CA 
DUMONT . FLORENCE GREENE . RICHARD HAYDEN • HAROLD HIRSH 
-LISTER . WILLIAM NEWMAN • MARTHA OTIS • VIRGINIA PYN 
)SWELL . MiLTON COHEN • FRED KOEBIG • MARY ELIZABETH LEE 
IILLER • NOTIFMAN PADGETT • RICHARD PYRNE • FRANK SIMMONS 
GTCN . ViRGiNIA WILltlNSON • JAMES DEVERE .TOM FREEAR • GRACE FOlf' 
M KUEHNE . R*fl^RIETLUKE • STEPHEN MELNYK • CARL MC BAIN • RUTH NELSON 
RASJTER . HAfti^PHM^EY . BILLIE M/yg THOMAS 'JOHN VRBA • BOB ALSHULER • BOE 
HILL - FRANCES CONRAD .MARIE DASH 1 1 



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ARRJSOM . MARJORIE MIDDLEJ 



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HY DODGE • HANFORD FILES • M/ 
JAMES ROSE . JACK T» 




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MC HARGUE .J? 

CHERA7 • JEAN 



:EL . WE 
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I5UE • RICHARD LI 
ROHMAN • WA 
IDORF • FRANKLIN 
^TM . GEORGE JEFFE 
;H . MARY CLARK SHEL 
• LEE COATS • KATHE 
ELHj^NEY • JACK MO 
fA vJ4>HN OLSON . AL 
rARDS . BERNICE G 
lAY PARKE . BETSY P 
JSO^J . STANLEY BRO 



y^^7< H, ■ jlaN HODGKINS • THOMAS LA 

• jACKso^^HMtaar • frank wilkins 

)WARL>S • ^^^^|| <£j-eJSi Mfc,. GILBERT H 

ARTHUR MURPUK^JagaBkY RUBIN • R 

ILIZABETH BRAI^^H^^K. W FERGUS 

IOHNaA||||Hg^HH0PI^ORGE MAR 

|RO\AflH|PpEb^4gTER • MARGARE 

LRAMErI^^B^T LANDIS • DOR 

ET WILSON . ALIS 

.ELLAN . Hf^glRjyyiC CUNE • SC 

TENNEY^^^^^TH WASHIN 

.WILLIAM tRVIN .WILLIA 

EARL ' VIRGINIA SCHMISS 

CASSIDAY . ANTONIA CHURC 

MARY JO FUNK . DOUGLAS H 

EMURA . WILLIAM WILSON 



PURICU NU DHBV 
JH[ MUY EKIUND 

WILLIAM t\mu\ nun 

ANKE LLIZABLTH GILLESPIE 
OSCEOLA ELIZABETH HEBRON 
ARGRET BALE KARL 
OANIEL MURRAY LEE 
JACK GEORGE lESCOULIE 
.1. STEWART MeKENZIE 
JOHK KIRK SINGLAUB 
LESLIE JOSEPHINE SWARACKER 
JAMES ELLIS WALLACE 
ROBERT IRVING WEN 
MARY CAROLYN WELCH 
ELIZABETH WHITEIEIO 





FACULTY 

ROSCOE I. ANDERSON 

DR. EARLE R. HEDRICK 

DEMING G. MACLISE 

R. E. RAPP 

WILLIAM RICE 

I. S. TILLES 

A. B. WYSE 

STUDENTS 

LT. GLEN M. ALDER '38 

LT. HERBERT H.BALLEW '41 

MARION FLAY BAUGH '37 

MAJOR GORDON A. BELL '35 

LT. RUDY BINDER '40 

CAPT. DON BROWN '39 

ROBERT F. CONRAD 'x44 

WILLIAM B. DEUTERMAN 'x40 

ENS. DOUGLAS GOFF '41 

ROBERT H. HOTALING '38 

LT. MARVIN KATZMAN '41 

CAPT. ANGUS McFEE '38 

LT. ROBERT A. MARIAN 'x42 

SGT. WILLIAM F. ROWELL '36 

ENS. DANIEL SEID '39 

EARL R. STONE '40 

LT. CURTIS R. VANDER HEYDEN 

LT. JOHN B. WILLIAMS 'x42 

RODGER B. WILSON '43 

WELDON W.WOODS '42 



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. 1' •• i )MINIST(V". I I' 'N 

• 1 ; I I - , •'. r.j i ) I , IV kI M I ■'■. I ( •-. 

i M i .M I iMfJI H r- I ' iRY 

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President Sproul awaits to place the coveted crown upon the blonde 
head of Peggy Rich, 1942 Honnecoming Queen. His message to the 
students was inspirational and timely. 



DR. ROBERT CORDON SPROUL 

The Class of 1943 of the University of California leaves its class- 
rooms and laboratories to participate with all other citiiens of this 
dcmocrac, in a task as grim as it is necessary. The advice that a 
University President customarily gives to hundreds of young people 
whom he has come to know and call friends at the time of their 
departure from the campus is hardly necessary this year. As never 
before in the history of the United States all of us know what our 
responsibilities are. There can be no thought or any hope of planning 
for the normal satisfactions of living until the war has been won. 
Instead all must work for the good of the country and the welfare of 
the world as we conceive it. The duty involved will bring blood and 
sweat and tears, but it will also bring an opportunity to realize more 
completely many of the highest aspirations and greatest dreams of the 
human race, nationally, internationally, and racially. Therein lies the 
thought which I hope all members of the Class of 1943 will keep fresh 
in their minds. The cause for which we fight is great enough to justify 
every sacrifice that it demands. 



17 




BOARD OF REGENTS 

Left to Right: Paul K. Yost, George I. Coctiran, Msgr. 
Charles A. Ramm, A. P. Gianninl, Walter Dexter. Sidney 
Ehrman. James Moffitt, Chairman, Robert Gordon Sproul, 
Edward Dickson, Frederick Roman, Fred Jordan, Dr. Norman 
Sprague, Brodie Ahlport. 



Acting as one of the strongest 
unifying factors of the University of 
California, including its seven cam- 
puses, is the Board of Regents. Made 
up of men outstanding in the State 
of California and conscious of the 
complexity of the problems which 
beset an institution of this size and 
importance, the Board of Regents 
acts as the guiding force behind the 
multitudinous activities and worth- 
while projects that have distinguished 
the University of California as one 
of the foremost universities in the 
country. 

GOVERNOR EARL C WARREN 

Governor Ear) C. Warren assumed for the first lime his 
position as Regent Ex-Officio of the University of Cali- 
fornia due to his recently acquired gubernatorial capacity. 
An enthusiastic Bruin rooter and a sincere champion of 
university activities, we welcome him as a loyal Californian. 



18 




• HERMAN SPINDT . . . Manaser • MILDRED FOREMAN . . . Man- • JOHN EDWARD GOODWIN ... * AUBREV L. BERRY . . . Appolnt- 

of Bureau of Guidance and Replace- ager of Bureau of Occupations . . . Librarian ... In this capacity at ment Secretary since 1938 . . . 

ment . . . President of Western Insti- carries title. Co-ordinator of Women's U.C.L.A. since 1923 ... has effected U.C.L.A. graduate . . . responsible 

tuhion Teacher Placement. War Training. many improvements. for teacher placement. 



fi^ffninUttaWe O^pciaU 



• GEORGE TAVLOR. Business Man- 
ager, succeeded Demmg Maclise. 




Thousands of students — thousands of 
registration books, requisitions, counselling 
appointments, library fines— all the things 
that keep the University on an even keel, 
financially and otherwise, are handled by 
an amazingly small handful of people. In 
their offices in the Administration building, 
the wheels of the University go round. Every 
day they handled thousands of papers and 
vast sums of money, with an ease and calm 
which amaze the casual observer. But their 
jobs deal with other things besides letters 
and figures. They help students find jobs, 
advise them on jobs already obtained, and 
decide weighty matters of admission with 
regard to new freshmen. It is the quiet 
efficiency of these Administration officials 
that keeps the vast business which is U.C.L.A. 
functioning smoothly. 



• HIRAM W. EDWARDS . . . Direc- 
tor of Relations with Schools . . . con- 
cerned with junior college, high school 
matriculation. 



Mrlf ■ ' 



• HARRY SHOWMAN . . . Official 
Registrar . . . attends more to admis- 
sions than to actual registration . . . 
Academic Senate. 



19 



• DEMING G. MACLISE . . . late 

Comptroller . . . handled financial 

matters of the University efficiently 
and wisely. 





Gra 

follow 


ccful possessor of the 
ng titles is Ann Sum- 

Vdvisor for local Cal 

Co-ordinator of com- 

Cal Clubs on all 


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Club, 
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campuses 
Editor for 
News. 


and Publications 
Extension Division 


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Red headed Cal Club 
Chairman, Dicit Horton, 
headed the trek north to 
Davis and carried the Con- 
vention spirit baclc to West- 
wood to a year of achieve- 
ment for the organization. 



The Cal Club is composed of twenty students 
appointed by President Sproul in recognition of 
outstanding qualities of leadership on the West- 
wood campus. Our chapter is one of five similar 
groups operating in branches of the University 
of California throughout the State. November 
found the local group participating in the 
annual convention embracing representatives 
of all campuses, in accord with the central pur- 
pose of the organization — the inter-campus 



exchange of ideas and the solidification of 
friendly relations. One of these ideas culmi- 
nated in the formation of the Deming G. Maclise 
Post War Scholarship. The Cal Club-sponsored 
essay contest aroused considerable campus 
interest and increased realization of the tremen- 
dous scope of the University of California. 
Winning essays brought lucrative rewards to 
their authors in the form of war bonds. 



CAL CLUB ROSTER — Row I: Larry Collins, Max Dunn, Jane Mary Ekiund, Bill Farrer, Hugh K. Geyer, Osceola Herron. Row 2: Margret Karl, Peggy McQuilkin, Dorsey 
Smith. Tom Smith, Dick Woodard, Phil Baker. Row 3: Herb Fleming, Virginia Hogaboom. Robert C. Siegcl, Jane Wallcrstedt. Max Willardson. Blanche Young. 




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LARRY COLLINS . . . President . . . member oi Kappa Sigma . . . 
former president of the House Manager's Association. Blue Key member 
and Phi Phi. 



|[7) IVEN the difficult task of holding 
^||_3r together a class broken by the de- 
mands of a country at war, these four 
officers did a creditable job. Operating 
under the stepped up semester plan, many 
of the class were able to graduate in 
February, including Larry Collins and Mari- 
lyn Moon. Janice Beavon was then called 
on to be president for the remainder of 
the semester. Highlighting the fall semester 
was the final formal — the traditional Aloha 
Ball, given at the Beverly Wilshire hlotel 
after U.C.L.A.'s first mid-year graduation. 
The Class of 1943 passes into the world 
one of the last to know pre-war college life. 




JANICE BEAVON . . . Vice-President . . . member of Delta Delta 
Delta and Mortar Board . . . Stepped into the presidential 
position. 

MARILYN MOON . . . Secretary . . . member of Phi Mu. Took 
notes on class council meetings and took care of her SAE pm. 



HUGH FREEMAN . . . Treasurer . . . member of Delta Sigma 
Phi . . . handled profits from the Senior Frolic and Aloha Ball. 




21 



COLLEGE OF 



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DEAN WILLIAM H. CHANDLER 

Professor of Horticulture . . . Horticulturist 

in the Experimental Station. 



Cir HE College of Agriculture of the 
-I'L University of California offers 
at Los Angeles the plant science cur- 
riculum and the nnajor in horticulture 
leading to the Bachelor of Science de- 
gree. This major is not offered on the 
other campuses of the University. 
Courses In floriculture have been re- 
cently added and make possible spe- 
cialization v/ithin the major in any one 
of three coordinate fields — sub-tropi- 
cal fruits, flower crops, and ornamental 
plants. Graduate work is also offered 
which leads to the Master of Science 
and Doctor of Philosophy degree in 
horticultural science. 




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22 



AGRICULTURE 



TUDENTS electing other majors in 
the plant science curriculum may 
spend the freshman and sophomore 
years at Los Angeles and then transfer 
to the Berkeley or Davis campus where 
their major work is offered. 

The same is true of students electing 
other curricula in the College of Agri- 
culture — animal science, agricultural 
economics, agricultural education, en- 
tomology, forestry, and soil science — 
and the curriculum in agricultural engi- 
neering. Students who plan to major in 
landscape design are advised to trans- 
fer to Berkeley at the beginning of the 
sophomore year. Students who register 
at Los Angeles with the intention of 
later transferring to Berkeley or Davis 
to pursue other curricula or to obtain 
majors in the plant science program 
other than horticulture consult the ap- 
proriate Agricultural advisors at Los 
Angeles. 



MILTON ANDERSON 

His field will be Economic Agriculture . . . Marine Reserve 
claims him at the moment . . . hails from El Monte in the heart 
of the orange grove country. 



WILLIAM BROWN 

Alpha Zeta Agriculture fraternity . . . plans to enlist in the 
navy . . . has done a great <^edl of hiking and climbing with 
the famed Sierra Club . . . hobby is Horticulture. 



STANLEY KERMIT GRYDE 

Alpha Gamma Omega . . . N.R.O.T.C. enthusiast . . . Conning 
tower, Agriculture honorary. Alpha Zeta.. .will soon be on 
the high sea as one of Uncle Sam's ensigns. 



CHESTER KRATZ 

Party boy, but prefers girls from S.C.. . .calls the Kappa Sig 
house home. ..wants to be a farmer. .. Kentucky lad. ..worked 
his way through school. 



ROBERT MARSHALL 

Pays S.A.E. bill . . . tennis team in junior year . . . senior class 
council . . . will train with navy as a V-7 cadet . . . did good 
job of managing homecoming queen contest. 






CLASS OF '43 
23 



COLLEGE OF 



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DEAN JOHN F. BOVARD 

Professor of Physical Education . . . Director 

of the Men's Gymnasium. 


LE ROY W. ALLEN . . . Chairman of 
the Music Department. 

GRETA GRAY . . . Chairman of the 
Home Economics Department. 

GEORGE J. COX . . . Chairman of 
the Art Department. 


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J i 

1 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 



The College of Applied Arts was 
established on the Los Angeles campus 
of the University of California to meet 
a demand for curricula of a specialized 
character which have to a consider- 
able extent technical or professional 
appeal, and to maintain and develop 
certain curricula leading to special sec- 
ondary teaching credentials. The cur- 
ricular offerings are broadened from 
time to time in keeping with the Uni- 
versity's policy to serve the needs of 
the community and the state. 

Majors in art and music leading to 
the degree of Bachelor of Arts are now 
offered and also majors in home eco- 
nomics leading to the degree of Bache- 
lor of Science. 





24 



In addition, courses are offered in 
drama, leading to the Bachelor of Arts 
degree, and in dance, leading to the 
Bachelor of Science degree. For prop- 
erly qualified graduate nurses, a cur- 
riculum is also offered in public health 
nursing, leading to the Bachelor of Sci- 
ence degree and the Certificate in 
Public hiealth Nursing. 

Certain lower division courses are 
listed in the offering of the College of 
Applied Arts. These include pre-engi- 
neering, pre-mining, pre-nursing, pre- 
optometry, and pre-pharmacy. These 
curricula may be used as preparation 
for admission to the colleges of the 
Berkeley and San Francisco campuses. 




MARY ALVISO 

Quite the athlete, P.E. major Mary managed to include almost 
every sport known to women and to compete in a few which arc 
strictly speaking — in the male domain. Plans to teach. 



TERESA APFFEL 

Keeps things buzzing in the Omicron Nu house . . . devoted her 
academic time to home economics. .. upon graduation she plans 
to become a teacher and make Einsteins out of morons. 



KATHRYN LEE BALLENGER 

Swept in the bowling fever which hit Los Angeles early in her 
sophomore year — Kathryn also dabbled in paints. Plans to teach 
in the elementary grades. Painting, no doubt. 



ALICE BARBER 

Alice carried over her interest in physical education into the 
University Recreational Association where she served on the board 
in an important capacity. 



MARJORIE BARKLEY 

Marjorie not only enjoys sitting in the grandstand but is an 
ardent sportswoman in her own right. . .Alpha chapter of Phratcres 
. . .U.R.A.. . -Physical Education Club. 



ELVA RUTH BECKWITH 

Comes from San Diego "where the war's being won" .. .transfer 
from Los Angeles Pacific College. . .non-org. . .loyal to the Home 
Economics Club. . . Koinonia. 



BETTY ANN BERRY 

A member of the best Spur Class in U.C.L.A.'s history — Betty 
Ann ran aro und selling tickets with the rest. Settled down in her 
music and study 



RTEES 

for athletics. . . must possess infinite patience 
s teaching . . . generous, carefree, and exuberant 
character. 



YD BINKLEY 

s so skilled in working with mechanic art's machines 
almost make them talk... will soon be with the 
ys as a technician in Uncle's army. 



REWSTER 

ity woman, married and transferred to U.C.L.A. 
dr. Musically inclined, is never too far from 






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CLASS OF 'IB 

25 



?>afaa?«^K^^^v.. - , -.Tc-^r'j; 



PEGGY JANE BROWN 

Peggy Jane. Tn-Dcit, sweet, short and with luscious brown eyes, 
"worked on the book" for two years and earned her Spurs and 
Alpha Chi Alpha. Heading for hospital internship work. 



JANE N. DAME 

Former University of Louisiana coed .. .enjoys boating and "rough- 
ing it"... future industrial or costume designer. . .Alpha Xi Delta 
...hobby is nflcry . . . has three expert medals. 









MARGARET F. BURLET 

Seattle, Washington, is her home and she says that apples are 
health insurance ... has attended San Francisco State and Stanford 
School of Nursing. 



ELEANOR MARGERY CAMPBELL 

Spur member way back in sophomore year. . .deittcfous with 
handicrafts. . .also skillful with sewing needle and egg beater... 
lingers around Phi Mu house. . .on Aremc roll call. - .V.W.C.A. 



PAULINE CAMPBELL 



Widely- travelled gal... sparkling, amusing personality. . . never 
misses a good stage play or operetta ... beautiful dresser. .. likes 
unusual hats. .. interested in draft and illustration. 



MURIEL CALKINS 

Prospective pedagogue ... sparkling ... loves a thick-cut New York 
steak...U.R.A. fencing head... lots of fun . . .Women's Pacific 
Coast fencing champion. . .flashing blue eyes .dislikes collections. 



CHARLOTTE CHAMIE 



Main interests revolve around music. .. pianist. . .accompanies 
musicians and vocalists on campus. .. drama and athletics are 
her side interests ... goes to meetings at the Theta house. 



JEAN CLARK 

Plans graduate school teaching. . .insuring democracy's future by 
instilling ideals in American youth... goes for sewing, decorating, 
and stamp collecting. 



ELAINE CLAVY 



Enjoys Uclan life with her Rudy Hail friends. . .finds diversion 
in association with Newman Club. . .Women's Physical Education 

Club. 



BETTY GLORIA COHEN 

One of those Beverly gals. . .says that music is the path to a 
real appreciation of life. . .transfer from U.S.C.. . .Anxious to 
fight the world. 







BARBARA DEIBERT 

Junior transfer from Mills College. . .outdoor girl — particularly 
interested in skiing and campmg. . .called the Gamma Phi Beta 
House "Home Sweet Home" .. .future school marm. 



TILLI DIETERLE 

Boogie-woogie pianist. . .travels with U.S.O. in variety shows, 
collects book matches from night clubs. . .Thcta Upsilon. 
rhumba, grapefruit, crew races. .. a lass from Austria. 



MARIANNA Dl NOTO 

Industrious student with her eyes toward teaching. . .she'll take 
things in her stride. . .sweet and earnest. . .partial to music, 
especially Vcrdi. . .knows the right time for fun. 



DORIS DUCKWORTH 

This girl is for the outdoors. .. Public Health Nursing in the rural 
areas... she skiis any time there is an opportunity. . .enjoys knit- 
ting for the Red Cross and the boys over there. 



BILL DUSTIN 

Member of Phi Mu Alpha music fraternity. . .we hope that 
Petrillo's regime won't give him trouble. . .will soon join the 
growing ranks of V-7 ensigns. 




LETA ENGLISH 




Proud to list her residence as Westwood, California. . .chose 
U.C.L.A. instead of art school because she wanted a more 
liberal education . . . Delta Epsilon honorary. 



GRACE ERICKSEN 

Changed from P.E. to dietetics.. .now P.E. Is her hobby 
Preference for horseback riding and tennis. . . Ij^S^^ girl . . .fondes 
hope is to take up journalism. 





WINIFRED EVANS .-^- 

Another local co-ed who feels the beacon call of t™ei"WAVES" 
...her college days were taken with interior decoration, art, and 
costume designing ... collects clothes, mostly shoes. 




MARGARET FRANCES COSTELLO 

Likes modern dancing and individual sports. . . Royce steps favorite 
meeting place ... Southern Campus. .. Homecoming. . .Class Coun- 
cil . .athletic Gamma Phi . . .vivacious . . .small package of pep. 



HARRIETTE JANE FIELD 

Transfer from Santa Monica Jaysee .. .Theta Upsilon .. .activities 
delight her...Philia.. .War Board. . , Panhellcnic Council. . .did 
good work on "Greek Week." 



CLASS OF '43 
26 



ARTS 



FIT-KRA 



BARBARA FITCH 

Barbara goes for the technical aspects of physical education in 
the field of physical therapy. . .spent four years on the U.R.A. 
board . . . W.P.E. club cabinet. . .archery. 



^ '^ 



IRENE HARROD 

Kappa Kappa Gamma ... looks like Diana .. .wears a Phi Kap 
pln...P.E. major but not typical ... U.R.A. intramural head... 
will study a year at Stanford, then physical therapy work. 



ANNA FOGLESONG 

Would like to develop championship tennis players to insure 
Southern California's reputation in this field.. . A.W.S. office 
committce...Philia decorations committee. 



MILDRED LOUISE FOWLKES 

Says she was "talltcd into coming to U.C.L.A." but that she 
wouldn't change her college days for anything .. .tells everybody 
she is an art major. 



RITA VICTORIA GERMAIN 

Gay. ..Spent lots of time in the Education Building .. .wandered 
down to Kerckhoff once in a while ... Hails from Montebello. . . 
good student. 





GLENNA VIVIAN HENGERER 

Public Health Nursing Club. . .working in the City Health De- 
partment. . .ambitious. . . industrious. ..in the era of rubber and 
gasoline, was often seen driving a spiffy green Plymouth. 



HELEN FRANCES HOLDEN 

Pledges allegiance to Alpha Chi Omega... her field is aft... 
says Southern California should be very proud of the Huntington 
Library (plug) ... Delta Epsilon. 



JUANITA JAGD 

Left her pals at Immaculate Heart in mourning when she came 

to U.C.L.A Armed with a B.S. and a desire to help in the 

war she will brave all dangers to read a thermometer. 




ROBERT GILLETTE 



Thcta Delta Chi booster. . . Phi Epsilon Kappa . . . Blue Key. . . 
Circle C. . .Scabbard and Blade. . . l4S-lb. basketball letterman. . . 
class councils. .. Bruin Breakfast Club ... Fort Benning. 



MARGARET GOLDEN 

Transferred from the Berkeley Campus. .. planning to be a physi- 
cal education teacher. . .favorite sports arc swimming, dancing, 
and hiking. . .collects records of various operatic compositions. 



ALICE GRAYBEAL 




Comes to us from the University of Arizona where health rules 
supreme . . .counts herself a loyal supporter of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. 



n»ANE^HALLEY 

Served as president of Delta Epsilon Art Honorary ... made Helen 
Matthewson Club her home . . . Philakalia treasurer. .. her career 
will be in eternal knowledge. 



ARBARAJHALVERSON 

Intrigued by the theatre. . .would like to teach art and stage... 
Delta Epsilon, art honorary. . . Pi Kappa Sigma. Education Hon- 
orary. . .Campus Theatre. 



HARRIS 



ost versatile girls on campus ... pleasant and 
ppa Alpha Theta prexy. . Guidon. . .Sun Valley 










ELIZABETH AGNES JOHNSTON 

Spent the greatest part of her spare time and energy working 
in Campus Theatre .. .especially interested in artistic angles of 
drama . . .Zcta Phi Eta. 



VIRGINIA MAY JOHNSTON 

Spent the greatest part o fher spare time and energy working 
in Campus Theatre. . .especially interested in artistic angles of 
drama ...Zcta Phi Eta... (O.K. she's Elizabeths twin). 



MARIAN LEE JONES 

Believes that teaching will give her great satisfaction .. .served 

as president of the social education sorority. Alpha Sigma 
Alpha. 



DELORES KELL 

Successfully combined social activities and academics to emerge 
a popular Phi Beta .. .ambition is to teach scales to future concert 
artists .. .would like a dozen ear plugs. 



MARJORIE PATRICIA KITTO 

An export of Warner Springs, Patty is a dietetics major... 
rather quiet but always smiling and ready for fun... found time 
to be on A.W.S. Committees and in Y.W.C.A. activities. 



VIRGINIA LOU KRAMER 



Transfer from Long Beach Junior College. .. but says that U.C.L.A. 
is for her. . .membership in Phrateres has meant a great deal 
to her 









CLASS OF '43 

27 




APPLIED 







CONSTANCE KRITZER 

Transfer from New Yorlc University ... has enjoyed her association 
with Campus Theatre. . .would like to spend her summer with 
a "Little Theatre" unit. 



DOROTHY KATHRYN LA TASA 

Dotty amuses the girls at Rudy Hall with fluent Spanish learned 
from parents native to Spain. . .activities of a soon-to-be gym 
teacher keep her lythe. 



MARJORIE LAW 

Cause of all the riotous outburst in the Westwood Co-op... she 
and Phratcres are both "Famous for friendliness" .. .likes to curl 
up in front of the fireplace at the Y.W.C.A. 



WILLIAM S. LEVINE 

Bill is a drama expert and proves it by heading the Theatre 
Activities Board . . . production manager for Campus Theatre. . . 
member of Kap and Bells. . .Sigma Alpha Mu... Student Council. 



SELMA ELIZABETH LOUISA LITLE 

Professional dancer with leanings towards classical .. .talents 
■■m utilized In vaudeville and Chicago Opera Company. . .taught a 

\ school of dance. . .likes to play tennis with twin Velma. 



^M 








VELMA MARY LOIS LITLE 

Ditto. ..but that's not all. ..with twin Sclma produces annual 
dance benefit. . .could be carbon copies, but only Velma drives 
...flower arranging and Red Cross knittin'. 



JEAN JEANNETTE LLOYD 

Transfer from Santa Monica Junior College .. .Zeta Phi Eta... 
would like to design children's toys and games. . .membership 
in Philokalia. 



NORMA LEE LOPP 

Likes Kerckhoff activities. . .lives at Rudy Hall .. .member of Pi 
Kappa Sigma .. .spends spare time at the W.P.E. Building. . . 
ambition is teaching. 



LEWIS FRANCIS LUEHRS 

From Vancouver, Washington. . .Transfer of Washington State . . . 
Phi Epsilon Kappa... 1942 Dance Show. . .Campus Theatre's "80 
Days Around the World". 



HELEN FRANCES LUND 

Will always stand by Glcndale. . .enjoyed spending spare time 
on the archery range. . .working for national defense will please 
her. 












ISABELLE MacPHERSON 

Butte, Montana, claims her. ..Los Angeles City College. .. Home 
Economics has taught her the science of domestic life. . . Areta 
Alpha. 



PATRICIA ANN MARTIN 

Pasadena Junior College. .. Masonic affiliate. . .would like to get 
in the physical education program of the WAACS or WAVES 
. , . Phrateres. 



RAYMA MARIA MATTSON 

Plans to enter brand new field of Production Illustration .. .Santa 
Monica Jaysee. . . Philokalia. 



PEGGY McCONVILLE 

Vivacious president of Key and Scroll... Spur., .member of Soph., 
Jr. and Sr. class councils. .. y.W.C.A. cabinet. . .Jr. prom com- 
mittee... has been serenaded at the Gamma Phi house. 



MARJORIE BEATRICE McFARLIN 

Plans to teach while continuing as a concert pianist and accom- 
panist. ..Mu Phi Epsilon. .. Philia. . .played in U.C.L.A. orchestra. 



DOROTHY MARIE MAURIN 

Attended Northwestern and Kansas State College. . .always 
dreamed of coming to U.C.L.A. . . .collects popular recordings, 
recipes, and cook books. . .sings. . .tap dances. 



BERNARD MENARD 

Looks forward to joining his friends in the army ... participation 
on rifle team should be an aid. 



SCOTT GIBSON MERRICK 



Would rather spend time at the beach than anywhe 
polo and swimming. ..Circle C...Phi Mu Alpha 
Denver, Colorado. 



ALCIDE ANTHONY MICHELL 



Pasadena Junior College. . .Glee Club . . . Or^stra. . .thmks Los 
Angeles is fortunate to have Hollywood Bow 



MARGERY MILHOLLAND 

Transfer from Fresno State ... interests lie in Physio-Therapvl 
Kappa Alpha Theta. . .a Delt. ..excellent rider. . . will g^ to WaS 
Reed hospital upon graduation for the training. 




CLASS OF '43 

28 



MON-RIC 



DOROTHY MONROE 

Dorothy, or "Ginger" for red hair, goes craiy over a mouthful 
of tender steak ... plans to teach at a nursery school. ..her walls 
at the Tri-Dcit house are covered v^rth children's pictures. 



EVAMARIA MORITZ 

Especially fond of orchestrations. . .swimming and tennis thrill 
her. .. impressed by University atmosphere and appreciates its 
meaning ... Mu Phi Epsilon ... Phil ia .. . Phrateres. 



MARGIE MORRISON 

Transfer from Los Angeles City College. . .worked awfully hard 
in U.R.A. so was elected president. . .served on student 
council. 



GRAYCE E. MUNDY 

Make-up artist of Campus Theatre . .travelled extensively in the 
Unrted States ... 'cello specialist. . .Zeta Tau Alpha ... Pasadena 
Junior College. .. prefers symphony orchestras. 



ARMINTA PEARL NEAL 

Helen Matthewson Club... has attained rank of 2nd Lieutenant 
in Women's Ambulance and Defense Corps of America .. .sports 
fan. 







DAVID EUGENE NORTON 

Alpha Sigma Phi ... Hobbies: singing, painting, writing, dramatics 
. . . Interests: fine arts, dancing, tennis, people. . . Personal Char- 
acteristics: reserved, ambitious, friendly. 



JOAN OLMSTEAD 

Will teach home economics. .. does clever interior decorating 
...spends time at Southern California beaches. .. Home Eco- 
nomics Club. . .Campus Dramatics. - .will wear insignia of 
W.A.A.F. soon. 



SHIRLEY ANN OSBORNE 

Holmby Junior College. . .thinks U.C.L.A. has a splendid women's 
physical education department. . .Phrateres. . .Physical Education 
Club. 



JANICE BELL PAPE 

Transfer from Davis... will serve her hospital internship en route 
to becoming a dietitian. . .enjoyed life at Hershey Hall . . . 
Phrateres. 



MARY-ALICE PENHALE 

San Bernardino Jaysee ... President of Westwood Club. ..art will 
be her career. 






/ 



MARK BRUCE NELSON 

Santa Monica Jaysee... Phi Kappa Sigma ... dabbled in affairs 
of Southern Campus art staff. . .was always on hand to help 
decorate for Phikap parties. 



NORTON NELSON 

Delta Chi. . . put in two years on baseball team and 145 lb. 
basketball. ..Blue Key. ..Blue C...A.M.S. Board and committees 
.Phi Epsilon Kappa. 




LILLIS JEANETTE NERLING 

fixious to get estab lished in art department of Aircraft indus- 
. corresponds a great deal . . . overseas. . . 
■ PhiKokalia. 



NEWMAN 





ge...Theta Xi...Art Editor for Southern 
will someday be in commercial art field — 



OBERT NIESEVITCH 

_G|rtYi|bus Vheatr*Boar^. . .on hand for many campus productions 
jf. .WqivicLalist. . .distinctive looking. . .lanky. . .worries. 





JOAN POLLAK 

Joan spends most of her lime at Royce working for the Campus 
Theatre. . .member of Kap and Bells. .. participant on many 
A.W.S. Committees. . .active on Y.W.C.A. boards. . .drama major. 



LETHA MAYE POTTS 

Santa Monica Junior College. . . believes that American sports 
are an integral part of democratic setup. . .University Recreational 
Association .. .Women's P.E. Club. 



KATHARINE MARIE REMINGTON 

Santa Monica Jaysee... will go into nutritional research or gov- 
ernment dietetics work. . .treasurer of Luther Club.. .art and 
music. . . Philia. 



COSMA B. RHINEHART 

Cosma's career of public health nursing shows her interest in 
people. . .loves to walk and ski. . .among her hobbies are knitting 
and household arts. .. doesn't know own characteristics. 



SIDNEY THOMAS RICHARDSON 

Compton Junior College .. .will serve the army in a technical 
capacity .. .anxious to get in the thick of things over there. 






CLASS OF '43 
29 











ROBERT LaVERNE ROBERDS 

Transfer Long Beach Junior College .. .teaching musrc tn a 
secondary school will keep him busy, ..Phi Mu Alpha . . .Bruin 
Band. 



MURIEL PAULINE ROBERTS 

Working toward her general secondary teaching credentials, 
active participant in affairs of Masonic Club. . . Arcmc. 



GRACE CATHERINE ROBERTSON 

Santa Monica J.C.. . .delights in experimenting with new develop- 
ments in the culinary art... served Home Economics Club as 
vice-president. 



ELEANOR MARIE ROBINSON 

Omicron Nu honorary ... enjoyed classes at the university so much 
she didn't mind traveling back and forth to school each day,.. 
Home Econ Club. 



NANCI VERNE ROGERS 

Pasadena Junior College ... Kappa Kappa Gamma. ..has partici- 
pated in work of famed Pasadena Playhouse ,. .wished she had 
come to U.C.L.A. sooner. 



HELEN RUPERT 

A.W.S. Hi-Jinks ... counselled bewildered Freshmen ... Gamma Phi 
Beta... likes new books and antique stores. . .favorite order is 
beefsteak and French fries.., can appreciate silly jokes. 



DOROTHY RUSSELL 

Can't remember the time that she hadn't decided to attend 
U.C.L.A. .. .would like to work for the public relations depart- 
ment of the University. 



ELIZABETH SCOUGALL 

Alpha Delta Pi. .Santa Monica Jaysee. . .talented artist. ..is an 
authority on women's styles and the like. 



LILLIAN SHADE 

Will take great delight in teaching young students the arts and 
intricacies of home economics. .. has studied and worked hard 
while on campus. 



LOUISE SHADE 

Engaged to a naval officer in the Fiji Islands. . .Lieut. J.G. 
may follow the same pursuits as her sister above. 










HAZEL ELAINE SHOEMAKER 

Believes that a game of badminton is good for what ails you... 
terribly interested in athletics of all kinds ..avid fan of Bruin 
teams. 



ESTHER SILVERMAN 

Dances a mean rhumba...can also entertain you with anything 
from the Highland Fling to the Kazotska . . . has a sore throat and 
less hair after football games ... ex-Dance Cabinet Chairman. 



MARJORIE JUNE SPANGENBERG 

Feels that real opportunities are available in industry for com- 
mercial artists. . .will go into a defense industry herself comes 
June. 



FRANCINE MARION SPRECHER 

Fond of horseback nding and swimming .. .likes dress designing 
. , .member of AE^J. . .active in junior and frosh class com- 
mittees. . .wrote Junior Jubilee music. .. plans to be an actress. 



BEATRICE M. STEFFY 

Call her Bea... Alpha Chi Alpha and Editorial Assistant on the 
Southern Campus. . .active in Kappa Delta affairs as Vice-President 
and Editor. Aims at a career in fashion journalism. 



HELEN STEPHENS 

Home Economics Club, . .after completing the initial four year 
struggle she will return to pursue teaching credentials and a 
career in public education. 



ELLEN MAY STEVEN 

Greenfield, California, . . . Mu Phi Epsilon . ... Phil la ... . Phratercs 
Senior class council .. .A.W.S. council ,. .friendly and genuine... 
attractive. . .charming. 



RITA JEAN STROBEL 

Served Women's Physical Education Club both as president and 
treasurer. . . U.R.A. standby. . .aquatics. . .music. . .community , 
creation . . .folk lore. . . poly sci. 





ELVA MAE SWOFFER 



Fullerton Junior College, , .W.P.E. Club, . .Phratere 
Rudy Hall. . .archery. . .swimming. . .badminton. . .likes 
mountains. 




BETTY JANE TAYLOR 



San Bernardino Jaysee. . .living at the Westwood 
new experience for her . . . Philokalia. 




CLASS OF '43 

30 



RAYMOND A. J. TERRY 

Adept at throwing the pigskin around ... gave Pasadena J.C. the 
value of his presence before transferring. . .can contact him at the 
2eta Psi house... his cars do a "Gable" at htc mention of sports. 



VIVIAN E. TOZIER 

Transfer Santa Barbara State... Glee Club... A Capella Choir... 
Phra teres. . .Serves Glee Club as president and librarian... hobby 
is bookbinding. 



MARY KATHRYN TRUSSELL 

Transfer from Ariiona State ... Kappa Delta... had a gay time 
working on the Bruin for one year. 



HELEN MARY WALTERS 

Transfer from Los Angeles City College .. .Vice-President of 
University Recreational Association . . .Dance recital. 



DOROTHY ELETHA WALTER 

Theta Upsilon. . . did public relations work for Campus Theatre 
Dance recitals. . .W.P.E. Club. . .worked on "Feather m Your Hat' 



MARCELLA VIOLET WALLIN 

Plugs for Grand Rapids, Michigan ... interior decoration calls her 
...might work m a defense plant for the duration. 



ALEX IRVING WEINBERG 

We thought Alex was a Business Administration major. .. maybe 
he is. . .probably forgot to fill out his card .. .anyway we know 
he's a good guy. . . but the pressure of studies, etc. 



ELINOR JEAN WEISS 

Elinor IS an Alpha Gam who loves excitement, life, and people... 
making teaching her career... gay brunette .. .ardent spectator at 
sports events. . .spend much time behind camera lens. 



EDWARD BRADNER WELLS 

Comes from Leduc, Alberta, Canada ... Phi Mu Alpha . . put in 
four years on both band and orchestra ... A Capella Choir... 
Choral Club. 



ICIA WHITAKER 










.house manager of Wcstwood Club. . .active in rccrea- 
*lSlr. y. U.R.A. Publicity Manager. . .ardent activity supporter... 
C.L.A. will be outstanding university in the country. 




PAULINE WHITE 

This young lady comes from Glendale. . .true to U.C.L.A.. . .one 
of her greatest thrills was seeing the Bruins in the Rose Bowl... 
athletically inclined... a potential WAAC? 



CAROL JEAN WILLIAMS 

Lovely blonde .. .utterly sincere .. .very well liked by her friends 
...fond of cool colors and sloppy joe sweaters. . .likes the out- 
door life. 



ALICE MARIE WINTERBOURNE 

Came to U. C.L.A. from Costa Mesa... down by the sea... nature 
lover. . .appreciates the scenic beauty of the U.C.L.A. campus... 
enjoyed every minute of college. 



JAN MARIE WOOD 

Energetically devotes herself to the U. R. A.. . .excellent artist even 
thought 'tis not her major. . .entertaining singer. . .accomplished 
swimmer. . .distinctive dresser. 



JUNE ZEGAR 

Transfer from San Luis Obispo Jaysec ... Kappa Delta . . . A.W.S. 
board ...Y.W.C.A. cabinet., .student counselor. . . Phratcrcs. . . 
Bruin Breakfast Club ... social service council. 



LOIS MARIE ZELSDORF 

Sigma Kappa .. -W.P.E. Club. ..four years on dance recital ... Phi 
Beta. ..has always wanted to be a teacher. 



MARY CONSTANCE ZIKE 

Westgard Co-operative. . . Home Economics Club. . .did good 
work for Wesley foundation at Religious Conference Building. 









CLASS OF '43 
31 




e proven their ard- 

the field, make up 

Ita Epsilon . . . they 

then words, and are 

their records. Com- 

d seniors the group 

for lasting friend- 

of similar interests. 

meetings, and teas 

es makes D.E. mem- 

ybody. 

rs . . . Jane HHalley, 
June Zegar, Penny 
Florence Griset, 
nn . . . aided and 
nsors Louise Pinkney 
ndler, and Annita 



DELTA EPSILON ROSTER— Row I: Barbara De Forest, Jane Halley. Helen Holden, David Norton, Mary Alice Pcnhale. 
Melonec Temple. Row 2: Pauline White, June Zegar, Shirley Friedland, Evelyn Gookins, Florence Griset, Bob Lehnnan. Row 
3: Ruth Anne Robinson, Ralph Tunison. Not pictured: Gretchen Benkesser, Leta English, Betty Jane Taylor, Shcrill Broudy. 







KAPPA PHI ZET 



Kappa Phi Zeta was orga 
at the University of Califl 
Angeles for the purpose of 
ideals of the library professio 
its members in the pursuit 
and to cultivate friendship 
graduate women intending t 
lives to this career. 

Outstanding in their parti 
activities of the group In the 
Norma Mae Bunger, Presid 
Reese, Betty Friedson, Betty| 
Roberta Nixon, and Jane Wi 



SENIORS — Row One: Norma Mae Bunger. Betty Friedson, Eva Hlovalt, Amy Lou Reese, Betty Jane Slcller, JUNIORS — Marian Balklns. Row Two: Frances Bantum, 
Jean Bidwell and Marjorie Moody. 










A \j 



33 




onal professional organiza- 
In music and speech, was 
2. Included in its creed is 
"To promote the best in 
ch; realizing that it is not 
be geniuses, but thinking 
we possess has been given 
op to the utmost for the 
the highest artistic stand- 
on has completed another 
with notable contributions 
de by Bonnie Jean Rydeli, 
Ethelwyn Ziegler, Artye 
Gay. 



SENIORS — Row One: Mary Kanogy, Treasurer; Artye Reed, Secretary; Bonnie Jean Rydeli, President; JUNIORS — Betty Clauser, Carol Gay, Renee Le Roy, Vice- 
President. Row Two: Barbara Philp, Florence McManus, Mary Ann Nelson. Not Pictured: Lois Cody. Mary Galagher, Dolores Kell, Lois Marie Lilsdorf, Ethelwyn 
Ziegler, Ursula Michelson. 




^■r 




34 



Philokalia is an honorary w 
ship Is composed of those s 
Ing or mlnorlng In the teac 
has the distinction of being f' 
Westwood campus In 1927. 
Ceremony Is the main soda 
year; members find that the 
Ings and Discussion groups a 
as well as enlightening and c 

Leaders of the group for 
have been Jean Lloyd, Bett 
Rayma Mattson, Muriel Re 
Halley. 




SENIORS— Row One: Kay Ballenger, Barbara DeForcst, Jane Halley, Jean Lloyd, Rayma Mattson, Llllls Nerling. Row Two: Muriel Reed, JUNIORS— Florence 
Lumsden, SOPHOMORES — Betty Jane Taylor. Not Pictured: Mary Atchison Adams, Elizabeth Johnston, Virginia Haselton, Pat O'Brien, Mary Alice Penhale, Roberta 



Schmid. 




35 



MU ALPHA 



ja, commonly known as Slnfo- 

|ed at the New England Con- 

iusic in 1898. A yearly perl- 

lished nationally called the 

Ih chapter of the organization 

jive an All American Musical 

year, and has a biennial con- 

)sition which is open to both 

and alumni members. 

lance, Emil Dannenberg, Mor- 

Keith Duke have been 

their notable work in the 



Row One; Faculty Advisor, Leroy Allen, SENIORS— Keith Duke, Bill Dustin, Scott Merrick, Robert Ruberds, Bill Schallert. Row Two: Ed Wells, JUNIORS— David 
Southwell, SOPHOMORE— Vincent Selamarten. 




D 







36 



PUBLIC 
N U R S 1 1 N o 



The Public Health Nursing 
organization dedicated to i\^\ 
fession. It was founded on th( 
campus of the University of 
1940. Membership includes 
intending to make nursing th( 
The Occupational Conferer 
Arrowhead house party arel 
the year's activities. 

Co-operation has been thel 
the Club, and each woman aj 
responsibilities which contrlj 
ably to the success of the org 



)rd of 
rjed equal 
admir- 
!f^tion . 



msiii 



-„-^,;..-,i.. ;r. .i,v.. >; -i.i^.rr^jKV^'^ 



■^■.-.'^■•.JiieSt'S 



SENIORS— Row One: Zinita Applelon, Loretta Bechtle, Cosmo Rhinehart, JUNIORS— Helen Hinner, Louise Snyder, SOPHOMORES— Paula Lande. Row Two: Ber- 
nice Ora, FRESHMEN — Madelyn Larson, Jesse McDaniel. Not Pictured: Lucy Boca, Jane Boerman, Nola Brown, Josephine Butler, Florence Christie, Beth Craw- 
ford, Ruth Downey, Lillian Fisher, Mirian Furlong, Alice Hagcr, Laura Hutchinson, Janet Johnson, Norma Kent, Dorothy Kcttlcman, Lorraine Lowry, Gertrude Mann, 
Marian Maymc, Alberta McCammon, Margaret McDallan. Anna McNicltel, Ruth Morrison, Lillian Payne, Florence Smurclclc, Lorona Somers, Christine Stephenson. 
Grace Tappy. Edith Wellen, Margaret Wheeler, Isabel Wilkaukas. 







37 




Ipha lota was organized at the 

School of Music, Ann Arbor, 

in 1903, and was locally recog- 

26. The purposes of the organiza- 

uphold the highest ideals of a 

ucation and to raise the stand- 

roductive musical work among 

men students. 

rs noted for their outstanding 

ns in the last year are Charlotte 

resident, Dorothy Amis, Virginia 

id Mary Ann Butterworth. 



SENIORS— Row One: Virginia Blunden, Peggy Butterworth, Margaret Cooling, Charlotte Harrison, Edith Lynch. Row Two: JUNIORS— 
Lila Allen, Mia Eimer, Esther Hughes, SOPHOMORES— Mary Ann Butterworth, Catherine Ghio. Row Three: Myria Smith, Jean Wright, 
FRESHMEN — Gloria Goldring. Not Pictured: Dorothy Amis, Helen Fisher, Gertrude Foulkes, Virginia King, Eleanor Brand, Mary Alice 
Davies, Kathleen Freeman. 




38 



DEAN HOWARD NOBLE 
Dean of College of Business Administration 




COLLEGE OF 



^(miM7i(fffih(iolhclfmf 



Every student, upon his matriculation in 
the University, is assigned to an advisor 
who will gladly assist him in the selection 
and arrangement of his course of study, 
and to whom he may go when problems of 
a social or scholastic nature arise. While 
the student may occasionally be summoned 
to confer with his advisor, it is his privilege 
at all times to seek an interview. 

Candidates for the bachelor's degree in 
the College of Business Administration may 
secure the Special Secondary Teaching 
Credential in Business Education by com- 
pleting specified additional requirements. 

Courses which constitute the curricula of 
the College of Business Administration are 



designed to give students who choose to 
work toward the Bachelor of Science de- 
gree a well-balanced introduction to pro- 
fessional careers in business. Fundamental 
courses are included in the requirements 
for the degree of Associate in Arts which 
should give the student the proper back- 
ground for more technical offerings when 
the upper division is reached. The student 
selects a major field in which advanced 
work will be completed in the more spe- 
cialized professional fields of accounting, 
banking and finance, marketing, or man- 
agement and industry. With the approval 
of the Dean the major may be changed not 
later than the beginning of the senior year. 



39 



8gC»WK^,vi/^;Wf,:AgKtlv-.>jy't>^»^>.d.:-^.<.V-5^V:_ 



BAREND JACOBUS ALBERS, JR. 

Genial House Manager of the SAE's. . .would like to sec a 
fraternity operated buying association carried through ... it's the 
management in him. .. Basketball .. .Scabbard and Blade. ..Army 
man now. 



WELLS BURGESS 

Food shortage in the Lambda Chi Alpha ice box may be laid 
at his door... after the duration he will tackle the job of making 
books balance . . . For the present, however, he prefers baseball. 



JAMES FRANCIS BARTHOLOMEW 

Star goalie on the Ice Hockey team for three years, and member 
of Blue Key ... Deals with Management and Industry, and is 
something of a mystery man. 



NEIL CASSON 

Well liked member of Delta Tau Delta .. .captain of 145-lb. 
basketball team ... knocks a mean ball around the golf course... 
engaged to former U.C.L.A, coed,.. Army has a place for him. 



ELVIN BERCHTOLD 

One of those suave S.A.E's. . .comes from Bakersfield, California, 
which makes him something of a rugged cookie. Is Navy bound 
come graduation, and will be quite a gift to the service. 




EDISON CHILCOTE 

If lost return to the Kappa Sigs or the nearest Brig... in case 
of emergency he may be located picketing the "row" . . .it is 
rumored that he was a Management and Industry major. 



FRED BERNSTEIN 

Came to U.C.L.A. because the architecture fascinated him. 
Greatest ambition is to travel. . .Someday will be at home 
the Aircraft industry. . .ambitious and alert. 



L^^ 



WILLIAM B. CHRISTIAN 

Hails from El Centro, California .. .Scabbard and Blade. . .one 
of the Sigma Nu boys... hobby is the Rifle Team ... industrious 
...army claims his allegiance after graduation in June. 



ALEX BILINSKY 

Relaxes to the captivating strains of classical music... is a 
collector of U. S. mint stamps. . .responds to the name "Jolly" 
. ..hopes to be a certified public accountant after the war. 



ELEANOR LOUISE COBB 

Hailing from Los Angeles, she is one of those nearly mythical 
native daughters, . .a marketing fiend, she can sell any and every 
thing and was president of Phi Chi Theta, commerce honorary. 





*.*^^'> 




VIRGINIA EVELYN BOYER 

S.MJ.C. before U.C.L.A.. .. likes all sports. .. participated in the 
University Recreationals. ..Masonic Club and also Philia...wiH 
soon be defense working or training to be a Wave. 



DON W. BRIDENSTINE 

Home is Corona, heart of the orange groves. . .Transfer from 
Chaffey Jaycee. . .swimming and water polo... has ridden in horse 
shows. . .likeable and versatile. 



BERNARD LOREN BROWN 

Spent most of his time close to his major. . .sharp miitd... 
plans to be an accountant. . .enjoyed the winning Bruin foot- 
ball team. 



EDWARD BROWN 

Claims Arvin, California, as his home town ... Industrial Manage- 
ment whiz... One of the Theta Chi boys... Rally Committee... 
R.O.T.C. Club. ..Interfratemity Council. . .Y.M.C.A. 



WARNER RENICK BROWNING 

Heart in the "B" Football team. . .Spent his summers climbing 
in the High Sierras. .. Beach boy... Circle C... Bruin Rifles... 
Loves a pipe. 




DOUGLAS CORMACK 






Marketing master. . .Theta Xi .. .Organizations Staff of Southern 
Campus in '41 .. .Student Store and Cafe Advisory Committee... 
V-7. . .Sails. . .Swims. . .Fishes. . -Bowls. . .Likes to read and travel. 



LOGAN GARDNER CRAFT 

Now residing at Fort Benning as a second lieutenant. . .transfer 
from Cal.-Phi Psi ... reserved, unassuming. . .advance R.O.T.C. 
while on campus. . .helped brothers maintain athletic supremacy. 



REDMOND L. DAGGETT \ 

Phi Dell and Accounting Manager, Redmond Daggett also flashed ^^— . 
into the office of Sophomore Class President, Scabbard and 
and various other activities. Good all-round man now army 



MARVIN DAVIDSON 

Is a very enthusiastic hoopstcr . . . Beta Gamma Sigma. 
to the strains of classical music... will enter the nav 
ensign following graduation. . .interested in accounting 



HOWARD ELMER DICKERSON 

Played on championship tennis team... also a gymnast 
ers himself the real Bruin fan... wants the Daily Bruin t. 
him wherever he goes. 



CLASS OF -43 

40 




ADM 




m 



TION 



'i. ■•■■X.,->^T\W.Z:'7^:fMi:. 



DOU-HYM 



mm 



ROY DOUPE 

Phi Kappa Siama President. . .Anchors aweigh in June... Scab- 
bard and Blade. .. "Dupe" (as dubbed by pals) will make ac- 
counting his career. .. believes in hard work (when in the mood) 
...swims and bowls to get away from it all. 



ROBERT E. DREW 

Holding down an executive job with a defense plant as well as 
starring in scholastic work... Bruin Breakfast Club... San Jose 
boy. .. leaving the Kappa Sigs to be a commissioned army officer. 



MAX DUNN 

Circle C. . .Blue Key. . .Scabbard and Blade. . .Cal Club. .. 
Council member for four years. . .smile that gets you... Phi Kap 
...Tennis, Soccer... Will be wearing a stripe and a star in June. 



GEORGE EPSTEIN 

War Board. . .Social Service Council. . .brain of the ZBT house. 
Frosh and Soph Councils. . .Executive Secretary of O.C.B.. 
potent personality. . .Naval Reserve — Officer's Training. 





GEORGE ELWYN HALLBERG 

Exuberant Head yell Leader. . .Claw contributor. . .41-42 All 
U-Sing Chairman. . .dines quietly at the Phi Psi house. .. Music 
and Service Board .. .Stadium Executive Com.. ..Rally Committee. 



JANE NORRIS HAMLIN 

Lists home as Balboa, Canal Zone. .. Pasadena J.C....did good 
work on Panhellcnic Council ... business career is for this girl... 
petite Kappa Delta. 



JULIUS HAMMER 

Strictly on the jive side when it comes to dancing. . .can really 
toss a mean tennis ball. . .B football. ..will enter accounting after 
the war. , .a future cadet in the Air Corps. 



WILLARD L. HARDIN 

Delta Tau Delta smoothie. Bill Hardin charmed the student body 
with his genial, personality and carefree manner. Was AII-U Sing 
head, bringing sparkling entertainment to Royce Hall's stage. 






EDWIN KELSEY ERRETT 

Member of Blue C... chucking a business career for the army... 
tall dark-haired. . .outstanding member of the track and cross- 
country teams. . .athletic. . .likes outdoor life. 



CHARLES HARDINGHAUS 

This is to inform the Supply Corps of the Naval Reserve that 
a Management and Industry major is headed in their direction... 
Cal Men and Alpha Kappa Psi groups will bid him faon voyage. 



ALEX LEONARD FISHMAN 

Enthusiastic swing fan... knows local eating places, 
women. .. conservative dresser. .. noisy, hopped-up car. 
hat at the Pi Lambda Phi house... good dancer. 



.likes his 
.hangs his 



PAUL HARRELL 

Glendalc boy... says the home town is strong for Ucla...good 
looking lad (we say) .. .executive type who will devote himself 
to industry. 



RICHARD LEWIS FRARY 



Plans Officer Candidate School in Georgia. . .member of 
Delta Sigma Pi .. .Junior Council . . . personality. . .Specializes in 
many activities in the Military Science Department. . .humorous. 



D 



i 



JACK HARVEY GARDASKY 

^^pending his afternoons at the Religious Conference building 

liberal education. . .would remain in Southern California 

\to §^j!ind Symphonies Under the Stars. . .Alpha Lambda Mu. 



ENNEDY GEYER 




-Ebi Helt artivlty fjy^bbler. . .class council member. . .chairman-ed 

y.M.C.A. activities- . .War Board. .. graced the Cal Club jaunts 

liinirif Prom uill be wearing a lieutenant's garb in June. 



LEON BURTON GILL, JR. 

Of the Delt clan .. .enjoys all sports... a Lockheed graduate... 
genuine First Aider with a certificate to prove it... easy to get 
along with. . .humorous. . .Navy will claim him In June. 





NATHAN HIMOVITZ 

Bakersfield lad . . .transferred from Junior College of same. . . 
Alpha Delta Sigma — Advertising frat... Naval Reserve. . .sales 
manager after the war. .. "Once In a Lifetime" ... Campus theatre. 



GEORGE WASHINGTON HOUK, JR. 

Business minded.. .Transferred from L.A.C.C.. . .quiet. . .good- 
natured... no bad habits. . .Applies himself diligently to volumin- 
ous courses. . .Accounting shark... eats at the Thcta Xi house. 



JOHN PHILIP HUTCHINS 

Executive Secretary - Intcrfraternlty Council ... Delt. .. Inevitable 
plan is the Army. . .amiable. . .friends say he's smooth. Alpha Phi 
Omega. . .executive. . .likeable. . .advanced R.O.T.C. 



ALFRED J. HYMAN 

Bruin feature writer. . .now In the Army. . .Zcta Beta Tau . . .music- 
ally inclined ... especially towards opera and symphony .. .variety 
of interests. . .tennis, eating, and sleeping. 



CLASS OF '43 
41 



t^^ 






ITK-MAR 




^'*'*' 






VIVIAN FAY ITKIN 

Spring of '42 Daily Bruin Desk Editor. . .Alpha Chi Alpha... sta- 
tistics whiz. . .Vice-President Beta Gamma Sigma. ..Key and Scroll 
Historian. . .Spurs. . .practice teaching. . .activity gal. 



ALBERT ARMEN IZMIRIAN 

Whirlwind half-back. . .Rose Bowled 'cm over. . .Naval Reserve 
V-7. . .dark. . -dynamic. . .the "boys" say he's a good man... 
plans business career after the Navy comes through . . .athletic. 



KENNETH RUSSEL JAMES 

Theta Chi ... interested in writing, directing, and acting. ..ap- 
peared in Campus Theatre productions. . .doesn't believe in work- 
ing too hard .. .drives a '38 Ford up and down Hollywood Blvd. 



BERNICE AURELIA JOHNSON 

Pasadena Junior College .. .will take pleasure in filling a man's 
position as an accountant .. .pursuing problems in an industrious 
manner satisfies her. 



SAMUEL MANUEL KAISER 

Hails from Oxnard, California ... Kinda busy right now helping his 
Uncle Sam in the army... to be a successful businessnian is his 
ultimate post-duration ambition ... basketball and horticulture. 



DOROTHY KEIL 

Bowling and ice skating enthusiast. .. likes to write letters. . .cook 
.. .dances. . .Alpha Chi Delta ... enjoys interior decorating .. .and 
shopping in furniture stores. . .also convertibles. 



BERTHA MARGARET KELLY 

A charming Alpha Chi .. .talented member of Campus Theatre... 
song leader and chairman of Sorority Homecoming Floats. . .aspir- 
ations for a career in advertising ... Miss Saks Fifth Avenue. 



HAROLD COLEMAN KERN, JR. 

Like the rest of the Fijis is an avid water polo man... Senior 
manager. . .Ball and Chain .. .Scabbard and Blade... will soon be 
at Benning with the rest of the boys. 



ROBERT KNAPP 

Came to us from Fulferton J.C....gcts his big thrill from man- 
aging athletic teams. . .Vice-President of Ball and Chain ... gives 
his allegiance to the Stevens Club. 



DORIS EMILY KOENIG 

L.A. City College ... her life is close to music. . .A Cappella Choir 
. . . Mu Phi Epsilon. .. National Music Honorary for women. . . 
Phrateres. . .attentive . . . home at the Westwood Club. 




MARTIN KOSS 








Likes to putter about in his victory garden in his spare time... 
interested in rare books... came from L.A.C.C. . . .soon to become 
the property of the Navy. . .hopes to be a Certified Public 
Accountant. 



ROBERT JOHN LAUN 

His heart swells over his beautiful butterfly collection. . .really 
goes in for Gershwin music. . .well-informed on current affairs... 
interested in accounting ... dons the navy blues soon. 



ROBERT STANLEY LEHMANN 

Chums around with the Pi Lambda Phi boys... is a nature lover 
at heart. . -worked around the Bruin office in his sophomore year 
...Junior Class Council ... keen interest in marketing. 



LESTER WILLIAM LEVIN 



Flying up there for Army Air Corps. .. participant in baseball 
and basketball ... haunted Daily Bruin office his first two years... 
served on Junior Class Council... Pi Lambda Phi. 



LESTER GORDON LEVITT 

Fools around over at the Zeta Beta Tau house .. .Junior Council 
...did some fine rowing on crew team. . .advanced R.O.T.C.... 
spends leisure time reading poetry. . . interested in management. 



SAMUEL LEWINSTEIN 



Writes short stories in his spare time., .collects unusual wood 
carvings. . .originally of L.A.C.C. . .likes to sing when he's alone 
...next step is some army camp... would like to be a banker. 



GOLDY LEWIS 

Likes to roller skate after dinner with the girls at Westwood Hall 
...has been married for two years... he loves Goldy's cooking, 
but as an ensign is letting the navy feed him. 



ALBERT WILLIAM LILIENTHAL 

Delta Chi fellows think he's tops. . . Interfraternity 
Society for the Advancement of Management. . .transf^ 
Glendale J.C....a future Marine ... interested in 
and industry. 



ROBERT LOPEZ 

Bob is noted for an unusual se 
in the marine corps, but is no; 
loves to talk about the San Fe 



MELVIN HOWARD MA| 

Favorite resting spot is undernea 
Chem building. . .really enthusiasts 
is to be president of a large 



CLASS OF 43 





^ 



42 



ADMIh 



iN 



> A 



DANIEL VINCENT MURPHY 

Newman Club Treasurer. .. Irish and likeable . . . plans to be big 
business man — after the war... Member of Board of Directors of 
U.C.L.A. Cooperative Housing Association. . .witty. . .genuine. 



LOYAL J. RITTER 

Proof of his first name is seen through his answer to his country's 
call on gradiation. . .After it's all over, he hopes to show his 
worth in business. . . people like him. 



HOMER BODLEY NEWMAN 

V-7. . .ardent Alpha Sig. . .very likeable. . .Blue Key. . . honored by 
Alpha Phi Omega... Interfraternity Affairs Official ... likes to 
meet people. .. he'll get along. 



ROBERT OLDER 

Army claimed him before semester ended . . .formerly wore uni- 
form of Advanced R.O.T.C.. . .prominent boy in interfraternity 
athletics. . . big water polo man. . .Scabbard and Blade. . . previ- 
ous abode — Beta House. 




ROBERT CHARLES ROGERS 

Strikes up a neat tunc on the accordion . . . Naval Reserve . . . 
Devotee of Bob Crosby's band, especially Mugsie Spaniard, the 
"Dixieland Man". . .ex-stamp collector. 



HAROLD NELSON ROSEMONT 

Employed as an Industrial Engineer. .. is enlisted in the Navy on 
temporary leave status. . .Crew man... eats at the Alpha Sig 
house. . .tapped by Society for the Advancement of Management. 





JOHN PALMER 

John's favorite trick is to be different- .. used to call Bakersficld 
J.C. his own. . .Alpha Delta Sigma membership proves knows 
his p's and q's about advertising. . .has a pretty smile. 



ROBERT CLEO PARKS 

A. M.S. Board member, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Varsity Basketball 
squad claimed the loyalties of this student, who flashes into 
Navy class V-7 when they get around to calling him. 



MARY KAY PAUP 

A Los Angeles girl... hopes to go into the business world and 
be the proverbial career gal ... liked Uclan hospitality. . . has a 
smile that charms. 





JACK ROSENBERG 

Well-known glamour boy of the ZBT's. . .forever the sportsman. . . 
will fight now for his Uncle, but hopes to be business exec 
when the lights go on again. 



MARVIN ROSENBERG 

Presided over Tau Delta Phi house .. . photography. . .active on 
debate squad . . . hopes to become a millionaire through the 
media of a C.P.A.. .. Uncle Sam awaits. 



HAROLD RUBINS 

In V-7, U.S.N.R.. , .Immediate duty. . .Accounting fiend . . .Jan 
music appeals to him. ..both spectating and performing ... it's 
said he's a member of balcony rowdies at the All-U Sings. 





BURTON RICHARD POORE 

Misses his ranch back in Montana ... is a whiz at problems in 
calculus. . .very interested in chemical research. .. reads loads of 
material on the latest developments in ranching. 




hts since his arrival at U.C.L.A. with his 
iris... he was too busy making grades to 
II team, but plays skillfully. 



GEORGE RAMOS 



Soccer captain ... President of the Newman 
g leader in its activities., .always ready to 
for his snow parties. 



.active in the Newman Club. ■ .special 
ctor or navigator. . .Alpha Xi Delta .. . 
enthusiast. 



ARNOLD RUDIN 

Pi Lambda Phi... left us for Stanford and service reserve ... Beta 
Gamma Sigma ... business Phi Bete. . .Occupational conference... 
Campus Theatre ... private radio license. 



WILBUR SACKETT 

Will liked his business work better than anything else ,. .studies, 
hence the good grades. . .after the war. hopes to go into spe- 
cialized business field. 



ATLEE SANDOZ 

Agreeable guy, we say ... likes most everything . . .was especially 
fond of the accounting tab ... partial to Harry James, but will 
settle for Dorscy. . .as for business — He'll succeed! 



ARTHUR W. SARGENT 



Bakersfield J.C. ...Alpha Delta Sigma .. .quiet, but not an intro- 
vert. . .qualifies dramatic interests with a pantomime ability. . . 
wants to develop new markets for industry. 




CLASS OF *43 
43 



■'>:<:if":fjr:.-'f^. 






DORE SCHWAB 

Must have salt water in his veins 'cause he was on the All- 
Coast Swimming team and captain of the water polo fish. . . 
Circle C and ZBT. .. interested in marketing. 



PHYLLIS SCHWARTZ 

Right proud of her degree... she should be; she worked hard... 
will take a man's place in the business domain .. .hates nagging 
people ... likes friendliness at Ucla. 



JAMES MARVIN SELIG 

A lover of jive and jazz. . .accounting major. . .whistles. . .likes 
baseball . . .handball . . .wears glad rags .. .tall .. .admirer of 
Tchaikowsky. 



NAUM NATHAN TABACHNICK 

After the war terminates Naum intends to make use of his skill 
in accounting ... Naum has had fun with photography. . .thinks it 
IS a good way to remember old girl friends. 



ROBERT TENZER 

Gossips with the brothers at the Zeta Beta Tau house. . .Plans 
to be a scenario writer, but now is content to read tax accounting 
-..proudly drives a bright red convertible. 



HAROLD THOMAS 

Favorite pastime is cross-word puzzles — he's quite proficient. . . 
likes to study. . .found the All-U-Sings amusing. . .will be on the 
fighting front soon... after that, it's a business career. 





RAY SHUWARGER 

One of the married students on campus. Works in clothing man- 
ufacturing business, but of course is in the enlisted reserve of the 
army. L.A. resident, he dabbles in usual amusements of the city. 



BETTY JEAN SIECKERT 

Betty has spent many laughing hours at the Helen Matthewson 
Club... proud of her membership in Alpha Chi Delta, business 
honorary . . .will use her accounting knowledge after graduation. 



ERNEST DELBERT SMITH 

Worked for Alpha Kappa Sigma, business honorary ... looks for- 
ward to being, first, a naval officer and then a big business 
executive. . .unusually proud of his last name. 



HAROLD SNYDER 

President of Zela Beta Tau . . . Prom Chairman . . . Interfraternity and 
class councils. . .famed as a hard worker... has a recording ma- 
chine and delights in hearing his own voice come over it. 






ROBERT BERNARD THOMAS 

Favorite sports are swimming and sailing ... past president of 
Associated Business Students. . . interested in South America and 
Spanish. . .likes to read early Caltfornian history .. .Navy V-7. 



DONALD UMLAND 

Liked being a Delta Chi... also liked being a Business Ad major 
. . .quiet. . .sincere, , . very capable and does his work well . . . 
didn't mind Finals... he was prepared for them. 



RICHARD ADDISON WALD 

Pasadena Jr. College ... Newman Club. . .Society for the Ad- 
vancement of Management. . .blue books and jitter bugs "vex" 
him... will find himself behind a desk someday 



FLOYD WILBUR 

Sincerely interested in his college work. ..likes to play tennis... 
claims Escondido as his home town... likes the outdoors. . .will 
see plenty before the war's over. 



EDMOND STEPHAN 

His smile says he's likeable ... likes football, tennis, and is a 
devotee of most outdoor sports. . will be fighting soon... sad to 
leave, but knows there's an important job to be done. 



LEON C. STERES 

Consistently attends all college sports events. .. lazy sports such 
as bowling and ping pong are pastimes. .. enjoyed making ac- 
quaintances on campus and attending school dances. 



ROBERT EMMETT STOCKTON 

Add to the list of Naval Reserves, Class V-7. .. occupied the most 
comfortable sofa in the Alpha Tau Omega house... may use his 
marketing major when he returns to civilization and a job. 





RAY WILLSON 

Ray will be able to boast to his childr 

entire way through school and supp 

very efficient, he will do well in the bufin^J^ wo 



MARY L. WILSON 

A tall, efficient blonde... Art and French-fried 
hobbies. . .gets a thrill out of dancing. . .hopes to b' 
young businesswoman someday but right now AOP 



RICHARD ROCHE WOODARD 

Quoth the Raven's "Nevermore" in the Victory Show.^Ca 
.. .O.C.B.. . .Homecoming Committee. .. Air Corps *i JiJ 
Homecoming. . .heads Phi Psi menage. .. Hallberg's srfaigM 



CLASS OF '43 

44 




l\/- 



Alpha Kappa Psi, the flrst| 
fraternity in comnnerce, was 
the New York University in I 
jects of the fraternity are "tc 
individual welfare of its mennl: 
educate the public in the apJ 
the higher ideals in the fields o| 
accounts, and finance. 

Donald Smith, Robert Pc 
Lambert, and Dean La Field 
ing work in the organization. 



K- 



SENIORS — Row One: Charles Hardinghaus, Don Sandoz, Ernest Smith, JUNIORS— Howard Diclterson, Wallace Erickson, David Hurford, William Montigel. Row 
Two: David Williams, SOPHOMORES— Bryant King, Donald Smith, Raymond Sprigg, FRESHMEN— Robert Lambert. Not Pictured: Robert Laun, Robert Parks, Dean 
La Field, Richard Woodard. 




45 




ma Sigma, Commerce honor 
founded In I 9 I 3 by the union 
ps in the University of WIs- 
rslty of Illinois, and the Unl- 
Ifornla. The society was locally 
1940. The organization fos- 
hest Ideals of business and 
and women alike to Its mem- 
active In the year's activities 
resident Harold A. Thomas, 
nd William F. Brown. 



Row One: William Brown, Dr. Clendenin, Dr. Nobel, Dr. Simons, George Taylor, Busrne:s Manager U.C.L.A., Virginia Boyer. Row Two: Bernard Brown. Marvin David- 
son, Alex Fishman, Bernice Johnson, Leon Steres, Harold Thomas, Alex Weinberg. No'. Piclu ed: Dr. Floyd Burtchett, Dean Gordon Watkins, Vivian llkin. 




46 



Phi Chi Theta, commerce 
women, was organized in 1 9| 
locally recognized in 1938. Th 
the group is to "promote ti 
higher business training for w 
ness careers, and to encoura 
and cooperation among wom 
for such careers. 

The society was successful 
anor Cobb, President, CI 
Secretary, Pat McPhee, and B 




JUNIORS— Row One: Clarabel Leni, Christine Leypoldt, Pat McPhee, Sal Stanton, Ruth Wilson, SOPHOMORES— Jenayne Barkdull. Row Two: Barbara Brant, Felice 
Schocn. Not Pictured: Eleanor Cobb, Marjorie Simms. 






47 



COLLEGE OF 



^(/kfoSK^ 




DEAN EDWIN A. LEE 

Educator . . . Dean of School 

of Education. 



48 




BRO-ROD 



Admission to curricula of the School 
of Education is reliant upon the attain- 
ment of full junior standing; however, 
representatives of the School w\\\ be glad 
to advise students interested in the most 
effective preparation for various teach- 
ing fields, during their freshman and 
sophomore years. All such students are 
urged to consult the Dean of the School 
of Education as early as possible in their 
academic careers. 

The School of Education offers cur- 
ricula leading to certificates of comple- 
tion and State credentials in the following 
fields: Kindergarten-Primary, Elementary, 
Junior hiigh School, General Secondary, 
Junior College, Elementary School Ad- 
ministration, Secondary School Adminis- 
tration, and Special Supervision. 



CLARA LEE BROWN 

Industrious gal with good capacity for work... Alpha Gam with 
beguiling smile. . . Y.W.C.A. welfare work. .. Freshman teas... 
Junior-Senior Club. . .active in Red Cross and U.S.O. 



PATRICIA BUNKER 

Peppy red-headed Theta . . .always full of fun. . .swimming and 
tennrs. . .sang blues in Junior Jubilee .. .someday will teach kid- 
dies their A B C's. . .willing to stay here forever. 



WYOMA BURRIS 

Active in Education honorary Pi Gamma Mu. .. resourceful worker 
in Bruin Host activities. . .another Bruin co-ed who will keep 
kiddies after school. 



MARJORIE DAVIS 

Calls Kappa Delta her campus home. . .intense interest in modern 
art and artists. . .filled empty afternoons attending A.W.S. and 
y.W.C.A. meetings. 



JUNE HARRIS 

Another scholastically inclined co-ed... lives in Van Nuys where 
she can garden, nde a bike, play football, and enjoy life... her 
immediate plans center around teaching. 



MARGARET HUGHES 

Getting degree for teaching job in Los Angeles. . .studies and 
manages her home, too. .. married, has two sons. . .travelled in 
Europe and America .. .vigorous and full of life. 



MARIAN JOHNSON 

Proving that teachers are really human is her aim...ts an educa- 
tion major, but finds time to be a playground director. . . busy 
making future Olympic champions out of her charges. 



VIRGINIA KING 



i.< 



Amiable and fun-lo 
when out of doors. 
energj^SiU^^y^ in t 




R EL REED 



R >DECKER 









ng... likes crowds and parades. . .happiest 
makes a good first impression ... pep and 
good humor. 



ng to help in time of need... gets a bang 

crazy about football and basketball. . .will 

eopl^ troubles. 




honorary Phi Beta... gave a great deal of 

Theater. .. Masonic Club... will travel to 
uration. 




I A ilGMA ALPHA 



Alph^^^Bia Alpha, Women's Educa- 
tional H^^H'^y, was founded at the State 
Female TN^Wal School in 1901, and was 
introduced Ideally in 1927. Its basic aims 
arc "to foster close and lasting friend- 
ships," and "to promote the physical, intel- 
lectual, sociali and spiritual development of 
its members." 

Marion Lee Jones, president, and Bar- 
bara Barrett, secretary, Lois Downey, and 
Eloise Downey proved successful leaders 
throughout the year. 



SENIORS — Row One: Barrett, Downey, Johnson, Jones, Kremith, Tracy. Row Two: Woehler, Worland, JUNIORS — Kumpf, Gaspar, Warner, Waymire. Not Pictured: 
Grace Christie, Elaine Cole, Eileen MacAvoy, Liane Rose, Irva Watters. 




50 



National Kindergarten-Pril 
tlonal honorary fraternity, thif 
was founded at Broad Oaks, 
1923, and U.C.L.A. Beta C\ 
stalled a year later. The orgc 
to develop a professional vie'j 
its members and to bring ther 
tact with their profession and! 
lows in the teaching field. 

Prominent members of Del 
this year were June Barnum 
nick. Peggy Hummel and Graj 
helped liven organization me« 



;LTA HM 



SENIORS — Row One: June Barnum, Joyce Doolittic, Peggy Hummel, Julia Kolnick, Olive Ringheim, Constance Teach. Row Two: Grayce Van Tress. Not Pictured: 
Elizabeth Anderson, Mary Phelan. 





x^Al. . 





930 this organization exists 

se of bringing together 

n to teach In the elementary 

by this comnnon interest, 

o of "Friendship, Guidance 

these women convene 

semester to consider prob- 

rofession and to become 

ed with their chosen voca- 

men In Phi Upsilon PI this 
Bryan, Patricia Wormald 



SENIORS — Row One; Alice Alford, M. D. Beaumont, M. A. Gillespie, Marjoric Law. Turalu Reed, Mary Rosio. Not Pictured, Marjorie Hansen, Jane Bryan, Ora 
Mae Schwartfcger, Patricia Wormald, Betty Lebring, Frances Burnett, Elaine Cawood, June Rippe, Marjorie Wilson. 





^^ ^i^k 





52 



COLLEGE OF 



IptftA/i a^^C4e/nci 



A 



STRESSING of American culture 
has come about, due to a rising 
nationalism, and in response, the College 
of Letters and Science has a new cur- 
riculum dealing with Americanism. The 
new courses form a comprehensive back- 
ground in American culture and institu- 
tions suitable for students not wishing to 
specialize. Sciences have received a 
greater impetus than ever before since 




the demand on that part of the college 
has increased with the government's 
need for trained men In scientific fields. 
The College of Letters and Science 
has a really great purpose to fulfill in 
providing oportunities and facilities for 
a thorough training of its students. It 
serves as a basis of culture and prepara- 
tion for specialized studies. The student 
selects courses in the general funda- 
mentals of knowledge in the lower divi- 
sion to gain familiarity with both arts and 
sciences. The upper division has a more 
diversified curriculum, for it is here that 
the student can pursue his liberal educa- 
tion among subjects of greatest interest 
and use to him. With a counselor's assist- 
ance, the student decides upon his 
"major", so that he can begin his pre- 
requisites related to his advanced study. 
With good guidance and wise selection, 
he will progress in his chosen field and 
render his aid to the world's work. The 
College always realizes that It is part of a 
University, whose broad purposes of 
developing admirable qualities it helps to 
fulfill. Through a system of electives, 
there is a considerable freedom of choice 
in other fields outside of specialization. 
A balance of intellectual interest and 
activity is the trademark of a good liberal 
education. The student can confer with 
an official advisor in his major depart- 
ment in his junior and senior years In order 
to realize his objectives more clearly. The 
majors are many and varied, in order to 
accommodate many students. 



DEAN GORDON WATKINS 

Economist . , . Dean of College of Letters 

and Sciences. 



53 



DUDLEy F. PEGRUM . . . Chairman 
of the Economics Department , . . 
production economics is one of his 
concerns. 



WILLIAM G. yOUNG . . . Chairman 
of the Chemistry Department . . . 
students found many N.S. courses in 
this department. 



ALBERT W. BELLAMy . . . Chairman 
of the Department of Zoology ... At 
the University of California at Los 
Angeles since 1924. 





C. C. HUMISTON . . . Chairman 
French Department . . . B.S. at Minne- 
sota in 1924 . . . joined faculty here 
1929. 



U. S. GRANT . . . Chairman of 
Geology Department . . . A.B. from 
Harvard came to U.C.L.A. 

campus in 1931. 



DR. DAVID KNUTH BJORK . . . 
history . . . central interest is Hanse- 
atic League . . . conducts researches 
relative to this. 




THEODORE D. BECKWITH . . . 
Chairman of the Department of Bac- 
teriology . meets the under- 
graduates in General Bacteriology 6. 



OLENUS L. SFONSLER . . . Chair- 
man of Botany Department . . . the 
Botanical Garden is his pride. 



ALFRED E. LONGUEIL . . . Chair- 
man of the Department of English 
. . . students meet Dr. Longucll when 
^^ they study poetry. 



FREDERICK C. LEONARD . . . Chair- 
man of the Department of Astronomy 
. . . besides classroom lectures there 
are classes in observing. 



HARRy HOIJER . . . Chairman of the 
Department of Anthropology and So- 
ciology . . . concentrates on the 
former. 



MARION ALBERT ZEITLIN . . . Chair- 
man of the Department of Spanish 
. . . and Italian. 





CARL SAWYER DOWNES . . . Chair- JOSEPH KAPLAN . . . Chairman of HUGH MILLER . . . Chairman of the LE ROY W. ALLEN . . . Chairman 

man of fhe Committee on Subject A the Physics Department . . . Guardian Department of Philosophy . . . inspira- of the Music Department . . . known 

. . . many freshmen meet Dr. Downes of the Meteorology students and pop- tional democrat and teacher of the to all students as the ardent patron 

early in their academic career. ular and renowned professor. History of Philosophy. of Bruin Bandstcrs. 




ASSISTANT DEAN EDGAR L. LAZIER 

. . Assistant Professor of Zooloc , 

ASSISTANT DEAN JOHN H. OLM 
STEAD . . . Ajiittanl Professor c 

History. 




G. O. ARLT . . . Chairman of De- RUSSELL H. FITZGIBBON . . . Chair- ROY M. DORCUS . . . Chairman of CLIFFORD M. ZIERER . . . Chairman 

pariment of Germanic languages ... man of the Political Science Depart- the Department of Psychology ... of the Department of Geography . . . 

received A. B. at Elmhurst . . . been ment . . . interested in the Hispanic gives popular N.S. course in Industrial acquainted students with the Austra- 

here eight years. American picture. Psych. Iian scene. 





elta, Women's Business Hon- 
osed of those undergraduate 
ave shown exceptional com- 
rious business subjects. This 

as founded on this campus 
ince then has actively stimu- 

tive programs and thought 

field, 
ause of the leadership this 

nne Wilson, President, Doro- 
ty Sieckert, and Elizabeth 



SENIORS— Row One: Jean Harvey, Dorothy Keil, Norma Marshall, Marjorie Melln, Betty Sieckert, Dorothy Timnns. Row Two: Jo Anne Wilson, JUNORS— Phyllis 
Smith, Carol Spaulding, EIna Sundqulst, FRESHMEN— Shirley Henry. Not Pictured: Britsch, Brubaker, Watkins, Deister, Dunn, Haver. 




66 



Alpha Chi Sigma, Men's C 
orary, was founded at the 
Wisconsin in 1902, and 
locally in 1935. Its membe 
from students of chemistry 
engineering who intend to ma 
of chemistry their career. 

Among those cited beca 
ceptional leadership in the f 
Larry Andrews, President, D 
Lindegren, and Roy Barnes. 




Row One: Larry Andrews, President; Don Alkins, Roy Barnes. Frank Davis, 

George Pimental, James PIHon, Jack Ralls. Row Three: Joe Rule, Guenlher Kuaat, DOD ioragu 

Campbell, Phil Minick, Paul Rich. Not Pictured: Bob Crane, Texas Inwood, John Jones, Art Sundberg, Roy Wilson, Roger Blinn, Bruce Day, Bob Henderson, Jerry 

Keini, John Mohoney, Milt Whistler, Bob Cramer. 




MU GAMMA 



iGamma honorary consisting 
lower division language stu- 
jh grade point averages is a 
organization that draws stu- 
language groups. Distin- 
leat little gold key, Alpha Mu 
)ers are distinguished in many 
Icannpus. 



\\a Shamary, JUNIORS— Mary Ann Betts. Row Two; Ethel Gcabhart, Evelyn 

Three: Harold Mortenson, Rose Perrenoud, Peggie Rich. Billie Thompson, 

■bin. Not Pictured: Evelyn Ashcr. Christine Backins, John Bonynge, Fay Brinen- 

na Friedson, Seymour Friess, Goldic Futoran, Elinor Gebhart, Rosemary Gui- 

Ijerome Jaffe, Owen Jorgenson, Geneva Kastle, Elizabeth Ann King, Betty B. 

illiam E. Nerlich, Hildegard Odenheimer, Hayard C. Parish, Jr., Mary K. 

3we, Mata Rubin, Dorothea Sargent, Naomi Sattler, Martha Lee Shoaf, Hella 

btti, Marjorie Tweedt, Betty Valerio, Betty Jane Vellom, Joseph Walt, Mrs. 

va Zimbler. 




APRIL 17, 1942 

SARAH ROSE COOPER 
WARNER H. FLORSHEIM 
OSCEOLA ELIZABETH HERR( 
DONALD S. LEVY 
HELEN R. OVERHOLD 
ROMA E. RATNER 
ARNOLD T. SCHWAB 
ERNEST W. SHAW 
MARTIN STEARNS 
CHARLOTTE N. VON WYMETF 
ELIZABETH WHITFIELD 

JANUARY 18, 1943 

ELEANOR BLASS 
FAY BRININGER 
WILLIAM BULTMAN 
SHIRLEY DESSER 
RUTH DREWES 
FREDERICK ENGELMANN 
FYLIS FERNANDEZ 
ORLAN FRIEDMAN 
MAE HANDY 
WILLIAM HART, JR. 
SIDNEY KASH 
ROBERT KIRKLAND 
RITA LEAVITT 
JAMES MIZE 
BARBARA PARTRIDGE 
GEORGE PIMENTEL 
LEON STERES 
LEONARD WEIL 
ROBERT WEIL 



59 



Vfi^frwii 



•jiTrnrmiiimi'mi 



AAM-BAL 



ammaa 



LETTERS 





^^\ 



& 




VIRGINIA AAMODT 

Vifginia plans to enter library school . . .Girl Scout Leader and 
active in Christian young people's work ... Koinonia .. .ready and 
willing to listen to other people's troubles. 



MYRLE ABRIGHT 

Hails from Long Beach J.C presides over California State 

Teachers. . .the glamour gal of Westwood Hall. . .keeps her 
friends happy with her keen sense of humor. . .to teach elementary 
school. 



CHARLES ELLSWORTH ADAMS 

Thcta Delta Chi .. .received his commission before a degree... 
looks great in officer's garb. . .is happy to join the ranks of 
Uclan men who chose Uclan wives. 




B. ESTELLE BROWN ADAMS 







Hails from University of Chicago. .. has a son who is a senior on 
campus. . .gaining cultural background ... hobby is camping with 
family on desert or in mountains. . .family of four. 



STEVEN DOUGLAS ADAMS 

Original fellow with a real zest for life... hopes he'll like the 
Navy and it will like him. . .cheerful and eager to please. . .indoor 
and outdoor sports fan ... doesn't like glamour gals. 



MARY KATHRYN AITKEN 

Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. . .chose to be a general 
major so she could really become educated .. .sincere and kind 
. . .nice to have around. 



HELEN ALAIR 

She is one of the fun girls who makes a bright spot out of a 
dark one... one of the main stays of the Alpha Chi Omega house 
...interested in working— U.S. O.— and teaching .. .quiet, friendly. 



ELOISE McCOLLOUGH ALEY 

Native of Ohio... will probably be heading for South America 
after graduation. . .would rather converse than cat. .. burning 
ambition to travel around world ... prefers outdoor men. 



VICTOR CAREY ALLEMAN 

Santa Ana Junior College. . .Westminster Club. .. Masonic Club 
.Crew. . .Track, . .Band. . .has done outstanding work in the field 
of meteorology. . .army needs him. 



META-MARIE AMIOT 

Witty Phi Mu who is U.S.O. group leader. . .likes dancing and 
the drama...y.W.C.A. work. .. Hi-Jinx planner. . .Freshmen teas 
...collects perfume as hobby .. .sun-worshipper. 








MARGARET ROBERTA ANDERSON 

Plans to serve the public as librarian ... Philia Contact Committee 
...Southern Campus Reservation and Sales Staff. ..Phi Mu... 
energetic. . .friendly. . .likes the outdoors. 



FRANK ANTHONY ANGONA 

Golf enthusiast. . .devoted swing fan. . .especially partial to music 
of Tommy Dorsey and Ray Eberic ... likes beer. .. played Bee 
football for two years. ,. member of Circle "C". 



KENNETH HOWELL ARNESTAD 

In the Army before a lot of his fellow Bruins. . . likes to meet 
people — probably will be doing lots of that before the war's 
over. . .sincere. . .will be exec after the fight's won. 



HAROLD ASPIZ 

Will be doing his studying in graduate reading room after his 
graduation. . .likes to analyze people. . .party boy. . .can be found 
at all football games. . .enthusiastic. . .genuine. 



DON CARLOS ATKINS 

Will be Ensign Atkins. .. member of Conning Tower. . .loves sea 
and ships. . .Alpha Chi Sigma .. .carries on experiments in Chem- 
istry labs. .. prominent in Navy circles. 



GLEN M. BADGLEY 

Pet peeves are parties. War Board, Junior Prom... hopes to re- 
tire to a farm in Lancaster. . .efficiently capable. . .friends admire 
his strong mind and determination. 



BETTY RUTH BAILEY 

Denver, Colorado, lass. . .sincerely devoted to living. . .Archery 
... is a poet on the side. .. likes the Uclan hospitality. . .made 
her major her central interest. 



BETTY PEARL BAKER 

Always on hand for Bruin athletic contests ... A. W.S. committees 
. . . prefers ranch life. . .sagacious. . .friendly. . .likes people. . . 
would like to teach someday. 



MARY HAMILTON BAKER 

One grand girl, hails from the wide open spaces of Wy^ 
very popular member of Philia, spent most of her time 
Bacteriology lab. 



PETER BALLOU 



«3 




Genial Commodore of Tiller and Sail forsook the sea to jo 
Air Force . . .contributed to Varsity Show, Campus Theatre. .. hoi 
manager of Roycc Hall auditorium in '41 and '42...A.M.Sj 
officer. 



n the / 




CLASS OF '43 

60 



soffrf 



iSSii^ifsmM 



:gi««^^.^.->..;..v.....i.-,,., 



imam 



gmgiiji 




MARGUERITE RUTH BANGS 

Tells us she comes from Falfurrias, Texas. .. Helen Matthewson 
Club. . -Campus Theatre ... Dance Recitals. . .says she doesn't 
want people to hold her major against her. 



MILTON BARAN 

Is a whiz at the obstacle course... can swim a good mile with 
no effort at all... was a student of welding at Douglas last sum- 
mer... dons the navy blues very shortly ... interested in physics. 



BARNEY J. BARNES 

Participates in baseball, bowling .. .spectator at all other sports 
events. . .math and history teacher after serving Uncle Sam in 
Navy. . . library and research work, commercial art enthusiast. 



JUNE URSULA BARNUM 

Delta Phi Upsilon . . . Phrateres. . . Kipri Club. .. interesting and 
amusing. . .would like to see a bull fight in Mexico City... 
patient and likeable. 



MARY BARR 

Interested in life as she finds it. . .plans to work in national 
defense. . .conversation of all types and character please her... 
size of a minute. . .fencing artist. 



BARBARA BARRETT 

Charming personality from Pasadena Jr. College .. .member of 
Phrateres and Alpha Sigma Alpha ... intends to teach math... 
bowls 200. . .excels in archery. . .strictly smooth on the dance floor. 



IRENE BARRETT 

Compton Junior College .. .maintains that her Jaysee is one of 
the most progressive in the state. . .friends admire her individual- 
ity and persistence. 

?S^ - 

lAM KEtNEY BARRY 

or College. . .anxious to enter his chosen field — 
s know him as "mud smeller" (intimate) .., his 
ting sites for new oil wells. 




KATHRYN JANE BEDELL 





«n«H 



I 



foot four Chemistry major. .. hobbies: music and 
ikes beer. . .boogie-woogie. . .chocolate malts. . . 
. . .favorite sports are swimming and tennis. 



DOROTHEA BERTHA BAUMEISTER 

Long Beach Junior College .. .devoted herself lo the A Capella 
Choir, .Jfl'-'4T\Madrigal. ..music has meant more to her than 
anythinrfelse. \ 






~ ft] 




One of the AChiO's. . .City Editor of the Bruin .. .Troll Luncheon 
Club... Alpha Chi Alpha ... beats Cub reporters in line. 



THELMA BEATRICE BEARMAN 

Thclma likes to shop in the Village. .. hates people to carry on 
big talk in the Library. . .always on her toes. . .favors Longfellow 
but likes all kinds of American literature. 



MARY DORIS BEAUMONT 

Resides at the "V" where she entertains her pals with her singing 
...Pi Epsrion Phi. ..is an ardent Bruin football rooter. ..is a 
member of the Masonic Club. .. interested in teaching school. 



JANICE BEAVON 

One of the best known campus queens. . .tapped for Alpha Chi 
Alpha, Guidon, Key and Scroll, and Mortar Board. . .flashed her 
smile around the Tri-Delt house . . .they made her Prexy. 



ALPHA GILLETT BECHTEL 

Made money on the Bruin trip to the Rose Bowl... began to 
be fascinated by his major in his last year... some firm will get 
a good man. 



WARREN BECK 

Varsity Crew man... member of Blue Key, Ball and Chain, Blue C 
...plays in swing band...Thcta Chi... A. M.S. president Student 
Council. . .versatile, muscular, and musical. 



ROBERT DORWIN BEDWELL 

Former circulation manager of the Daily Bruin. . .Theta Chi , 
quiet. ..Four Roses. .. likes women. .. Infantry shavetail. 



MARY AILEEN BENNETT 

Personality possessor .. .Alpha Chi Omega .. .transfer from Stan- 
ford ... hearty laugh. .. makes up nicknames that stick . . .ambitions 
in the business world. 



ROSE BERMAN 



Likes crowds and people... can be seen shopping on Westwood 
Boulevard ... plans are indefinite now that graduation is staring 
her in the face. 



JAMES BERRY 

Always on hand for any Bruin athletic or social event. .. poker is 
a great game. .. post-graduate course at Wcstlake ,. .faithful .. . 
good man to have around. 










CLASS OF ■« 
61 



ei£*-^ria.A*t/::itj: 



BER-BRI 



LETTERS 





KIM BERRY 

K traded U.C.L.A. for Kansas City College in Missouii . . . will 
eventually find herself in a child guidance clinic. . .while at 
K.C. College edited the College Scout. 



RUTH G. BERWALD 

Transfer from University of Pennsylvania ... Delta Delta Delta... 
Pi Sigma Alpha. . .wanted to do her part in war effort by doing 
Red Cross work. 



DAVID BIDNA 

Spends many of his leisure moments sipping coffee in the co-op 
...IS an ardent admirer of the works of Picasso. .. interested in 
International Relations. . .to fly U.S. bomber soon. 



BYRON HEATH BIRD 

, _ ^ Ensign in Navy .. .waiting for graduation and active duty... 

Ji^ '^ M H Pi Kappa Sigma brother. . .Conning Tower key winner, .. Navy 

football and basketball. 



EVELYN BIRD 





HELEN BLUEFIELD 





Likes to cook for her husband .. possitjility of rationing frightens 
her.,, broke her ankle leaving the First Aid Class... nice to be 
around. 



MARIE BONIFACE BOBB 

Vivacious personality. . . interested in meeting people... plans to 
enter graduate school . . .Junior Prom committee. . .Junior and 
Senior Council. ..busy. ..Delta Zcta. 



ANN R. BORING 

Buys war stamps as a hobby ... connoisseur of Spanish food. . . 
Homecoming and Southern Campus ... strong leadership qualities. 



CLAUDIA BORJA 

She'll be furthering friendship between the Americas. . . may be 
going to University of Chile. . . rhumba and samba .. .well- 
traveled — Europe and South America — Sigma Delta Pi. 



ALICE BEESON BOWLES 



Alpha Chi- . .Secretary of War Board. . .had lots of dates, 
quiet. . .knits and sews expertly ... petite and charming. 



Looks forward to the day when the Grins and Growls column is 
not subject to Bruin censorship. . .Secretary-Treasurer of Y.W.C.A. 
, . . Orientation group 






':*- '*^1 




JEAN 6ISBEE 

Nicknamed "Cobina". . .Alpha Gam. . .elections committee and 
A. W. S.. . .Freddie Martin enthusiast- - .fried shrimp advocate... 
friendly and charming ... has a definite interest in the dark 
continent. 



ELLEN RUTH BLAIR 

Public Service Curriculum ... Phra teres. . .most enjoyment from 
activities came from her participation in the Bruin Host 
organization. 



RUTH HELENA BLAMEY 

Connoisseur of Chinese food ...works on Douglas assembly line 
...a good listener. .. but likes to talk. . .watches the Army drill 
from Janss steps... dark blue eyes... art needlework. 



ELEANOR BLASS 

As assistant editor, the vita! feminine element on Daily Bruin... 
Mortar Board notable .. .friends say she's smooth .. .takes life seri- 
ously .. .absorbs self in journalism as President of Alpha Chi 
Alphas. 



ROGER BLINN 

As a Chemistry major he had no time to play... hoped to enter 
Meteorology or Chemical industry until the war stepped in . . . 
wants the Army to serve plenty of mince pic. 



K 



■s*^; 





PHYLLIS HOPE BOWMAN 

Mcrricd to an Air Corps officer. . . Phra teres. . .expert swimmer 
. . . good looking. 



KENNETH ROBERT BOYD 

President Alpha Gamma Omega .. .Track captain ... Blue Key... 
Blue "C" .. .Student Board Religious Conference .. .active in 
home church. 



RUTH HANNA BRETZFELDER 

Phi Sigma Sigma. . .O.C.B.. . .Spur. . .student counsellor 
fied Ad manager of the Bruin .. .carries eightcc 
A work. 



ounseiior , . . cia&sv «. / ^ 
n units of straighKjV/ i"" 



FAY BRININGER 

Member of A O Pi... active in Spurs, Key 
council ... Latin major. .. likes to study and 
sense of humor. . .nickname is "Hitty." 



MARY ELIZABETH BRINKLEY 

A small, decided blonde fond of politics and debating, 
transfer from L.A.C.C. where she was a member of the hc^ 
society in political science... A student who puts her lessons ^rst^ 




CLASS OF '43 
62 




»f::.^t>»gyvy 



BRI-CAN 



LOIS M. BRITSCH 

Oceanside Junior College .. .Alpha Chi Omega .. .Alpha Chi 
Delta. . .didn't go in for other activities until she worked on the 
Junior Jubilee. . .enjoyed participating. 




JEAN EVA BULLEN 

Spent her spare time in winning the war in her own way... liked 
to sing... also liked poetry .. .walking is favorite way of getting 
away from it all ... genuine personality. 



EDWIN GEORGE BROFFMAN 

Plans to use his poli sci after the war... eats at the Tau Delta 
Phi house. ..used to manage an orchestra in his spare time... 
energetic plus... likes to get things done pronto. 



HERBERT B. BROOKS 

Home address is Anchorage, Kentucky. . .transfer from University 
of Alabama. . .Westgard Co-operative. .. chief spare time interest 
is the theatre 



BARBARA MAE BROWN 

"Tenny" . . .Spurs. . . Key and Scroll. . .Shell and Oar. . .Tic Toe. . . 

y.W.C.A Class Councils. . .Pi Phi lovely... she gives California 

confidence in her native South. 



HOWARD BENJAMIN BROWN 

Wears a Sigma Alpha Mu pin. . .collects rare books and pieps. . . 
enjoys the works of Shopcnhauer. . . interested in receiving a 
higher degree. . .hopes to teach in a university in the future. 



HOWARD STEVENSON BROWN 

Pasadena Junior College. . .Robinson Hall Co-operative. . .greatest 
desire is to make an outstanding contribution to the field of 
Botany. 



IRMA DELLE SPERRY BROWN 

Designs all her own clothes. . .thinks that all women who are not 
taking subjects vital to the war effort should be drafted for 
industrial work ... interested in sociology .. .a future WAVE. 



JEANETTE ELAINE BROWN 

Admires "bigness" of U.C.L.A.; the view and air about campus 
.collects pictures of costumes. . .student board of Religious 
Conference ... Participated in numerous other activities. 



? 

MAR3C^e(^REEN BRUBAKER 

\ Alp 



Jpha Chi Delta. . .Spurs. 




JANE ELLEN BRYAN 



Rides the waves in her spare time... is active in Alpha Sigma 

Alph^-<<^ a transfer from L.A.A.C hopes to teach elementary 

liool...docs loads of war work. ..is an expert seamstress. 









WILLIAM ARNOLD BULTMANN 

Active in university affairs .. .appreciates sincerity. .. Ucia should 
have more graduate schools. .. highlight of the athletic year was 
defeat of S.C. basketball team. 



NORMA MAE BUNGER 

Active in Red Cross work. .. believes that pleasure should come 
after we win the war. . .y.W.C.A.. . .studied tots, and enjoyed 
collecting her good grades. . .intelligent and likeable. 



MARJORY JANE BURNETTE 

Enthusiastic. . .sincere. .. likes her clothes monogrammcd. . .inter- 
ested in military service ... knits afghans for the Red Cross... 
interested in current affairs. . .ambitious. 



BETSY ANN BURNS 

A shy little brunette who lists among her many activities the 
Wesley Club, Areme. and /.W.C.A. committee and cabinet... 
loyal Srgma Kappa ... intrigued by the theatre. 



ELDENE L. BUSH 

Donated several hours work a week at Dean of Women's Office 
.ditto for Daily Bruin one semester. . .ardent fan of All-U Sings, 
radio broadcasts, shows, talking. 



SEYMOUR BUXBOM 

studies best when sipping cokes in the Co-op. . .caustic wit... 
interested in amateur photography .. .concerned with post-war 
plans... puts all his spare nickles in the juke box. 



LYDIA JANE CABLE 

Took her lower division work at the Berkeley campus. .. likes the 
dinners at the Alpha Omicron Pi house .. .solves intricate math 
problems. .. proud of her natural blond hair. 



ERNEST JOHN CALDECOTT 

Spends spare time at the Phi Kappa Sigma house. . .reports to 
Fort Benning in June ... Religious Conference Board .. sociable 
personality attracts his many friends. .. likes classical music. 



MARY ELLEN CAMERON 

Plans to continue her studies at U.C.L.A loves the feel of the 

spray while sailing ... inhabits the golf green .. .spends a lot of 
time swimming. ..Kappa Delta ... Pan-Hellenic publicity staff. 







i^Z 




CLASS OF '43 
63 



^\j-:.tt!j;-:ir^v.-u- 



CAM-COO 



LETTERS 





TOD CAMPBELL 

His interest centers around the activities of the chcnn lab... 
studious. . .sincere. . .capable. . .the war effort will lake him in 
soon. 



JANE MARIE CAMPION 

Beautiful Alpha Omicron Pi... likes dancing and parties. . .loves 
to romp w^ith her dog... almost a professional at tennis ... U.S. O. 
work in Beverly Hills keeps her busy... plans for future indefinite. 



ELIZABETH STEWART CARBEE 

Spurs, Key and Scroll. Mortar Board .. .Alpha Chi Alpha .. .Alpha 
Lambda Delta .. -Troll Luncheon Club. .. devoted to the Daily 
Bruin. . . A.W.S.. . .Homecoming. . .O.C.B Kappa Delta. 





f 



ESTHER CHERNKOWSKY 

Enjoys going to U.S.O. dances. . .thinks there should be more 
regents from Southern California. 



LILY HERLINDA CLARK 

Interested in children. . .friends marvel at her impartiality and 
loyalty. . .nothing delights her more than visiting an art gallery. 



EDWARD MARSHALL CLELAND 

President of Zeta Psi .. .strokes varsity crew. ..Blue Key. -.Blue C 
... Phi Phi ., .partial to the Dee gee house. . . is anxious to graduate 
so he can go to sea as ensign. 









FRANK CARY 

Carried on vigorously as Daily Bruin Manager. . .successor couldn't 
be obtained. . .efficient and capable ... Delta Sigma Phi... tried 
politics occasionally. . .radio exec. 



JULIUS CARRICO 

Likes to take long walks in the Botanical Gardens. . .enjoys a 
good pipe and an interesting book on a rainy day... soon to join 
the Marines. 



ANITA CARTER 

Sigma Kappa . . . Y.W.C.A.. ..meeting at the Y meant a good part 
of her college education . . .easy going . . .appreciated . . .thinks 
we should devote ourselves to winning the war quickly. 



ELLA CATHER 

Athletic type... voice student. .. regular stomper when singing 
popular songs. . .loves to play jokes on roommate. . .enjoys crowds 
— the more the merrier. .. photography fiend, so beware, camera 
shy. 



ADELINE CARTLAR 

Never misses the Ballet Russe when it comes to town .. .detests 
g ris who always discuss their figures. .. interested in geneaology 
. . . hopes to teach kindergarten one of these days . .converses well. 



MARIE CEHAMBERLIN 

Received a fraction of her education at the Agricultural College 
up at Davis. . .hopes to retire to a dairy farm some day . . .relishes 
her collection of classical records. . . interested in bacteriology. 



MAURICE GORDON CHASE 

Came from Cal for senior year here... going into law school... 
Beta who loves to make speeches. .. director of Sproul's student 
advisory committee .. .clever. .. makes most of his opportunities. 



^mJ 








SAMUEL WILLIAM COPFMAN 

June will find him at Northwestern with the V-7 cadets... will 
remember his associations with his Zeta Beta Tau fraternity 
brothers. 



BARBARA R. COGAR 

Likes swimming... Physics' lab is favorite social hangout. . .mad 
about hot chocolate .. -tall blond men ,. .music. . .shoestring pota- 
toes. .. blue-eyed and attractive ... personality possessor. 



ELIZABETH KOLB COLEMAN 

Enjoyed constant popularity .. .would like to design her own 
clothes. . .will eventually have a business of her own. 



LARRY COLLINS 

Popular president of Senior Class. .. pride of Kappa Sigs... get- 
togethers with the "gang" a favorite pastime. .. all-around activity 
man... here's to more men like Larry Collins. 



JACK SAMUEL CONLEY 

N.R.O.T.C. . . -Battalion Commander. . .Captain of 
Tower. . .intra-mural athletics. . .Can't wait to take 
the fleet with his fellow ensigns. 



MARGARET ETHYL COOLI 



Fond of light opera .. .considering the 
gas rationing cramps her style. 



KATHRYN GERALDINE COOPER 

Participates in Red Cross activities .. .reads all th^ i;ur|enty be^ 
selling novels .. .thrills to a fast game of tennis. 



CLASS OF 43 
64 




COS-DAV 



HARRIET MARTHA COSTON 

Alpha X( Delta, . .Masonic Club. . .Y.W.C.A.. . .Organization Con- 
trol Board . . .Elections Board . . .Class councils. 



YVONNE JACQUELINE COURTENAYE 

Transfer from University of California at Berkeley ... A. W.S. .. . 
Religious Conference worker. . .Sigma Delta Pi,..A.W.S. social 
committee. 



HELEN COVER 

Expert surf board rider... must be a good swimmer, too... likes 
to cook... rides horseback at every opportunity. . .collects antique 
dolls... likes Freddy Martin's band. 



MARJORIE JANE COX 

Music major... from Van Nuys, California ... likes living out in 
the Valley . . .enjoys the ride through the Sepulveda pass very 
frequently. 



CHARLES CRAMM 

Diligent senior class worker ... member of the Westgard Co-op. 
ranking officer in the Advanced Corps of the R.O.T.C.. 
ambitious, . .a "likely to succeed." 



ROBERT SAMUEL CRAMER 

Alpha CHi Sigma. ..145 lb basketball .. .chose chemistry because 
of its unlimited future ... hiking is favorite way of getting away 
from it all. 



NAOMIE RUE CRAWFORD 

Transfer from the northern branch... her general major covers 
Art, History and Psychology. 




ta Gamma party girl ... attentive 
outhcrn Campus and Homc- 



C. . . . can really sock a 
a "hot" debate on 
fter the war. 



University Bible Club). 












STANNA LOUISE CURTIS 

Alpha Xi Delta. . .Spurs. . .A. W.S. Hi-Jinks. .. Y.W.C.A. Public 
affairs. . .O.C.B. secretarial staff ... Dcscret Club at Religious Con- 
ference. . .Election committee. 



MYRTLE RUTH CUTTER 

Entering medical profession in September .. .worked hard in Zoo 
department . . .spends much time experimenting in labcratory , . . 
Zeta Beta Sigma honorary. . .easy to get along with. 



DOROTHEA JANE DAMON 

Glendale Junior College... Koinonia... interests center around 
music .. .hopes to sec an increased interest on the part of youth 
in good music. 



RUTH DANIELL 

A good book, an apple, and a fireplace on a rainy day are the 
ideal factors for a pleasurable time... stamp collector. . .fancies 
the work of A.J. Cronin .. .to teach math to high school students. 



PATRICIA DARBY 

Gracious Vice-President of the Student Body... Kappa Kappa 
Gamma ... Mortar Board... Cal Club... Student Board of Re- 
ligious Conference- . .sincerely devoted to life and people. 



SARAH JANE ELLIOTT DARROCK 

Craig, Colorado, is home to her. . .transferred from the University 
of Colorado. . .non-org ... general major. . . devoted her time to 
various and sundry subjects. . .alert. . .intelligent. . .genuine. 



MARIAN LOUISE DASKAM 

Los Angeles City College. ..Hilgard Hall... Koinonia . . . very muc*i 
intrigued by her psych major ... Y.W.C.A. Committee on youth 
leadership. 



ARDIS ADELLE DAVIES 

Came to our campus from Bakersfield Junior Coflege .. .majoring 
in Spanish; excels in all languages from Japanese to Portuguese 
Alpha Delta Pi... active in O.C.B.. .. brown-eyed lovely. 



MARIAN ELIZABETH DAVIS 

History has given her an insight and understanding of current 
events. . .kindly. . .persistent. . . Badminton Club. 



DEMAR DAVIS 

House manager of the Phi Kaps... likes the job and does it well 
. . . interested in international relations. . . "Off Women" — but 
don't believe it. ..good grades without study. ..call him Super- 
man. 












CLASS OF '43 
65 




l--> 



RAYMOND DAVIS 

Raymond majored in physics and spent much of his time at 
U.C.L.A. in the building that seems to be lighted at every hour 
of the day... a nice fellow with a future. 



LEHER 



JULIANA DUFFIELD 



From Los Angeles. . .studied a lot. . .consequently she received 
the best when it came to grades. .. likes the campus and enjoyed 
the people... sincere and friendly. 



MARY JANE DAZE 

Red-haired Alpha Omicron Pi President .. .she's small .. .active in 
Brurn activities ... worked on Southern Campus Organization staff 
. . .everyone likes her. . .did lots of U.S.O. work. . . business school. 



WALDO DUNBAR 

Transferred from Los Angeles City College . . . plans to use his 
knowledge of Psychology after the war — this field will no doubt 
be greatly enlarged. .. gets along with people easily. 







DORIS DENNY 

A member of the Westminster Club at R.C.B. and of the Helen 
Mathcwson Club... Went through the complexities of transferring 
from Pomona J.C. when a Junior. .. Held down a job while in 
college. 



LOUELLA DERMODY 

An accomplished violinist. .. U.S.O. parties and Navy men took a 
good deal of her time. ..found being a Phi Mu lots of fun... 
prefers big, strong men, convertibles, powder blue, and T. Dorsey. 



SHIRLEY RITA DRESSER 



Plays badminton and tennis. . .swimming enthusiast ... History 
Club. ..especially interested in the WAVES .. .affiliated with 
Alpha Epsilon Phi... plans to join the A.W.V.S. 



NADINE ESTELLE DIETRICH 

Los Angeles City College. .. Phrateres. . .enjoyed her slay at 
Winslow Arms learning to live with other people and get along 
with them. 



ROBERT LELAND DiVALL 

Right now, the War Department has his future in their hands... 
glad he had opportunity to graduate from this campus. . .from 
Los Angeles. . -he's always on the alert. . .sincerely friendly. 



ANNETTE MARIE DOMECUS 

Luxuriates in collecting unusual stationery. . .fancies wierd coif- 
fures. . .soon to don the uniform of the W.A.A.C.'s as a com- 
missioned officer. . .continually re-hashing her trip to Mexico. 



JOYCE ESTELLE DOOLITTLE 

Long Beach Junior College .. .Treasurer Wcstwood Hall Phrateres 
...Delta Phi Upsilon (Honorary Education Fraternity). 



LOIS DOWNEY 

President of Alpha Sigma Alpha .. .wears off-campus fraternity 
pin... girl with variety of interests, including music, steaks, and 
bowling ... Once seen in the library. 







PATTY LOU DUNN 

A prominent KD...put lots of energy into being Pan-Hell's prexy 
last year. ..also dabbled in Areme ... plans to teach later on... 
pet peeve is writing a technical term paper. .. Unanimous! 



MILDRED FAY EASON 

Claimed by Alpha Phi, Guidon, and Tic Toe... active in Junior 
Jubilee. . .student counselor. . .Women's page of the Daily Bruin 
. . . Stevens Club. 



SYBIL BECKWITH EDGECOMB 

Claims she's from Long Beach . . . has traveled lots. . .formerly 
attended the University of Hawaii .. .likes to meet people... 
well-read . . .amiable. . . sympathetic. 



ELSA MAE EDWARDS 

Active in ZTA... ardent horseback riding and swimming fan... has 
hand In A.W.S. and Y.W.C.A. . . . lived in England for eight years 
. . .toured France, Belgium, and Holland. 



JUDITH ELSTER 

Comes to us from Calipatria, California . . . believes that the 
Bruin Host is a fine thing and should get more popular 
support. 



FREDERICH CHARLES ENGELMAN 



Phi Beta Kappa .. .spent significant part of his 
Austria. ..Pi Sigma Alpha. ..Pi Gamma Mu 
. . . Cercle Francais. 





GUIN PORTER EWING 

Kappa Sigma ... Glcndale Junior 
on Royce steps and kinda id 
life. 



LEE FAHN _ 

Constantly sweeping the floor ^ th/ Zeta/ Bet/ Tau. 
pledges with his. violin playidg^\hobby \§ p i^chle . 
people who exaggerate. .. intej^stt^^ enter t|e iri^orting 



CLASS OF '43 

66 



6^ 



scien" 



J»NV■na;»^il;>^:^:^3^:J^y.■^^'.i^.^>,-'g^Jff-■r 
FAR-PRE 




WILLIAM CAMERON FARRER 

.Phi Gamma Delta .. .ambitious and personable ... political offices 
. . .Student Body President. . .Cal Club. . .Student Board of Re- 
ligious Conference. . . A.M.S. Board. . . Homecoming Parade. . . 
Rally Committee. 






BETTY ELLEN FLAM 

Hails from Los Angeles... honor student in high school . . .had 
to study a little harder at U.C.L.A.. . . likes to go places and 
meet people. 



NAOMI CLAIRE FELBER 

Transferred from Los Angeles City College. . .admits preference 
for Ucla.-.her general major kept her well-occupied during her 
stay here .. .studied lots. .. likes people .. .sincere. 



BESSIE MAE FERINA 

Alpha Chi Omega .. .Southern Campus Organizations Editor .. . 
Sorority Editor. . .archery ... A. W.S. refreshments and poster com- 
mittees. . .active in neophyte work. 



FYLIS FAYE FERNANDEZ 

Sigma Delta Pi . . .Alpha Mu Gamma . . .Bruin host. . . will utilize 
her Spanish major soon in Pan-American Relations work. 



SHIRLEY RUTH FIHRER 

From Los Angeles, and proud that she's a native... ask her any- 
thing about History — she'll answer replete with names, dates, 
and data. ..liked Uclan hospitality. 



SARAH FINCH 

Likes to take moonlight hikes. . .favorite spot is the Sycamore 
Grove behind the Women's P.E. Building. .. interested in famous 
art masterpieces. .. would enjoy teaching in a small town. 



SYDNEY MARTIN FINEGOLD 

Blue C... Bruin Hostelers. . . Bacteriology Club... Lambda Sigma 
. . . MarineyCorps Reserve .. .Tennis. . .Stretcher bearer {in case of 
air la'it" ~ 



SCHEL 

c participation ... has been life guard at 
Itent diver ... party girl .. .claims Pennsylvania 
cuts... wears an Alpha Gam pin. 




FISHBURN 



ids *ft^Bf his spareSJime at the Religious Conference Building 
kiddies. . .a member of the Senior 
iorflLifbr active duty in navy. 



FISCHER 



a bad dcal...Philia...Geograhpy 
ills beyond Eagle Rock. 










SARA FRANCIS FLUCH 

Found being an Anthropology major very, very interesting... 
friendly and affable, she enjoyed Ucia and the Bruins. .. genuine 
...likes to read lots. . .sincere. 



VIRGINIA FLYNN 

One of the beautiful Alpha Chis. . .claims Hollywood as home 
town... Shell and Oar... Social Service. .. Made her major her 
main interest .. .very well liked. . .dark-haired lovely. 



JOHN FORREST 

Hopes to work as a meteorologist for either the weather bureau 
or an airline ... photography is one of his hobbies. .. rock cutting 
and polishing his other majo' interest. . .transfer from L.A.C.C. 



FRANK BURRITT FOSTER 

Former captain of the Bruin Ski team will be a second lieutenant 
in Skiing Infantry ... head of arrangements for 1942 Jr. Prom . . . 
class council member. ., blonde, energetic Phi Pst .. .ambitious. 



HELEN PATRICIA FOX 

Glamorous blonde well known around campus; psychology major 
studying to be a teacher. . .assistant teacher at Training School 
this summer ... mountains and saJIboating at Lake Arrowhead. 



IRIS GERALDINE FRAMPTON 

A Glendalc lass who's proud of it. . .Transferred from Glendatc 
Jaysec. . .a whii at Psych — need any help? People like her. . .likes 
the rain... reads lots. . .amiable and sincere. 



THOMAS FRAZIER 

Radio engineering definitely his field ... donated his musical tal- 
ents to the U.C.L.A. orchestra for four years... a good guy we 
S'^y . . . prefers blondes. . .says they're smoother. . .likes football. 



HERMAN BERNARD FREDMAN 

Liked history — even the quiz sections. .. is quite a poet on the 
side. . . Poiesia claims him . . .quotes things on occasion... An- 
thology of Campus Verse. 



ANNE REESE FREDRICKSON 

Lovely Alpha Phi... Calls Ridgcly. Tennessee, her home ,.. People 
like to hear her talk. . .transferred from Stephens College... 
Southern Campus photographer. . .everyone that knows her likes 
her. 









CLASS OF '43 
67 






^f^t 




HUGH FREEMAN 

Treasurer of Senior class... will acquire his teaching credentials 
in June.. .wears Delta Sig pin... quiet chap. . .easy-going. . . 
basketball and baseball player ... Alpha Phi Omega and Roger 
Williams Club 



JOHN STUART FRIED 

At present, his home town is L. A. .. .transferred from University 
of Toronto in Canada .. .Zeta Beta Sigma .. .Zoology honorary... 
also Lambda Sigma pledge. 



S. BETTY FRIEDSON 

Activity girl plus... Alpha Mu Gamma, Alpha Chi Alpha, Kappa 
Phi Xeta honoraries. ., Mortar Board and Philia . . . A.W.S. - . Bruin 
. . .Publicity Dance Show , . .dynamic. . .well-liked. . .always busy. 



WILLIAM MARCUS FRIZELL 

Well-liked prexy of the Sigma Nus- . .transferred from Cat... 
Member of judicial committee of Interfraternity Council ... Rugby 
...Senior Council ... stellar performer in Victory Show. 



MARY DOLORES GALAZ 

Hails from Huntington Park. . .transferred from L.A.C.C.- . .tapped 
by Sigma Delta Pi — Spanish honorary. . .well-liked. . .sympathetic 
...likes music. . .especially Tommy Dorscy . . .also Beethoven. 



RAFAEL H. GALCERAN. JR. 

Transferred from Pasadena Jaysee ... belongs to Kappa Alpha... 
very interested in Poli Sci... hopes to go into foreign relations 
work after the war. . .friendly .. . intelligent. 





NANCY ELIZABETH GARLINGHOUSE 

From Lihuc, Kauai, Hawaii .. .eats at the Kappa house... one of 
the sparks of the Senior class... Elections Board Chairman . . .Brum 
...Student War Board .. .Shell and Oar... muchly liked. 



H. ARMEN GARO. JR. 

Said he liked everything about Ucia ... especially the football 
games. . .calls Los Angeles home... likes the Sunny Southern Cali- 
fornia weather. .. he's sincere ... enjoys making friends. 




ELINOR GERTRUDE GEBHARDT 





Alpha Mu Gamma .. .Delta Phi Alpha. . .Vice-President of Ger- 
man Club... a Los Angeles lass... loves books and music... also 
Ucla... would like to tell Adolph where to go — in German! 



STANLEY JOEL GELLER 

A New York enthusiast. . -transferred from N.Y. University. . 
Tau Delta Phi — he's the president. ..active in the Bruin Band, 
capable Southern Campus photographer ... a nice guy, we say. 



PATRICIA GIBBS 

Pat loves music, books, and shopping in the Village. . .hates 
people who constantly gab in the Library .. .there ought to be a 
law... likes to meet people — and in turn, they like her! 



GERALDINE GIDLEY 

Gerry claims Birmingham, Michigan, as the home town . . . Phra- 
tcres. . .active on the Southern Campus on Organization and 
Photography staffs. ..versatile. ..likes to do things right. ..sincere. 






MARY ERMA GALLAGHER 

True to Theta Upsilon ... member of Phi Beta — women's music and 
speech honorary ... Roger Williams Club .. .Service Entertainment 
Committee of R.C.B.. . .active on War Board. . .sincere. 



ETHEL GALPER 

Says that the Windy City — Chicago — is her home town.. .liked 
Chem so much that she majored in it... Alpha Lambda Delta and 
Alpha Mu Gamma honoraries. . .thorough about her work. 



FLORA JEFFERS GANO 

Claims she's a native of Alhambra, California ... likes to talk to 
people — says they're interesting ... has nice blond hair ... doesn't 
mind studying ... likes powder blue. 



BRANT EDWIN GARD. JR. 



Transferred from Willamette University in Oregon. . .calls Pasadena 
home. . .member of Kappa Alpha ... Rugby enthusiast ... liked 
psych very much — that's how he got his good grades. 







ANNE ELIZABETH GILLESPIE 

Head student counsellor. . .A.W.S. Vice-Prcxy. . .activity whiz. . . 
everyone that knows Annie likes her... Alpha Phi . . . O.C.B. . . . 
University Camp... Mortar Board... Chi Alpha Delta... Phi Chi 
Theta. 



MARJORIE ALICE GILLESPIE 

From South Pasadena .. .Combined Music, English, and 
for her major. .. Y.W.C. A. ... Religious Conference . . 
Co-op. ..Phi Upsilon Pi...Madngal choir. ..A Capellj 
Festival. 



% 



^ 



RUTH ESTHER GITTELL 

Transferred from Wheaton College, Illinois. . .member 
Alpha... Los Angeles is "home" now... Ruth likes musi 
tial to Tschaikowsky . . .also likes jive ..in doses. . .charrr 



IRVING GLASSMAN 

Used to live in New Jersey — now a Los Angeles advocatcj 
interested in Zoology — will follow this career after his 
Uncle Sam is completed ... intelligent. 



CLASS OF '43 
68 



GLA-HAI 



SHIRLEY RUTH GLATT 

Found Econ an absorbing major. .. participated in Frosh and Soph 
Class councils. . .alert. . . interesting . . . Religious Conference work 
...always on her toes. 



FRANCOIS GODFREY 



Activity leader... known as "Little Sir Ego" and "Guff" . . . 
idealistic illusions. . . in love with love ... butterfly collector and 
R.O.T.C. Captain .. .active member of Phi Pht...nuf sed. 



MARIAN MARCELLA GOLDBACH 

Member of the Newman Club... general major., .from Mary grove, 
Michigan ... has lots of friends. . .wishes she could have been at 
U.C.L.A. longer... so do we. 



LILY MILDRED GOLDSTEIN 

Bacteriology Club., pi ays tenms... weakness: Chinese food. 
very fond of classical music ... member of Zeta Beta Sigma. 
hopes to be a laboratory technician after graduation. 



ISABELLE BLANCHE GONZALES 

Transferred from Ventura Junior College .. Phi Kappa Theta — Phi 
Gamma Chapter. ..Stevens Club.-.A.W.S. Vocational Guidance 
and Activities Award ... R.C.B. Youth Council ... interesting. 



ROSCOE FLETCHER GOOD 

Is headman at the Alpha Sigma house. .one of the rViost widely 
traveled men on campus. . .answers the name "Rocky" ,. .soon to 
report for Marine officer's training ... likes Hawaiian print shirts. 



WILLIAM I. GORDON 

Bill is usually found in the Co-op eating donuts with chocolate 
ice cream a la mode . . . likes using a disarming smile and dra- 
matic technique on women. . .don't call him Gordo. 



FREE 



GOSSETT 



Hs the\ gavel at the Delta Kappa Epstlon house. . .Vicc- 
the Interfraternity Council ...Phi Phi.. .dubbed 
I his pals. , .Hopes to teach history after the war. 



;n4 goulter 

Fr^n tffe inViguing land of China — Shanghai to be specific... 
Tra\ferrKvrrom Redlagds University .- .sagacious. . .likes to read 
Celljnrtl conversationalist. 



0\ 



EILIBN mVe GOWDY 

From SanW An^ Junior College. . .likes History — her major and 
her /main >inte/cst. . .well-read . . .charming ... Helen Matthewson 
...liked UfclajC friendliness. 




IJcIa^ friendline 












FLORENCE ELEANOR GREENHALGE 

Transfer from Los Angeles City College. .. likes all kinds of 
music. . .reads the funnies in her spare time. . .she's sagacious 
and charming. 



ALVIN GEORGE GREENWALD 

A Beverly Hills lad. ..one of the Pi Lams. ..1941 A. M.S.. .. Inter- 
fraternity house managers' association. . .water polo... 1941 Minoi 
Sports Editor. .. Goalpost. 



ALVIN FRANK GRIESDIECK 



A St. Louis boy... called the Delt house home .. .member of Phi 
Phi ... Interfraternity Council ... now he's in the Army Air Corps 
...very wcll-hked ... transferred from Cornell U. in New York. 



MELBA JOYCE GRIFFITH 

Melba's from Santa Monica . . .very interested in History. . .if a 
defense plant doesn't get her first, ,. Bruin Host . . . Y-W-CA.. . . 
infectious personality. 



JACK EDWIN GRISHAM 

Transfer from Long Beach Junior College ... popular Sigma Nu... 
sagacious. . .astute. . .avidly interested in Poli Sci and will prob- 
ably follow government work after the war is over. 



JOSEPH HENRY GROSSLIGHT 

Ask him anything pertaining to Psychology — he toves it and is 
very well informed. . .studies lots .. .doesn't mind late hours... 
after the war, will probably go into personnel work. 



ROSEMARY CLARE GUIDRY 

Likes Latin — she must, it was her major .. .member of Phi Sigma 
— and Alpha Mu Gamma honoraries. . .active in the Newman 
Club. . .quiet. . .sweet. . .charming personality. 



MILDRED L. GULLICKSON 

Very interested in Bacteriology and will probably find a valuable 
future in this type of work. . .Transferred from Los Angeles City 
College. .. unassuming and sincere. 



ANN MARIE HAGERMAN 

Smalt .. .quiet. . .very smooth ... likes the beach a lot and gets a 
luscious tan... was active on the '^di Board. Southern Campus, 
the Newman Club and Homecoming . . .d>n Alpha Chi Omega. 



MARGARET A. HAILS 

Leader among the Alpha Phis. . .everyone says she's a veddy 
nice gal .. .dresses smartly... is always on her toes — scholastically 
and socially. . .nice blond hair. 





l-^-i^T 









CLASS OF '43 
69 




LETTERS 





JEANNE SUPPLEE HAINES 

An Altadena native . . .favored Shakespeare, but likes all kinds 
of English literature .. .transferred from Pasadena Jaysee-.-one 
of the Alpha Phi mob. . .she's certainly genuine. 



HARRIET BACON HALES 

Former Pasadena debutante ... married now . . .a real honorary 
gal...2eta Beta Sigma, Rho Sigma— Bacteriology Club, and 
Guidon. . .very interesting and alert. . .loved Ucla. . .sad to leave. 



ELEANOR HANAWALT 

Alpha Omicron Pi ... represented her house in sports events... 
v^orked for University Camp. . .sorority representative for mobiliza- 
tion unit. . -teaching kiddies in elementary grades. 



JOY HARRIS 



MAE HANDY 



Friendly and cheerful Mae is an Alpha Chi Omega... good worker 
...married into the army in December. . .Johnny's the name... 
active in church. ..Pi Sigma Alpha member. 





Wielded the gavel at U.C.L.A.'s mammoth dormitory Mira 
Hershey Hatl...As president she displayed her real talent for 
organization. . .always smiling. . .popular. 



MARJORIE HARRIS 

Helen Matthewson Club... will be a school marm (but only tem- 
porarily) ... culturally inclined when it comes to music and books 
...enthusiastic football fan... along with the rest of us. 



NITA RIE HARRIS 

Favorite resting spot is the Westwood Club. . .transferred from 
Ventura J. C... active around the Masonic Club . . . Aremc . . .West- 
minster Club. . .really knows her historical events. , .very humorous. 



RUTH CAROL HARRISON 

Pasadena Junior College ... Roger Williams Club at Religious 
Conference Building. .. Masonic Club ... Lambda Sigma .. .Archery 
.. .Swimming ... Red Cross. 



ROBERT B. HANSEN 

Transfer from Compton Junior College. . .a Beta Pht Beta . . . 
hometown is Wilmington, California . . .political science's Rho 
Delta E psi I on. .. pleasant friend to all .. .fair and intelligent. 



WILLIAM HART, JR. 



Phi Beta Kappa was William Hart, Jr.*s reward for virtue and study 
in the history department. . .took his studies seriously from his 
freshman year... hails from Santa Monica .. .Alpha Mu Gamma. 



K JET LOIS HANSON 

Tri Delt. . .from Riverside J.C.. . . glamorously blonde . . .secretary 
to the A.S.U.C. president... active in homecoming activities... 
1942 Varsity Queen ... popular. . .smooth. .. liked. 



MAE JEAN HARVEY 

Of Delta Delta Delta,.. it's worth walking all the way down 
Hilgard to be a Tri-Delt. . .found odd time she could throw in 
the y.W.C.A. and A.W.S. activities. . .Election Board. 






PAUL EDWARDS HARBERTS 

He's from Glendale — the little city of the big joke . . . plans to 
forsake his career for the service. . .will pursue poli sci after 
the war. 



JANET HARGRAVE 

Kappa Alpha Theta Gal . . .has taken part in a number of 
Kerckhoff activities. . .Southern Campus Managerial .. .War Board 
. . .Class councils. 



HAROLD HARRIS 

Transferred from L.A.C.C.. . .member of Phi Delta Kappa — pro- 
fessional Education honorary. . .might go into either teaching or 
business after the war... likes animals. . .sincere. 



JEANNE HARRIS 

Any resemblance to Jeanne Haines is more than a coincidence... 
it is better than mere chance... in fact it proves that even the 
most perfect person is not perfectly perfect. 



JUNE ELIZABETH HEATH 

Took some classes over at L.A.C.C.. . . is very proud of her Panda 
Bear collection . .would like to retire to a South Sea island some 
day ... interested in being an instructor in English literature. 



DOROTHY CAROLYN HEDRIC 

Fresno State College... no wonder Southern 
has a reputation ... Phrateres. .. Gener^ major. 



MARJORIE MAE HENK 

Started this college business at Santa Monica Jaysee 
best to Alpha Chi Omega .. .appreciative 



ELLA JOAN HERMAN 

Delta Delta Delta .. . Key and Scroll .. . Mortar Board . . .active in 
Campus Theatre .. . interesting personality . . .sensitive, impulsive, 
idealistic . . -beautiful figure. . . good taste . . .spontaneous gal. 



CLASS OF '43 




70 



SCIENO 



,j^;2ilHiHBSS^Sti 



fiffi 



HER-IRV 



OSCEOLA HERRON 

O.C.B. chairman... sparkling personality. . .tennis (almost a pro) 
...Phi Beta Kappa. ..neat and efficient. . .econ major. . .member 
of California Club. . Mortar Board ... Kappa Alpha Theta. 



MARY ELLEN HILL 

Long Beach Junior College . . . enjoyed constant popularity while 
living at the Helen Matthcwson Club. .. looked for humorous 
phases in music. 



HENRY HIRSHFIELD 

Smooth- looking . . . tailor-made made. . .tweedy. . .alt this to de- 
scribe Henry Hirshfield . . . took college in his stride. . .ready for 
whatever fate has in store. 



SHIRLEY McCHORD HIRSHFIELD 

Los Angeles City College. . .quite an activity gal on the former 
Bruin Campus. . .her English major requires devotion to prose 
and poetry. 






ABRAHAM HOLTZMAN 

Spent initial two years at Los Angeles City College .. .devoted 
to political science minor. ..Pi Sigma Alpha. ..Phi Delta Kappa. 



WINIFRED LILLIAN HOWELL 

Psych major. . .calls Westwood home and loves it. . .saved her 
long wavy locks in spite of baby bob fads... eager and 

enthusiastic. 



TASEA HRONIS 

A transfer from Antelope Valley Junior College ... lived up near 
Lancaster. . .spent her study hours over psychology books and 
socialized in Phrateres. 



EDWARD HUBBARD 

A physics major. . .did very well, thank you. . .a member of 
California Men and well-ilked by his classmates and fellow club 
members. 






JEANNE T. HITCHCOCK 

Pretty Alpha Phi . . .from Bakersfield .. .dabbled in geography, 
psychology and education... imaginative. ..mixes well with any 
crowd... is considering teaching as a career. 



EVA A. HLOZEK 

Mad about dancing, children, or anything Latin American .. .at 
home and to amaze her friends speaks Hungarian ... hopes to be 
children's librarian ... Kappa Phi Zeta — national library honorary. 



ROBERT M. HODGES 

Kappa Alpha .. .sooner or later will make Zoology the complete 
object of his affections. .. unlimited field... good department at 
the local institution. 



lAH OGDEN HOFFMAN. JR. 

rain for th4 mfHistry . . .may become army chaplain... 
in forei,^*^^gtlAge as a way to international under- 
^rp^j^ r^u^ Gamrjja ...member of Music Ensemble. 

^ J 



Vv.- 




COMB 

College ... likes to remember day spent 
gs, South Dakota... will long remember asso- 
qnja ... history major. 



LISTER 

g. . .activity woman. . .Spurs. . .Shell and 
. .Southern Campus. . .Junior Prom . . . 







ROLAND HULL 

Geologist. . .sober. . .and serious-minded but still able to see 
the funny side to almost everything. . .likes desserts and will 
probably marry a good cook. 



MARGARET HUMMEL 

Is doing her bit by knitting for Red Cross... a fond reader of 
mysteries. . . interested in photography. .. Kappa Kappa Gamma 
...she likes to play tennis and badminton .. .future kindergarten 
"marm". 



PATRICIA HUNT 

Vice-president of the "/"...Co-chairman of the Asilomar Confer- 
ence... likes classical music and sailboats. . .slender, dark, philo- 
sophical, idealistic. . .friendly smile. . . everyone's pal. 



LEONELLE M. HUTTON 

Library will be her castle . . .not backward, just bashful . . . good 
sport. .. lover of books. .. playing badminton will please her any- 
time. . .efficient. . .Los Angeles City College transfer. 



MAURICE JOSEPH HYMAN 

Tau Delta Phi ... Nickname — "Mitz" ... bridge fiend. .. cheese rolls 
. . . Brahms. . . badminton . . .amateur football . . .music comes first 
...emphasis on composing and conducting. 



JEAN IRVING 

Alpha Chi Omega... class committees. . . Homecoming . . .Junior 
Prom. .. Hi-Jinx. . .campus correspondent for Los Angeles Herald- 
Express. 








CLASS OF '43 
71 



ISR-KAR 











^' 



HENRIETTA IRENE ISRAEL 

Los Angeles City College ... Phi ha of Phratcres. . .current ambition 
is procurement of kindergatten-pnmary teaching credential... 
music majoi. 



BETTY JANE ISENOUR 

A member of the Alpha Phi Fun House clan... with an emphasis 
on the fun. . .not really as serious as her cap and gown might 
lead one to beheve . . look for the twinkle in her eye. 



LORRAINE MARGARET JABOUR 

Hometown is Pr.nce Rupert. British Columbia, Canada .. .A.W.S. 
. y.W.C.A.. . .U.R.A.. ..Ridins. ..War Board. ..Red Cross. 



ELIZABETH JANE JACOBS 

Santa Barbara State College ... Sigma Kappa ... neophyte com- 
mittee. . .devoted. . .well-liked. 



SHIRLEY MARY JACOBS 

Pasadena Junior College .. .deep in Delta Gamma affairs. . .alert 
...likes to party. ..good date ... attractive. .. history major. 



ALMA JEAN JACOMINI 

Writes poetry when inspired ...dislikes blond men. .wields a 
mean paint brush and hammer... interested in F.B.I, work . . . 
hopes to visit South America some day... likes to skate. 



FRANCES ELLEN JAMISON 

Chi Omega. ..Areme. . .Anthropological society.. .University Com- 
munity Youth Committee ... popular. 



B^B NELLIE LOY JENNINGS 



Tall, sophisticated, and good looking Gamma Phi Beta . . .wants 
to be an elementary school teacher. .. participated in production 
■'Knickerbocker Holiday"... interested in music. .. likes to sing. 



CAROL V. JENSEN 

Spends much of her spare time ice-skattng and swimming . .quite 
fond of attending plays. . .enjoys dancing ... likes photography... 
candid camera fiend. . .active on A.W.S. committee. 



DELIENE JENSEN 

Enjoyed everything about U.C.L.A.— games, activities, evert the 
classes. . .Spurs, Key and Scroll. . .Alpha Omicron Pi. . .Coed 
Auxiliary .. .strawberry blond who plans to do government work. 












ELEANOR JOB 

Zeta Tau Alpha ... plans to use her knowledge of history teaching 
elementary. ..likes reading, swimming, music. ..Bach and blues... 
and Ucla. . .dislikes cooking. Gene Krupa and windy days. 



GAIL ANNE JOHNSON 

Preparing for teaching credentials and then instruction . . .Alpha 
Sigma Alpha honorary ... likes to change her mind about things 
- . .woman's privilege. . .likeable. . .sincere. 



LOUISE ETHEL JOHNSON 



Areme Masonic sorority ... Masonic Affiliate Council ... curvaceous 
Drum majorette .. .helped our team to victory. . .wants to teach. . . 
y.W.C.A.. . .A.W.S. . . . ummmm — nice . . . Vice-Prcs. Masonic Club. 



WILDA NAOMI JOHNSON 

Glendale Junior College ... Y.W.C.A. activities .. .youth problems 
...her general major includes psychology, education and physical 
education. 



ELWY BASIL JONES 

A bit on the British side, .an S.A.E. - . .spent his talents on the 
English Department. . .well read . . .may be found in the vicinity 
of the library not infrequently. 



NORAH ELSPETH JONES 

Santa Monica Junior Col lege... French language has been the 
focal point of her academic work ... Pi Delta Phi ... Lc Cerclc 
Francais. 



JAMES HERMAN JORDAN 

Active in Delta Sigma Phi... most of his extra-curricular work 
centered around the Religious Conference Buildmg . . .Stevens Club 
...enjoys beer in recreation time. 



URSULA KAHLE <i'^^ 

Alpha Gam prexy. .. Southern Campus staff ... Elections Bi^ard-^. >5 

atrc. . .^jcy^, / y^ 
ivacious 3^v^ //^^^ 



Senior Council. . .Delta Phi Alpha. . .Campus Theatre 
legitimate theatre, convertibles, music, cycling 




ETHEL ANN KAPP 

Plans Civil Service work, . .A.W.S.. . .Red 
ing — especially poll sci. . .wants to trave 
amiable. . .does her bit for the U.S.O. 



MARGRET KARL 

Dynamic is the word. ..'42 Representative-at-Large. . .Soulhei 
Campus Editor . .Mortar Board... Cal Club... Shell and Oar 
Key and Scroll -. energetic. . .muchly liked ... beloved of a Bi 



CLASS OF '43 
72 




SIDNEY WILLIAM KASH 

Los Angeles City College. . .was a little surprised when he realized 
that he enjoyed studying .. .faithful physics major. . .appreciated 
by his friends 



JEROME JOSEPH KASIMATIS 

Active member of Newman Club for four years... Immediate plan 
is Navy after Midshipman School. ..then Organic Chemistry after 
war. ..Tennis. . .swimming., .energetic. . .affable. 



RICHARD HENLEY KATERNDAHL 

Liked to wolf around Kerckhoff with Schallerl. . .Claw. . .Newman 
Club. ..Daily Bruin b.m.o.c. . . Phi Alpha Epsilon honorary... 
Theta Chi man...E.R.C. kept him waiting. 



LOUIS JULIUS KING 

Santa Monica Jaysec ,.. active in Campus Theatre productions, 
outstanding boxer. . .Circle "C". 



BILLIE PEGGYGENE KINGMAN 

Is an individualist — going to make a career of marriage. ..Hi 
Jmi. . .Christmas Dance. . .Southern Campus Organization staff... 
likes music, dramatics, sports — especially swimming. 



JEANNE AVA KIPKEY 

Ctty College claimed her interests before transferring. . .past 
active in Bruin Host. . . may talk to you in French. . .dancer. . . 
ambitious .. .enthusiastic sports fan. 



JANET KLEIN 

Dark-haired coed... took her high school work in neighboring 
Beverly Hills. . .excellent dancer. . .fond of music and good 
books. . .always good company. 



ELEANOR KLINE 

Los Angeles City College. . .Campus Theatre potentate. .. "War- 
rior's Husband," etc. ...War Savings Committee {Radio division). 



^ 



DONALD 



RMAN KLIPPER 



Is a L*<ClTmont, New Vawk boy. . . Pi Lam man .. .activities are his 
hobby. . .Pershing Rifles. . .Rally Committee . . . Homecoming. . . 
Interfraternity football . . .Vigilante . . .Yeoman. 






DORIS EMILY KOENIG 



L.A. City College ... her life is close to music... A Capella Choir 
. . . Mu Rhf' Epsilon . . .National Music Honorary for women . . . 
Phj>t€fes. . -attentive. . .home at the Westwood Club. 








HELEN KOLB 

Greatest hobby is her "hubby" .. . country girl at heart — lived 
there twenty years. . .always keeping busy .. .formerly at Berkeley 
. . .likes to cook. . .sews. . .keeps house. . .mathematics. . . plays 
piano. 



JULIA KOLNICK 

She's going to be a teacher. . .lovely brown hair... nice smile... 
California Student Teacher's Association. .. Kipri Club... likes 
people — the feeling ts mutual. 



FRANCES KRAMER 

Spurs. . . Key and Scroll .. .Chi Omega gal . . .blonde-haired and 
very likeable . . .Student Counsellor, Bruin Breakfast Club. . . 
y.W.C.A. Council and Cabinet. . .A.W.S. committees. 



MARY ELLEN KRAUTER 

Member of the Helen Matlhewson Club... local living group on 
campus... a good cook... well liked. . .studied hard and man- 
aged to do well in her major. 



BETTE EILIENE KREMITH 

Santa Monica Jaysee . . .Alpha Sigma Alpha . . .sometimes wishes 
she had been more specific in choice of major. . .general major 
is good background but insufficient. . .patient and kind. r 



MYRON KURTZMAN 

Premedical student. . .Army and Navy premed classifications had 
him baffled for a while. .. looks forward to servcie with a military 
force. 



JASPAR GLEN LACY 



Wizzard with figures. . .studious. . .smooth fellow. .. good man in 
any crowd . . .a little bit elusive. . .can't always be found in 
the most populous spots. 



JOSEPH B. LARKIN 

Men's Glee Club and A Capella Choir. . .enjoys all types of 
music. . .member of Lambda Delta Sigma .. .chemistry. .. bad- 
minton, tennis, and swimming fan... no dislikes or pet aversions. 



NORVAL C. LaVENE 

Santa Monica Jaysee . . .Kappa Sigma . . .excellent house man. 
good naturcd. . . Inte'fratcrnity council. 



ELIZABETH L. LEAHY 

Member of Helen Malthcwson Club. . .athletic but very modest, 
notice her cute figure.. .a good student but still likes fun. 
Betty could usually be found in the library. 












CLASS OF '43 

n 






BETSY ROSE LEBELL 

Plans teaching of Civil Service work, .teaches social dancing 
...Secretary of Electro-Acoustics course under ESMWT. . .active 
in war work .. .all-around girl.. .likes Spanish and Zoology. 



DANIEL MURRAY LEE 

Rally Committee Chairman ... pride of the Delta Sigs...wins 
friends with his smile .. .Veoman .. .Stevens Club Cabinet... 
greatly peeved at people who hold up red cards in all-blue stunts. 



FRANK PIERCE LEE 

An easy going Thcta Chi... ski enthusiast ... likes sports of all 
kinds. . .played B football in 1939... has a passion for pipes... 
still thinks school is fun and is sorry to be leaving. 



ELIZABETH ELEANOR LEEBRICK 

Transferred from Holmby College as a junior. . .likes philosophy, 
but admits she's not the intellectual type... known ai Libby... 
enjoys a laugh... says she's not interesting .. .we know better 






ANNETTE LEVIN 

Wilt teach soon ... is a sports addict. . .likes all kinds. . .espe- 
cially tennis., .versatile. . . intelligent. . . when not engaged in 
sports, goes to dances and parties in spare time. 



RAY LEVIN 

Dotes on literary masterpieces, current periodicals. . .makes 
"screw-ball" bets and follows them up... intends to do govern- 
ment personnel work .. .smiling and laughing's a habit with her. 



JEAN LEVY 

Transfer from Stanford University .. .Co-op advisory committee. 
Southern Campus photographer. 



CARL ROBERT LINDEGREN 

Chemistry fiend who loves and lives science ... has a good sense 
of humor. ..Pi Lambda Upsilon honorary ... Alpha Chi Epsilon... 
will be Reserve officer from R.O.T.C. 




'^c 




MIRIAM LEEDS 

Just a natural outdoor girl .. .hearty appetite— particularly for 
rare steaks... the Navy is her main extra-curricular interest... 
sentimental songs please her. 



ANDREE MARIE LEFEBURE 

Received her A. A. degree from City College. .. past active I 
Bruin Host. . interested in sports as participant and spectator., 
enthusiastic ice-skating and dancing fan. 



HENRY ANDRE LEON 

A Frenchman. . .attended the University of Bordeaux. . .majored 
in Economics. . .understands the world problems and wants to 
keep in touch with them after graduation. 



SAMUEL LERNER 

struck this Basil Rathbone pose... after a little coaxing by the 

photographer. .. .tall and dark. .. .angular likes the outdoor 

life. 



SAMUEL R. LERNER 

Indefinite as to future plans, but we could guess the Army has 
a good idea. . .Boy Scouts of America take up his spare time. . . 
also boating . . . loves to tackle a good tough Chcm problem. 



MARJORIE LEVEE 

Pretty personable gal... wears Bernie Schwartz' Student Council 
ring. . .quiet. . .always well-dressed. . .a really sincere girl... fun 
to know. 




ELVERA LINDpUIST 





Wrinkles all up when she smiles. . .does so often... has trouble 
with her curly hair. .. no sympathy with her for that. . . lots of 
friends. 



WILBUR FORREST LITTLEFIELD 

Defied campus tradition by wearing a mustache every week in- 
cluding Men's Week... professorial we say .. .quite the studious 
fellow ... proud of U.C.L.A.'s library. . . used it often. 



ALTA LLERA 



Serious minded. . .studied hard and intensely ... loved the cam- 
pus on those clear blue tingly days. . .considers her years at 
U.C.L.A. her most valuable to date. 



GEORGE VERNON LOKIE 

A lad with serious thoughts. .. but knows when to have fun. 
always be depended upon to come through .. .Alpha Gamn 
Omega was his campus home . . .future plans point toward ministr 



^^r KATHRYN LORING 

>^^^B^^ A favorite of the Westwood Club... likes children... 

■;^Cr ' ^m teach Elementary ... plays a solid piano. . .likes tall bio 

Tfc*r- W ...possessor of a rare, dry sense of humor. 

M 





JACK R. LOVELL 






Handles himself well 
Epsilon brain poli sci . 
Senior Class Council. 



in any social situation. . .Sigma 
..connoisseur of bottlecaps. . . Jui 
. plays with big guns of Coast 




CLASS OF '43 



74 



SCIENCE 



LOY-MAX 



MARY ALICE LOYE 

U.S.O. kept her busy .. .quiet with a dry sense of humor. . . intelli- 
gent as everything .. .Scholarship Chairman at the Alpha Phi 
abode... will donate her attractiveness to the swmg-shrft soon. 



JUNE TAFT LUSHER 

Red-head with infectious laugh .. .always gay and cheerful... 
sleeps at the Alpha Gam house ... generous with her time and 
help... Arcmc... Will enter WAACS or WAVES. 



EDITH KATHLEEN LYNCH 

Sigma Alpha Iota .. .Westminster Club devotee... A Capclla 
Choir... sang with Paul Robeson .. .music major. 



MARION MARJORY MABEN 

Lives in Los Angeles. .. has for a long time .. .swears by U.C.L.A. 
. . .enjoys cross-town rivalry with S.C.. . .thrilled that Troy fell 
...rooted with the Rose Bowl Bruins on New Year's Day. 



CHRISTINE ESTELLA MACKE 

Brought her beautiful southern accent to U.C.L.A.. . .tall . 
ingly attractive. .. Pi Beta Phi. 







.strik- 



NORMA LOUISE MARSHALL 

Alpha Omicron Pi... Alpha Chi Delta... the O.C.B. with her 
presence. ..A.W.S. Freshman tcas...Econ is her field. 



MARJORIE BEATTY MARTISON 

Transfer from Pomona College. .. intrigued by study of sociology 
...Hospitality committee of A.W.S alive. . .friendly. 



AMELIA MARTUCCI 

studious, but with a sense of humor. . .attentive .. .sympathetic, 
liked Ucla's setting and architecture ... plans on graduate work, 
will teach elementary school. 



FLORENCE MASSEY 

Los Angeles City College... Pi Kappa Sigma .. .outdoor girl who 
loves athletics. . .Phratcres. 



RUDOLPH MASSMAN 

Hopes that some day social and scholastic interests will be inte- 
grated on campus. ..A. M.S. president. .. "Has Becns" .. .yeomen 
prexy. . .intelligent conversationalist. . .enters navy shortly. 





FLORENCE MacMURRAY MACRAE 

Member of her Sophomore Council... a Delta Delta Delta with 
her eye on teaching in the future... an adept counselor for the 
"grecnies" .. .amiable and just loads of fun. 



CATHRYN MASTOPIETRO 



Interested in psychology ... plays piano. . .Southern Campus... 
likes to drive. . .plays badminton. .. haunts the co-op. .. pumpkin 
pie her weakness. . .ardent beach and turf fan. 



MARY MANUEL 



Came from Texas, the home of beautiful women . . . knits con- 
stantly .. .studies languages and loves to write .. .ambition to sec 
South America but will follow her husband. 



MARY WENDELL MATTHEWS 



Tri-Delt. ..Senior Council .. .Wouldn't think of taking a cinch 
course. .. Mind's faraway in an Army Camp... Or is it Navy?... 
Takes beautiful notes. . .Great gal to sit next to. 



^'^BARBARA ELEANOR MARKS 

fl 'Jft^^ 'i ^^^ culinary arts... likes all kinds of music. .. hopes to 
W'^^^y' 'n the future ... revels in analytical conversation ... hobby 
uvenir collecting. . .smiles lots. 



f 



•S MARCIA ADELE MARKS 

ransfer from the Northern Branch. . .Sociology major. . .fascinated 
people .. .their actions and thoughts. 



EVELYN HATTIE MARSH 



thcr L.A. girl. . .thought it only fitting that she finish her 
cation at U.C.L.A. .. .commuted .. .found not too much time 
activities. 





SHIRLEY LILLIAN MATTINSON 

Prospective elementary pedagogue. .. hails from Santa Ana... 
variety of interests. .. including all sports and dancing. . .can al- 
ways be heard singing and listening to music in spare time. 



JOHN R. MARTIN 

After graduation — Army. . .Rally Committee, Yeomen, Homecom- 
ing Committee '40, '41... Gets A's despite 15 minutes late to 
class every day. . .Artus. . .Frosh Crew. 



RUBY MAXFIELD 

Has that rosy "scrubbed" look that goes with tulips and dew 
tipped grass. . .really lovely eyes. -.when her mother named her 
she knew that she had a gem. 



CLASS OF '43 
75 





LETTERS 



^*^f 



BRUCE HENRY McBIRNEY 

Hangs out al the Theta Xi house... has traveled to South America 
..an accomplished fencer. . .formerly of Santa Monica Junior 
College. . .reports soon for Marine officer's training in Virginia. 



l»^^] 



HELEN MARGARET McSPARRON 

WelMikcd by her fellow Westminster clubbers.- Kipri Club, 
nature lover. 



ROBERT WILLIAM McCLELLAN 

Smooth boy with a good line... very sincere, though .. .majors 
in witticisms. . .wonderful smile .. .keeps it with him constantly... 
has been known to avoid Royce steps. 



BERNICE HELEN MEADOWS 

The photographer caught her in a serious moment. . .really quite 
happy d.spositioned . .short curly hair and pretty eyes make her 
one of U.C.L.A.'s cuter coeds... nuf said. 








MARTHA J. McCOLLUM 

Tickler of ivories. . .swinger of the racquet. . .full of pep... has a 
contagious, continuous smile .. .sparkling personality ... A. W.S. 
and y.W.C.A. hostess committees. .. expert boi squeeier. 



DOROTHEA McCORMICK 

Athletically mmded and likes nearly all sports. .. knows the map 
of the world backwards. .. interested in young people's Christian 
activities in Los Angeles. .. plans to teach elementary. 



JANE McCORMICK 

"8abc" plays a furious set of tennis. . .often a very serious person 
but can be extremely funny .. -dark-haired Gamma Phi Beta . . . 
athletic. . .charming . . .chose elementary teaching as her work. 



JOHN THOMAS McGILL 

Delta Ups.lon, , .N.R.O.T.C. Battalion Chief. . .Scabbard and 
Blade . . .Conning Tower. . . Yeoman. .. Rally Committee. . .Student 
counselor. . .outstanding officer material . . .Ensign commission 
awaits. 



MARGARET JEAN MclNTYRE 

Santa Monica Jaysee ... Masonic affiliate ... psychology major, 
wants students to return after the war and finish. 



MARY JOSEPHINE McMANUS 

Enthusiastic participant of the Newman Club. . .sister of the 
Alpha Chi Omegas. . .Spurs. . .especially favors social service 
work .. .competent Southern Campus worker. 



NEIL McNEIL 

Will take care of the ill whcr* he becomes "M.D."...to him 
medical school beckons. .. President of Pre-Mcdical Association... 
prexy of Zcta Beta Sigma — loology majors' local honorary. 



DIANA MARGARET McQUILKIN 

May try W.A.A.C.'s or just work ... called "Peggy" by her friends 
.. .Guidon. . .Shell and Oar. . .California Club... War Board 
member junior year... Co-ed Auxiliary two years. 






VIRGINIA E. MEADOWS 

Energetic rooter for all the football and basketball games. . . 
y.W.C.A. Defense Committee and hostess. . .Alpha Chi Omega 
...untiring Red Cross worker... loved the beach, being in so4iool. 



MARJORIE JANE MELIN 

Quiet Pasadena girl .. .transferred to U.C.L.A. wholeheartedly and 
has lived in the Village for four years. . .almost but not quite 
shy. 



GLADYS MARY MERRETT 

Called Oolly by alt her friends. . .leading member of the Stevens 
Club at Religious Conference Building . . .very responsible and 
dependable. 



ROBERT BRUCE MERRIFIELD 

Pasadena Junior College transfer. .. Uncle Sam will make good 
use of his chemistry background ... college life is great. 



IDA MAY MERRILL 

Thinks U.C.L.A. campus setting is lops. .. hobbies are horseback 
riding and swimming ... likes dressing up... has scrapbook of col- 
lege life... Alpha Gam who has really worked hard for degree. 



ROSAMOND MEYER 

Alpha Epsilon Phi ... University of Michigan ... practical rcse^h* 
in psychology. 



NATALIE LOUISE MEYERS 

Phi Sigma Sigma .. .anxious to start career but 
work in bacteriology. . .attached to Daily Bruin 



MARY LEOLA MILLER 

Glendale Junior College. . .finds concert ser 
general major. . .attractive. . .self-reliant. 





CLASS OF '« 
76 



SCIENCE 



MIL-OTT 



mmmm 



BARBARA ANN MILLS 

Los Angeles girl. . .lives in the village. . .thinks U.C.L.A. is a 
really wonderful school. - .hates to leave but is anxious to do 
her part in the war effort. 



HELEN JUNE MILLSPAUGH 

A history major but still human. . . likes tennis, music and re- 
making hats. -.very friendly ... humor loving ... goes for the co-op 
...her time was well spent; met her husband there. *^EJ«* 



HELENS MARIANNE MITCHELL 

Glcndale Junior College. . .trying to decide about the WAACS 
or WAVES. . .public service career. 



JAMES MITCHELL 

Pugnacious Irishman. .. going into general practice in medical 

field. .. casual dresser. .. prefers T-sh rts and cropped hair. ..loves 
the outdoors. .. hard and thorough worker. ,.. 



KATHRYN MITCHELL 

Los Angeles City College. . .energetic backer of Masonic Club. 
Areta Alpha . . .social living. . .geography her field. 



JAMES SHEPHERD MIZE 

Poly Sci brain... read difficult political science course. . .quiet. . . 
well-liked. . .fair-minded. . .wants to help out in the government 
after the war. 



HELEN LOUISE MALONEY 



Likes to write. ..her hobby is journalism .. .Alpha Chi Alpha... 
A.W.S. Council. . .Hi Jinx. . .Social Service Council. . .likes to 
swim... wants to work on the swing shift or be a WAVE. 



MONTGOMERY 



ng, and gossiping among her hobbies, ,. inter- 
al research. .. likes to have fun.. .plans to do 
lied "Peanuts" by her very tall brothers. 




JEANNE MOON 

I . . Pi Sigma Alpha honorary .. .Senior class Secretary. . . Phi 
\de. . .O.C.B. (Scholarship) . . .Y.W.C.A. Public Affairs chair- 
keable-.Schallert named her "Moonie." 



ARJORIE MOONE 

ady. willing, and able type. . . y.W.C.A. work. . . Westey Club 
makes loyal friends. . .Alpha Gam... enjoys all types of sports 
racious and amicable at all times. 










CARLOS MOORHEAD JR. 

Anothei political science major. . .raves about this popular de- 
partment. . .tall and tweedy. . .smiling most of the time... has 
the army in mind... or is it vice versa? 



EVELYN MOSKOWITZ 

Plans to use her talents on the little children by teaching ele- 
mentary school. . .Bowls a mean game. . .Enjoys a fast game of 
ping pong. . .likes to dance, too. 



ROSALIND ANN NECHES 

Proud to be a native Cahfornian. . . outstandkig in music depart- 
ment. .. participated in "Of Thee I Sing." 



ROBERT ARTHUR NEUTZMANN 

A studious fellow. .. loves to hike around... one reason he found 
U.C.L.A. so accommodating .. .anxious to get "into it all". . . 
made lots of friends at U.CL.A.. though, that he hates to leave. 



MAY NEWBALD 

Secretary of Thcta Upsilon. . .Likes to travel— when she can tear 
herself away from her studies. . .will teach elementary. .. Hiking, 
camping, and swimming rate high with her. 



ROBERT M. NORRIS 

With his Sigma Gamma Epsilon brothers Bob pursues geography 
...A.I.M.E. 



MARGARET VIRGINIA NOURSE 

Fond of Westwood atmosphere . . .transferred from City College 
... Koinonia .. .tennis and basketball fan. . .classical music enthu- 
siast. .. hobby is iris culture .., Alpha of Areta. 



HAROLD NYGREN 

Well liked Delta Chi ... Election Committee for three years... 
Rally Committee. . .Yeomen. . .Rally Reserves. . .loved making 

wonderful grades in Econ quizzes. . .True to the Army. 



JAMES LEROY OETZEL 

Transfer from Wayne University .. .still strong for Detroit, Michigan 
. . . botany. 



PAULA OTTO 

Good looking brunette with a cute profile. . .swell sense of humor 
...studies at the Alpha Gam house. .. loves to travel. . .always a 
good listener. . .will be doing technical research. 











CLASS OF '43 

77 



mamm 

OWE-POL 



LETTERS 







RODNEY OWENS 

Has a psycholosical mind and a tush smile ... Hails from Bakers- 
field .. .sincere and very well-likcd .. .calls the Kappa Sig house 
home. . . President of Junior Interfraternity Council ... nice guy. 



JACQUELING PARKER 

Transfer student from Hunter College, New York University. . . 
President of College Hall. . .fond of music — both classics and 
swing. ., plays, sports, dancing, too. . . A.W.S. Hospitality Board. 



MARIAN VIRGINIA PARKER 

A girl you'll never forget... possessor of a fascinating conver- 
sational ability. . .wear clothes well .. .wants to travel ... go places 
and do things... she will. 



MILDRED C. PARTRIDGE 

Millie was a charming vice-president of A.W.S. ...an even more 
enthusiastic chairman of '42 Women's Week... good worker on 
Jr. and Sr. Councils. .. likes drama, journalism, hoards books... 
Alpha Delta Pi. 



FAY NEAL PASCOE 

Los Angeles City College - . .still believes we will beat an S.C. 
basketball team ... geography. 



LLOYD DEE PAULSEN 

Occupied by Douglas Loft. . .Lambda Delta Sigma... as hobbies, 
chooses books and archery ... Interested in anything in aviation 
...likes First Editions and Lofting. 




,1 





BARBARA PERRY 

Ambitious gal who is doing personnel work ... Freshman Club, Y 
work, A.W.S. committees were campus activities. . .Alpha Sam 
with pep, poise, personality .. .thrives on hot fudge sundaes. 



THEO IRVIN PETERS 

Transfer from St. Mary's College. . .Alpha Tau Omega prexy. 
Organization Control Board . . . Fraternity Affairs Office. 



GEORGE E. PETROVICH 



Cal Men... Men's Econ Honorary .. .C.H. A.. .. Omicron Delta 
Gamma... War Board — Home Front Committee .. .Class councils. 



MARGARET ALICE PHILLIPS 



Theta Upsilon is home to her... admits that her rhumba's ridicu- 
lous. . .writes as a hobby ... blond Little Theatre participant. . . 
enjoyed Ucia terrifically . .War Board ... Pan-Hel Council . .A.W.S. 



MARY ALICE PIERCE 



Alpha Delta Pi prexy ... Newman Club. .. University Campus. 
R.C.B....Wat Bond sales. .. class councils. 



EDGAR NILES PIKE 



Lad from Hollywood .. .writing features for the Daily Bruin 
Varsity basketball in Junior year... Labor Board... V-7 Naval 
Reserve. . .will soon be one of the Navy boys. 




*^^ 



DELIA PAYDEN 

Brown-eyed Hershey gal... speaks Spanish like a native... likes to 
have fun... from Bakersfield — gets homesick every once in awhile 
...prefers the Air Corps. ..he's a good reason. 



CARL MAXWELL PEARSON 



Zeta Beta Sigma (Zoology honorary) . 
sheepskin. 



.will be glad to get his 




^ 



HELEN PITTAM 

Attractive Alpha Delta Pi... one of the most popular and well 
liked grrls in the house. . .a blue and gold girl from way back 

...tops. ^"y 



THELMA PLUMMER 

Peppy Alpha Gamma Delta from Lancaster Junior Couege . 
generalized in her studies and loves to meet her sororit* sisters 
between classes ni the Alpha Gam spot in front of RcLce." 





MARJORY PEARSON 

Reading travel books and biographies takes up Margy's spare time 
...belongs to Alpha Mu Gamma, language honorary, also to a 
Latin honorary .. .will teach English in a small town. 



VIRGINIA HELEN PEARSON 

Los Angeles City College .. .charmed Helen Matthewson Club. 
general major. 




MARJORIE ADELLA POIRIER 

Poly Sci major. . .small and petite. . .obviously Fren^ 
hard and listens intently in class... dark curly hair^ 
eyes are not her only assets. 



BERNARD POLLOCK 

Transfer from the cross town institution ... doesn't talk much 
jr_ y I former associations. .. general major. 




CLASS OF '43 

78 



SOENCE 



TJV.Nl»vi '<■/: : I ■■7> i^ 



^"•=~'^"^- 



POR-RIC 




O^HHS^^^ttita^fiiSffitti 



IDA PORTUGES 

Intelligent. . .dark-haired. . -calls Hopewell, Virginia home... how- 
ever, she reallv prefers Wcstwood . . .speaks German fluently 
. . . Masonic Club pledge... quiet... likes classical music. 



MINNA KAYDEN POST 

Transfer from University of Pennsylvania. . .Alpha Epsilon Phi . 
Bruin. . .Student Board Religious Conference. . .War Board. 
Campus Theatre ... University Youth Committee. 



MARION LOU POWERS 

Campus Theatre. . ..Phralefes. .. .A.W.S y.W.C.A Masonic 

Club. .. Student Counsellor. . Freshman teas.. .class councils. 



NANCY PRESCOTT 

Wcstwood Club. . .Organizations staff Southern Campus. . .psychol- 
ogy. . .secretary Social Service Council. 



SEYMOUR MORRIS PURZYTSKY 

California Men. . . Premed. . .Zeta Beta Sigma . . .Bacteriology Club 
...Military physician... Handball. 





ELLEN CAMILLA REARDON 

Pensive . . . thoughtful . . . loves poetry and good music. . .was proud 
of U.C.L.A.'s concert series this year... and last. . .really hits the 
books and the good grades, too. 



ARTYE BARBARA REED 

Holm by Junior College ... Phi Beta Music Sorority. . .Orchestra. 



TURALU REED 

President of Masonic Club in '42... now Aremc president. .. par- 
ticipates in sports. .. relaxes behind a good book. . .creative tal- 
ent is displayed in her writing.. .bundle of cheer and smiles. 



OLIVE JEAN REEVES 

Riverside Junior College .. .oranges are health ,. .Westwood Club 
. . . English major. 



KENNETH O. REWICK 

One of top men among graduating militarists. .. Has little trouble 
getting top grades. . .Scabbard and Blade ... Ready smile wins 
him lots of friends. . .Water polo. 






NEVA BABB RAGLAND 

Looks just a little like Margaret Sullivan. .. pretty wavy hair and 
a soft throaty voice. . .smiling sweetly most of the time ... person- 
able. . . imaginative. 



JACK WARNER RALLS 

Rugged scholar... Equally capable in the classroom and on the 
athletic field .. .Alpha Chi Sigma (professional. Chemistry) . . . 
Freshman track. . .three years soccer (captain. Junior year). 



,ALSTON 

' Devotcf her sp\re time to church work...Areta Alpha .. .swims, 
nances, aryt rolVr skates for relaxation .. .will become clement- 
-has a persistent sweet tooth. 






IE RANDLE 



^m, Alpha Chi Alpha, and Prcxy of Guidon. .. outdoor ^^ 

horseback riding and Phoenix, Arizona ... likes cokes in ^M "^ 

;< -IoVjV .. plans to go into historical research. .. laughs a lot. 



DlWARD W. RAWLINS 

preq|at«s good humor. .. plans to have horse breeding farm... 

^n]|brcstld/in characteristics and habits of people. .. prefers track, 

nmilgl horseback riding ... hopes to solve labor problems. 




IRENE REYNOLDS 

Personality plus... the kind of a person you like to confide in., 
always understanding- . .very honest. .. noted for her integrity. 



KATHERINE REMINGTON 

Picture book girl ... blue eyes and blondish hair. . .demure . . . 
loves to dress up in formals and go dancing., .effervesces on 



ROBERT LOUIS RICE 

Participates in sports activities. . .attends noon concerts and 
campus productions. . .the friendly atmosphere and cosmopolitan 
air of U.C.L.A. appeals to him... enjoys school functions. 



PEGGIE CARROLL RICH 

Alpha Gamma Delta... Alpha Mu Gamma.. .Guidon. . . Philia . . . 
Homecoming queen. . .Junior Class secretary. . .Latin honorary. 



JOHN WALKER RICHMOND. JR. 

Lambda Chi Alpha ... Ball and Chain . . .football and basketball 

manager. . . International Relations. \uu ** | 





CLASS OF '43 
79 



\iy:^--\'n''Mf:\L..Vir-sii.^ 






DALE BURDELL RIDE 



Santa Monrca Junior College ... History major. . .diligent worker 
. . .out for a career. 




-01 








TEDDIE MARIE RILEY 

Hails from Berkeley .. .found U.C.L.A. a stiffer and more exacting 
school than Cal...was happy to get in on U.C.L.A.'s Rose Bowl 
year . . . swell gal . - . good rooter, on any campus. 



AILEEN RINEHART 

Tennis her pet sport. . .adventurous spirit takes her to Yosemite. . . 
Spurs. ..Key and Scroll ... president of Phi Mu...pdst historian 
of Phrateres. , .past president of Philia. 



AURORA RIVAS 

Silky black hair... round cheeked ... healthy .. .wonderful disposi- 
tion made Aurora a well-like and well-known campus co-ed. . . 
sorry to lose her. 



MARILYN GRACE ROBERTSON 

Campus Theatre ... "Of Thee I Sing" ... "Warrior's Husband" 
"Knickerbocker Holiday". 



DOROTHY CARYL ROBERTS 

Alpha Delta Pi... will teach primary school ... little children love 
her. . . lover of Ballet. . . good dancer.. .plays a mean game of 
bridge... pet aversion is being alone... very easy on the eyes. 



WILLIAM E. ROBERTS 

Quiet and unassuming .. .chief interests — philosophy, religion, and 
lectures. . .still water runs deep ... eventually will become a min- 
ister. .. delights in browsing among ancient, antique books. 



DOROTHY ROCHE 

Follows the team. . .favorite sport is football ... really cheered 
for the Bruins in the Rose Bowl... best friend is Flora Gano... 
tall and willowy. 



LAWRENCE ROMAN 

Sigma Alpha Mu.. .Campus Theatre ... (Radio and Writers Unit) 
. . .Campus Capers. 



SHIRLEY ROSENBAUM 

No time for social activities. . . likes to write music. . .came to 
college for an education .. .enjoys working with juveniles. . .they 
tike her, too. . .entering field of psychological experiment. 






FLORENCE DOROTHY ROSENBERG 

Sweet diminutive smile ... lovely disposition makes her very popu- 
lar and well liked by her friends. . .found time to enjoy life and 
get her grades at the same time. 



JOSEPHINE ROSENFIELD 

A Texan from way back which probably accounts for all her energy 
...spent hours in the Bruin office . ..never could quite comprehend 
the Men's Page. . .outstanding member of AXA. a journalism whiz. 



MARY LOUISE ROSIO 

Phi Upsilon Pi. . .y.W.C.A. Hostess. . .Westgard co-operative. 
Artemis Phrateres. 



ALBERT ELLIS ROSS 

Chicago man. . .studies hard and long ... rather quiet and reserved 
...all his friends are serious minded students of the current 
scene... is looking forward to the army. 



EUNICE JOAN ROTHMAN 

University of California at Berkeley. .Alpha Epsilon Phi 
psychology major 



RIVA I. ROTHMAN 

Avid reader of humor, especially of D. Parker and O. Nash. .. 
" ' easy going... great liking for Chinese food ... Philia .. . Interna- 
tional Club. . .Religious Conference ... likes letter writing. 



NELDA CHLORICE ROW 

College was tough but worth while ... Masonic Club . . . Arcme . 
l*^^ 'tezOTt. I Phrateres. 



PHYLLIS ANNE ROWELL 

Theta party girl ... delightful voice and sun 
bled in Homecoming Committee work. - r i 
history. 



CARTER E. RUBY 

Blue Key. ..Scabbard and Blade.. .Judicial C 
Interfraternity Council ... boxed for three years 
. . .Advanced R.O.T.C.. . .will give his all to 



GUENTER AUGUST RUDAT 

All out for chemistry. . .Alpha Chi Sigma c 
long hours in lab. 








CLASS OF '43 

eo 




.>-Tyff.t- 



-^■f^J'^^ 




SCIENCE 



FLORA DEANE RUSSELL 

Transfer from San Jose State College . .Westwood Club... well 
in line with current war curriculum with her physics- meteorology 
major .. .anxious to help pilots with her knowledge of weather. 




WILLIAM JOSEPH SCHALLERT 

One of the better beloved Bruins... Phi Mu Alpha and Phi Alpha 
Epsilon honoraries- . .Sinfonia .. -Daily Bruin brain ... co-wrote Var- 
sity Show. . .War Board. . .donated his talents to the Army. 



NANCY LYMAN RUSSELL 

Transfer from Scripps College ... Alpha Phi, lovely. . .Sigma Delta 
Pi, Spanish honorary. . .she firmly backs our Pan-American pro- 
gram with the Western Hemisphere. 



BONNIE JEAN RYDELL 

Music is her life ... Phi Beta ...Glee Club... pre-occupied. . . mag- 
netic personality. 



ANNETTE MARY SAILER 

Pasadena Junior College. .. President of Hilgard Hall ... Newman 

Club. ..Sigma Delta Pi. ..Spanish major t 



MARIE CATHERINE SALA 

Transfer from College of Pacific. . .ardent Alpha Phi .. .Campus 
Theatre ... likes anything connected with "drahma" .. .Jubilee. . . 
has a keen sense of humor and a laugh to go with it. 



GERTRUDE THERESA SALLOT 

Riverside Junior College.. -her general major enables one to 
pursue education freely ... will join women in industry upon 
graduation. 



JUNE SAMS 

Classes were boring at times, but a degree is worth the effort 
says June .. .will always be on hand for Homecoming and the 
S.C. game. 



ALBERTA SAMPSELL 



elief work in many forms. . - 
me before graduation is so 









Mcfibcr of Student Councrl '41-42... War Board 
'ensics Board - .. Pi Kappa Delta honorary. . . 



Future address: Fort Bcnning. 



■THEL SARGENT 

■ Secretary of Sigma Delta Pi — Spanish hon- 
iamma. . .French Club. . .Y.W.C.A.- ..A.W.S. 
e a fiend . - . likes fun. 




ELBERT B. SCHINMANN 

Conning Tower man... wilt continue to serve in the Navy as 
Ensign Schinmann . . . well liked by his Alpha Tau Omega brothers 
...capable tennis player. | 



ELINOR VALENCIA SCHMIDT 

Santa Ana Junior College. .. General major... is prepared to 
fight for more graduate schools when the "duration" ends... 
especially in the field of engineering. 



THORA SCHMIDT 

Los Angeles City College transfer. . .extra curricular activities 
have centered around the French Club. . .doesn't understand 
Vichy politics. .. but has great confidence in France. 



ARNOLD T. SCHWAB 

Made Phi Beta Kappa as a junior. . .Captains Bill Ackerman's net 
squad this year. ..Glee Club... major is English.., is congenial 
and friendly. 



FAY SCHWARTZ 

An all-around sports fiend. . .other versatile interests range from 
medicine to dancing .. .one of her outstanding reminiscences of 
college is fun-packed hours spent in Chemistry Lab. 



ORA MAC SCHWERTFEGER 

Pasadena Junior College. . . home is Baldwin Park. . . general 
major. ..Phi Upsilon Pi - - . U.C.L.A. impressed her in many ways 
. . . great experience. 



HENRY LOUIS SCOTT 

Sigma Alpha Mu.-.Hillel Council. (Treasurer 1941-42) .. .home is 
Boston, Mass.. .. Psychology major gives him an insight into 
human behavior. 



PAT SCOTT 

Lovely Alpha Chi Omega .. .Spurs, Shell and Oar. A.W.S. . . . 
Class officer. . .Favorite hangout is Royce steps where she watches 
the world go by...Stu McKenzie- 



MANUEL SELIGMAN 

Kcrckhoff Hall lover... did his best work on the Rally Committee 
as an organized ...political science is his first and last call... 
also his major. 







r 





CLASS OF '43 



81 



i!^^^ 



ROSANNA SHAMRAY 

Ddily Brum City Editor... had charge of Freshmen ... loves good 
music, books and avocados. . .thrives on Poti Sci... knows oodles 
of faculty members. .. good newspaper woman. 





MAURICE SHERMAN 

Pi Sigma Alpha (Political Science Honorary) .. .Cal Men. 
<^U I President Hillel Council. .. R.C.B. 



MAXINE LEE SHIREY 

Fascinated by Theatre Activities. .. Yakima. Washington. . .Dance 
Recital . . . Campus Theatre 



SUSANNE SHUMAN 

Alpha Gamma Delta ... Religious Conference. .. English ... local 
gal. 



CHARLES VERNON SICKENGER 

Sigma Pt stalwart ... House president. . .Conning Tower ... Rugged 
...preparing to lake his place as a naval ensign in June when 
he graduates from the N.R.O.T.C. 



DOROTHY SIMERAL 

Included Aremc in her campus activities. .. liked basketball, 

<e^^d| bridge, Dr. Howard's lectures and potato chips... was seen in 

and around Royce Hall from early morn' till late at night studying 



THOMAS TADE SIMPSON 

Quiet Kansan, . .sleeps sans pillow (confidentially) ... recruit from 
S.C....Phi Kappa Sigma ... likes to talk but not about women... 
currently working at MGM .. .studies with fellow Naval R.O.T.C.'s. 



PAUL SIMS 

Prcxy Phi Kappa Psi ... Scabbard and Blade... Ski team... Water 
polo. ..class councils. .. good man. 



JOHN K. SINGLAUB 

Military man with learned technique. . .Jack is never feminine... 
his unassuming smile wins many friends. .. love of his life 
Hawaii and pineapple. . .the Colonel just wants to kill Japs. 



RICHARD SINSHEIMER 

Pi Sigma Alpha, . . International Club. . .French Club. . .Political 
Science. 














VIRGINIA SITTERLE 

Friendly ... likable ... enjoys other people's company .. .answers to 
"Sinkic". ..persistent. , .ambitious. . .hails from Huntington Park 
...vice-president of Alpha Gamma Delta. 



MARGARET SKINNER 

A Brum booster. . .likes beautiful site of school. . .admires stu- 
dents' attitudes. . .spent only senior year at U.C.L.A.. . .tremen- 
dous enjoyment in swimming ... interesting hobby is Photography. 



ALETHA SMITH 

Attractive Kappa Alpha The ta .. .served on junior and senior 
class councils. . .O.C.B. board .. .winter sports addict. .. Election 
board . . .General major . . . gracious personality. 



DORSEY SMITH 

Committee of Student War Board ... Kappa Alpha Theta . . .Guidon 
...prefers Hemmingway, symphony music, casual clothes. ..Pi 
Sigma Alpha. 



HELEN MAY SMITH 

Compton Junior College .. .San Pedro. . .General major... com- 
pletely assured that Southern California has a terrific future. 



TOM SMITH 

Brum Editor eight weeks' session .. .spoke slowly, drawlingly, yet 
convincingly ... handbook writer for Douglas. . .member of Cal 
Club. . .avoided arguments when possible .. .editor 1942-43 Hand- 
book. 



JANE SMITHWICK 

Alpha Gamma Delta .. .always found her at class council con- 
claves. . .Jr. Prom, committee . . .A.W.S.. . .her marriage surpiscd 
A.G.D. sisters. . .General major. 



RUTH SMULLENS 

Didn't hesitate to choose U.C.L.A. as her university ... impressed 
by the university's seven campii. . .General major. . .will always 
be on hand for Royce Hall concert series. 





KENNETH SNELLING 



Varsity football ...Blue "C", .thrilled Brum fans with his line 
backing and steady defensive play,. now tSe armed forces will 
employ his capabilities. 




/ 



BARBARA SNOW 

Alpha Delta Pi ... Economics major. .. cousin is Bob McKay, S 
prexy .. .accomplished bridge player ,. .hates to hunt up a foi 



\V ^ 



/ 



CLASS OF ■« 




82 



I SCIENCE 



SOE-SUR 



■^>.a«l«v.:ra^.->.v' , • i/,;^JgiW^^M<»l»i»IW.^.;^aflg.•.XW.^lr>tV!,^tar,^^ , 



ANN SOENGEN 

Ann's a jitterbug ...a real hep cat. ..swimming and tennis for 
sports... to Mexico when she graduates. . .Spanish language .. .the 
outdoor type. . .transfer from Oxy. 



MAX SONNENSCHEIN 

Max (we can't pronounce his last name) goes for cheese and 
checkers. . . plays football .. .swims. . .ambitious. . .athletic. . .lead- 
ing his intellectual interests are statistics and psych. 



GOLDINE ZELDA SPARCK 

Gets excited about participation in woman's auxiliary war work 
. . . even cramps her study time. .. thinking about WAVES or 
SPARS. 



CAROL JOYCE SPAULDING 

Alpha Cht Delta ... Phrateres .. . Econ major. . .soft spoken . 
energetic. 



TWILA SPENCER 

Alpha Mu Gamma. . .Campus Theatre. .. Masonic Club. . . A.W.S. 
Activities. . .Southern Campus. . .Daily Bruin. 



IRENE WELLS SPENSLEY 

Delta Gamma. . .Spurs. . .Guidon. . .class councils. . . Interfratcrnity 
sweetheart. . .travel excites her. 



ADA FRANCES SPItAGUE 

San Bernardino Jaysee . . . History major. . .historical research. 






ALBERT STANCLIFF 




Phf'lfef^^mous for his rental recording systems. . .Circle C... 

HfwP(3&*«ng activities worker. . .Cross-country runner .. .organized 

/orchestra. . .interests lie in amateur radio field. 



N STANLEY 

jlpha D(%lt* Pri. .Santa Monica Jaysee -..War Board representa- 
.OJZ^B^.Iy.W.C.A.. ..A.W.S. activities. ..Southern Cam- 




TARKEY 



Pet peeves — typing, nagging people, and parties. .. editor of 
"Fraternity Front" ... president of Theta Xi.. .noted for h;s charm 
and personality .. .Sports Editor of Southern Campus. 




DOROTHEA ELLEN STARKWEATHER 

Public Service major. . .received practice in her field by partici- 
pation in A.W.S. and V.W.C.A. activities. .. pleasant. . .engaging. 



EDWARD VINCENT STEM 

Proud of Bruin coaches and athletes. . .thinks Ackerman did a 
great job on Rose Bowl game arrangements. .. looks to a crew 
victory over Cal. 



EDITH STEINHARDT 

Alpha Epsilon Phi... active in organization and function of Bruin 
host. . . Psychology major has given Edith a profound interest in 
people. 



BETTY JANE STELLER 

Kappa Phi Zeta enthusiast. . .spent good time at Masonic Club. 
Arcme ...General major... likes athletic and lively people. 



BARBARA MARION STEPHENS 

Pasadena Junior College transfer. . .calls San Diego her real home 
...Psychology major keeps her alert and thinking. 



NORMAN LeROY STERN 

Pi Lambda Phi... may bend his Poli Sci major toward the foreign 
service. . . but in the immediate future the selective service has 
other plans. 



HARRY G. STEWART 



Interested in political campaigns and politics. . .war savings 
committee of the War Board. .. president of Lambda Chi Alpha <^ 

...sideline is radio... a Junior Staff member of C.B.S. 



ELLEN ROGERS STONE 

Sent to us from L.A.C.C. . . .all of her interests center around 
geology ... may find herself working in foreign oil fields after 
the war. 



VIRGINIA CHARLOTTE SULLIVAN 

Hasn't been long since Ginnie was a native Wisconsin gal... 
Phrateres . . .Music major. . .the Newman Club has filled a plan 
in her college life. 



DENISE JEANE SURMAGNE 

Native of France. . .transfer from Swarthmorc College in Penn- 
sylvania ... Newman Club... Delta Phi Alpha ... French majors 
envy her mastery of French language. 







ir^. 







\ti 




CLASS OF '43 
83 



'-■■•■^'■^^-^''-'''■"' 



SWA-TUC 




•»**> 



LESLIE JOSEPHINE SWABACKER 

Pr Kappa Delta. .. Mortar Board ... Alpha Chi Alpha. ..Pi Sigma 
Alpha ... Key and Scroll ... Spurs. .. Debate . . .Student Council .. . 
Daily Bruin ..War Board ... University Campus counsellor. 



REUBEN SWARTZ 

College of the City of New York ... Psychology clinic. 





STANLEY IRVING TALPIS 

One of the selected few of Pi Sigma Alpha... made a name for 
himself on varsity golf and water polo teams. . .spare time is 
taken up with Circle C and M.A.8.- . .soon in the service of Uncle. 



RUTH DOROTHY TANNER 





GRACE M. TANSEY 

Enjoys tripping the light fantastic ... "Peg" .. .full of fun. . . present 
delight is tfavcllmg ... petite Phi Mu .. .visitor of Mexico. . . 
domestically inclined .. .speaking Spanish is her hobby. 



ELINOR TARVIN 

The air of independence at Rudy Hall suits Elinor's temperament 
...enjoys being different. . .wore red to the Stanford game... 
hates waiting for people to return books at reserve room. 



EUGENE TEMKIN 

Served as 1940 President Pre-Medical Association of U.C.L.A.... 
dabbles in wood and metal modelcraft. .. industrious. . .ambitious 
...plans to serve as foreign medical officer in U. S. Army. 







MILDRED SMITH THOMAS 

Spends all hcc spare time listenins to classical music.. can fig 
up the most delicious salads... can never find a quiet place in 
the library. . .may enter a defense job. 



MIMI R. THORNTON 

Never misses a first run play ...hopes to write short stories some 
day... thinks Gilbert and Sullivan operettas have it over the 
music of today. 



PRUDENCE MARIE THRIFT 

Gay and quick-witted Alpha Chi Omega house president. . .likes 
to go bowling... on the Freshman and Senior Class Councils... 
politically minded .. plans to go to Law School. 



1EVA MINA TIEMAN 
Has the most pleasant smile. . .thinks jittcrbugging is fun... 
fancies unusual looking costume jewelry .. .would like to own a 

large record collection some day... a swell chum. 





DOROTHY TIMMS 



Very attractive Chem. major. .. member of Alpha Chi Delta... 
likes most active sports, especially horseback riding. . .one of 
California's native daughters. 



HAROLD WALTER TOTTEN 

Endowed with a very subtle sense of humor... a Kappa Alpha 
member . . .took some classes over at Ventura Junior College... 
can really converse in Spanish. 



PHILLIP SAMUEL TOW 

Seen around the Chem lab almost any time of the day... always 
talking about post-war plans. . .loves to take long hikes in the 
mountains. . .a wisecracker. 






NORRIS THOMPSON 

Vice-president of the Theta house. .. general major in art. and 
education. .. business manager of Junior Jubilee, manager of 
Homecoming Liberty Show. ., Presidential appointee to Campus 
Theatre 



WARREN THOMPSON 

"Turkey" Thompson made his major, Geology, his hobby, too... 
enters air corps after graduation. . .quiet .studious. . .can really 
stay on those skis. 



THEODORA MONTENA THAYER 

Political Science centralizes her interests ... Religious Conference 
...Stevens Club Council. 





GLORIA TRIBBLE 

Planning to specialize in child welfare work... spare tin|ye^^< 
jn writing men in the armed forces. . .conscientious 
position and temperament ... inquisitive ... smiles a g 



diz tinjye^^ertr 
:ious .yJ«eV^is5 



MARY ALICE TRIPP 

Really up on her historical facts. . .ambition is to teach 
course in her home town, Hemct, California .. .entertaii 
with her sweet voice. 



LOIS TUCHSCHERER 

Active in Newman Club. . .Senior Council. . .doesn't 
going steady .. .friendly ... likes to make people happy. 
y wy fiend ... plans Elementary teaching as career, 



n: 



. history 



CLASS OF « 
84 



LSCIENC 




NANCY DEBORAH TYLER 

Organizer of Neophyte Council ... head of Blood Bank... Alpha 
Chi Omega. . .best friend of all younger girls. . .especially pledges 
...loves powder blue. . . A.W.S. and O.C.B. secretary. 



BETTY JANE UNDERWOOD 

Hails from Bakersficid, at one time was a member of Hershey, 
loves sweets, especially chocolate ice cream sodas, in college 
of Letters and Sciences. 




EVERETT URBACH 



Says the gas rationing has cramped his weekly trips to the golf ^ 

course. . -Circle "C". . .Golf team. . .is a whiz at working out i 

difficult physics problems. 



PATSY URION 

Ardent beach fan .. .tans like a dream . . .peppy little Dee Gee. . . 
loves to play tennis. .. good too. . .football enthusiast. .. fond of 
dancing. ..and loves it. . . native Californian . . .steak eater. 



SAMUEL B. URTON 

Pasadena Junior College. . .Varsity tennis. . .gas rationing will 
keep him from winter sports. 






CHARLOTTE MARIA VON WYMETAL 

Conversant m several languages. .. Phi Beta Kappa. .. Delta Phi 
Alpha .. .Alpha Mu Gamma... very charming and amusing .. .tell 
some very interesting stories about her native country, Vienna. 



THEKLA DOROTHY VOTH 

Relaxes to the melodies of Stephen Foster... was an English major 
at L.A.C.C.. . .wants to make teaching her profession ... likes to 
eat popcorn while studying. 



MARVIN GEORGE WAGNER 

Wears Pi Lambda Phi pin... always getting into a good discus- 
sion on current affairs with his frat brothers. . .went out for B 
Football in his freshman year. 



MARY GERTRUDE WAILES 

Spends all her spare time taking care of her victory garden... 
formerly of Pasadena Junior College. . .very interested in political 
science .. .more fun to be with. 



IRENE ELIZABETH WALKER 

College days were full of excitement. .. biggest thrill was seeing 
a P-38 dive up Janns Steps. . .her friends are devoted and 
faithful. 






MARION J. VAN DRUFF 

Kappa Kappa Gamma. . .Transfer Lindenwood College, Missouri. 
Council Bluffs, Iowa. 



JAMES ELLIS WALLACE 

Leader of the varsity crew. .. Scabbard and Blade. ..Blue Key... 
Blue "C" ... Men's Athletic Board . . .to Benning In February. . . 
Uncle Sam gets one of finest U.C.L.A. has ever seen. 



CLEMENT JAY VAN VLIET 

San Bernardino Junior College... mathematics major. . .would 
rather watch Bruin teams in action than anything else,.. will 
make an effective alumna. '^- ^>r ^ 



'{ BETTY VELLOM 

.super, super activity girl ... included Mortar Board, Key and 
ScroTT>^purs, also Shell and Oar on her list ... considered one of 
the mofc talented gals on campus by all who know her. 




JAY VENTO 

'Igma .. .Chairman Bruin Breakfast Club... Daily Bruin... 

fing Editor. . .Sports Editor. .. Blue Key. ..Men's Athletic 

I D^rd . . . Class Councils. 



V 





FRED CARMINE VOCE 



Sat Bernardino Jaysee ... International Relations. .. pleasure comes 
o n kicking that soccer ball. 



'J 




EMILY LOUISE WALLENFELS 

Isn't afraid to admit that hard study has compensations... 
Johnny Jackson will get good support from her when she becomes 
an alum . . . likeably quiet. . .sincere. 



DOROTHEA VIRGINIA WAND 

Her week-end were consistently filled. . .attractive and charm- 
ing. . . going out into the world holds no fears for this lass. 



MARY ELIZABETH WARD 

President of Alpha Phi . . .forceful . . .aggressive. . .small but, oh. 
is consistently with Audrey Hughes. 



LESLIE ALBERT WARNER 

Transfer from Chaffey J.C.. . .claims residence in Upland, Calif. 
...receives A.B. in history. 



CLASS OF -43 
85 







WAS-WIL 



1 



LErjERS 










.^(P^"^' 





EVA WASHINGTON 

Interested in social welfare and child psychology .. .main interest 
is War Board. . .pours lea at Phratercs. . .swimming and basketball 
enthusiast. . .great outdoors girl ... likes current events. 



ELIZABETH LOUISE WATKINS 

Goes home by way of the Arroyo Seco. . .zealous Alpha Delta Chi 
member. . .used to grace the halls of Pasadena J. C .. genuine 
domestic type... goes into raptures about her work in Alpha 
Delta Chi. 



ROBERT JOHN WAYNE 

Santa Monica Junior College ... general major (psychology, edu- 
cation, and history) .. .beach boy ... idealistic. 



BETTY NORTON WEBB 

Participated in everything in the book. . .among her major accom- 
plishments arc membership in Spurs, Key and Scroll, and Mortar 
Board ... revels in problems of higher math . . . Y.W.C.A. cabinet. 



RUTH WECHTEL 

Phrateres. .. Education major. 



HENRY REUBEN WEIL 



His realm is test tubes and bunsen burners. . .has been party 
to more than one explosion in the chem lab. . .Uncle Sam v/ill use 
him as a government chemist. 



LEONARD WEIL 

Phi Eta Sigma ... Pi Sigma Alpha . . . Brooklyn, New York . 
nomics enthusiast. 



ROBERT WEIL 

Zeta Beta Tau...Phi Beta Kappa .. .Editor Daily Bruin. ..Pi Sigma 
Alpha . . . orator of the student council . . .California Ciub. . .Stu- 
dent Board Religious Conference. 



CHARLOTTE WEISSTEIN 

Practically grev/ up with the War Board. . .calls Alpha Epsilon 
Phi members "Sister" ... keeps her blood pressure up with heated 
political arguments. .A. W.S. social committee claimed spare time. 



MIRIAM WEISSTEIN 



Plays the piano. . . prefers classical music. . .finds politics, litera- 
ture, and the theatre .. .laps up chocolate ice cream... may wind 
up in WAAC's or at Lockheed. 












CLASS OF '43 
86 



JANE WELCOME 

As independent and vivacious a Gamma Phi as you'o ever meet 
. . . blonde, blue-eyed, sings like lark. . .teaching will be her future 
but now she's getting the most out of her college days. 



JEFFREYS WENDEL 

Will apply her English major in radio. . .found U.C.L.A. more 
developed than she expected ... has done her share of auxiliary 
work in relief. 



BETTIE JEAN WERTZ 



Pi Beta Phi .. .Student Board Religious Conference. . .Class coun- 
cils. , . y.W.C.A. . . . A.W.S.. . . interested in man named Johnny 
Fryer... tall and willowy blonde ... publicizes the CLAW. 



MARY ANNE WHALEN 

Theta .. .General major. .. hails from Holmby Junior College... 
boosts up civilian morale by U.S.O. activities. . .friends admire 
her numerous abilities. 



PATTI ANNGINETTE WHALEN 

Transfer from Missouri's Drury College .. .Zeta Tau Alpha .. .serves 

on Pan-Hellenic Council ... French Club. . .Y.W.C.A Hospitality 

Committee. . .varied accomplishments. 



MARY LOUISE WHITE 

Came here from Occidental College as a Junior. .. likes U.C.L.A. 
...doing nurses' aid work... Theta Upsilon . . .must get in her 
periodic game of golf. . .War Board. 



ELIZABETH WHITFIELD 

Phi Beta Kappa . . . Mortar Board ... Pi Sigma Alpha . . . Past presi- 
dent of Glee Club. . .A. W.S. Board ... Areme .. .Student Coun- 
selor. , .y.W.C.A. prexy. . .Key and Scroll . . .Spurs. . .Sr. Week 
Handbook. 



MARGARET ANNE WILLIAMS 

Kappa Kappa Gamma holds first place for this gal. . .member 
of Military auxiliary. Guidon .. .always on hand for class council 
meetings ... General major. 



SPENCER MORTIMER WILLIAMS 



Theta Delta Chi . . . Interfratcrnity President. . 
scntativc-at-Largc . . .A. M.S. Board . . . O.C.B.. . 
man . . .Varsity basketball ... Mill River, Mass. 



Blue Key. . .Reprd 
Men's Week Chait 



MARION FRANCES WILLIAMSON 

Wants the State Legislature to take heed of our need of moi 
buildings to accommodate our pre-war increase in registratio 
. . .a Real Bruin. 




SCIENCE 



WIL-ZIM 



ioHESISiSiiKSB 



MILTON FERDINAND WILLNER, JR. 

Big little stroke of Jay Vce crew. ..the wind mill. ..spent last 
few semesters sleeping in Bruin sports office ... likes only regular 
people . . .fond of singing but can't carry a tune ... Philatelist. 



JOANNE WILSON 

Transfer from Occidental ... Alpha Chi Delta ... Economics major. 



ALINE WILTEN 

Ice skating and swimming fan... knits for the Red Cross. . .toured 
Europe in 1935... likes to cook and dance .. .Tschaikowsky enthu- 
siast. .. Bacteriology Club. ..likes sailing. ..a smoothie. 





RUTH WORLAND 

Ruth plans to leach either elementary or primary upon graduation 
...member of Alpha Sigma Alpha and Phratcres. . . has been on 
A.W.S. social, exchange, and handicraft committees. 



PATRICIA WORMALD 

Pat is proud of her ability to spread Alhambra gossip among 

fellow Alhambrans at the / member of Phi Upsilon Pi, Bruin 

Host, and Westgard ... plans to do elementary teaching. 



ROBERT WORMUS 

Bob was a Pi Kappa Alpha at Ohio. .. intends to make use of 
his knowledge of bacteriology, but first will serve in the sanitary 
corps of the army ... prefers U.C.L.A. to his old alma mater. 





^ 



CLARENCE LELAND WINDER 

A Santa Barbara State Teachers College transfer. . . Psychology 
major... has intense interest in the practical aspects of psychol- 
ogy and what it can do for mankind. 



WAYNE WOODROW WISHAM 

Feels fortunate that he'll finish up his Psychology major before 
the University is all-out for war theme classes. . .the Service 
awaits. 



ANNA MAY WOEHLER 

Took minutes at Mortar Board meetings. .. proud of membership 
in Alpa Sigma Alpha, education honorary ... energetic executive 
on A.W.S. and Y.W.C.A. committees. .. can be found scanning 
Santa Monica view. 



MARY E. WOFFORD 

Capable and thorough worker on V.W.C.A. Cabinet. . .music-lover 
...takes special pride in her alma mater. .an avid sports fan... 
lively Alpha Gam with twinkling eyes. . .will be an air corps wife. 



MARION WOOD 






^ i\ All her sisters at the Alpha Chi Omega house consider Marion 
> » ja^«^l batriot. . ,she buys war stamps as her hobby. . .a member of 
iBj^enior council ... loves the beach... soon will teach. 



BETTYE L. WRIGHT 

Intrigued by small children and human problems . . .patient. . . 
member of Alpha Kappa Alpha ... dependable ... likes books of 
social and historical significance ... loyal and shy .. .horseback 
rider. 



JEAN CARLISLE YOUNGBERG 

Los Angeles City College. .. Bacteriology major. . .special interest 
in medical drawing... is strong for activities and sports of all 
kinds. 



FORREST YOUNGQUIST 

Forrest shows an interest in religious activities, for he has twice 
been president of the Koinonia Club. . .enjoys swimming, public 
speaking, social work, and philosophy. 



SARAH ZIMMERMAN 

Sarah transferred from S.C, in her senior year. .. prefers ranch life 
. . .once lived on one in Wyoming. . . plays the piano at the Pi Phi 
house . . . loves chocolate ice cream cones and skiing. 



JANE MARY EKLUND 

President of Associated Women Students. . .California Club... 
staunch member of student executive council. . .Student Board 
Religious Conference .. .Class Councils. .. Mortar Board. 





DONALD WOODS 

X^ Don transferred from Pasadena Junior College... is in the enlisted 
"^ \ reserve of the army... plans to combine psychology and social 
/\ \ "'°''< ^"" '•>= war... has a talent for speaking. 



MARY MOORE WORDEN 

Claims Salt Lake City as paternal domicile ... diligent member of 
A.W.S. executive council ... V.W.C.A. and Phratercs affiliate... 
,enterprising ad manager for Daily Bruin .. .Ventura J.C. transfer. 





HELEN GRANT 

Strong for noon organ recitals in Roycc. . .anxious to finish school 
and get started with her career. . .supports the war effort in 
many ways. 



GORDON HEWSON 

Delta Tau Delta .. .Senior manager of basketball team... Ball and , _ 

Chain. . .Scabbard and Blade... Blue "C"... Class councils... j^ ^■r I 

Southern Campus. fr L> / " 




CLASS OF '43 
87 




John Jackson '27, executive secretary, successfully and efficiently manages 
the affairs of the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association. Under Jackson's direction, 
the alumni group has substantially increased its membership. 



The U.C.L.A. Alumni Association is 
dedicated to serving and in some way 
repaying a generous Alma Mater. The 
first organized alumni activity on the Los 



ChMts 



Angeles campus was the beginning of a 
"Southern Office" as a branch of the 
California (Berkeley) Alumni group, serv- 
ing its same purposes. U.C.L.A. had its 
own alumni association nine years later in 
1934. It immediately began improve- 
ments by getting the support of the state 
legislature and the Board of Regents for 
the establishment of graduate work at 
U.C.L.A. It continued its activities by giv- 
ing inspiration and encouragement to the 
undergraduates in emphasizing the ad- 
vantages and desirability of able leader- 
ship among the students. Its activities 
have never been confined to the alumni, 
but have consistently striven to benefit 
the undergraduates by its help in the 
establishment of scholarships. 



Archibald MacLeish, Librarian of Congress, and President Sproul, greet visitors after University Charier Day program. 




88 




At the Alumni Reunion, seated around a table arc Mrs. Marr, Mrs. Car- 
penter. Mrs. Balthis, and Mrs. Houser. Behind them are their husbands, Lt. 
Ned Marr '27, Howard Carpenter '27, Alumni President Frank Balthis '26. 
Lieutenant-Governor Fred Houser '26, 



A scene from the banquet at the fifteenth year reunion of the class of 
1927. Lt. Ned Marr presided as Master of Ceremonies, while J. B. Avery 
'26, amuses guests with extemporaneous remarks. 



There was quite a gay crowd at the Alumni Reunion ball at the Roosevelt Hotel. 




89 




Ck^A HbUiif 



War time President JANICZ- BEAVON 
. . . moved up from the Vice-Presidency 
. . . Member of Mortar Board . . . War 
Board publicity gal . . . Tri-Dclt. 



The Class of '43 presents a four year survey 
of its active and pleasant life on the U.C.L.A. 
campus . . . Experiences range from barn 
dances to formal proms — from 5 minute 
quizzes to comprehensive exams — and from 
informal co-op hours to executive banquets 
. . . Well will we remember students and 
faculty who wrote many pages of our history 
for us . . . We haven't forgotten past officers 
and those ardent workers who helped make 
class affairs successful and whom we grate- 
fully acknowledge and picture on the follow- 
ing pages . . . 



As a farewell to be remembered, the coun- 
cil planned Senior Week and Commencement 
v/Ith new Ideas, and sent the military men as 
well as the cap and gowners off with a great 
flourish . . . Baccalaureate was preceded by 
a Senior lunch with Informal speeches and 
quips highlighting the event . . . The Senior 
Outing and President's Reception, Sr. Assem- 
bly, and Aloha Ball made parting sweet sor- 
row for us ... An All-U-SIng found the Seniors 
In a specially reserved section for their class 
and Paplch and Beavon told of things to 
come . . . 



Janice Beavon, Warren Beck, Betty Carbee, Margaret Costello, Chas. Cramm, Doug Cormack, Bob Drew, Bill Duddleson, Max Dunn, Jane Mary Eklund, 
Bill Farrer, Bud Foster, Betty Friedson, Irene Galvin, Nancy Garlinghouse, Anne Gillespie, Bob Gillette, Mary Ellen Haver, Osceola Herron, Edith Huber, 
Dclicne Jensen, Ursula Kahle, Margret Karl, Frances Kramer, Nerval La Vcnc, Dan Lee, Mary Mathews, Mary Jo McManus, Mary Kay Paup, Barbara Perry, 
Phyllis Roduncr, Jo Rosenfleld, Alebha Smith, Mary Ellen Smith, Bob Starkey, Nancy Tyler, Liz Whitfield, Penny Williams, Anne Woehler, Larry Collins. 




mi 








Gathered at the Senior Fall Frolic, held at the nearby 
Bel-Air Country Club, we find round-a-bouters Max Dunn, 
Peggy McQuilkin, Dicit Woodard and Sinny Hogaboom 
— just back from the "Farm." Cal-Clubbers all, the frolic 
was a reunion after their annual inter-university trek. 



The changing tinnes brought new activities to 
cannpus and the Class of '43 was always glad to help 
wherever they could . . . The War Board received 
active support from the seniors, who bought bonds 
in the quad and got behind the U.C.L.A.-S.C. drive 
that netted a million dollars, thereby defeating S.C. 
in salesmanship as well as football . . . We experi- 
enced a different kind of Homecoming without a 
Bonfire's blaze and no parade floats lined the streets, 
but students guffawed at a unique Liberty Show in 
Royce . . . We witnessed recovery of the long lost 
Victory Bell and McKay and Farrer agreed to agree 
about a half interest in the bell . . . Athletes of the 
Senior Class deserve a special award for a very 
successful year . . . Milt Smith, Jack Lescoulie, Ken 
Snelling, hHerb Wiener, Art Spielman, Al Sparlis, 
and Jack Finlay deserve mention among the football 
great . . . while John Fryer was a big name in basket- 
ball and Warren Beck captained the Crew . . . 
Wallace, Massman, exhibited skill in the shell . . . 
Ramos and Feidman played good soccer games 
. . . and Schwab captained the Tennis men . . . 
Charlie Cramm, Jo Rosenfield, Liz Whitfield, Betty 
Carbee, Bill Schallert recall jobs well done for 
Senior Week . . . 



LARRy COLLINS . . . one of the many Kappa Sigs . . . smooth Senior Class 
Prexy . . . held the class in harness 'til February . . . left with the mass exodus 
of the E.R.C. . . . popular and well-liked for all of four years. 

Back to Bel-Air . . . here we see the dancing crowd . . . Reese Frederickson, 
Alpha Phi, in the foreground . . . the Class of '43 amassed a more sizeable 
fortune on the Senior Frolic than on its muchly remembered Promenade a 
season previous. 



91 






While very youn3 and full of new impres- 
sions, among which was losing the brawl to 
the Sophs, a gay Leap Year dance and a stag 
party were big events of that year ... At 
the Freshmen Assembly, Fred Koebig and 
Lucretia Tenney introduced us all to our first 
political experience . . . Our class showed a 
predominence of candidates for first-vice . . . 
Many began Kerckhoff careers at this time 
among whom were: Peg Lawhead, Spencer 
Williams, Jane Smithwick, Bob Thomas, Leslie 
Swabacher ... all active throughout their 
college life . . . We weren't lacking in beauty 
either and proved it by having a freshman 
queen in our midst in the person of Barbara 
FHull . . . another winner of honors In beauty 
was Anne Brown who was freshman attendant 
to the crew queen of 1940 ... we were an 
all-around class with representatives in nearly 
all branches of campus life . . . 

Our initiation into finals was strenuous but 
we managed to keep our heads above the 
blue books and came through weaker but 
wiser . . . Experiences of Men's Week, All-U- 



FRESHMEN OFFICERS . . . Prexy Bob Mine became one of the Beta 
clan, ruling arrogantly with V-P Betty Stacy and Secretary Pat Scott 
(who were first non-orgs, then Spurs, then Alpha Chis) while Max Dunn 
of Phi Kap fame, served as minority leader and treasurer on the 
Beverly Council. 





Party boy and B-footballer Max Dunn has played bridge consistently 
in Council meetings since his freshman year, when as Treasurer he found 
little to do. Phi Kap, Max was always a good man to know in the 
spring. Navy man and Gal Club member. 

Sings and sports brought us together with 
upper classmen and we wondered if we'd 
ever get there ourselves . . . incidentally, frosh 
men grew beards for Men's Week along with 
the best of them . . . Spring vacation took on 
a new meaning when the scene shifted to 
Balboa where the Frosh saw how the other 
half relaxed . . . Back on campus in sports we 
were a hard fighting bunch of kids ... in Frosh 
Track we went through the season with four 
wins, three losses . . . smooth-stroking Frosh 
tennis team had but one setback for the sea- 
son . . . the class of '43 boasted the strongest 
Freshman crew that the university has seen 
in four years . . . And so life began in I 940 . . . 



Nimble-fingered, nimble witted, Phi Delt Hugh Geyer was with the class 
from the start. A politician of sorts (like most Phi Delts) he never ran 
for an office and so managed to keep his friends 'til graduation. Gravy: 
Cal Club and Presidential appointee to the War Board. 




92 




cliff Dancer, Beta, went out in front durin3 his frcshnnan 
year only to be nosed out by Red Dasgett for Soph prexy. 
Sat quietly by for a while, then in quick succession hung his 
pin on Alpha Chi Ruth Elwood and succeeded Bob Hine as 
War Board Chairman (all in 1942 



Even if we didn't win the Brawl, we did 
have an athlete in the form of Johnny Johnson 
who was captain of the Frosh football teann 
. . . The drama and U.D.S. received some 
great talent when Mary Welch became a 
participant of U.C.L.A. productions ... In 
work and in play we had our fun . . . like when 
prexy Bob hHIne was hiding In a car from Soph 
pursuers and rumor had It that somebody 
finally stole car, Bob, and all . . . those rowdy 
Sophs! . . . We were precocious youngsters 
and our ingenious minds went to work and 
gave us the new tradition of Frosh Wednes- 
day with green hair ribbons and cocky dinks 
to be worn . . . This was the year we learned 
how a "Babe gets a bearskin" . . . when we 

Voted most likely to succeed by his class at Beverly, Phil Hutchins of 
the Delta Shelta, was nominated by politician Farrer for freshman 
class president. Seen most frequently in the vicinity of the Administration 
Building where he Is executive secretary of Interfratcrnlty Affairs. 



.iri^iJLi^, 





Mary Jo McManus, "a member of all four class councils" and there- 
fore an old-timer, has undoubtedly more campaigns to her credit 
than any other politician in the class. Ardent Alpha Chi, she is at 
her best in rough and tumble council meetrngs or caucus get- 
togethers. 



Pretty, blonde Pat Scott was &r\ ardent worker during her first year 
on campus. Won her Spurs and pledged Alpha Chi Omega during 
her sophomore year. Wore Stu McKeniie's Delt pin during her junior 
year and must have been studying during her last year. 



beat Cal ... we learned too, about the expe- 
riences of going up north and rooting with 
our team . . . our young hearts were broken 
when we missed the Rose Bowl by two 
yards . . . 





REDMOND DAGGETT . . . Became Soph president after a tough battle 
with Cliff Dancer. .. ardent Phi Dcit ... Military man... chose a social 
council to help him over the rough spots. . .much liked. . .popular and 
pleasant, . .never bothered much with politics after soph year. 

Repeat performance of the brawl — we lost 
again . . . the Frosh-Soph barn dance was a 
rugged affair with hay rides and country sur- 
roundings . . . blue jeans and straw hats were 
the fashion when the Sophs and Frosh col- 
laborated . . . recollecting on the atmosphere 
of the dance — it was really corny . . . those 

Here we sec Billy Farrer and Jo Anne Hollistcr and Redmond Daggett 
and Eleanor Thomas . . . Billy became President of the Student Body 
and Jo Anne inherited the Vice-Presidency . . . Tommy enhanced Spur 
an<i Soph Council Meetings . . . and Soph President Red . . . became 
President of the Phi Delts . . . boys and girls who did. 



JANE MARY EKLUND. . . A.W.S. President ... Hershey Hall-ite . . . one 
of those good "Spurs" of '43 . . . Key and Scroti . . . Mortar Board . . . 
really earned and deserved all her honors... Cal Club changed her... 
will probably enter one of the Women's Corps in June. 




little rocking horses caused a slight sensation 
and drew more attention than the loud plaid 
shirts . . . Council member Marjorie hienshaw 
appeared on Life's Magazine's cover — her 
laughter was a highlight of our council meet- 
ings . . . Exchange council dinners were all 
part of the whirl that semester . . . We Sophs 
went into politics in a big way ... we prac- 
tically ran the Election board and our class 
helped to promote the $2 all-campus South- 
ern Campus ("plug") . . . Osceola hierron 
reared her little head at this time and Betty 
Carbee and Anne Gillespie tussled for the 
vice-presidency of the A.W.S. . . . Gretchen 
Burns was another active gal . . . We went 
on record as the most active Spur and Yeo- 
man class with Pat Darby as prexy of Spurs, 
while Rudy Massman led the Yeoman with 
Bob Parr, Dan Lee, and Bill Taylor as outstand- 
ing members . . . Spurs and Yeoman had 
exchange dinner . . . Hugh Geyer and Dick 
hHorton were honored by being selected for 
Cal Club . . . Red Daggett, Mary Ann Hayes, 
Eleanor Thomas were all names in the Bruin 
News . . . Upholders of tradition were we, 
when we guarded the big "C" on the hill 
while it still showed blue and gold colors . . . 
Oh, yes ... we thought of everything . . . Our 
Spurs helped to put the concert series on the 
Map and after untiring work and promoting 
the programs the season's totals showed three 



94 





JO ANNE HOLLISTER. . .perfect combination of a dale-girl and activity 
fiend .. .Secretary of the class during her sophomore year ... inherited 
the position of Vice-President in February '43... did a swell job... 
wants to be a Spar... Gamma Phi Beta .. .friends far and wide. 



sell-outs . . . Betty Tomberlln, Nancy Tyler, 
Betty Vellom, and Margret Karl were some 
of the efficient workers . . . We really finished 
what we started and in grand style, too . . . 

We were gaining all the polish that we 
needed by attending the big dances and 
being seen doing all the right things . . . We 
took part In Honnecoming activities and 
helped with the bonfire and parade . . . 
Barbara Gastil was Soph attendant . . . We 
found that Monday nite life was just as gay 
as that on week-ends . . . Glen Miller saw us 
thronging to the Jr. Prom and we were already 
getting Ideas for our show when we went to 
see the Jubilee . . . Pan-Hel and Interfraternity 
dances all drew Soph classmen . . . With 
George HHallberg leading the Sophs in yells — 
we rooted hard and long at all the games . . . 
Warren Beck was Soph manager for football, 
and Bob Parr was in Jayvee boat of the crew, 
and those men of last year who had been In 
Frosh sport went on to greater glory . . . And 
we became the Sophisticates of 1941 . . . 



MILLIE PARTRIDGE. . .A.W.S. Vice-President. . .really pitched in and 
helped the class out on any and every occasion ... Alpha Delta Pi 
member... her smiling face familiar at all Council meetings. . .wears 
Dick Frery's pin. 

PAT DARBY... a girl with a real following in every class... as Vice- 
President she combined all the assets which she had accumulated from 
working in a multitude of circles all over campus. . .easy to know. , . 
a valuable friend . . . never forgets a face . . .tops. . . a Kappa. 

BETTY VELLOM .. .started promoting the class from the very start... 
taking an active interest in early political activities. . .a member of the 
L.A. high crowd ... made Spurs, Key and Scroll and Mortar Board... 
usually working hard or studying. 




On the far right BILL FARRER again. . .this time in the top spot. . .and 
BOB PARR became treasurer. . .with ANNE BROWN (now Taylor) and 
OSCEOLA HERRON to fill Secretary and Vice-President spots, respec- 
tively. . . It was a giddy year. . . the class grew up. 




! OSCEOLA HERRON... Phi Beta Kappa .. .O.C.B. chairman ... real 
spark in the class of '43 . . . energetic worker . . . nothing ever failed that 
she undertook . . . unforgettable giggle . . . wears her Theta and JIMMY 
CRUTCHFIELD'S K.A. pins proudly. 



BILL FARRER. . .his spirit was so much the same as the Spirit of '43 
that it ts small wonder that it was he who held the Presidential job in 
his junior year and took over the A.S.U.C. spot during his senior year 
. . .politically minded. . .friendly. . .a Figi. . .can't be held down. 



MARGRET KARL. . .advocate of a thirty-six hour day. . .Assistant Junior 
Prom Chairman ... wanted to dance in the library ... put out a fancy 
program for the momentous week-end. . .thinks our junior year was the 
best ever . . . stuck around to edit the BOOK. 



JiffmP^,^^ 



In great U.C.L.A. style, the Junior Pronn 
with Top hHat and formal trimmings was our 
big project of the year . . . well publicized by 
fancy advertising which included Jr. Council 
members wearing Tuxes to an All-U-Sing . . . 
a couple in formal attire rode across the stage 
on a cycle as a special stunt . . . Bud Foster 
was chairman of Arrangements for the Prom 
. . . hial Snyder was responsible for letting 
us hear the sweet trumpet of hlarry James . . . 
with greater flourish, he waved his magic 



96 



wand and presto — we had 2 other bands at 
the Sing: Sterling Young and Eddie Aguila — 
promoter unique was Hal . . . Our class 
entered a symbolical float as publicity in the 
Homecoming parade which was to lead the 
way proudly, but somehow got lost in the 
crowd and came in last — witnesses claim that 
the Greek theater hill was too steep for a 
"Top Hat" ... All other classes proclaimed 
our Jubilee and when that gala week-end was 
over — we all went to bed and slept for a week 
in order to regain our strength for future 
activities . . . Free ice cream and cokes drew 
a big crowd to the class picnic at the Coli- 
seum before the Oregon game ... we grate- 
fully remember Gordy Hewson's help in 
tickets for the Jr. picnic . . . those "rowdy" 
Delts waterbagged the council while they 
were having their pictures taken, which only 
added to the general confusion . . . 

The pie-eating contest, held annually, found 
stiff competition, but Farrer had the capacity 
and energy to be proclaimed the "winnah" 
. . . R.C.B. had a successful charity Ball . . . 




BEVERLY KRAEMER. . .one of the sweetest girls in Ihe class. .. Chair- 
man of the most successful HOUSEPARTIES ... peppy and enthusiastic 
. . . livened up Council and Prom Committee meetings . . . lived at the 
Delta Gamma House . . . until she left school to be married. 



Lollipops were distributed at a Sing and the 
Seniors grabbed all of those thrown into the 
audience . . . Sensation at another Sing was 
Dick Harris singing, "Minnie the Moocher" 
with Mary Ann Betts and Jack Milliken joining 
In . . . This was talent personified . . . 



PEGGY McCONVILLE. . .Social Chairman. . .of you know what. . .Key 
and Scroll President ... Gamma Phi Beta... wears Nick Angeles' Phi 
Gamma Delta pin ... sweet and charming ... home econ major... kepi 
busy by her house when elected President. 



HAL SNVDER. . .Chairman of the Junior Promenade Week-end... 
helped make our Junior year a memorable one. . .worked tirelessly and 
against many odds. . .success was its own reward. . .champion fencer. . . 
Zeta Beta Tau member ... sociable. 





97 



i 





/iMiNt 



What could be more fitting a gift for the 
graduating Seniors than a Rose Bowl game . . . 
Our Frosh hopes were fulfilled, and S.C. was 
hunnbled before our eyes, and we can always 
look back with pride on our final year . . . 
Senior Council meetings were led by Larry 
Collins, who took over when student-elected 
Bob Parr left for West Point near the begin- 
ning of the semester . . . under Larry's guid- 
ance, council meetings were real party times 
and main business was conducted in fraternity 
cellars . . . Turkey Trot days were over when 
the clever Seniors called their November 
dance the Fall Frolic Informal . . . held at the 
Bel-Air Country Club — dancing was to the 



Interfraternity President, Baseball Captain, Phi Gamma Delta NICK 
ANGELES figured prominently in the Class of '43 from his freshman year 
on. Peggy McConvillc takes care of his pin over at the Gamma Phi 
House. Brought down the house in the Junior Show with his rendition 
of a haunting Hawaiian melody composed by Eleanor Blass. 



Senior Officers . . . JANICE BEAVON . . . president number three . . . 
LARRY COLLINS . . . president number two . . . and MARILVN MOON 
. . . Secretary . . . Missing from this picture is long lanlty Hugh Freeman 
. . . who held the purse strings. 



98 




smooth melodies of Don Ricardo's orchestra 
. . . First February graduation in Uclan history 
was held due to the Senior officers' efforts . . . 
the Aloha Ball was the climax to the gradua- 
tion and was handled by Collins and crew who 
arranged a formal dance at the Florentine 
Room with Bob Saunders orchestra — a fitting 
adieu for the many going into army and 
navy . . . 

Our last semester opened with a new presi- 
dent of the class, Janice Beavon, who carried 



SPENCER WILLIAMS. . .one of Ihe few third year men to serve as 
Interfratemity Council President . . . active in the class always . . . served 
as Representativc-at-Largc on the Student Executive Council during his 
senior year. . .was always fair and impartial. . .Kay Bramlage has his pin. 



ANNE GILLESPIE . . . Alpha Phi . . . big sister to all Incoming freshmen . 
the more the merrier her slogan. . .head student counselor. . .peppy, 
put on a gigantic Hi-Jinx during her Junior year for the A.W.S.. 
socially minded ... a Troll. 



GEORGE HALLBERG. . .campus character and Phi Psi . . .head yell king 
. . . dialectician . . . pantomimist . . . E.R.C. called him . . . wonderful 
sense of humor . . . sing chairman ... a knack for tossing around the 
English language. 



on when Larry Collins left with the E.R.C, 
and Ursula Kahle started scribbling the min- 
utes in Marilyn Moone's stead who had grad- 
uated . . . Things were started rolling early in 
the semester with arrangements being made 
for graduation and Senior Week . . . Tom 
Papich was elected to the chairmanship of 
Senior Week by the Council, Frank Smith was 
voted head of the Alohoa Ball . . . Since 
numerous Seniors became A.B. in February 
and others received calls from Uncle Sam . . . 
we enlarged the Class Council and sent out 
a call for members of the class to help 
plan and execute graduation exercises and 
festivities . . . 



LESLIE SWABACKER. . .President of Mortar Board ... Assistant Editor 
of the Daily Bruin. . .matchmaker of the class. . .Sat on Student Council 
as Forensics Chairman... a comfortable person to be around ... very 
much a part of the class. 




BOBBY JO THOMAS. . .President of the Betas. .. President of inler- 
fraternity Council ... Editor of the Claw. .. Presidential appointee to 
the Publications Board ... a good man . . . popular and well-liked . . . Mem- 
ber of the advanced corps. 



1 

m 




-<*/ 



99 





\.--^ 



Larry Collins' last effort for the Senior Class was the Aloha Ball held at 
the Beverly Wllshire. Everything preceded smoothly after the rug v/as rolled 
back and the lights were dimmed. 



Between dance chatter finds Lou King, Boxing Captain, smoothing up his 
talk and preparing for the next number. Many girls thought they were 
donning formats for the last time. 



Donning Senior dignity the cannpus com- 
munity bids Aloha to February graduates, 
and left behind classmates, who still claim '43 
as their numeral, ascend to a category once 
adorning "fifth year men" and PG's only. To 
soft music and rustling formals the class met, 
briefly glimpsing each other on the crowded 
floor of the ornate Beverly Wilshire's most 
ornate ballroom. 



100 







Marked by the attendance of alumni in uniform, the Aloha Ball found 
Ensign George Bush, '42 Delta Chi, who escorted Senior Secretary and 
Alpha Gam Ursula Kahle, and others enjoying the senior party. 



Unique in the history of the University, this 
February graduation and senior festivity oc- 
casioned by the war saw many prominent 
office holders pass into the Alumni ranks. 
Pat Darby, popular Vice-President, Marilyn 
Moon, Senior Secretary, and others who took 
advantage of the "speed-up" program bid 
adieu to Westwood at the ball. 



AttU 




Graduation itself was held in Royce hiall, 
a preliminary to the regular exercises sched- 
uled for June 9. Throughout the spring semes- 
ter, the Class Council met to plan for another 
Aloha, watching the class diminish as one 
reserve after another drew from its ranks. 
Plans under the direction of peppy president 
Jan Beavon were unequalled for newness in 
ideas. The approval of a Student speaker by 
Dr. Sproul being one of the most progressive 
additions to the graduation program. 

As each class says farewell to the campus 
it has loved and served so well, another chap- 
ter is ended in the volume of student history 
and a class moves forward to meet the world 
beyond. 



Early arrivals greeted by Harry Morris were Osceola Herron with Kappa 
Alpha Jimmy Crutchfield, and Junior Prexy Phil Baker with pretty Alpha 
Chi Omega Virginia Flynn. 




101 




-S OFFICERS 



. JccpefsT It's a JEEP! The Juniors found ways to get around all the obstacles which the world 
at war presented. Here we see smiling Homecoming Queen and Secretary Peggie Rich . . . Prcxy 
PHIL BAKER . . . Treasurer GEORGE METZGER and pretty DOREEN DEMOND . . . VIcc- 
Fresident . . . equipped for whatever may come. 



COUNCIL 



Phil Baiter, Pat Bello, Jerome Bunker, Sonia Clarabut, Matt Copenhaber, Tillic Dicterle, Daniel Falcon, Peggy Flynn, Jack Hcrrick, Robin Hickey, Virginia 
Hogaboom, George Humphrey, Anne Lee Kauffman, Helen Lcahey, Malcolm Lincoln, Carol Lubic, Alvira McCarthy, Gordon McCorkcll. Patricia McDon- 
ald. Margaret McHaffie, William Meyer, Barbara Negley, William Noid, Barbara Parmclee, Dorothy Rayburn, Peggie Rich, Ruth Anne Robinson. June 
Scott, Milt Shedd. Britton Turner, Gene Vanburcn, Jane Walderstedt, Virginia Wellons, Pat Whitakcr, Hal Williams, Blanche Young. 




102 




Junior PROM EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Milt Shcdd, Peggie Rich. Adele Truitt, Mr. Ackerman. Mr. Morris. Mickey McAvoy. Jane Wallerstedt, Bill Cain. Ben Shcp- 
pard, Eric Samuelson, Phil Baker. 



^^^lll HE activity and "the" bis job of the 
III Junior class are summed up in two 

words — Junior Prom — and all the glitter and 
glamour that go with it . . . Fears were felt at 
the beginning of the semester that war-time 
exigencies might prevent the social event of 
the year from taking place . . . the Prom idea 
had to be sold to and ok'd by the officials 
and permission was granted when the pro- 
ceeds were designated for a War Bond ... go 
ahead and promote and publicize they said, 
and so the Class of '44 did . . . Planning was 
fun and executives of the Prom met for Break- 
fast every Wednesday and formulated 



events over their coffee . . . For that sweet 
and smooth music, Freddy Martin, was invited 
to play for our dancing . . . Eric Samuelson 
was in charge of procuring the bands and 
came up with Gonzales and Leighton Noble 
in addition to Martin . . . Grins and Growls 
and student opinion resulted in making the 
affair a formal one . . . Aside from the Prom, 
a Trialogue at R.C.B. was sponsored by the 
class and successfully executed . . . And Peg- 
gie Rich was proclaimed as Queen of the 
Campus, thereby bringing greater glory to 
the Junior Class . . . 



President PHIL BAKER. . .Theta Xi. . .Blue Key and Grew participant. . . 
worlted up from Sophomore treasurer ... spent many hours learning to 
navigate for the N.R.O.T.C. ... Associate Editor of the Southern 
Campus. . .Hashed for the Delta Gammas. . .true blue. 



Prom Chairman BILL CAIN. . .Phi Gamma Delta. . .smooth fellow with 
big ideas ... learned about dances when he single-handedly put on the 
Soph-Frosh Barn Dance the year before. . .responsible for another stu- 
pendous Junior Promenade. 





103 



JUNIOR 




mm 



BUI Coin Fiji and dynamic Prom Chairman, fina//y relaxes with his 
date, while Brie Samuelson, responsible for the multitudinous Prom 
orchestras, tries out a new gag. 



Dave Cook, Phi Delt, D.G. Pat Flynn, Gordy Hewson, and Boo 
Milholland, Theta, wander in search of another band. 





Milt Shedd, prominent Phi Kap Junior and Assistant Prom Chair- 
man, surveys the festivities with the able assistance of Peggy Rich, 
Alpha Gam, Vice-Prexy of the Juniors as well as Social Chairman 
of the Prom. 

The boicony afforded a haven of safety for those souis too timid to 
enter the tightly packed throng of admirers of Martin's music. 




104 




Dancin3 from eleven till three on three floors the Prom was acclaimed by all to bz the best yet — and another thousand dollar bond was added to the scholarship 
fund for returning Bruins "after the war." Tuxes were for the most part replaced by brass buttons and navy blue. 




C LA 




Soft-riding Sophomores ... parlccd their gravy wagons in the local bike 
rack behind Kcrckhoff Hall ... BILL STIMMEL ... president, of course .. . 
and his trio of sparkling assistants thought up more innovations for class 
publicity than any class in the last decade. . .JEANNE WILSON. . .V-P 
...JOYCE DAVIDSON. . .treasurer. . .and JEANNE MAXWELL, sec- 
retary. 



COUNCI L 



Harriet Adams, Phyllis Almquist, Tom Arnold, Eleanor Axe, Beverly Beust, Janet Bledsoe, Nadine Bisher, Marcia Baynard, Kay Bramlage, Anne Brctzfelder, 
Pat Campbell, C. C. Carstons, Helen Caspcrson, Bob Cook, Betty Culbert, Janet Dunne, Helen Ernst, Margie Fearen, Gloria Girven, Helen Hailcy, Onie 
Hargrave, Sue Harding, Laura Jones, Rose Koumjian, Ann Telfcr, Virginia McMurray, Bob Mallicoat, Jean Maxwell, Regina McManus, Betty Mayo, Mary 
Ann Nelson, Pete McNalr, Willie Privett, Margaret Ramsey, Joan Ramskill, Freda Rapport, Paul Shettler, Jean Spratlen, Jill Seigel, Beverly Sinclair, Gene 
Smith, Wolf Stern, Barbara Voight, Chuck Woodard, Barbara Wright, Jack Wright. 





^ ^ ^ ^ 







i / yi-_ .t <. 




106 




G]|P HE semester started with a bang when 
JIL "dink" sales reached a new high 
and there were hardly enough to go around 
for Freshman enthusiasts . . . special days 
were designated for wearing dinks . . . Sophs 
pursued Prexy McCarthy of Freshman Class 
with intent to kidnap, but slippery Dennis got 
away . . . Proved their patriotism by "harvest- 
ing" instead of "brawling" . . . Publicity for 
"Frosh-Soph" barn dance ably done by 
Pachtman via the Bruin . . . Joan Ramskill 
chaired the decorations for the barn dance 
. . . Jean Maxwell was chosen Varsity Girl by 
an admiring group of athletes — reigned dur- 
ing Men's Week and proved good foil for the 
campus wolf . . . 



hiarry Pregerson was a rugged Men's 
Week head . . . Wolf Stern served his uni- 
versity as president of Yeoman . . . Frieda 
Rapoport, Sue Harding were busy with Soph 
activities . . . Harry Pregerson lead the Har- 
vesters to do their job . . . Social meetings 
were often reminiscent of Arabian Nights 
when a "Slave Market" was set up and the 
gals chose their dates from men who were 
covered with gunny sacks . . . Get-togethers 
were frequent and congeniality prevailed . . . 
a busy semester was had by all . . . 



Bill Stimmcl, Sophomore President, and Secretary Jean Maxwell, entertain 
their S.C. counterparts in the sold-platcd atmosphere of the "Grove." A 
further triumph of cross-town relations for those "social SophoTiores." 



Bill Stimmel . . . most active man in the Sophomore Class . . , really 
worked to put '45 on the map . . . incidentally a member of Phi Kappa 
Psi . . . Student Body presidential timber. 





107 




"Daisy June," better known as the Gayley Street 
Bovine, looks down patiently at Jean Maxwell, Soph- 
omore Class secretary, as she directs her agricultural 
talents toward the task of milking the beast. Frieda 
Rappaport, popular Spur, looks rather undecided 
about the whole idea, but Rick Ronney seems to 
have the situation as well as Mignon Wilson well 
in hand. Check the hot plaid shirt and those pig- 
tails — has the real farm atmosphere, eh what? 



Aim, toss, and hit the jack pot! Just a few rugged 
characters, namely, Colette Tanner, Wolf Stern, 
Frank Medford, and Barbara Slyk trying their luck 
at lassoing pennies. Wonder who won? 



108 



FROSH-SOPH 



The social program of the year would not 
be complete without the traditional Frosh- 
Soph Barn Dance. This year to conform with 
the new social regulations set down by the 
Student Council the dance had to be given 
on campus in the Women's Gym. So after the 
S.C. basketball game coeds and stags don- 
ned their best Dogpatch attire and pro- 
ceeded to stage the annual hop of hayseed 
and hicks. The dancing consisted of every- 
thing from Ocean Park jive to square dances 
with Muzzy Marcelino and his boys rounding 
off the rough edges with some solid sending. 
Although the usual contests were not held a 
very entertaining burlesque show was given 
downstairs which escaped the notice of many 
but couldn't escape the notice of a few. Bill 




Well, if it isn't a couple of refugees from the old corn fields of the 
Daily Bruin staff. It's Arlinc Kaner and Jack Shamray relaxing a bit. Irene 
Reiss consumes some nourishment as her two unidentified friends cut up. 



Stimmel acted as emcee of the whole affair 
Cider, which kept disappearing, and popcorn 
were on the menu. So ends the festival of 
corn-pipes. 



Beverly Beust. popular Spur president, is discussing her observations on 
the correct method of smoking a corn pipe v/ith some of the rubes from 
over down Gaylcy Junction. They appear to be agreeing with her 
theories. 



Looks like a portion of Leon Cooper, head of War Board, there alons- 
side of Adele Truitt. The entire Bruin staff seems to have come out for 
this hop. Note the beautiful Bruin women adding to the atmosphere. 





109 





FROSH OFFICERS . . . Gwenn Simmons (President II), Denny McCarthy, (Presi- 
dent I), and Bob Cooling start the year out right by buying and selling defense 
stamps to the rest of the campus. 



Denny McCarthy, Phi Delta Theta's pride, and former L.A. High Student Body presi- 
dent, provided smiling leadership for the new frosh. Combined his efforts with Bill 
Stimmcl, soph prexy, in making things pop for the first semester. Enlisted. 



Starting out their first year at college, the 
Freshmen went "social" following election re- 
turns for their class officers, long enough to 
have their first meeting together at the Wel- 
coming dance for new students . . . hiighlights 
of this first year were the "Frosh-Soph Brawl" 
(new style), the "Frosh-Soph Barn Dance," 
which was a rugged affair as usual, and 
"Freshman Week" ... A new style Brawl was 
inaugurated when the Freshman and Sopho- 
more classes "went to war" and replaced the 



no 



traditional scrap with a Harvesting trip . . . 
tomato-picking not only helped our war effort 
but proved to be the basis for a fine competi- 
tive class contest . . . Fostering cross-town 
relations, the Council had an exchange with 
U.S.C. Freshman Council . . . National De- 
fense was really in a hurry this year for many 
of the members of the class were "caught in 
the draft" and as any class president should 
do, Dennis McCarthy was right at their 
head . . . Gwen Symons carried on for the 
remainder of the year ... in the Sports World 
— Bill Rankin was co-captain of the Frosh 
basketball team . . . 

Freshmen this year went in for activities in 
a big way, due no doubt to the fine start given 
them by the active student counsellors. War- 
ren Steinberg from Beverly became promi- 
nent on the Bruin sports staff . . . Barbara 




Sheriff went places on Southern Campus . . . 
Virginia hiazelton was off to a social career 
as was Jeanne McCune . . . Chuck Bailey 
moved in as Advertising Manager on the Book 
. . . hlolman Ekiund was outstanding on the 
Frosh rally reserves, but left with the E.R.C. 
. . . Johnny Stewart was around making friends 
and keeping people laughing . . . Bob Cooling 
looked like a potential politico. 



Ann Abernathy, Valerie Allen, Helen Axeline. Chuck Bailey, Betty Baker, Ken Baker, Joyce Bales, Dorothy Beebe, Betty Beesan, Mary Bergstrom. Marilyn 
Carlson, Margaret Cooper, Dorothy Faries. Jane Paries, Elizabeth Farley, Barbara Gilliam, Marcheta Holland, Helen Johnson. James Kennedy, Audrey 
Lewis, Gail Long, Lorrain Loge, Barbara Malthy, Frank Mefford, Les Paullin, Hershel Peak, Marilyn Pe.kins, Helen Ramsey, Mary Ann Rubel, John Stewart, 
John Thorpe, Jack Weston. 



©-.^f'f.^ir^^^ 






P O/ ^ 






CkAA (ji^t 



The class of I 943 has undertaken a momen- 
tous project. For four years the members of 
this class have been faced with the lack of 
adequate housing facilities on this campus. 
With this in mind the present Senior Class is 
presenting to the University tentative plans 
for the erection of an International hlouse on 
this Campus. As the name implies, this place 
of residence is for all creeds, colors, and 
nationalities, many of which at present are 
prohibited from residing near the University 
by the stringent land laws of this community. 

One of the several proposed plans calls 
for a decentralization arrangement. Small 
buildings grouped around one large central 
building. Taken in its entirety the International 
House Is to provide living facilites for 300 
students. 




First mid-year graduation, February, 1943, is held in Josiah Royce Hall, 
as departing Seniors stand to sing the University Hymn. 



The Senior Class in this way may make a sub- 
stantial, long living contribution to the Uni- 
versity; alleviate the housing shortage and 
provide living quarters for students and 
teachers now banned from living in this 
community. 




INTERNATIONAL HOUSE. BERKELEV 
CAMPUS ... an inspiration and model 
for Bruins who look forward to an "I" 
House on the Westwood Campus. This 
mecca of student activity and life is sit- 
uoted on a hilltop site overlooking the 
campus. A similar site is being considered 
for the U.C.L.A. -nodel. 



112 




iSc^k 




c 



pHtenU 



A.S.U.C. L. A. ADMINISTRA- 
TION . . . PUBLICATIONS . . . 
THEATER ACTIVITIES . . . 
MUSIC AND SERVICE . . . 
FORENSICS . , . MEN'S ATH- 
LETICS . . . A. M.S. . . . WAR 
BOARD , . . A.W.S. . . . U.R.A. 




l^eaHJ 



A. DMINISTRATIVE representatives on 
_Z^a^ many students connmittees, the Dean 
of Women and Dean of Undergraduates 
have become symbols of helpful guidance to 
students with problems of housing, scholar- 
ship, student government, and a multitude of 
other individual concerns which are common 
to students living in a university community. 
Both our Deans are Bruin veterans, who root 
lustily for "our side" and have contributed 
inestimably to the shaping of the men and 
women who have gone forth true to the Blue 
and Gold and proud of their U.C.L.A. alma 
mater. 



DEAN MILLER 

Wise in the ways of collegians, eighteen years of informal con- 
ferring with students puzzled by the nuisances of campus life have 
sharpened Dean of Undergraduates EARL J. MILLER'S clear-cut 
perspective of the Bruin scene, deepened his tolerance, enhanced 
his already rich stock of humor. 




DEAN LAUCHLIN 



No one on this campus knows the feminine slant more acutely 
than Dean of Women HELEN M. LAUGHLIN, whose hearty laugh 
and broadmindcd viewpoint have made her an easily approach- 
able and comforting administrator to the innumerable coeds who 
have sought her counsel these many years. 

113 




WILLIAM CAMERON FARRER 



v— 



114 



Clhi(^^6ciif£vf 



"^ A^^yAR-TIME President Bill Farrer spent a full year molding student 
government into a pattern which was suited to a world at war. 
Called upon constantly to fill positions left vacant by students entering 
the service, Farrer's replacements proved themselves capable and willing 
to serve in any capacity. Bill will probably be best remembered for 
the negotiations which were made prior to the big S.C. game which 
resulted in the return of the long-lost Victory Bell to U.C.L.A. and 
the setting up of a perpetual trophy between the two schools. During 
his year, the "travelling" president managed to carry Bruin spirit to 
several northern campuses and east to Northwestern University. Bill 
started 1943 right by entertaining local high school student body 
prexies on the 50 yard line in Pasadena, New Year's Day. 




Wholeheartedly behind U.C.L.A. in her victorious Rose Bowl Year, Traditionally the beginning of a new and the ending of an old 

Bill Farrer accepts the football awarded to lucky Captain Cunningham, administration, is the Student Body President's Convention (this year 

former A.S.U.C. president, now R.O.T.C. instructor, prior to the held at Sun Valley). Here we see Farrer with former president. Bob 

Georgia game. The ball was awarded at the S.C. game following Alshuler, at Sun Valley last spring, 
a successful bond drive. 



lis 



Pat Darby . . . charming hostess 
and Vice-President of the Stu- 
dent Body . . . Kappa Kappa 
Gamma . . . past president of 
Spurs and member of Mortar 
Board, Key and Scroll and Cal 
Club . . . Served on the Student 
Board of R.C.B. . . . Graduated 
in February. 



JO-ANNE HOLLISTER . . . Gamma Phi Beta . . . took over 
the Vice-Presidency in February. Jo-Annc, a past Spur and 
former secretary of the Class of '43, smiled her way into the 
Kerckhoff political grind and brightened Student Council 
meetings, with her fine sense of humor and sunny disposition. 



BETTY NORTON WEBB 
Open House Chairman 



BLANCH YOUNG 
A.S.U.C.L.A. Dance Chairman 




Ix^k^L. was O 



FRIENDLIER campus and more widespread social program 
ffered to the students under the guidance of Pat Darby, 
activity minded Vice-President for the first semester, and Jo-Anne 
hlollister, socially conscious A.S.U.C.L.A. hostess from February on. 
Both girls bent their efforts in molding a social program for the 
university that was in keeping with the war and Bruin spirit. Co-ordina- 
tion of all A.S.U.C. activities with the activities of other smaller 
campus groups was the aim of both vice-presidents. Working through 
the machinery of the Student Council, both girls attempted to 
balance sequences of events which would make the greatest amount 
of recreation available to the greatest number of students. Popular 
and well-known on campus, Pat and Jo-Anne made a combination of 
vice-presidents that would be hard to beat on any campus. 



117 










i ' 2iu i ma m uniir s ivi r 90 tm v KS P K K u ' T n . - i ' • '^ -^ j^ ' . 1 1 ' H ' ,4vm » BM 



Self-governing and voluntary in organization, the Associated 
Students functions under the overall supervision of the Board 
of Regents and is the official nucleus of non-academic activi- 
ties, controlling such student enterprises as publications, dra- 
matics, and athletics, as well as the cafe and bookstore. Head 
man William C. Ackerman, Graduate Manager, is aided in his 
executive duties by new Comptroller George Taylor and the 
twelve A.S.U.C. officials listed here. 




Beaming Bill Ackerman has soothed administra- 
tive headaches of the A.S.U.C. ■for ten years now 
as Graduate Manager, impressed us all by his 
political acumen and prowess at tennis-coaching. 



The sudden death of loyal, human Deming G. 
Maclise, University Comptroller, who put the 
A.S.U.C. on its financial feet when he came here 
in 1930, has left a tragic void on the Westwood 
campus. 



BOARD OF 
CONTROL 

BILL FARRER, A.S.U.C. Presi 
I. fil; EARL J. MILLER, Dran 
f Undergraduates; WILLIAM 
C. ACKERMAN, Gtaduat.- 
Manager: JOHN JACKSON, 
Alumni Secretary: MARGRET 
KARL, Represcntativeat Large: 
PAT DARBy, A.S.U.C. Vrce- 
I rc^sident: HELEN M. LAUG^ 
LIN, Dean of Women. 



Financial solvency of the A.S.U.C.L.A. is the special concern 
of the Board of Control which passes on budgets, contracts, 
and appropriations recommended by the Student Executive 
Council, guided by Chairman Earl J. Miller. Other members 
of the board are William C. Ackcrman, ex-officio. Dean Helen 
M. Laughlln, new Comptroller George Taylor, Alumni Secre- 
tary Johnny Jackson, and students Bill Farrer, Pat Darby, and 
Margret Karl. 




Busy man A. J. Sturacncggcr, graduate 
nnanager's assistant, livened his routine 

this year as new baseball coach. 



An eye for figures has T. D. Stanford, 
who as Auditor and Purchasing Agent, 
chects all A.S.U.C.L.A. transactions. 



Amiable titan of the textboolt trade, 
bookstore manager Ralph Stillwell sup- 
plies us with undergraduate necessities. 



Fiscal whiz Joe Lennox oversees A.S.- 
U.C.L.A. expenditures, taking in amia- 
able stride the job of Accountant. 




Man about Kerckhoff mezzanine Harry Cooi lensman Herb Dallinger, official 
Morris did shirt-sleeve duty in his photographer of U.C.L.A., suffered a 
ticket-manager's cage this rush season. broken camera in the Rose Bowl. 



Business is checking up for J. W. Boss to athlete broom-handlers. Chief 
Fclltcr, A.S.U.C. warehouse manager. Custodian "Buclr" Buckingham owns 
who keeps tab on Kerckhoff. the very sought-after keys to Kerckhoff. 




Though busboys departed and ration- 
ing came in, cafeteria manager Fern 
Kelly kept the cuisine varied. 



New cashier this year Jean Barnbroclc 
is quite pleasant to look at over the 
till" on A.S.U.C. payroll days. 



young veteran In matters Bruin is 
Marty Grim, secretary to Bill Ack- 
erman. 
119 



Barbara Steffin, publications secretary, 
is a living definition of what Mr. Web- 
ster meant by poise and distinction. 









OFFICIALLY the legislative and administrative organ of the 
A.S.U.C.L.A., the Student Executive Council is also in 
theory the vocal, functioning expression of something far less 
matter-of-fact than mere parliamentary process. To a Uni- 
versity renowned as one of the most democratic In the United 
States, this body stands for the collective, concrete represen- 
tation of the wishes and sentiments of every Bruin student who 
votes during Spring elections. This nerve-center of student- 
government, like every other legislative group. Is often played 
upon by outside pressures — the lobbyists for special campus 
causes — and, too, Is sometimes disturbed by conflicts within 
Itself, as It comprises varying activities and interests, but its 
strength exists In the ability to boil these dissenting fragments 
of policy down to one consistent, organic whole that Is still 
adequately representative of the student-body at large. 

Democracy Is the business of the Council each Wednesday 
afternoon as these thirteen undergraduates, aided in their 
deliberations by voting members from the administration, 



120 








Dean Earl J. Miller and John Jackson, and by William C. Acker- 
man, ex-officio, sather for active — and often heated — session 
In the Memorial Room, heart and storm-center of Kerckhoff 
hHall. During these war years the maintenance of self-govern- 
ment In student hands Is the supreme concern of any Council. 
Student government Is on trial to prove Its efficacy and justice. 
This year saw a Council constantly In a state of flux as war- 
time demands for collegiate manpower brought a turnover In 
personnel unknown in the annals of Kerckhoff history, but 
despite Its fluctuating membership, it managed to turn out a 
solid year's docket of work. Liberals plugged doggedly for a 
thorough-going revision of the A.S.U.C. constitution to create 
fewer appointive and more elective positions, It revised the 
A.W.S. constitution, suggested the first midwinter gradua- 
tion ceremony In the history of the University and turned its 
guns on the simplifying of campus social affairs In a well- 
outlined program which cut pretentiousness to the bone and 
eased the strain on a war-shrunk A.S.U.C. budget. 



FRANK WOLFE 

Forensics board chairman; consistent 
winner of debate tournaments; Zeta 
Beta Tau and junior class member. 

MARGRET KARL 

Representatlve-at-large: likewise edi- 
tor of Southern Campus; Mortar 
Board; has talent for acquiring "inside 
dope." 

WARREN BECK 

President of Associated Men Students; 
took the reins when Rudy Massman 
resigned; Theta Chi crewman andm 
senior. 

JANE MARY EKLUND 

President of Associated Women Stu- 
dents; named to Cal Ctub slate; 
wears Mortar Board pin. 

BURR BALDWIN 

Men's Athletic Board chairman; var- 
sity football ace; pass catchirig phe- 
nomenon; an S.A.E. junior. 

PAT DARBY 

A.S.U.C. vice-president; official Uni- 
versity hostess: Cal Club; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board. 

BILL FARRER 

A.S.U.C. president; gavel-wielder who 
answers Cal Club roll call; wears a 
Phi Gamma Delta pin. 

OSCEOLA HERRON 

Organizations Control board chair- 
man; also a Cal Club member; Mortar 
Board devotee, and Kappa Alpha 
Theta. 

ROBERT WEIL 

Daily Bruin editor; chairman of publi- 
cations board; Zeta Beta Tau and Cal 
Clubber. 

JANE WALLERSTEDT 

Music and Service board chairman; 
Key and Scroll participant; Alpha Phi; 
Cal Club member and junior. 

SPENCER WILLIAMS 

Representative - at- large; holds office 
hours regularly; home is the Theta 
Delt house; candidate for the big job. 

MARJORIE MORRISON 

Chairman of University Recreational 
Association board; crusader for bigger 
and better "tecs"; Student council. 

BILL LEVINE 

Executive head of Campus Theatre' 
loves those Royce Hall boards; owes 
allegiance to Sigma Alpha Mu and 
senior class. 

CLIFF DANCER 

Student War board chairman; toot 
over following Bob Mine's illness; Beta 
Theta Pi; senior. 



121 





OSCEOLA HERRON 



Junior Phi Bete, Oscie, besides the burden of Organiza- 
tions Control Board Chairmanship, served as a nfiennber 
of Pi Signna Alpha, political science honorary. Mortar 
Board, California Club, and Koppa Alpha Theta, social 
sorority. Econonrtics major, Osceola read blue-books 
and became popular among the younger set, found in 
Econ l-A, Possessor of an adorable giggle, Oscie may 
be found almost any time studying with Jimmy Crutch- 
field, whose KA pin she proudly wears, somewhere in 
the libe. 



TTST' 



OSCIE succeeded in looking business- 
like and beguiling at (he same time. 

Evidently a source of satisfaction to 
our HERRON was the A.S.U.C. cal- 

f ndaf. 



yitfiiWffiii»4ffiiii^t^rt-/y-i'vrtMr\ii7<iiirf^tf^^ 



v«asnt«WKa>.i,-.y 



.^■...,...'asB«wM>t^.-.; 



122 




Supreme arbiT^|M|^?fra-currici!^^^^K'itIes,' 
Control Board Is the administrative dynamo which keeps the 
wheels of social, honorary, and executive groups turning easily 
and with a minimum of friction. Traditionally a "watchdog" for 
the A.S.U.C.L.A., O.C.B. this year, headed by Chairman 
Osceola Herron, expanded its classic functions of recognizing 
and chartering organizations, seeing that unrecognized bodies 
refrain from using the name and facilities of the University, 
coordinating all social affairs with the A.S.U.C. calendar, pro- 
viding student-tutoring, maintaining a file of extra-curricular 
activities, checking grade averages of activity people, and 
approving Bruin drives. Adapting its machinery to the tenor 
of war, the home of the white data cards initiated a student 
car-file to alleviate the stress of gas rationing and now inter- 
cepts and forwards mail for meteorology students. 




FRONT ROW— Left to Right: Betty Carbee, Collelle Tanner, Marilyn Moon, Carmen Engcbrelson, 
Osceola Herron, Anna Bretsfelder, Aletha Smith, Mary Margaret Brooks, Margret Karl. SECOND 
ROW— Left to Right: Charles MacLajghlin, George Epstein, Bill Deardorff, Don Murray, Robert Weil, 
Robert Segil, Fred Ericlcson, Bill Cain, Douglas Kinsie. 



GEORGE EPSTEIN ranked as Executive Sec- 
retary to O.C.B. this year while NANCY 
GARLINGHOUSE served as Elections Board 
chairman. 




123 



f^entC^ 




As a medium for learning to meet 
and work with people, to face the 
constant challenges and situations of 
practical professional or business 
life, no better mode of training exists 
on campus than the multiple A.S.- 
U.C.L.A. organizations for which 
ambitious Bruins sign up at the be- 
ginning of each semester, in which 
they learn social grace and politi- 
cal acuity, and which make Gothic, 
tumultuous Kerckhoff hiall what it has 
grown to be, the citadel of activities. 



O.C.B. SECRETARIAL STAFF 

LEFT TO RIGHT— Marilyn Fine, Mary 
Lou Robinson, Betty Coffey, Pat Watts, 
Pat Jones, chairman, Aletha Smith, Patti 
Price, Jacqueline Cass, Barbara Thorson, 
Pat Carroll, Corrine Codon, and Phyllis 
Purdy. 



STUDENT COUNSELLING HEADS 

Putting entering Freshmen on the right academic and activity path 
was the special job of Annc Gillespie's Student Counselling com- 
mittee. Hundreds of students were advised by the group of which 
the central heads, Annc, Rudy Massman, Virginia Wellons, Don 
Sproul, and Ruth Annc Robinson are shov^n. Not pictured is Helen 
Stroop. 



BRUIN BREAKFAST CLUB HEADS 

This cozy little foursome of Bill Schallert, Joanne Hollister, Jim Vento, 
and Betty Carbee calls itself the Bruin Breakfast Club Executiv,- 
connmittec, and. led by Vento, takes fiendish delight in schedulincf 
early mornint) toast and jam sessions in Kerckhoff to celebrate bit? 
events and ruining attendance to eight o'clocks. 




124 





BLICATIONS 
BOARD 

MARGRET KARL 

Editor, Southern Campui 

HERB FLEMING 

Manager. Southern Campus 

PHIL BAKER 

Associate Editor 
Southern Campus 

JIMMY VENTO 

Managing Editor, Daily Brum 

TOM SMITH 

Editor, Daily Bruin 
(Eiskt Weeks Session) 

BOB WEIL 

Editor, Daily Brum 

BARBARA STEFFENS 

Publications Secretary 
STANDING 

FRANK GARY 

Manager, Daily Brum 

BILL ACKERMAN 

Director of Publications 



As Publications Director, BILL ACKERMAN keeps close tab on 
the financial, literary and ethical status of the newspaper, year- 
book and other journals. 



Staffed by student journali^f^wTO hold top 
positions on the Daily Bruin and Southern Cam- 
pus and two members of A.S.U.C. officialdom, 
the Publications Board copes /ith the vital but 
delicate problems connected /ith the free and 
well implemented expression c* student opinion. 
In their inner sanctum confabs, Dften sparked by 
brimstone of hot debate and hjaithy argument, 
Board members map out the n^»ans of maintain- 
ing the superior standards of the two campus 
organs, proven by hard fact as^rking with the 
highest in the nation, and schejie promotions 
on the paper and yearbook, l Qpn the sugges- 
tions of the two editorial boaj^ and subject 
to Council revision. 



125 




Cdit^t 



MARGRET KARL ... led up to 
the position by participation in South- 
ern Campus and other extra-curricular 
activities. Member of Mortar Board, 
'43, Key and Scroll, "42, Spurs, '41. 
California Club, Shell and Oar. Served 
as Director of Social Service Council 
and Assistant Junior Prom Chairman, 
'42. Appointed Representative - at - 
Large by Bob Alshuler in '42, and 
member of the Board of Control, '42- 
'43, by Bill Farrer. Wears a Beta pin. 





SOCIATE EDITOR - 

PHIL BAKER . . . Junior Class president, and 
forircr sophomore treasurer . . . Varsity Crew 
man . . . Blue Key, California Club . . . Student 
Board of the Religious Conference . . . former 
edijor of the FRATERNITV FRONT and past 
pre$ident of Theta Xi. 

IIjNE of the oldest and finest traditions of U.C.L.A. is its y 
^'— ^Southern Campus. To all of the many people who have ca 
tradition ir producing a twenty-four volume history of a new, 
vigorous university, the Southern Campus has a special mean! 
result of many hours of comradely endeavor, of writing, drawi 
interviewinc and doing the thousand and one odd jobs that are' 
before the completed book is on the shelf. 




126 




tHanaf 



HERB FLEMING . . . Business 
ager of the book as a junior . . . S 
Alpha Epsilon . . . Chairman of I 
Homecoming Committee, membe 
Music and Service Board . . . mem 
of the student board of the Religi 
Conference . . . California Club . 
Entered Naval Air Corps in Februl 
. . . Put his energies behind two 
cessful vice - presidential campai 
that of Dorothy Dodge, and her 
cessor Pat Darby. 





JANE WALLERSTEDT . . . Music and Service Board Chair- 
man on the Student Council . . . Vice-President of the 
y.W.C.A. . . . former president of Spurs, '42, member of 
Key and Scroll, '43, Junior Prom Committee Member, '43, 
and Chairman of Freshman teas on the A.W.S. Board . . . 
Secretary of Homecoming Committee, '42, and Secretary 
of the War Board. Alpha Phi. 



Breaking the traditional feud between staffs this 
year, was the fine spirit of co-operation displayed by 
all members of the managerial organization, which 
was responsible in turn for a reciprocal spirit on the 
part of the editors. Functioning as a liaison office, the 
managers solicited advertising, handled contracts, 
arranged for senior reservations, and in general 
worked with the student body public in producing 
the 1943 yearbook. 



127 



tMnUtf/^o^ 



n 



\ --^ 





Rod McFadden, Art Editor 



n 



DOROTHY SHA 
. . . Organized 
on Saturday mor 
efficient system o 
mer editor of Ba 
book. Left in Fe 



. . . Copy Editor 
3y labs for freshmen 
igs . . . Worked out 
assignments . . . For- 
sfield Junior College 
uary to be married. 



HELEN HAILEy 
. . . one of the f 
hold this technic 
accurate and pri 
member of Delta 



BESSIE FARINA , 
tor . . . mounted 



dry and was busy 



Bill Newman, Art Editor 




. Engravings Editor 
sophomores to ever 
position . . . Was 

!ise worker ... A 

elta Delta. 



<v ' V ,^ 



> i 



Jack Palmer, Photographer 



Organizations Edi- 
I the seniors in 1942 



. finished up s rority panels in Janu- 



n Fraternity panels in 



mid-semester vact on . . . thus breaking 



past Southern Cam- 
mber of Alpha Chi 





Alvira McCarthy, Asst. Organizat 



all known records 
pus History. A i 
Omega. 



JEAN SJOGREN . . . Academic Book GLORIA FARQUAR . . . Student Gov- 

Editor ... set a new record by finishing ernment Book Editor . . . handled one 

her section during the fall semester. Iden- of the most difficult assignments due to 

tified over 800 seniors with personal cap- the consolidation of what has formerly 

tions, a mammoth job. consisted of some half-dozen books. 




Senior positions on the editorial staH required a co-ordination of 
energies which was achieved admirably by this year's staff. Top 
administrators Dorothy Shafer, Bessie Ferina and Helen Hailey worked 
close to a reduced number of book editors, who assumed complete 
responsibility for their respective sections. Noteworthy was the work 
done by Bob Starkey as sports editor, during a year marked by one 
change and uncertain condition after another. 

Alvira McCarthy moved into the focus this year to prove to be the 
staff member who worked most diligently in more capacities than any 
other. Eight-hour Sundays her specialty. Bessie Ferina's staff was the 
best in at least four years of Organizations Staffs; being twice as muc 
aware of the working of the book, although about half as large. 

Newcomers Barbara Sheriff, Sieglinde Henrich, Barbara Ryan, Bi 
Meyer and Anita Chester are only a few of the outstanding group of 
Freshmen who aided materially in putting out this year's book. 



CARMEN ENGEBRETSON . . . Office manager and staff co-ordinator 
. . . Worked hard and was responsible in many ways for the success 
of weekly staff meetings and in handling routine requisitions and 
extensive mailing, indulged in by both managerial and editorial staffs. 
Wears Kappa Sigma pin belonging to former Associate Manager 
Bob Farmer. 

BEA STEFFV . . . Editorial Assistant . . . responsible for all type hea 
in the book and for the opening section . . . Always on hand to he 
out with necessary copy. A Southern Campus veteran who can remem- 
ber four volumes ago, Bea was able to lend a helping hand to new 
freshmen. Wears a Kappa Delta pin beside her wings. 




JO-ANNE HOLLISTER . . . University 
Life Book Editor . . . covered all the 
social activities of the university . . . 
Was appointed to succeed Pat Darby 
as Vice-President of the student body 
during the Spring semester. Gamma Phi. 



BOB STARKEy . . . Sports Editor . . . 
met all deadlines . . . proved a val- 
uable asset by knowing more about 
type faces than anyone else on the 
book . . . Theta Xi president . . . Editor 
of the Fratemity Front, 1942-43. 



THELNER HOOVER . . . Bruin Photogra- 
phy Head . . . Prized photographer of 
the book, Thclner Hoover's skill was only 
equalled by his enthusiasm ... A really 
indispensable staff member. 





SENIOR RESERVATIONS STAFF HEADS . . . Chuck Bailey, Winona 
Ames, Mary Margaret Brooks, in charge. Alvira McCarthy at the 
extreme right. This group handled the senior index as well as arrange- 
ments for reservations in the Cap and Sown section. 



ELVIN BERCHTOLD . . . Organizations 
Manager . . . rose to the position of 
assistant Manager in February . . . pos- 
sesses the counterpart to the Fleming 
wit . . . first man to sell organizations 
two pages! SAE. 

MARy MARGARET BROOKS ... Se- 
nior Reservations Manager's job started 
in August . . . Provided most note- 
worthy publicity program in many a year 
of Cap and Gown campaigns . . . Trl- 
Delt. 

PAT TALLEy . . . Berchtold's aid . . . or 
more formally Assistant Organizations 
Manager . . . can take pride in the 
success of the two page plan. Pi Beta Phi. 



CHUCK BAILEy . . . Freshman sue- GLEN CHRISTIANSON . . . imagina- 

cessor to Christiansen . . . handled his tive Advertising Manager . . . started: 

job handsomely ... a Navy man . . . the ball rolling on Southern Campus: 

Beta Theta Pi. ads . . . left with the E.R.C. mass exit. 





4.> 



Tom Boyd, Sports Carol Mae Block, Organizations Jean Levy, Photos 

Mary Rawlings, Organizations 




Bob Starltcy demonstrates "Sport Editing" to Alvira McCarthy who 
worked a little on every staff, besides doing one of the best jobs on the 
books as Assistant Organizations Editor. 

PHOTO STAFF . . . Gerry Gidley, "Boss" Thelner Hoover, two unknowns, 
Bill Hall. Dick Pachtman. Jack Pal-ner, Stan Geller and Jean Levy. Bertha 
Kelly standing. One of the closest knit staffs on the book. 



ENGRAVING STAFF (standing): Barbara Sheriff. Jane Wallerstcdt. Norma Mar- 
shall and Shirley Scott; (seated): Ursula Kahle, Alvira McCarthy, and engravings 
editor Helen Hailcy. 

copy STAFF (standing): Hannah Bloom. Janet Dunn. Marilyn Carlson, and Bea 
Steffey; (seated): Gloria Farquar and Frances Morrison. 



SEIGLINDE HENRICH . . . Appoint- 
ment Secretary . . . one of the outstand- 
ing freshmen . . . spent mornings sched- ,, , , , „ ., ^, . » -, „ . w/ ■ l. o l cl t v/ t u \»„u 

' ' I 1 . ■ J ORGANIZATIONS STAFF (left to rijht): Rose Masser, Chuc : Ba.ley Pat V/righb, Barbara SheriiF, Virginia Johnson, Wolf 

Stern, Alvira McCarthy, and or3an;iations staff editor Bessie Ferlna. 



luling pictures . . . Thelnor's aide. 





JIMMY VENTO . . . two times Sports Editor, moved 
to Mana3ing Editor in the fall semester. Left with 
the E.R.C. in the spring. Member of Kappa Sigma 
and past Chairman of the Bruin Breakfast Club. 
Served two semesters on the Men's Athletic Board. 



BETTY CARBEE . . . progressed from City Editor to 
Managing Editor in her last year. Member of Mortar 
Board, Alpha Chi Alpha and Kappa Delta, social 
sorority. Served on the Organizations Control Board 
and Bruin Breakfast Club, founded the Troll Luncheon 
Club. Majored in Psychology. 




ELEANOR BLASS . . . Assistant Editor. Member of 
Mortar Board, president of Alpha Chi Alpha and 
Chi Delta Phi. Made Phi Beta Kappa and received 
A on her English Comprehensive. 



TOM SMITH . . . Editor Summer Semester. Put out the 
Summer Session Bruin and the pocket edition of the Stu- 
dent hiandbook simultaneously. Administered a Tabloid 
Bruin during the Eight Weeks Semester and was one of 
the first Pub Board Chairmen to hold a weekly meeting 
with constant 100% attendance. 




132 



BOB WEIL . . . Editor Fall Semester. Phi Beta Kappa key owner and 
star member of Pi Sigma Alpha, political science honorary. Veteran 
member of the Organizations Control Board. Served as Managing 
Editor during the Summer Session. Became Editor in time to take Cal 
Club trek to Davis. 



t -^ . : 




h0 



SiHiH 



JO ROSENFIELD . . . Editor Spring Semester. First woman to repre- 
sent publications on the Student Executive Council. Member of Alpha 
Chi Alpha. Stepped from a position as senior night editor, into the 
top job. Outstanding cup-winner of Bruin staff competition, Jo had 
exhibited her work on both the news and feature pages. 




Presses do roar on this scenic campus where a student-nnanased and 
edited California Daily Bruin each day catches in black and white the 
current of student thousht, striving to achieve the ideals of truth, ac- 
curacy, fairness, in the presentation of news, free from restraint by 
faculty or administration. An outpost of liberalism since its typogra- 
phical launching on this campus back in 1929, the 'Bruin' goes beyond 
factual accounting of day-by-day events from hiilgard to Gayley. Those 
who man Its staff view It as a vital medium for the academic, social, cul- 
tural, and economic development and progress of the student body and 
the whole University community. Their threefold aim is first, the dis- 
semination of news especially pertinent to Bruin students, second, the 
advancement of the Interests of the A.S.U.C. and the University, and 
third, the stimulation of the A.S.U.C. and the University to recognition 
of other than campus activities. 



133 




LESLIE SWABACKER . . . Assistant Editor, sprinj 
semester . . . Women's Page Editor, fall. President of 
Mortar Board. Member of Forensics Board and War 
Board. Alpha Chi Alpha. 



BOB WILCOX . . . 1942-43 Sports Editor . . . Served 
on the Men's Athletic Board . . . Ably assisted by Milt 
Willner . . . Member of Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Uit^ 




mtum 



insistent telephones, reporters shouting for last- 
minute story copy, desk-editors counting heads, the 
electric tension of people intent upon their work, 
plus the easy Infornnality, the fraternal give and 
take of a collegiate chronicle give the Daily Bruin its 
fame as the noisest, most Bohemian, most comfort- 
able of all Kerckhoff partitions. 



fiHH 



wmmm 



Chuck Johnson, Night Editor Adele Truitt, Night Editor Bill Schallert, Night Editor Helen Stroop, Night Editor Eddie Pike, Night Editor 
II, III II, III II, III II, III II, and Columnist 




134 



m 




BETTV FREIDSON . . . Women's 
Page Editor, Spring semester. Mem- 
ber of Mortar Board. 



JANE BEDELL . 
Spring semester, 
editor. 



. City Editor, 
formerly night 



ROEANNA SHAMRAV . . . City 
Editor, Summer semester. Editorial 
Assistant to Bob WeiL 



Gloria Farquar, Night Editor Jim Baker, Night Editor Charlotte Klein, Night Editor 
III II, III, Cup Holder III. Women's Staff 







Dick Katerndahl 
Night Editor 




Helene Licht 
Gloria Girven 
Doris Willens 

Jack Shamray 

Pat Campbell 

Earl Blount 



135 



MOB SCENE ... Jo Roscn- 
flcld, Jim Baker, Pat Camp- 
bell, in foreground; Gloria 
Farquar, Jacit Shamray, Ed- 
die Pike. Helen Licht, and 
Gloria Girven, front row; 
Phylis Lerlzmann, Charlotte 
Klein in the rear. 



WOMEN'S STAFF Betty 
Friedson seated. Right to 
left . . . Helen Maloncy, 
Charlotte Klein, and Rose 
Koumjian. 





TMeni^^^Ufi^ 



Journalism comes In different flavors In Kerckhoff 
Hall 2 I 2 where wheels within wheels grind away behind 
the brownwood partitions separating one staff from 
the other. Tyros who take their dirt-dlgging straight 
wear out shoe leather and typewriter ribbons on the 
news staff; lusty, pipe-smoking collegians pound the 
Underwoods in the sports staff sanctum; while coeds 
with a flair for fashion and social coverage find their 
newspaper niche on the women's page. 




CUBS . . . Jane Bedell explains a few things lo her 
cub reporters, Mary Ellen Hubbarda and Frances 
Morrison among them. 



SPORTS STAFF . . . John Deichmann. Bob Molette, 
Bud Sewcll, Milt Willner, liiy Perlberg and Warren 
Steinberg surround Sports Editor Bob Wilcox. 



Before her fall departure, 
MARY WORDEN was ap- 
preciated as a veteran ad- 
solicitor. 

LiHic girl with a New Yorlc 
acccrit. SHIRLEY LEAF 
ranked as National Adver- 
tising head. 

Efficient, personable RUTH 
BRETSFELDER managed the 
National Advertising in the 
summer. 

Theta Chi BOB BEDWELL 
kept active as Circulation 
Manager prior to his E.R.C. 

launt. 



ANNE BRETSFELDER stayed 

near the telephone after- 
noons as queen of the Class- 
ified Ads. 




i^ y\. 




^^^ 












Ad staff annals toolc on a touch of the revolutionary 
this year when advertising expert FRANK CARY 
held down the manager's desk two consecutive 
semesters. Public relations man deluxe, this execu- 
tive brain of the Delta Sigs handles his office like 
a professional, used a quiet tongue and a firm 
purpose to get a smooth routine. Respected for his 
mastery of the Kcrckhoff political blueprint, Frank 
filled out his time-table with radio work at C.B.S. 
and Tri Delt Anne Curtis. 



White collar element of the Kerck- 
hoff news room is the managerial 
staff, business-minded Bruins whose 
purpose in life is selling the public on 
the fact that it pays to advertise in 
the college press. This year, with 
local and national concerns paring 
down advertising budgets to bone- 
marrow minimum, "selling the pub- 
lic" put the accent on aspirin for 
Gary Incorporated. But a smooth 
office routine and a competent corps 
of solicitors, supported by a backlog 
of "good-will" advertisers, kept the 
batting average within range of nor- 
mality, so that the paper came out 
regularly each mid-morning in the 
little green box. An ad-staffer's job 
is a constant test of personal initia- 
tive and efficiency, an after-class 
apprenticeship in fiscal savoir faire. 




Ace solicitor BERTHA KELLY did nice things for 
the advertising quota as her vivacious grin and 
Alpha Chi lilceableness pleased the public. Valued 
for her business sense, she is one of the staff's 
prettiest assets. 




As right hand man to Frank Gary in the fall semester, 
BETTY BERCH took care of vital correspondence, 
did soliciting, and ran up such an efficiency record 
that in the spring she was made manager of display 
advertising. 



137 



\ £ 



ALPHA 
CHI ALPH 



gum 




HAMAOE 




C /. 



^:Jf> 



Adellc Truit . . . fondly known as "Trout" to most of her Alpha Chi Alpha sorority sisters, is caug 
busy at a typewriter . . , favorite pastime of most Alpha Chi Alphas being typing, this shot col 
be called typical. 



Coeds who have caught the fever of Hint- 
shops and India ink, scissors and paste, th^Busy 
Bohemians whose lives are measured in 
deadlines, these artisans who fashion the 
book and newspaper, find reward in the 
of Alpha Chi Alpha, journalism honora 
those women who have proven themselves 
at the typewriter trade, hieaded this yel 




SENIORS — Row One: Janice Beavon, Betty Carbee, Betty F.iedson, Helen Molony, Jo Rosenfield, Rosanne Shamray. Row Two: Bea Steffey, 
JUNIORS — Jane Bedell, Gloria Farquar, Charlotte Klein, Carol Lubic, Dorothy Shafer. Row Three: Helen Slroop, Adele Truitt, Not Pictured: 
Eleanor Blass, Mary Margaret Brooks, Peggy Brown, Vivian Itkin, Leslie Swabacker. 




138 



SI ir* 




HEATER 
CTIVITIES 
BOARD 



BEATRICE GORDON 

Secretary to the Board 

KATHLEEN McSEE 

Honoranes Representative 

BOB NIESEVITCH 

Representative-at-Large 

MARy WELCH 

Program Head 

BILL LEVINE 

Executive Head 
Technical Director 

NORISS THOMPSON 

Presidential Appomtee 

JACK MORRISON 

Graduate Director 

EILEEN HAMILTON 

Dance Repfescntative 

RALPH FREUD 

Faculty Advisor 



^AcmiemoQ 



Dark - browed disciple of the footlight phobia, BILL 
LEVINE directed the workings of Campus Theatre activities 
from K.H. 401 as executive head, did line-reading too, in 
"80 Days." 

Suave, informal RALPH FREUD, faculty director of dra- 
matics, takes a personal interest in developing campus 
thcspians. 

Long a fixture in the theatrical setup. Graduate Manager 
of Dramatics JACK MORRISON left to do war work 
in January. 



Focal point of the campus to de 
Theatre are the footlights of Royc« 
picturesque tradition of fifteen y 
experimenting with, and perfecting 
ics. Dating from those early days 
was known as "the home of the G 
history of Bruin theater has woven a 
of contrasting colorings, with such 
as "St. Joan" and "Julius Caesar," 
ike the smash hit "Of Thee I Si 
flashes of experimentation like "D 
this fascinating work goes a major 
energy, talent, and soul of the Ca 
or woman; out of it comes th 
theatrical excellence that disting 
ventures into the drama. 



;e 



139 



tees of Campus 
Hail, fronting a 
rs of working, 
:ollege dramat- 
when U.C.L.A. 
k drama," the 
'aried backdrop 
deep overtones 
gayer highlights 
plus daring 
Faustus." Into 
art of the time, 
s Theater man 
reputation for 
hes U.C.L.A.'s 



3 



m 3u 

e 



u s 



H 








t^im^ 



Warmly human Saroyan drama, "THE BEAUTI- 
FUL PEOPLE" depicted the fantastic adventures 
of a lovable San Francisco family, highlighted 
by the pleasingly natural line-reading of Joan 
Chafec, Kenny James, and Lamar Casclli. 



An adroit blend of Verne and vernacular, lavish 
extravaganza "AROUND THE WORLD IN 
EIGHTY DAYS" sparkled with bizarre costumes, 
unique lighting effects, the amazing emotion of 
Jack Root, and a comical nodding elephant. 



maV.c "n<i^\^ ^c^R^ 'f.^i a-am^t" 




Comedy of the Victorian period, played to 
campus audiences when "ENGAGED", an in- 
volved tale of an ultra-grcgarlous Scotsman, fea- 
tured Bill Butler in the role of the fickle gentle- 
man who made a pastime of betrothals. 



AM 



Marquees in Royce Hall foyer 
kept full and flashing throughout 
the summer and fall semesters as 
Campus Theater planning heads 
ventured a prodigious, exciting 
theatrical season, starting with the 
student-scripted "American The- 
ater Now Playing" and "The Great 
American Family," in which the 
cast met and worked with author 
Lee Shippey. In the Spring 'the 
drama' moved to Royce Hall 170, 
known fondly thereafter to student 
actors as "The Penthouse Play- 
house." 



Monumental summer undertaking was the elab- 
orate saga of the American stage, running the 
gamut from early melodrama to sophisticated 
comedy, "AMERICAN THEATER, NOW PLAY- 
ING", an all-star, student-written production. 






Wcilen 

Sponsors. . 

Drama 

Drama ... 
Vaudeville 
Vaudeville 
Musical. . . 
Muf ical 



.Bruce Cassidy and Joe Grenzcback 

Charles Coburn and Joyce Reynolds 

... Blotiom Aklt 

. . Maltha Dcane 

Brainerd Duffield 

Ralph Freud 

Robert Lee 

J.-^" Sull'van 



EAUTIFUL PEOPLE 



Student Director Blossom Akst 

Owen Webster, poet, scientist, son and brother Kenny Jdmei 

Harmony Blublossonrt, a little old ladv ■ .Estclle Karchmer 

Agnes Webster, a saint Joan Chaffee 

Witlram Prim, a vice-president Robert Strand 

Dan Hillboy, a good companion Bob Lee 

Father Hogan, a Catholic . .Clyde Howard 

Harold Webster, a son and a brother .Bob Nicsevitch 



AROUND THE WORLD IN EIGHTY DAYS 



student Direclorj I"'" i'-"' ""^ Rob Niesevitch 

Phileas Fogg, an English gentleman Phil Shield 

Passe Partout, French manservant. . Doug Scott 

Archibald, an American --.. Sienieback 

Mr. Fii, an English detective Jack *oot 

Ayooda and Ayeeda, Hindu women Pat ScMo and Romola Steinfield 

Shakespear Act Kenny James 

Strawberry Blond Act. . .»ob L« and Georgia Sage 



enAged 



Directed by 
Cheviot Hill- 

Delvdwney 

Mr. Symperson. . 
Angus Macalister 
Maior McGilhcudo. 
Belinda Treherne 
Minnie Sympcfsor 
Mrs. Macfarlane 
Magsic Macfarlant 

Parker 

Major McGuillicuddy'i Aides 



Blossom Akst 

Bill Bullet, 

Douglas Scot| 

Doug. Fitzshugh Jenkti 
. .Donald Comta 

Jack Roo 

Estetle Karchmci 
. Jean Dullivan 
. . .Eleanor Kline 
. Georgia Gage 

Dorothy Zook 

Grcniback, Jim teigMon 



ELHTRA 



student Director 

Guardian 

Orestes 

Drunken Gud - 

Ctytmnestid 

Electra 

Chrysothemj; 

Acgisthus 



Mary Welch 

Robr.l Sliand , 



;4ii 



BEHIXD THE SCENES 




Actors and production heads gather about RALPH FREUD to 
study the tine points of stage design in the model set he exhibits, 
as "Elcctra" goes into the conference phase. Student stage 
hands in overalls and slacks will work into the wee hours sawing, 
hamnnering and painting props when production actually begins, 
will learn by doing the simple symmetry of Grecian structures. 
Reading from left to right, engrossed Thespians arc FLORENCE 
KINSEV, JACK ROOT, ARLENE KANER, JIM LEIGHTON, BILL 
LEVINE, AL KELLER, JOE GRENZEBACK, CAROLE WOOL- 
RIDGE, MARY WELCH, MR. FREUD, LOIS BICK, and ROMOLA 
STERNFELD. 



Down in the Green Room, a bustling little den In Royce Hall 
basement, pandemonium breaks loose even before a show 
reaches the footlights as actors stand for fittings from seamstresses 
like NANCI ROGERS and BERNICE ARANOFF who cut and 
sew and debate on costumes. 






One of the most delicate of production assignments goes to the lighting crew, the 
steel-nerved technicians who manipulate the intricate light switches on the back- 
stage panel, blending glow and shadow to the tenor of the drama "up front." 
AL KELLER, ALICE CASSARD. and FLORENCE KINSEy seem to be enjoying 
their work. 



Another study in delicacy is the work of the sound crew, students who must learn 
to synchronile the musical backdrop of each play with dramatic action. From a 
multitude of records the expert soundie selects the right disc for each sound effect. 
Here MAR"/ WELCH cautions CONSTANCE KRITZER as she adjusts the needle. 




In those last few nervous minutes before curtain call echoes backstage, BLOSSOM 
AKST takes time to brighten her makeup before facing the audience as Electra. 

Makeup time in Campus Theatre dressing rooms finds HELEN GRANT applying 
the well-known greasepaint to actress JEAN SULLIVAN, who played Chrysothemis. 



In the Green Room again, away from the flicker of footlights, KENNY JAMES 
pleases the wardrobe mistress on "Electra" by hanging away his Grecian costume. 

Manual labor is no fiction to JIM LEIGHTON, KATHLEEN FREEMAN, and LOIS 
BICK. members of the property crew, whose work BLOSSOM AKST eyes warily. 



%>(f(4atta)i $^/f 



LOS ANGELES CAMPUS THEATER BOARD— Jane Wallerstedt. Music and Service; Margret Karl. Representative-at-Large; Bill Levine. Theater Activities; Wm. C. 
Ackcrman, Graduate Director; Martha Dcane. Women's P.E.; G. O. Arlt. Chairman; Hansena Frederickson, President's Representative; Ralph Freud. Director of 
Dramatics; Raymond Morcman, Music; Ruth E. Lobaugh. Extension Division; Osceola Herron, Organizations Control Board. 




143 



"We present .. . '170'. 

In 1923 Gilmor Brown, Ralph Freud and 
a few others at the Pasadena Connmunity 
Playhouse set out to develop an idea of 
Brown's that a studio type theatre of a 
very plastic space nature might serve as 
an exciting experiment. The Playbox was 
opened in Pasadena and proved to be 
perhaps the most popular stage of the 
many the Playhouse was to set up. Later 
the idea was taken up by other groups, 
notably the University of Washington, 
where Glenn Hughes emphasized the cen- 
tral staging of plays at what he called 
'The Penthouse Theatre.' 

This type of theatre depends largely 
upon two factors: a high degree of in- 
timacy between the actors and the audi- 
tors and a freedom from the restrictions 
in space arrangements imposed by the 
'picture frame' arch of the traditional 
theatre building. The result is a height- 
ened identification with the play and a 
more moving vicarious experience. The 
mechanics of the theatre are gone and 
the communication of the play is clear. 

Under the supervision of Ralph Freud, 
who was one of the pioneers in such a 
form, the U.C.L.A. Campus Theatre Is 
setting up such a playhouse. They have 
called it '170' after the classroom which 
they are adapting to their needs. We 
cannot say where you will sit. The play 
may occur in the middle of the audience 
— it may take place in one end of the 
room. Never will there be more than 70 
people In the audience and we don't 
expect there will ever be less. Seats will 
be hard to get, we know. Our aim will be 
to get the best type audience into the 
theatre not just to fill the house with any- 
one in order to accupy space and meet 
the budget. We want you to come and 
we know after you've seen your first 
'170' show you will come again and 
again and no other type of theatre will 
ever quite satisfy you as much." 



WE PRESENT 

170' 



Directly resulting -from the war, Campus 
Theater's pogressive movement in "little the- 
ater" work was acclaimed by the campus in 
the spring semester. Opening with the popular 
■Farce, "Goodbye Again" and following up with 
a well-attended production of "Valpone," this 
new style theater proved to be an effective 
medium for student players and production 
experts. Changing the effectively situated 
classroom Royce Hall 170 Into a somewhat arty 
version of various local playhouses proved to 
be a popular dramatic "extra." 



Mary Lou Sherman held up her end of the bill as 
a leading lady In the slap-happy comedy in the 
playhouse. 




44 



W7JflS.<IKKWJ> ;'i : 



Lovely in Lace, Georgia Gage proves her ability 
as she adapts herself to the new conditions of 
the smaller playhouse. Mr. Freud's camera catches 
her in a romantic moment with Brainard Duffield. 



No one knows more than the maid — Elizabeth 
Schweiger touches up in a scene from "Goodbye 
Again." 



In the lively bedroom farce spicing the opening of 
R.H. 170 as a mecca of the drama. "Goodbye 
Again" stars Brainard Duffield and Georgia Gage 
who tangle in romantic but witty byplay as the 
pursued and his pursuer. 




Kenny James, popular young campus theater lead- 
ing man, came in for his share of the honors in the 
first "170" production. 




CAMPUS 
THEATER 



Making up a sort of Guild among theater activ- 
ity participants, Campus Theater honorary is an 
institution embracing students of many types of 
talents and interests. Not restricted to actors 
alone, a large portion of stage hands, set design- 
ers, and various and sundry production workers 
rise to prominence In Its ranks. 

Responsible for the major portion of all produc- 
tions given at U.C.L.A., Campus Theater has an 
enviable record for bringing to light talent in the 
field of dramatic endeavor. Guided by the under- 
standing dynamo of the Public Speaking Depart- 
ment, Ralph Freud, students learn theater as it 
can only be learned on the stage. 




Gcorsia Gage, popular heroine of the 1942-43 Theater Year, confers with Lee Shippey, 
author ot the successful opener, "The Great American Family," and Bob NIcsovitch. 

Favorite hang-out of Campus Theater members 
is their prized "green room" deep in the bottom 
of Royce. Here Bill Levine, Blossom Akst, Mary 
Welch, Jean Sullivan and Bob Niesovitch and 
other luminaries rub shoulders with the lowliest 
freshman prop girl. Democracy runs rampant. 



SENIORS— Row One: Marguerita Bangs, Dorothy Fuller, Barbara Halverson, Eileen Hamilton, Joan Herman, Elizabeth Johnston, Bertha Kelly. 
Row Two: Eleanor Kline, Bill Levine, Kathleen McGee, Grayce Mundy, Bob Niesevilch, Joan Pollak, Betty Pollack. Row Three: Miriam Sloane; 
JUNIORS— Blossom Akst, Pat Bello, Tlllie Dieterle, Marion Friedman, Jane Rittersbacker, Barbara Welch. Row Four: SOPHOMORES— Gloria 
Girven, Mary Frances Gray, Ann Hartig: FRESHMEN— Alice Cassard, Arlene Kaner: NOT PICTURED— Blossom Epstein, Beatrice Gorden, 
Lamar Caselll, Georgia Gage, Pat Gibbs, Helen Grant, Joe Grenieback, Kenny James, Virginia Johnston, James Klaln, Florence McManus, 
Jeanette Miller, Esther Silverman, Dorothy Walter, Carol Wooldridge, Johnny Allyn, Doug Jenkins, Estelle Karchmer, Florence Kinsey, Vernon 
McCraeken, Elizabeth Schweiger, Jean Sullivan, Kathleen Freeman, Jim Leighton, Ruth Litwack, Dorothy Mincerhout, Phyllis Purdy, Jack Root, 
Bob Strand, Helga Auerbach, Lois Bick, Tilla Haveis, Nancy Jepson, Paul Levitt, Romola Sternfeld, Lamont Johnson. 





KAP 

AND BELLS 



Among the elected few are Bob Niesovitch and Mary Welch, both members of the Theater Activities 
Board, and Kap and Bells veterans. Script conferences and program consultation make up many such 
conclaves in the "green room." 



Those thespians who take their grease- 
paint seriously on campus work for mem- 
bership in Kap and Bells, whose squarish 
silver pin symbolizes success in Campus 
Theatre. This constitutionally-limited group 
of standouts in Royce hHail histrionics super- 
vises a Laboratory Theatre production each 



, and constantly and ardently promotes 
:ause of excellence in campus drama- 
A fourteen-year-old organization, Kap 
an« Bells trod the Royce Hall boards this 
ye( ■ with Bob Niesevltch in lead position 
as resident, and Jean Sullivan handling the 
fis( il duties as secretary-treasurer. 



'.'^.'"iiI^?^,v.p:>j 



SENIORS — Row One: Eileen Hamilton. Joan Herman. Elizabeth Johnson. Eleanor Kline, Bill Levine, Kathleen McGee. Row Two: Bob Niesevitch, 
Joan Pollak, Larry Twiss, JUNIORS — Blossom Akst, Miriam Sloane. Not Pictured: Seymour Berns, Blossom Epstein, Sara Gordon, Lamar Caselli, 
Georgia Gage, Joe Grenzback, Virginia Johnston, James Klain. Maxine Shirey, Jean Sullivan. 




147 



ZETA 
PHI ET 




Restricted to women, Zeta Phi Eta meets occasionally i.i the Co-op for cokes and lunch or out in 
Kerckhoff patio. President Virginia Johnston received support from Joan Herman, Mimsi Sloane and 
others who have earned membership through theater participation. 



in 
arts 
Dre- 



The most outstanding women In the field 
of speech and drama are represente 
Zeta Phi Eta, national women's speech 
fraternity. "Claudia", very successfully 
sented to an off-campus audience, i cli- 
maxed the season's activities, which con- 
sisted of play readings and a children's 
show. Members of the fraternity intenli to 
continue professional work, and were aJtive 




in Campus Theatre productions and other 
dramatic work in the University. Officers 
are: Virginia Johnston, president; Miriam 
Sloane, vice-president; Kathleen McGee, 
secretary; and Jean Lloyd, treasurer. The 
purpose of the organization is to stimulate 
speech endeavors and to further develop- 
ment in this field. 



M«»»«v-«»»rjg^frTMiTiirfMiifiTiiinnTiiTi-ir~ti'TiririnMi 



■Twnttmfiftfc-i 



SENIORS— Row One: Eileen Hamilton, Ella Jean Herman, Eleanor Kline, Jean Lloyd, Kathleen McGee, JUNIORS— Ann Hartig. Row Two: Jane 
Rittersbacker, Miriam Sloane. Not Pictured: Alice Hunnewell, Mary A. Adams, Blosson Epstem, Elizabeth Johnston, Virginia Johnston, Jean 
Pollak, Florence Kinsey, Jean Sullivan, Barbara Welch. 





U/''< 





MUSIC AND 
S E R V I C 
BOAR 

HERB FLEMING 
Homecomins Chaicinan 194 

JANE WALLERSTEDT 
Choral P 
Chairmar 



DAN LEE 
ally ContmiHce Chairman 

BILL GOOFREy 

Chairmart 
All-U-Sing Head 



JACK MORRISON 
Graduate Director, Dramatics 

MAURICE DILLS 

nd R»o,,,. »*.!._. 




^fuakimd^fp 




Embracing the widest scope af activi- 
ties of any executive board in he A.S.- 
U.C.L.A., the Music and Servi :e Board 
is responsible for the activiti* s of the 
musical organizations including :he Bruin 
Band, the A Cappeila Choir, and the 
Glee Clubs; Homecoming actl -itics are 
under its wing and both men' i service 
groups, the Rally Committee nd Yeo- 
men are represented. Most pc >ular ac 



New feminine note in the Bruin musical score entered as 
JANE WALLERSTEDT won the chairmanship of the Music 
and Service Board when former head Bill Godfrey 3ot his 
Army papers. 



tivity with the student body as 
perhaps, is the All University 
gram. Important cog in the A 
the Head Yell Leader who also 
the Board. 
As do all chairmen of executiv 



the Music and Service Chairmc n sits on 



the Student Executive Council 
sents the reports submitted by 
ous organizations which are u 
jurisdiction. Organized first by B 



Godfrey, of Junior Show fame, t e Music 

and Service Board started out i better 

condition than in any previous y ar. 

ceeding the All-U Sing head as c lairman, 

was Jane Wallerstedt, choral re| 'esenta- 

tive, who served from October < i. 



a w 



hole, 

ing pro- 

i.U.C. is 

rves on 



boards, 



ind pre- 
:he veri- 
er this 
"Guff" 



149 








I 



•v,\ the -*«* " , <.\obbeis " » 1 »•"" . ,u«^ 



New to Homecoming was the Liberty Show, lavish revela- 
tion of campus talent, which uppcd war stamp sales and 
directed a lion's share of prize money to the D.G.-Theta 
effort. 



QUEEN AND COURT . . . Irene Harrod, Mary Rae Mac- 
Arthur, Queen Peggie Rich, Mary Lou Smiley, and Doris 
Burns. 



4 



ORO^^- 




150 



1943 



4^ 



^a9fie<Cfmmf 



Wartime exigencies put no dannper on 
Homecoming spirit as the traditionally Big 
Week lost none of the magnitude or mer- 
riment of former years. Bruin ingenuity, 
personified by Homecoming Head Herb 
Fleming, routed dimout restrictions and 
budgetary economy to put on a record- 
breaking six-day celebration, October 26 to 
3 I. An All-U-Sing Monday night started the 
festivities with the introduction of lovely 
Queen Peggie Rich and her court. The latter 
half of the double-threat, war and weather, 
blotted out the annual Soph-Frosh Brawl, but 
a successful Victory Dance Wednesday 
afternoon and Friday's Hello Day came 
through unscathed by the elements. As a 
gigantic Liberty Show Friday evening, a 
smashing victory over Stanford's Indians 
Saturday afternoon, and the Alumni Dance 
in the Hollywood Roosevelt brought the 
week to a climax, October ended, and once 
again U.C.L.A. had welcomed home her 
alumni. 




] 



Study in effortlessness was Homecoming Chairman Herb Fleming's smooth 
control over activities for the momentous week. The brown-haired S.A.E. turned 
the unhappy duty of breaking the traditional Homecoming bonfire and 
parade, cancelled by a dimout dilemma, into a happy consequence — the 
spirited Liberty Show. 



Smiling Herb Fleming and Alpha Phi Fran Thurman enjoy 1943 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE— Norrle Thompson. John Caldecott. Burr Baldwin. Pat Darby. 

the Homecoming Ball at the Hollywood Roosevelt Blossom Margaret MacHaffie, Charlotte Klein, Jane Wallcrstcdt, Herb Fleming, Chairman, Robin Hickey, 
Room, as did other Uclans, graduates and undergraduates. Assistant Chairman. (Standing) John Jackson, Jack Morrison. Bob Marshall, W. C. Ackerman. 





BRUIN BAND ROSTER — ROW I: Mr. Leroy Allen, Irvins Krell, Nash, Dave Southwell, Jean Seidel, Virsinia Harwood, Louise Johnson, Drum Majorettes: Morris 
Dill, Manager, first semester; Hugh Wallace, Harlan Harker, Allan Dennis, Howard McKaughan, Drum Major. ROW 2: Ed Wells, Bill Dustin, Unknown, Seigel, 
Keith Duke, Manager, second semester; Adier, William Peterson, Gordon Ewert, Scott Merrick, Bob Coleman, Doug Van Sicklen. ROW 3: Brown, Willard Zahn, 
Richard Thompson, Unknown, Eugene Sawyer, Stanley Clift, Don Reinsch, Robert Roberds, Jim Saunders, Leroy Ramseyer, Mario Martini, Art Talbert. ROW 4: 
Maurice John Forshaw, Flinkman, Art Fischer, Unknown, Jim Presley, Milo Jamison, Wayne Cooper, Bud Price, Bob Nelson, Jim Terry, Green, Doud, Clark. 
ROW 5: Larry Littrel, Tom Fox, Rex Christianson, Glen Cosner, Vincent Delemarter, Bob Anderson, Postley, Bill Nadel, Eddie Lindop, Neutzmann, Ed Wright, 
Gretzinger, Billy Scott, Bob Armcr, John Hadley. 




No respecter of sedate afternoon still- 
ness, the U.C.L.A. Band pepped up those 
drowsy hours just before sunset with its 
spirited practice of rhythmic marches, 
rousing us from academic lethargy as its 
martial music broke suddenly over the 
quad. Coeds began taking up the fife and 
drum this year, too, under the genial direc- 
tion of conductor Leroy Allen, which 
made this season's band an unprecedented 
but very attractive unit. A Cappella Choir 
members got a musical thrill accompanying 
Paul Robeson in "The Ballad for Ameri- 
cans" when the noted Negro baritone 
made his campus appearance this spring. 
A group of well-trained choristers, A Cap- 
pellans, as is traditional, brightened Christ- 
mas festivities singing in a Westwood 
Village program. 



One very good reason for becoming a band-member is likeable LEROV ALLEN, 
able conductor, who directs his musicians as much with his ready smile as his baton. 



152 



• 



>^9^#c 



Striking depiction of the principle that 
music is a substance beyond the confines of 
peace or war was U.C.L.A.'s galaxy of 
vocal, instrumental, and choral triumphs 
this year when, promoted by the Music and 
Service Board, the committee on drama, 
lectures, and music, with invaluable aid 
from Mr. L L. Beehymer, Los Angeles im- 
presario, Royce Hall housed the most color- 
ful Concert Series in Bruin annals, with 
musicians like Arthur Schnabel, MIscha El- 
man, Paul Robeson, and Helen Traubel 
bringing their world-recognized artistry to 
the campus. Throughout the year, too, stu- 
dents majoring in music may take lectures 
from equally noted Dr. Arnold Schoenbreg, 
founder of the modern atonic school of 
music and regular member of our expert 
music department. 




The familiar man at the organ turned University pianist this year as DR. GEORGE 
STEWART McMANUS took over the Royce Hall auditorium keyboard for weekly 
recitals whose most brilliant highlight was the Pacific Coash debut of "Well- 
Tempered Clavier" over a series of eight excerptions from the famous work. 



A CAPPELLA CHOIR ROSTER— Front row, left to right: Professor Allen, Helen Beebe, Marie Riedel, Mary Ellen Alley, Gladys Wardwell, Grace Rondot, Jean Stevens, 
Clare Bentley, Nancy Wilcox, Marie Johnson, Bernice Wilner, Katherine Ghio, Mary Alice Davies, Mary Frances Ober, Jane Ann Pullen, Jacqueline Cotchcr, Sarah 
Glasev, Mary Alice Gillespie, Dorothea Baumeister, Antoinette Griffith, Raymond Moremen, Director. Row 2: Dr. Petran, Clyde Sorensen, Dr. Rubsamcn, Edith 
Lynch, Jerry Hines, Alberta Pampeyan, Betty Underwood, Martha Jean Miller, Eileen Eshelman, Virginia Dean, Ruth Omey, Vivian Tozier, J. Elinor Parker, Marjorie 
Dean, Barbara Gillooly, Dorothy Ann Zook, Phyllis Baber, Nancy Ballou, Anke Peters, Jim Burl, Donald Combs. Row 3: Glen Twiford, Richard Courtney, Ed Wells, 
Fred Jarman, Shalom Vineberg, Gerhardt Riedel, Edward Beets, Leonard Crose, Sydney Conkwright, Morris Dill, Dave Southwell, Keith Duke, Robert Kelley, 
Frank Hobart, Joe Larkin, Ben Adams, Ralph Tunison, Harold Robinson. Not pictured: Maurice Forshaw, Ed Coutchie, Harold Brode, Art Sundberg. 




153 



MEN'S ■ 
CLEE club" 





Busy demonstrating that a numerical loss to the armed services has not affected their qualitative 
standards, the Men's Glee Club, now a double quartet if you include Mr. Moreman, meets for reharsal. 



The "old gray mare" analogy apf 
very aptly to the Men's Glee Club 

army draft boards ignored musical 
siderations by consistently capturing 
and more of Raymond Moremen's b 
and baritones. Beginning in the fall 
double octette, only enough men rema 
in the spring to form a double quartet 




hi 



led 

en 

:on- 

r lore 

SOS 

IS a 

ned 

ivith 



a large predominance OT tenors. Out since 
singing is not necessarily a nnatter of num- 
bers, the eight melody men resolved to 
stick together to perpetuate a Bruin musical 
tradition. Accompanying Paul Robeson in 
the "Ballad for Americans" sequence of 
his campus concert rewarded their cohe- 
sive spirit. 




Keith Duke, Gabriel Newhouse, Lloyd Sawyer, Joseph Smith, Arnold Schwab, Raymond Sprigg. 




154 




^OMEN'S 
.GLEE CLUB 




"Around the piano" practice sessions arc an enjoyable as well as Instructive feature of Women's Glee 
Club routine as Director Moreman points out methods of breath control and clear vocalization. 



Harmonious group in more ways than 
musically, the Women's Glee Club learns 
the techniques of voice - blending, in- 
structed in an informal, friendly manner 
by expert musician and good fellow Ray- 
mond Moremen. Learning to sing together 
the coed vocalists master the art of co- 
operative workmanship plus the sheer 



plea jre of musical expression. New ad- 
venti re for the club this year was touring 
arm^ camps and service clubs with the 
chori I selections they practiced in the 
class com, with an Easter Sunday program 
at Gamp hHahn as the high point in the 
wart Tie project. 



Row One: Jenoyne Barkdull. Virginia Dean, Marjory Dean, Gertrude Faulkes, Call crine Ghio, Cloyde Howard. Row Two: Elaine Monlthouse, 
Martkajean Miller, Ruth Omney, Alberta Pampeyan, Elinor Parker, Margaret Ra^ sey. Row Three: Phyllis Roche, lllene Rosenberg, Frances 
Smith. Myria Smith. Vivian Tozier. Not Pictured: Eileen Eshleman. Kathleen FreenMn, Alma Jacomini, Jean Lukens, Jeanne Mitchell, Mae New- 
comb, Gloria Randat, Mane Riedel. Marion Seargcant, Betty Jane Underwood, Josephine Wilkins, Edna Wood, Bettye Wright, Emily Zim- 
merman. 




YEOMEN 




Upper classmen already elected to the Rally ComTiittce provide leadership lor Rally Reserves, taken 
from the freshman class, and for sophomore Yeoman, who are shown here working over the designs 
for the stunts on Saturday. Dan Lee, Chairman of Rally workers, supervises. 



To the Yeomen, sophomore men's 
orary, fell the terrific tasks of usherinl 
football games, devising new card stj 
aiding their sister Spurs in putting ovej 
record-breaking Concert Series sales 
paign, and of being ever on call for 
promptu service. Socially these 'Kercl< 
handy men' exchanged lunches withl 
Trojan Knights and Squires the afteril 



of the Rose Bowl Decider and frequently 
[at broke bread with the Spurs. Their 1942 
triumph was beating out Troy's death-knell 
on the Victory Bell. Chosen from the Fresh 
|fn- Rally Reserves, they are eligible for Rally 
Committee membership after this year of 
yeoman duty under the executive guidance 
of President Wolf Stern and Vice-Presi- 
dent Bob Friedson. 



Row One: John Armer, Bob Berry, Chuck Belous, Al Brown, Prosper Sullen, Milton Cohen, Larry Eber. Row Two: Bob Friedson, Ed Graf, Carl 
Helms, Tom Jensen, George Klaskin, Bill Olmsted, Richard Romney. Row Three: Bob Schupp, Everett Scott, Wolf Stern, Walter Steri, Jim 
Traughber, Ray Weinshenker. Not Pictured: Lewis Blumberg, Al Pierce. 



; . jg|^ /^^. 









fj?i 3 *^ Q f> f> 

k^ Mi lA M^mtSk. 




156 




Traditionally preceding the game witli the cross- towners. Southern California, the entire committee 
"pant-scs" their chairman, Dan Lcc. Here Dan succeeded in recovering his trousers from the goal post 
at the south end of the mammoth Coliseum. Rally men were on Kand for the final game at the Rose 
Bowl this year. 



ALLY 
DMMITTEr 




T--Wf 



sweaters who cjreet the eflBfection and accuracy in the presentation of 

Student Body at the football games, arc upper the stunts. 

classmen who are elected to the Rally Committee. Notable also amongst Rally Committee mem- 

Traditionally acclaimed for their animated card bers is the common bond of fellowship that exists 

stunts, this group rivals any other of its kind in within the group. Outstanding members this year 

the United States. Senior members have worked included Dan Lee, diligent chairman, Roy Barnes, 

up from the bottom and know their work well and Manny Seligman. Jack McGill also did a fine 

enough to provide efficient handling of the root- job in his senior year. 



Row One: Frank Davis, Bill Falcon, Bill Farrer, Hugh Freeman, Don Klipper, Bill Lilienthal. Row Two; John Martin, Rudy Massman, Jack McGill, 
Harold Williams, Gene Van Buren. Not Pictured: Don Cunningham, Bob Feldman, Joe Gantman, Dan Lcc, Lewis Miller, Gordon McCorkke, 
Gene Safan, Elman Schqarz, Bill Willncr, Larry Udell. 





r 

I 







fl." 



V 



¥ 



J." 




.JH 



157 



A L L - U 




Royce met rhythm when those famous masters of four-cornered 
harmony, the MILLS BROTHERS, took the stage at one of 
the popular fall All-U-Sings wUh blissful .results for the full 
house of Bruins, hypnotized by their vocal verve and novel 
numbers. 

Collegians trek to local entertainment and the camera catches 
local color at the Homecoming All-U-Sing — showing Bruin 
reactions to the melodies of N.B.C. songstress liltin' LIZ 
TILTON. 





BILL HARDIN held down the mike as Sing Chairman in the 



As the shadows of war crept ever 
more darkly over the campus and pres- 
sures of serious study accelerated and 
intensified, Bruins proved their prac- 
ticality by turning to and enriching one 
of their gayest peacetime traditions, 
the All-U-Sings as a morale stimulant. 
Once a month on a Monday night these 
musical cross-sections of collegiate and 
professional talent perpetuated the 
bright lights and spontaneity of calmer 
years, as radio and screen celebrities 
crossed the U.C.L.A. quad to work with 
stage-minded students on the crowd- 
drawing variety shows. 



158 



f</. 



^ 



§ 



# 



// 






■fr 



./'% 




II FORENSICS 
BOARD 



WESLEy LEWIS 

Debate Co«ch 

FRANK WOLF 

Chairman 
Forcntics Board 

MEL NIMMER 

LESLIE SWABACKER 

ED SANDERS 

LEON COOPER 

DR. MURRAY 

Debate Coach 




,j»si^v -■•*.^- 



■.*»^K.^rv»,«3»»|<?5^J:f5; 



a79na 



Fall semester head of the Forenslcs Board, FRANK WOLFE faced the 
problems of carrying on a full-fledged forensics program in the face of 
a stringent shortage of debaters this war-troubled year, rated a student 
council seat. 

Dr. Wesley Lewis directs and advises all campus forensics. teaches debate. 
James Murray coaches students in oratorical art, oversees Debate Squad. 



Collegians take to ora" 
ensics Board, far western 
championship - winning < 
division debate nnaster^ 
every Friday afternoon fc 
behind a Royce hiall ros 
erans of forensics tourn 
prowess at speech-maki 
wartime use by verbally b 
Cross fund drives and stu 
ties. Chosen at the end o 
year by the Varsity De 
five Board members line 
for Bruin debaters, choos 
Senior awards, and s 
matches with visiting c 
Frank Wolfe in the fall 
backer this Spring. 



ry on the For- 

'i Kappa Delta 

oup of upper- 

who convene 

oral workouts 

unn. These vet- 

a lents put their 
g to practical 
losting the Red 
lent war activi- 
;ach academic 

bite Squad, the 
p tournaments 
winners of the 

cfedule debate 
lieges, led by 
nd Leslie Swa- 



159 



Open ^c^m 



Though forensics as a full-time activ- 
ity went into a partial eclipse, cannpus 
interest in wartime issues of the day 
was too potent to warrant a complete 
retreat from the rostrum. Vying for a 
war bond as first prize, those eager for 
argument entered an all-University de- 
bate tournament in April, from which 
John Erlichmann emerged victorious. 
Open Forunn served as an all-year 
safety valve for student opinion on 
campus and national controversies. 




old hand at the soap box game, debate expert LESLIE 
SWABACKER added political laurels to loving cups when, 
on Frank Wolfe's leave-talcing, she assumed the position of 
chairman of Forensics Board, and made her resultant niche 
on the Student Council a potent force for liberality in student 
government. 



THE OPEN FORUM COMMITTEE . . . made up of Wolf Stern, Eddie Pike, Leslie Swabacker, Jim House, Chairman, Jo Rosenfield and Bill Copen- 
field. Inactive during the first semester, this group v/as organized under the direction of the Junior Representative-at-Large on the Student Executive 
Council, Jim House, who with his committee then proceeded to consider pertinent problems of the war. Traditionally a meeting ground between pro- 
fessors and students, the critical situation of the day was a stimulous to this group. 




160 




MEN'S 
ATHLETIC 
BOARD 



BOB WILCOX 

Sports Editor, Daily Bruin 

A. J.STURZNEGGER 

Assistant Graduate Manager 

BRIT TURNER 
eiuc C 

DORE SCHWAB 

Circle C 

BURR BALDWIN 

Chairman 

BILL MEYER 

Ball and Chain 

AUSTIN SELLER/ 

Presidential Appointee 

Insert 

BURR BALDWIN 



I 




With grave concern much-loved Bill Spaulding looks benignly after 
all U.C.L.A. sports in his job of Director of Athletics. 



n4& 



With half a dozen major sports In which our 
teams vie with the best in collegiate ranks and 
with almost a score of minor sports accompanying 
them U.C.L.A. turns out athletes by the hundreds. 

Characterized either by sweaters bearing the 
proud "Blue C" for major sports or "Circle C" 
for minor sports, or by their colorful travelling 
jackets, the athletes can be spotted easily on a 
clear day in any spot where prominent men are 
likely to gather. . 

As this book joins its kindred volumes in Bruin 
libraries the future of the entire athletic program 
faces a crisis unknown to it for a quarter of a 
century. But while travel restrictions may reduce 
the cosmopolitanism that Brum athletes have 
known in the past it is unlikely that their sporting 
spirit will die with it. 



161 




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I** r 



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n I 



'VW;'i, 



DAVE HURFORD, DOUG KINSE/. 
BILL RANDALL, 





As a new device to build up the 
spirit of the rooters the famed 
U.C.L.A. Victory Bell was introduced 
and immediately became the object of 
a rising wave of interest. Stolen in a 
scurrilous manner by an illiterate band 
of knaves, the bell was returned in time 
for the U.S.C. game where it tolled a 
history-making victory. In accompani- 
ment to the drama of the bell, yell lead- 
ers hHallberg, Kinsey, hHurford and Ran- 
dall cajoled raucous cheers from a 
crowd consistently refusing to be kept 
away from a championship season by 
gas rationing. And once again a sea of 
white denoting the Bruin stunt section, 
under Dan Lee's leadership, brought 
national fame to the animated card 
stunts as Joe Bruin cavorted on card- 
board. 




Risen from the Ranks, or close to the madding crowds might be used to 
describe Head Yell Leader George Hallberg. The noted pantomimist has 
the sense of humor and forceful enthusiasm that makes a top yell leader. 




BACK RQNW— Bill Speyers, BJI Olmsted, Jim Thayer, Ed Graf, Stan Slegel, Hal Williams. MIDDLE ROW 
— Don Klipper, Richard Romney, Milt Cohen, Ray Wienshenker, Jim Klaskin, Tom Jensen, John Armer, 
Bob Schupp. FRONT ROW— Dan Falcon, Hugh Freeman, Bill Lilienthal, Jack McGill, Dan Lee, Joe 
Gantman, Frank Davis, Ray Wilson. Roy Barnes. 



As Chairman of the Rally Committee, lanky 
Delta Sig Dan Lee led the nationally famous 
Bruin card stunts. 



163 






First row: BURR BALDWIN • ED BREEDING • 
MIKE MARIENTHAL • LYNN COMPTON • ROY 
KURRASCH • AL SPARLIS • CHARLES FEARS 
(Captain) • HERB WEINER • JACK FINLAY • ROD 
WOELFLE • Second row: BOB WATERFIELD • 
MORRIE HARRISON • BILL ARMSTRONG • 
VIC SMITH • KEN SNELLING • EV RIDDLE • AL 
SOLARI • ED TYLER • BILL CORDON • JACK 
LESCOULIE • AL IZMIRIAN • Third row: ART 
SPIELMAN • RAY PIERSON • GEORGE ROBO- 
THAM • RAY TERRY • BOB SIGNORELLI • DON 
MALMBERG • HOXSIE GRISWOLD • LEONARD 
McKENZIE • BILL BOMEISLER • JIM DOUGH- 
ERTY • MILT SMITH • JOHN OBIDINE • 
GEORGE PHILLIPS • NOAH CURTI. 



This genial genius, caught beaming approval at his boys, is head coach Babe Horrcll, whose brilliant strategy and 
never-ending hard work successfully guided the fighting Bruin team to the long-sought realization of the old Rose 
Bowl dream. 



164 



^6»0^ 



A LANKY quarterback with a keen 
eye and a dextrous right arm 
passed U.C.L.A. all the way to the Rose 
Bowl. It was Bob Waterfield's record- 
shattering totals of 57 completed 
passes for 1095 yards that sent the 
Bruins through their most successful 
season, with an all-time high of 173 
points scored. On the receiving end, 
Milt Smith likewise set pass catching 
records for his three years of a total of 
53 passes received for 978 yards and 
5 touchdowns. This, however, did not 
beat his previous individual season rec- 



ords. Far ahead of the field for the 
year. Ken Snelling contributed 45 
points with 4 touchdowns, 18 conver- 
sions, and one field goal. Solari fol- 
lowed with 24 points scored and a 
brilliant record on the field. Riddle and 
the two Smiths followed with I 8 points 
apiece. The real story, though, cannot 
be told merely by these figures. Scor- 
ing statistics do not reveal the fighting 
spirit and winning technique of the 
blocking backs and lineman upon 
whose shoulders fell the chief burden 
of the offensive drives. 



SCORES 



U.C.L.A... 


.. 6 


T.C.U 


. 7 


U.C.L.A... 


.. 7 


U.S.N. Pre-F. 


.18 


U.C.L.A... 


..30 


Oregon S. . 


. 7 


U.C.LA... 


..21 


California . 


. 


U.C.L.A... 


..14 


Santa Clara. 


. 6 


U.C.L.A... 


..20 


Stanford . . . 


. 7 


U.C.L.A... 


.. 7 


Oregon .... 


.14 


U.C.L.A... 


..14 


Washington 


.10 


U.C.L.A... 


..40 


Idaho 


.13 


U.C.L.A... 


..14 


U.S.C 


. 7 


U.C.L.A... 


.. 


Georgia . . . 


. 9 


DU 


CKY DRAKE 






Captain Charlie Fears and Coach Babe put their heads together to concoct some of 
those winning plays. Captain Charlie's consistently good play at tackle won him a 
place on numerous All-Coast selections, and to him should go a large share of the 
credit for the Bruins' victorious season. In addition to football, the talented Fears 
starred in the Varsity Show. 



RAY RICHARDS 

Line Coach 

CECE HOLLINGSWORTH 

Scout 



UCLA 




i. 



165 







P 



RIZED plum of all mana- 
3erlal jobs is the football 
managership. Being in close 
touch with the most popular 
sport; journeying with the cam- 
pus idols on their many trips; 
and winning travelling jackets, 
has a strong appeal which is 
indicated by the large number 
of men turning out for the jobs. 
Replete with towels, guards of 
various kinds, trunks with every 
size helmet, and varied equip- 
ment in hopeful anticipation of 
meeting any emergency that 
might arise, the managers are 
given a mighty responsibility. 
Vehicle of their trade is the 
handsome blue and gold wa- 
terwagon presented by Joe E. 
Brown, whose seat on the 
bench is eternally preserved. 
Conditions were a little 
crowded for the managers in 
the U.S.C. game when each 
fan buying a $5,000 bond was 
permitted to sit on the bench. 



BOnOM ROW— Left to right: Jack Gothes, 
Dick Forman, Jud Lang, Bill Eyier, Neal Johnson. 
TOP ROW: Left to right: Dale (mascot of 
team), Joe Noble, Jack Howard, Chet Miller 
(Sr. Manager), Brendon Kales, Mason Hohl. 



Hallberg engages in some fast repartee between 
the Cal spell-out and "Cap'n Charlie Fears Six". 



Looking for a bit of refreshment Bill Armstrong 
hovers over the water wagon. 



Subject of many spirited arguments and inci- 
dents, U.C.L.A.'s Victory Bell tolls triumphantly. 



166 








Texas Christian ... 7 
U.CLA 6 




i 



IN spite of Lady Luck's staunch espousal of their cause, 
the Bruins muffed several of their frequent breaks. The 
Uclans threatened to score halfway through the second 
quarter when Waterfield wafted a pass to Milt Smith for 
a 38 yard gain to the Texas 15, followed by another for 6 
more. Snelling crashed center for 2, and on the next play 
fumbled into the hands of the Texans. The scoreless tie 
remained unchanged until late in the third period when 
Bruin Riddle intercepted a pass and sprinted to the Texas 
10. On the second play Waterfield shot a short pass to end 
Milt Smith who dragged two earnestly resisting I exans over 
the line. Snelling missed the conversion for U.C.L.A. 
Throughout the game until the last quarter the Bruins dis- 
played quite an aptitude for intercepting passes and block- 
ing punts. T.C.U. received the kickoff and ran it out only 
to be penalized to their I for clipping. Riddle returned the 
Texans' kick out to their 28 but the play was called and the 
Uclans penalized for running into kicker Hall. In the final 
seven minutes of play T.C.U. started a 94 yard march to 
the U.C.L.A. goal, led by Nix, who made a 42 yard run 
en route. On a fourth down from the Bruin 4. Nix angled 
a short pass to Ezell for six points and the Texans then 
converted for the winning seventh. 





10 — Charlie Fears 

tackle 
2 — Don Malmber3 

quarterback 



Wilh Baldwin and Sparlis trailing along behind, Snelling thunders into the Texas secondary where Milt 
Smith and Lescoulie ambush potential tacklers. 




167 



St. Mary's Preflight . 1 8 
U. C. L A 7 



I 



J 



l/lemf^^u^ 



3 — George Phillips 
fullback 



7— Bob Waterfield 
qudrterback 



8 — Aft Spielman 
center 




A VASTLY Improved Bruin grid machine 
stormed and swept up and down the field 
with new-found power but was unable to counter 
the high-scoring aggregation of former college 
greats playing for the Navy. Opening the first 
quarter with three fast plays that put the ball on 
the Pre-flight 37, the Bruins gave up the ball on 
an interception by Bob de Lauer. From there the 
Navy under the drive of Vic Bottari rolled for 6 
points in 6 plays. After blocking the conversion 
the Californians twice threatened the Navy goal, 
one try being set up by an interception by Ev 
Riddle, but both were stopped and two at- 



tempted field goals failed. The second quarter 
opened with a 70 yard Navy drive to their second 
score but again the conversion failed. Late in the 
third, after a quarter of ragged play, the crowd 
was brought to its feet when a long pass to Solari 
hit his fingers — and went on alone. But the spirit 
was there and when the pass was repeated to 
Smith it left the ball on the Pre-flight 16. A five 
yard penalty, a line buck by Riddle for 9 yards, 
and yard picked up by Solari left only a yard for 
Noah Curti to make. Still another goal by the 
Flyers barely beat the final gun. 




With a fierce scowl on his face Weincr rises up menacingly before a Navy back and Obidinc circles warily. 



168 




Oregon State 
U. C. L. A. . . 




FROM the first play of the game which found Ken Snelling 
breaking away for 21 yards, until the last play when Al 
Izmirian intercepted a Beaver pass and wiggle-waggled some 30 
yards for the final Bruin score, the game was never in doubt. 
The Bruin backs were brilliant, but the plaudits should go to the 
Unclan forwards. Ray Richards' pets improved by leaps and 
bounds since the season began, and for this game they were 
great. There was no standout in the Bruin line. There couldn't be. 
They were all terrific. The Bruins had shown signs of greatness 
since the season began. They rolled up 13 first downs to 10 
for the Beavers, and 12 of these were made on the ground. The 
Beavers threatened twice in the second period after some brilliant 
runs by Bob Libbee. hie took the kick-off following Snelling's field 
goal and raced to the Bruin 19 where Al Solari collared him. 
After driving to the Beaver 25 on the first sequence of plays, the 
Bruins were held and Snelling's place kick failed. However, Water- 
field intercepted a Beaver pass and four plays later the Bruins 
scored. The last Bruin touchdown came on an intercepted pass 
by Al izmirian. 



I I — John Obidine 
tackle 

12 — Hoxsle Griswold 
tackle 

16— Ed Tyler 
halfback 



Fancy - stepping Bob Watcrfield 
with the aid of Ed Breeding gets 
off a surprise gain through Ossow- 
ski, Crane and Gustafson. 




f. 



7 
30 



\ 



169 



Santa Clara 6 

U. C. L A 14 







A smashing block by Herb Weiner opens a path for Waterfleld 
on one of his rare runs. 

Sticlcy-lingcrcd Mill Smith grabs a loose pass right under the nose 
of an anxious Bronco. 




(Jllp HE surprising Bruins tacked up their third 
III victory in as many tries when Lady Luck 
dealt them another winning hand. As the first 
downs and yardage piled up for Santa Clara the 
points piled up for U.C.L.A. Relentless as a 
smooth-running machine the Broncos snapped off 
yard after yard on running plays and the passing 
of Freitas had the Bruins baffled. Freitas cornered 
receivers 14 times out of 32 tries for a total aerial 
gain of 155 yards. The nearest thing to a Bruin 
score in the first half saw the Broncos send off a 
sloppy punt then contribute 15 yards on a pen- 
alty. A tough struggle put the ball on their 25 
yard line, but there it stopped. Streaming out of 
the tunnel after the half the southern Californians, 
using only eleven plays, snaked their way 77 yards 
to the first touchdown of the game. The score 
was set up by a wide-open reverse to Waterfield 
who ambled 19 yards to the Bronco five. The kick 
for conversion flopped. Bronco halfback, Frietas, 
powered his way to the U.C.L.A. goal. As the 
clock moved through the last few seconds, Ev 
Riddle suddenly snapped up a Bronc pass and 
sped 30 yards for the final score. The last point 
was added after the gun. 




17— Jack Flnlay 
tackle 



170 



19 — Jack Lescoulie 
guard 



20 — Jim Dougherty 
center 




22— Ev Riddle 
quarterback 



24 — Leonard McKcniie 
tackle 



TOCK in Bruin chances of enjoying a success- 
ful football season hit a new high following 
U.C.L.A.'s 21-0 victory over the "northern branch" 
in the Berkeley Memorial stadiunn. The Bruin line 
again demonstrated its prowess, particularly in the 
second quarter when they stopped two thrusts 
inside their 10 yard line. The Bruins took the opening 
kickoff and drove right down to the Bear 17 before 
relinquishing the pigskin. Solari returned the Bear 
punt to the 32, and after 3 downs both gained only 
2 yards, Waterfield dropped back and threw a 
strike to hierb Weiner, who was flying down the 
sidelines. Weiner made a circus catch on the 12 
and bulled his way over the goal line. Snelling added 




California 
U. C. L A. 




21 



1 






the extra point. The Bruins cracked the score column 
again midway in the third quarter on the perfect 
play of the game. After a series of line smashes by 
Snelling and Solari had moved the ball to the 3 
yard line, Waterfield faked to the same two then 
kept the ball to score all by himself. Snelling added 
the extra point and U.C.L.A. held a 14-0 third quar- 
ter lead. The third and final score came in the fourth 
period on a pass from Waterfield to Baldwin. Again 
the catch was made with Bear defenders surrounding 
the Bruin, but Mr. Baldwin stole the show and 6 
points trotting into the end zone. This time Water- 
field added the extra point with a perfect kick. 



Head down, charging fast, Snelling fights his way past his left whil c Finay comes up too late to eliminate a clawing tackier. 




171 







3S 33 



With Woelfle watchins and Arm- 
strong forming interference Snelling 
snags a Redskin pass deep in Bruin 
terrrtory. 



Snelling sweeps to midficld behind 
Armstrong's block as Bruins and 
Cards stream up from behind. 



29— Mike Marienthal 
guard 



30— Herb Wiener 
end 



32— Vic Smith 
halfback 

172 



33 — Al Izmirian 
halfback 




Stanford rooters arc given a display of lovely Bruin femininity as the rooting section 
opposite salutes with a large 5. 




Stanford . 
U. C L. A. 



7 
20 




34 — Lynn Compton 
guard 



36— Al Solari 
halfback 



jM^doflPa^itl 



EVEN points on an opening play funnble gave 
the Indians a psychological advantage, but 
the Bruins were not to be denied. The remainder 
of the first quarter saw the Bruins threaten and 
again lose out on a fumble on the Stanford 21. 
Then, rivaling a cloud of low-flying P-38's, Water- 
field floated two thrilling passes into the arms 
of Solari in the end zone. Both times Snelling 
attempted to convert but on the second try was 
foiled by fast-charging Cardinal linemen, leaving 
the Bruins ahead by a single shaky touchdown at 
the half. At the opening of the second half the 
Bruins were pushed back on penalties to their five 
yard line where an exchange of punts left the 
Indians knocking on U.C.L.A.'s door again. This 
time the Bruins were brought to their feet by 
Snelling's interception In the middle of a smooth- 
clicking Stanford pass combination. After reach- 
ing the Stanford 4, where Waterfleld's pass was 
intercepted in the end zone, the Uclans were held 
off until a fumble set up the final score. 



Vuclnich, Indian center, races to 
head off Al Izmirian as the Bruins 
attempt to fight their way out of 
tight hole. 




173 



Oregon 14 

U. C. L A. . . . ! . . 7 



38- 



^(mA! 



-Burr Baldwin 
end 



40 — Ray Pierson 
fullback 



42 — Roy Kurrasch 
fullback 




ON a soggy rain-drenched turf the nnlghty and 
greatly favored Bruins went down to igno- 
minious defeat before a fighting Oregon team. 
If all the amazed spectators were laid end 
to end they would look no funnier than did the 
two teams wallowing in the mire below. The Bruins 
got off to an auspicious start with Solari's seventy- 
two yard return of the kickoff, only to be stopped 
by a Webfoot pass interception. The indomitable 
Solari tried again with a fifty-seven yard run to 
the Oregon twenty-five, where Snelling missed an 
attempted field goal. At this point the doughty 
Ducks took over and swam eighty yards upfield 



to score in five plays. Not content with this the 
Webfoot made two more tries, only to be stop- 
ped by timely interceptions. Then came the 
Bruins, and seven plays found them over the 
Oregon end zone, aided by Waterfield's aerial 
artistry. U.C.L.A. threatened briefly in the fourth 
period, but Oregon intercepted and marched up 
the field to score again, and the game was all 
theirs. This upset rather jarred the Rose Bowl 
dream, and a sadder but wiser Bruin squad en- 
trained for the sunny slopes of Westwood with 
the grim avowal that Washington had better 
look out. 




With only a few scant feet to go an Oregon back dives under the arms of Al Solari to a touchdown. Finlay stands at left and battered 
linnirian at right, powerless to halt the slippery Duck. 

174 





Washington 
U. C. L A. . 



'PeoTdq^ 



I^ EFORE six minutes had elapsed a Bruin jack-in-the-box 
III r ) bounced 58 yards to a touchdown but for the remaining 
three quarters turned first one cheek, then the other. Sniffing 
hungrily at the Rose Bowl the big Bruin felt for its second straight 
game the lash of a powerful opponent as the Washington Huskies 
pranced at will in Bruin territory. After pushing the Uclans about 
mercilessly for most of the first half the Huskies lined up against 
U.C.L.A.'s second string in the third quarter and in two minutes 
the score was tied 7-7. With Waterfleld hazy from a kick in the 
jaw; with Snelling, Phillips, Solari, and Riddle, in the backfield, 
and linemen Lescoulie, Sparlis, and Armstrong, all crippled from 
the vicious blocking and tackling of the Huskies, Erickson, the 
Washington left half, ambled nonchalantly through the middle 
of the Bruin line to the end zone, 47 yards away. In the same 
quarter the Huskies pushed into the lead with a I 5 yard field goal 
then lost it by a tricky touchdown pass from Waterfield to 
Wiener. A last minute play saw the Huskies, with a first down on 
the Bruin 2, fumble the ball and the game as Milt Smith 
recovered. 



r 



** 



43— Rod Woelfle 
guard 

44 — Morric Harrison 
guard 

47 — George Robothan 
tackle 



Too late to catch up with a 
long pass, Ericltson, Robinson, and 
Wehde watch helplessly as Wiener 
wraps his arms about it. 





175 



U.CL.A. 
Idaho . 



40 
13 



t; 



uanvtM^ 



Little Vic Smith takes advantage of 
Fears' block on fast sweep off the strong 
side as Woelfle comes up from behind 
and McKcnzie watches for tacklers. 

Hard-plunging Al limirian scoops in a 
lightning-like pass from Waterfield as 
two Vandals sweep for the kill. 

48— Milt Smith 
end 



HE way Coach Babe Horrell's quarterback com- 
pleted pass after pass against the northerners v/as 
something miraculous. The Bruins rolled up a total of 3 1 9 
yards gained from pigskin passes completed 16 times. 
Except for Waterfield the game would have been entitled 
"The Smith Boys hHave a Field Day" as Messrs. Vic and 
Milt Smith tallied two touchdowns apiece and in general 
had a pretty profitable afternoon. The Initial score of the 
game was made by V. Smith on a lateral from Waterfield 
after a sustained drive of 68 yards. In return the Vandals 



49 — Ken Snelling 

fullback 
55 — Ed Breeding 

end 





opened up with a tricky passing attack, but failed to cross 
the goal line on that series of plays. Again in the opening 
period V. Smith earned himself another six points on another 
pass from Waterfield. The next time Idaho got the ball 
they completed enough passes to make it 14-6 at the end 
of the quarter. During the second stanza "Snuffy" Smith 
took over where Vic left off and soon afterward had pro- 
duced six more points on a pass from Waterfield. Later in 
the same period "Snuffy" caught another touchdown pass. 
Al Izmirian then took a reverse and ran 14 yards to pay 
dirt, making the final score 40 to I 3. Although badly beaten, 
Idaho was a threat at all times and would have been much 
better if a few more of those passes had connected. 



174 




58 — Al Sparlis 
guard 

60 — Bill Armstrong 
center 




^^ 



r 



U. C. L A. 
U.S.C. . 



1 4 

7 



G I HIS sunny Saturday will long be rcmem- 
JIL bered as the great day in U.C.L.A. grid 
history, for at long last the ambitious Bruins 
emerged victorious over their traditional cross- 
^ town rivals. It v^as a clean, fast, hard-fought game, 
and very even according to the statistics, but the 
relentless line and alert backfield of the Bruins 
combined with S.C.'s persistent fumbling to turrv 
the tables on Troy. From the S.C. twenty Water- 
field set up the initial score by a sneak reverse to 
the six, Vic Smith drove to the two, and Snelling 
had the honor of driving over for the first six 
points and making his conversion good. The third 
period saw the Bruins hammering steadily for short 
gains down to the S.C. forty-two. From there 
Waterfield rifled the ball to the twenty and Burr 
Baldwin then dutifully carried it over past two 
frantic Trojans. Snelling again converted. Later in 
the same quarter S.C. passed from the U.C.L.A. 
forty to the ten, and McCardle sprinted over for 
the solitary Troy score, although they threatened 
again in the fourth with a pass which fell incom- 
plete in the end zone. Following the game, S.C. 
wished the victors well with a "Beat Georgia" 
yell, and the Bruins were Pasadena bound. 



t ' 



A trail of tired Trojans is left behind 
as Bob Waterfield runs lightly off 
the weak side on a tricky reverse. 
Fast-charging Bruin linemen storm the 
bastion from which a Trojan kick 
is barely lifted in a narrow escape 
for S.C. 




177 




In the closing minutes of the third quarter Burr Baldwin lopes over the Trojan goal line on the receiving end of Waterfleld's pass while the scoreboard 
publishes the good news fron^ the first half. This is the same good news that Bruins have awaited lo these many years, through lean seasons and through I939's 
when the coveted victory was almost within grasp. Although the game is not over yet, and S.C. will still score in the fourth, to Joe and Joscy it is beginning 
to look like this is finally it, this is the year that Troy falls. . . . 




Herb Werner rises to his knees to sec what happened to Uruin ball carrier Vic Smith, while Jim Dougherty surveys the melee from the right and Art Sptel- 
man insures the removal of one struggling Trojan from further participation in the play. If this stalwart official were not in the way we could say more about 
who is on the bottom of the pile but we suggest that for further details you consult the S.C. rooters who were a few feet away on the right. It Is quite possible 
that they noticed several Bruins on the field during the course of the afternoon. 




178 




The big moment. All eyes arc turned to the tunnel as TacUc Jack FIndlay 
leads the Bruin squad on the jog out to mid-field warm-ups with Ken 
Snelling and Jack Lescoulie jogging along behind. All the suspense and 
hubba-hubba have led up to this, and now the team takes over for the 
afternoon. Look out, Trojans, here we come! 



Came nightfall and these same festive guys 
and gals were all over at the big moonlight 
rally and street dance on Gayley, whooping 
it up all over again, and making the hills re- 
sound with a "BRUIN VARSITY SIX" and a 
"V-l-C-T-O-R-Y". The evening's parade fea- 
tured stopovers at both Village showhouses, 
where the managers obligingly put on pic- 
tures of the S.C.-U.C.L.A. game. This intro- 
duced a new yell into hiallberg's repertoire, 
the "MANAGER SIX". 



n< 



L 



C.LA. 
U.S.C. 



14' 



A spontaneous rally heads down the hill for the Villase and a big 
yell session in the middle of Wilshirc Boulevard. This is the kind of 
spirit that pepped up the Bruin team for a winning season, lots of 
noise, lots of chatter, lots of oompah from the brass section, and 
lots of solid conviction that this year the Bruins were in the money. 




The combined bands of 
Troy and Bruins serenade 
the U.C.L.A. stands as the 
S.C. rooting section flips up 
the Stars and Stripes, to a 
roar of applause. The Trojan 
section with its usual pre- 
cision gave us an inspiring 
picture as well as something 
to think about seriously as 
we saw the display of 
the American traditions of 
sportsmanship and fair play 
on the field and in the 
stands. 




fcw.Jll:Ii 



179 



U.C.L.A. . 
GEORGIA 







Georgia's star, Frankic Sinkwich, shako hands with U.C.L.A. captain Charlie 
Fi flfi tc start off thr New year CtAuic. 




(jlirHE crunch of wood as the goal posts toppled 
JIL in the hands of souvenir hunters was the last 
scene at a thrill-crammed game marking the Bruins' 
first performance In the Rose Bowl. For the four 
quarters preceding, a dogged band of Bruins had 
fought off all but one attempt of a determined and 
tricky southern team to reach this goal. After 
"Rhino" Snelling sent the initial kickoff far down into 
the Georgians' end zone, a bitter, scoreless first half 
made the curtain of intermission add a dramatic 
touch to the thrilling beginning. Opening like the 
finale of a melodrama the third quarter saw the 
Bulldogs sweep triumphantly to the U.C.L.A. two 
yard line. Stunningly, then, the ball scudded from 
the arms of Georgia's immortal, Sinkwich, and in a 
flash \-\erb Weiner pounced on it. Starting the final 
quarter from there Waterfleld's punt was blocked 
and the visitors were credited with two points. A 
recovery of the free kick following started the Bruins 
off again but a disheartening pass interception set 
the Bulldogs up for the only touch down of the game. 
After carving off some 65 yards against the fading 
Bruin resistance they finally pushed across the last 
white line. 



Admiring rooters yell lustily as the Bruins' No. I fan, Joe E. Brown, gets up in front of the section and leads a "Brown special." Note: he did not swallow 
the microphone. 




180 




The same's most heartbreaking play saw Vic Smith land three inches short of a first down on the Bulldog 19. Davis and Maguire swarm over him as Baldwin 
slides by. At left, Sparlis, Ellinson (Georgia), Finlay and Smith watch breathlessly. In the background Riddle, Davis (Georgia), and Fears are out of the play. 



Iso-^i. f'^otuK. 



Walcrficid fakes to Riddle at far left and glances shrewdly at the wall of muscle shielding his reverse. Snelling crouches in readiness while Solari cuts straight 
over the weak side and Wiener (number 30) eases up to take the reverse. On the right, Georgia's Poschner swoops around Fears a fraction too late. 




181 



I 



f*3 22 '*' 2S 39 ,., 25_ 40_ 32 , 7P_ ap i *" 41 



a. -'-. 33 43 ' 18- 27 48 37 ^^ 44 

23 34 4S 28 _Al»^ I C jr*l4 ^n ^o 36 _ 27 24 



'^'?1 





Behind the screen of capable blocking the Commandos are unable to breair 
through and nab a speedy City College baclc. 

As the Cub linemen sweep around the end the Commandos kiclc their way out 
of a tight spot, relinquishing the offensive. 



James Acoury, Norman Alschuler, Lewis Blumberg, Manuel 
Chavez, H. Cherness, Sheldon Caplow, Max Dunn, Harry 
Garo, Jack Howard, Janes Hanson, Bob Hansen, R. Hen- 
derson, Bill Humphrey, William Johnson, Larry Kavich, 
John Kuhl, William Handy, William Hincs, William Hunter, 
H. Philips, Bernard Smith, R. P. Rallf, Don Roff, Larry 
Speiser, K. R. Wilcox, Julian Wolf, Floyd Woods, Alex 
Orth, Robert Linley, Rod Sabbe. 




^ 



A VACUUM caused by war-time 
manpower shortages made the 
uniting of the junior varsity and freshman 
football squads unavoidable. Even this 
combination, dubbed the Commandos, 
had not enough manpower to escape a 
hard, lean year. 

A practice game with Long Beach J.C. 
left the Bruin squad with a satisfying I 8 to 
starter. But the following week saw 
Oceanside J.C. slip past the Bruin ends to 
break up a conversion; then, by putting 
over 7 points of their own, edge out the 
locals 7-6. Most of the remainder of the 
season was a nightmare. The Los Alamltos 
Flyers permitted the Bruins only 6 points 
to their 20. Santa Monica J.C. compiled 
the brutal score of 34 to 7 while L.A. City 
College won 21-14. The Commandos' cup 
was full when Minter Field's cadets won 
20 to 0. 



182 




COACH WILBUR JOHNS 



CAPTAIN JOHN FRYER 




Tom Arnold, Gordon Stuart, Bob Knapp, Dick Harris, Clayton Ralcov, Johnny Riehman. 




FOR grinding off the raw edges and 
permitting teamwork to develop the 
practice season is generally an indispensa- 
ble part of the basketball schedule. A hint 
of the threat the Bruins were to offer in 
conference competition was given when, 
out of a dozen games, the Bruins dropped 
only two. Vega Aircraft, Loyola, and San 
Francisco fell one by one before Whittier 
put over a surprise 44-42 victory. Among 
others, the clever Fox Studio five engaged 
the Bruins and in only one tilt out of three 
were they able to edge out the local 
squad. 

Early season lineups usually Included Lee 
at center, West and Panovich, forwards, 
and Fryer and Baddeley, guards, hlottest 
man on the court was speedy Dick West 
while Bill O'Brien and AIns Bell showed 
most improvement. 



Left to right: Ainsley Bell, Jack Baddeley, Bob Jones, Richard 
Perry, Frank Bowman. Marvin Lee, Bill O'Brien, John Fryer 
(Capt.), John Moore, Mickey Panovich, Tom Brown. Bruce 
Sieck, Dick West; in center, Coach Johns. 



CLA 



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8 



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23 



X 



UCJL^* 



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With his head in the clouds Bdrksdale pursues a rebound. Rarely did this 
all-round athlete fail to outjump his opponents. 



The referee crams his whistle in his mouth to signify held-ball where Mickey 
Panovlch tu9S against a reluctant Loyolan. 




JOHN FRVER 
guard 




184 




Leaping hither and yon in wild abandon a Loyola eager cannot quite escape 
the long arm of Johnny Fryer. 



IT is no grudging adnnission to say thai 
Stanford probably played its best game 
of the season when it fell before a Bruin 
onslaught to the tune of 60-57. The shining 
star in the Bruin victory was cagy Dick Perry, 
former forward. Too much depth in the for- 
ward positions convinced Coach Johns that 
good material was being wasted. As Captain 
Fryer left in the middle of the season, there- 
fore, Perry was shifted to guard with amaz- 
ing results. The crack forward forgot that his 



STANFORD 




SERIES 






STANFORD 


57 


1 


U.C.L.A. 


60 




STANFORD 


61 


■ 


U.C.L.A. 


41 


^ 









position is normally defensive and kept mov- 
ing forward to add up a total of 18 points. 
But between shots he proved his worth in 
his lion-like guarding so that most of the 
Indian baskets were made through the 
center. The second game, a farce enacted 
on the Palo Alto stage, found a pitifully 
weak squad from the south scrape up only 
41 points to compare with 60 for the Indians. 
A fast start left the Bruins in the lead 24-2 I 
at haiftime but an onrushing squad of Stan- 
ford sharpshooters kept the U.C.L.A. squad 
breathless and bewildered. Final result was 
to snatch from the Bruins the last chance for 
a 1943 championship squad. 



Marv Lee struggles valiantly amidst a whirl of Loyola men while Baddeley 
watches the scene carefully. 





"^ 



DON BARKSDALE 
center 



185 



U. S. C. SERIES 





BRUCE SIECK 
guard 




MICKEY PANOVICH 

forward 




Bell's long reach smothers a close shot by Omalev. Rock blocks West while 
Panovich covers fast. 



EVERAL thousand fans braving the 
torrents saw a veteran Trojan squad 
slip through the Bruin guards for 60 points 
while the Westwood cagers could only 
tally 49. hHottest competition of all from 
the Bruin standpoint was between the two 
Bruin centers, Lee and O'Brien, when 
O'Brien contributed I I points by his un- 
orthodox shots. Although a brilliant sea- 
son for the latter was cut short by his 
departure for the army, Marv Lee became 
the big problem of the team with the ap- 
pearance of flashy Don Barksdale and 
ended up as an alternate center-forward. 
In the second game O'Brien again baf- 
fled the Trojans with his unusual shots but 
veteran Lee led the field with I I points 
scored. The outcome was never uncertain 
as the U.S.C. boys pushed ahead 16-7 
early in the game and with Seminoff and 
Rock clicking piled up a score of 5 I to 39. 



Ruefully, big Bill O'Brien watches the ball bounding away. Energetic referee 
Olds points at Trojan guard Gossard. 



Trojan Rock adds another two points on a fast break to the dismay of 
Panovich and Fryer, sandwiching Omalev. 





JACK BADDELEY 

guard 



AINSLIE BELL 
guard 




r 



u.s.c. 

U.C.LA. 

U.S.C. 
U.C.LA. 

U.S.C. 
U.C.LA. 

U.S.C. 
U.C.LA. 



60 
49 

51, 
39 

37 
42y 

53 J 
46 



i 



'VX.^ simple trial and error Coach Johns 
_ILc) finally picked the winning combina- 
tion and eleven years of consistent defeats 
were reversed with a thrilling 42-37 Bruin 
victory. By the clever play of center Don 
Barksdale, who contributed 18 solid points, 
and the guarding of Perry and Bell every 
campaign waged by the Trojans was suc- 
cessfully countered. Much of the spirit of the 
evening was contributed by nimble-legged 
Mickey Panovich who finally hit his stride. 
The speedy forward showed by constant in- 
terceptions and smart set-ups how dangerous 
it was to forget him even for a moment. 

With the record finally broken the re- 
vamped U.C.L.A. squad was forced to drop 
a heartbreaking game the second evening 
when the winning combination was broken 
up by fouls. Not only Barksdale but the dog- 
ged determined guard Ainslie Bell was forced 
out. Bell, who replaced former first-stringer 
Jack Baddeley when the latter succumbed 
to the measles, staged a brilliant defensive 
show later in the season and made a good 
partner for the alert Perry. 




Seminoff snatches a rebound despite the valiant efforts of Fryer and West. 
Unaccustomed to the Shrine court the Bruins had too slow reactions. 

Bell leaps high to try to break up Omalev's toss as both teams crowd in 
seeking an advantage. 



BILL O'BRIEN 
center 



187 



TOM BROWN 

forward 




RICHARD PERRY 
3uard 





Ainslee Bell watches and the crowd gapes at the futile clutching efforts of the Cal forwards as Bill O'Brien calmly lifts 
a rebound out of their reach. Picturesque referee Olds slows down momentarily. 



MARVIN LEE 
center 



Speedy Dick Perry intercepts a pass under his own basket Fryer, early in the game, suddenly knifes a lone one-armed 
as the Bears are rushing in for the kill. Lee waits patiently shot from his guard position and Perry and Lee watch for a 
in the background. rebound. 






CAL 


SERIES 


CAL 


40 


U.C.LA. 


49 


CAL 


40 


U.C.LA. 


42 



A Bear player swarms all over O'Brien while Fryer, West, and Panovich 
circle about tensely, ready to snatch the tipoff. 



AS the cage practice season rolled into 
conference competition Coach Johns 
expressed a hearty wish for another player 
just like Mickey Panovich. The magic of the 
moment actually brought forth such a player 
and the league began to burn with the name 
of Dick West. The young transfer from Long 
Beach immediately proved his worth by 
picking up I 8 spectacular points in the league 
opener with Cal on the home floor. At half- 
time a safe Bruin lead of 22-16 was lost in 
a flurry of baskets although it was raised 
again to the final score of 49-40. Following 
behind the 18 points for West were Lee and 
Fryer with 10 points apiece. The familiar 
referees, Olds and Nemer, called fouls gen- 
erously with the result that eleven winning 



foul shots were sunk by the Bruins. The second 
game with the Bears found a disheartened 
squad, losers the night before to Stanford, 
barely eking out a 42-40 victory on the 
Bear home court. Hero of the evening was 
another newcomer, Don Barksdale, a mid- 
season transfer. After a hard battle had 
erased the Bears' halftime lead of 17-13, 
Barksdale put the Bruins ahead by his timely 
shooting. Bitterly, the Bear rooters watched 
the tall, dusky center who had almost gone 
to Cal, keep full control of the keyhole slot 
with his uncanny ball-handling and brilliant 
coverage of rebounds. 

The double win over the Bears assured the 
Bruins of continuing in the race for a top 
position in the conference. 



In the closing moments Fryer again gets away a one-armed shot on a fast break with only West nearby. 
As a former forward Fryer was right at home in the forecourt. 





DICK WEST 
forward 



189 



^atm 




r: 



JNNING a close race with time about a dozen fresh- 
,men barely slip through a hot and cold basketball sea- 
son. With a record of something like 66 per cent wins over 
such teams as Vega and Douglas Aircraft, Loyola High, and 
Compton J.C., including a 50-50 split with U.S.C., the team 
scarcely evaded the two-edged axe of ineligibility or military 
service. Sparking the machine on the offensive were high- 
scoring forward Irvin Klein, and Milt Freeman and Louie Zavi- 
slak, also forwards. Taylor Lewis gave valuable height to the 
center spot while Martin Bondar, Captain Bill Rankin, and 
Evan Vail shone In the guard positions. 



Young Jack Montgomery tutored the 
yearlings. 



Team Identification — Front Row: Evan Vail, John Can- 
non, Lawrence Cooper, Lewis, Zavislalc, Louis Hasson 
Martin Bondar, Captain; Pete Parmalce. Back Row: 
Jack Montgomery, Coach; Bill Rankin, Captain; Joe 
Call, Irving Klein, Milton Freeman, Sidney Shrager, Ken 
Grover, Leroy Hill, Coach; Bob Overpeck, Manager. 




190 




/SmUoJ^ 




A^ 



The fortunes of the baseball squad rested in the judicious coachin3 of A. J. Sturiencggcr and 
with all-around manager Bob Knapp. 



First Row: Willard Beling, Don Hanson, Allen Harris, Mickey 
Slobodien, Jack Dowlin, Jack Burgess, Dewanc Burgess, Nick 
Angeles. Second Row: Bob Joseph, Charlie Doty, Dick Kati, 
Dick Schattinger, Sergei Freeman, Ed Tyler, Bob Knapp (Senior 
Mgr.), Bob Reber (Trainer). Third Row: A. J. Sturieneggar 
(Coach), Les Rosenberg, Milt Shedd, Dave Fainor, Vic Smith, 
Milt Smith, Dale (batboy). 



S the 1943 Southern Campus went 
to press, the Varsity baseball squad 
dangled sonnewhere near the top but still 
behind the league-leading Trojans. Two more 
games with these rivals gave small chance to 
alter the margin though the Bruin battery 
was improving steadily. Tough luck first hit 
the squad when Coach McGinnis and all but 
two of last year's veterans failed to return. 
The coaching job was soon taken over by 
sports-lover A. J. Sturzenegger and the team 
was replenished by several freshmen under a 
war ruling permitting them to compete with 
varsities. Getting off to a slow start led 
Coach Sturzenegger to declare that the 
infield was the best in U.C.L.A.'s history. 








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u.s.c. 


9^ 


U.C.LA. 


2 


LOYOLA 


6 


U.C.LA. 


8i, 


PEPPERDINE 


2 


U.C.LA. 


'3^1 




#*» 



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^-^^ 





Dowlin hits A sizzling left-handed even though he is normally a right-handed 
player in his catching and throwing. Burgess is the next batter up. 



Jacfc Dowlin and Dewane Burgess wait for their ups. This pair were two of Coach 
Sturiencggcr's most faithful hitters. 



f \ I INE successive times the Bruins stood up 
_1L MJ against the touted Trojan infield and only 
twice were they able to circle the bases. With 
Shedd ill, Don hHanson took the mound duties 
since it was an exhibition game, and Beling was 
saved tor the League match with Loyola following. 
Relieving Shedd in the first frame of the Loyola 
match, Beling held a shutout until the last when 
the final two Lion points were made. Serving not 
only as the sparkplug of the defense, catcher Vic 
Smith was also the keystone of the 8 point arch 
raised over the Lions. Sending Dowlin in on a 
single, Vic himself was shortly pushed in by Schat- 
tinger's one base drive. 

A new pitcher appeared for the Bruins when 
Burt Avedon in his first game wrapped up a glow- 
ing 13-2 win over Pepperdine. Opening the first 
inning, lead-off man Jack Burgess, single remaining 
veteran of last year's team, lifted a homer over 
the left fielder's shoulder. The victory placed the 
locals in a secure second place in Conference 
standings. 



MICKEY SLOBODING 



CHARLES DOTY 



LES ROSENBERG 



DEWANE BURGESS 



JACK DOWLIN 




192 




Sadly, the catcher looks far out into center field for the ball while Chuck Doty 
races for home. 




LOYOLA 


7 


U.C.L.A. 


6 


OCCIDENTAL 


7 


U.C.L.A. 


6 



WHITTIER 
U.C.L.A. 



4 
6 



A SLOW entranc 
tition saw the 



'Take a wallt." the umpire bellows and Dowlin trots away while the catcher 
retrieves a wild pitch. 



Tce info League compe- 
ie Bruins fall by a single 
run in an exhibition game with a visiting Lion 
nine. With Milt Shedd on the mound the win- 
ners tallied I I hits for 7 runs and permitted only 
six Bruins to cross the plate. 

Opening the regular conference schedule 
with Occidental, the Bruins met a quick set- 
back, also at 6-7, when Milt Shedd gave away 
only seven hits to his opponent's eleven. Going 
into the eighth with a 5-3 lead the locals let in 
three Bengals on a pair of hits and a pair of 
errors. For the first time, though, the Bruins 
began to get their eye, as Dewane Burgess 
brought in brother Jack on a sizzling grounder 
off third and Dowlin singled for a score by 
Angeles. 

Like the crack of doom the U.C.L.A. team 
finally began clicking when, with Willard Bel- 
ing pitching, the Whittier baseballers were 
trampled 6-4. A sleepy crowd watching a slow 
game came to life in the fifth inning when the 
Bruins, led by Jack Burgess and Vic Smith, 
poured out four runs to take a safe lead for 
the rest of the game. 



NICK ANGELES 



WILLARD BELING 



ALLEN HARRIS 



JACK FAINOR 



ED TYLER 




193 



u.s.c. 


9 


U.C.LA. 





OCCIDENTAL 


2 


U.C.L.A. 


3 




No conference standings were al- 
tered when the Bruins were blanked 
by the cross-towners in their second 
exhibition trial, but the Bruins' best 
was brought out in an attempt to 
plug up the dyke. Beling, Hanson, and 
Avedon only kept the scoring down 
to 9. In service only part time, Beling 
was fresh for the League fray with 
Oxy following. His 5 hit pitching and 
Dowlin's explosive bat which brought 
in all three runs placed the Bruins 
more securely in second place with 
the 3-2 victory. 



rn 




Doffing his mask and padding for a while, catcher Vic Smith digs deep 
and squares away at a one down the middle. 

Intermingled with adoring youngsters the squad takes a short rest and talks shop before 
the game starts. The grim faces last only until the first inning opens when everybody 
loosens up. 



MILT SMITH 



DON HANSON 




194 




HARRy TROTTER 
Coach 



DAN CALKINS AND BILL CUTBIRTH 
Managers 



l^iae^ 



Mo sooner was the 1943 track season 
started than Coach hiarry Trotter 
said goodbye to a potential champion, lanky 
Don Barksdale, high jumper and broad 
jumper extraordinary departed for the army 
and left a hole hard to fill. Biggest burden 
fell on the shoulders of Captain Ken Boyd, 
and Mode Perry In the middle distances and 
mile, and upon Ray Maggard in the pole 
vault, Hoxsie Griswold in the weights and 
Al Izmirian in the sprints. Once again suffer- 
ing from lack of depth the squad successfully 
overwhelmed the teams it could meet on the 
same terms, such as Oxy and Pomona, but 
could not match the point making power of 
the Trojans. 



Kneeiins: Frank Howard, Don Densmore, Chuck Taylor, Ken Boyd, Harold Thomas, Craig Tyler, Dave Dillworth, Ray Maggard. Mode Perry. Standing: Jim 
Calkins, Bill Cutbirth, Ducky Drake (Trainer), Lee Gill, Jim House, Hoxsie Griswold, Al Izmirian, Kneale Corkill, Bob Miller, John Lesuer, Steve Robson, 
Harry Trotter (Coach). 




POMONA 



MEET 




'^ 



AISING the curtain on what was ex- 
pected to be a bleak season, the Bruin 
tracksters walloped a weak Pomona teann with- 
out very many outstanding marks. Ray Mag- 
gard, star pole-vaulter, began to display his 
versatility by burning up the 220 in 22.5. Not 
content with placing in the short dash he came 
back with 5 points in the vault. Pomonan Dave 
Fisher bottled up 10 points his team sorely 
needed by his 10 second victory over Maggard 
and Izmirian in the century and a hot 49.5 vic- 
tory over Bruin Captain Ken Boyd in the 440. 
Mode Perry contributed an early season 
mark of 4m. 41 .5 in the mile after Boyd had set 
a smooth 1:59.5 in the 880. 



hHoxie Griswold loafed to win weight vic- 
tories with marks of 47 ft. 5 in. for the shotput 
and a scant 129 ft. for the discus. Ed Breeding 
tossed the spear a goodly I 76'/2 ft. and the 
coup de grace was administered by a 3:28.8 
relay win by the Bruins. 

With the aid of such dependables as Gris- 
wold, Izmarian, and Maggard, the Bruins edged 
out the Oxy Tigers for another resounding 
league victory. Izmirian needed only a 10.2 
second dash to win the hundred but by skin- 
ning a hurdle was kept from possibly more 
points in the 220 lows. Griswold came through 
with firsts in the weights, but top honors go to 
the surprising Ray Maggard. Formerly only a 
vaulter, Maggard blossomed out from his first 
in the vault to place in the high jump, a close 
second m the broad jump and 100 yard dash, 



HUGH FREEMAN 



DAVE DILLWORTH 



BOB MILLER 



KNEALE CORKILL 



JOHN LESUER 



MODE PERRY 




y( 1 






KEN BOYD 



LEE GILL 



STEVE ROBSON 



ROY KURRASCH 



JIM HOUSE 



HOXSIE GRISWOLD 






and a -fast win in the 220. Perry and Densmore 
wolfed the mile places and Perry came back 
for a win of his own in the two-mile. 

A triangular meet with L.A.C.C. and Pep- 
perdine gave all three teams what was prob- 
ably a much needed practice. No score was 
kept, although the Bruins scored an estimated 
83 points with the other two splitting 48 be- 
tween them. Shining performances were the 
143 ft. 91/2 in. heave of the discus by Sriswold, 
and Wardell's surprising win in the 440 over 
veteran Ken Boyd. 



OCCIDENTAL 
TRIANGULAR 
MEETS 





La 




DON DENSMORE 



RAV MAGSARD 



CRAIG TVLER 



AL IZMIRIAN 



JACK HOWARD 



HAROLD THOMAS 








POMONA 
RELAYS 



CTlpHE important lack of reserves 
JIL was shown up in the track 
squeezer at Pomona where the Pomona 
Relays gave the California pre-season 
track situation at a glance. Vaulting 
only to I 3 feet, Ray Maggard, in a tie, 
was the only Bruin to walk away with a 
first place, hie contributed good 
points, however, by placing in the 
century and by holding down one spot 
in the 880 relay. Hoxsie Griswold 
showed up in the weights by his second 
places in the discus and shot put. The 
Bruins edged up to second place with 
34 points to a generous 66'/2 'fo'" ^^^ 
Trojans when the local four man relay 
team was barely edged out by a 
speedy Stanford team. 




Kneeling: John Schillo, Maynard Biown, 
Sidney Yailcn, Dick Cadish, Clayton 
Raliov, Jean Reep. Standing: Ducky 
Drake (Coach), Lloyd Stark, Da/e 
Clay. Irv Klein, Gene Day. Harry Trot- 
ter, Bill Cutbirth. 





BILL ACKERMAN 
Coach 



ARNOLD SCHWAB 

Captain 



JOHN CALDECOn 

Manager 



"IP EVERSING the normal scheme of 
JiLV things the 1943 tennis squad fre- 
quently found the frosh players out- 
playing the older men. By a fortunate 
change in the Conference rules, the 
frosh were allowed to compete with 
varsity players. Notable among the 
younger netters contributing to the 
Bruins' seven victories out of eight 
matches were Norm Cobb, Vincent 
Fotre, Steve Herron, Ben Press and 
Rod Sackett. In the single loss thus far 
sustained by the squad, with U.S.C., 
the rookies came out victorious. Lead- 
ing in the ranks of the older men under 
Coach Ackerman were Captain Arn- 
old Schwab, Willard Low, Austin Sell- 
ery and Stanley Siegel, from last year's 
frosh, and J. C. transfer Jim Fugle. 



Kneeling; Steve Herron, Willard Low, Austin Sellery, Ben Press, Arnold Schwab (Captain), John Deichmann, Robert Brunish, Eric Nelson, Frank Forbath. Standing: 
John Caldecott (Mgr.), George Triester, Rod Sackett, Vincent Fotre, Jim Fugle, Norm Cobb, Milt Bergson, Sidney Finegold, Jack Jurasky, Mark Rose, Bill 
Ackerman (Coach) 



%i^f 




Stt. 




REDLANDS 


1 


U.C.L.A. 


II 


LA.C.C. 


2 


U.C.L.A. 


10 


CAL TECH 


2 


U.C.L.A. 


13 





AFTER straining at the leash for several 
weeks of intensive practice the power- 
ful Bruin net squad exploded in its first two 
matches to ring up a 19-3 score over Redlands 
and drop only 2 to L.A. City College. Against 
the Cubs no doubles nnatches were played and 
only the first two singles were lost. George 
Triester let a three-set battle drop, while 
Austin Sellery also got nipped in the third set. 

Against Redlands the Bruin Frosh met the 
varsity while the local varsity took on the Bull- 
dog frosh. Leading the scoring were Ben Press, 
playing number one man for the day, Vincent 
Fotre, his closest rival, and Steve Herron. 

Lining up next against a visiting Cal Tech 
squad the rookies again demonstrated that 
they were one of the sharpest yearling groups 
in the southland by contributing to an over- 
whelming victory over the Engineers. Only one 
doubles match was lost in the meet. 



ARNOLD SCHWAB 

AUSTIN SELLERY 

NORM COBB 

STEPHEN HERRON 

JOHN DEICHMANN 

MILT BERGSON 
Big VIn Fotre watches his teammate Ben Press in the process of burning a serve across the nets to a quaking rival. 






John Dcichman. who covered his sport for the Daily Bruin, 
fights with his back to the wall. 





r 













J3' 



EAVING home was almost too much for 
the varsity when their hosts, the Uni- 
versity of Redlands, came very close to hand- 
ing the Bruins their first defeat. Both Ben Press 
and Vin Fotre fell before the Bulldog onslaught 
in the lead-off match and a double team of 
Jim Fugle and George Triester were speared 
by the Bulldogs later. The frosh kept their slate 
clean with 9-0 total over the Redlands frosh. 

Holding back his two leaders for the after- 
noon, Coach Ackerman stood George Triester 
and Arnold Schwab up against the first two 
men of an invading Loyola squad with perfect 
victories for each. Bringing the total to 9-0 
were the wins tallied by Norm Cobb, John 
Deichmann, Rod Sackett and Steve hierron in 
the singles and the doubles combination of 
Finegold-Cohen and Bardrich-Fehllng. 

After five straight victories the Bruins ran 
up against a strong Trojan squad led by Cap- 
tain Ted Olewine and came away with only 
one victory. Willard Lowe took a clean sweep 
in his match while Press was subdued by Ole- 
wine, and Austin Sellery lost to Earl Cochell. 
The Olewine-Press combination also ran over 
the Bruin top pair, Fotre and Press. 

WILLARD LOW 

ROBERT BRUNISH 

ROD SACKETT 

JIM FUGLE 

SIDNEY FINEGOLD 

ERIC NELSON 



REDLANDS 
U.C.LA 

LOYOLA 
U.C.LA. 

U.S.C. 
U.C.LA. 



4 
14 


6 



J 







As Vin Fotre watches tensely San Diego tennis star Ben Press 
swoops up to take the return 



Two of the older players upon whom early season hopes depended were Jim Fugle and George Triester. 




201 



PEPPERDINE 


4 


U.C.L.A. 


8 


OCCIDENTAL 


1 


U.C.LA. 


8 



PUTTING an afternoon on the visiting 
teams of Pepperdine and Oxy two Bruin 
squads were victorious with only one loss 
apiece. With the A's meeting Pepperdine and 
the B's facing the Tigers, the first loss came 
when Vin Fotre in the first single scrap was 
dumped by the brilliant play of Dan Burke. 
Ben Press, following, mercilessly hammered out 
two 6-0 sets in a short time. Other A victories 
were chalked up by George Triester, Willard 
Low, Rod Sackett and Jim Fugle. 

The B's dropped their first doubles to the 
Oxy Tigers but smothered the rest of their 
opposition. John Deichmann started slowly but 
picked up fast in his last two sets. Steve hler- 
ron, Arnold Schwab and Leonard Cohen had 
an easy afternoon as did Finegold and David 
Fehling in the remaining singles matches. 




JACK JURASKY 



BEN PRESS 




GEORGE TRIESTER 



MARK ROSE 




FRANK FORBATH 




VINCENT FOTRE 



George Triester strains mightily on his second serve while teammate Jim Fugle 
eyes him anxiously. 



'*% 




Stranger to all but crew men is Coach Ben Wallis. 



Left to risht— Marshall Cleland, Warren Beck (captain). Bill Merrill, 
Rudy Massman, Herschel Phillips, George Metiger, John Corbeil, 
Gabriel Sipos; kneeling: Bill Rippey, coxswain. 




WHEN the shell rowed by the Golden 
Bears was stroked to an amazins 
victory at the 1932 Olynnpic Games held in 
Los Angeles the entire southland was swept 
by enthusiasm for this sport. U.C.L.A. was 
particularly impressed by the feat of Coach 
Ben Wallis' rowers, and the Student Council 
quickly voted to introduce it at this school. 
Since that time, crew at U.C.L.A. has been 
up and down competitively but never finan- 
cially sound. Coach Ben Wallis was brought 
to U.C.L.A. in 1934, and mostly by his 
efforts has the sport been able to continue. 
Because its meets will be too late to be In- 
cluded in this year's book, the following 
pages will highlight the history of the sport. 



m 




^ 




'i 



H 



gifc^' 



TILL open-mouthed with the possibilities 
of crew racing, mighty armadas were 
brought to southern waters with the result that 
local shell aspirations fell with a resounding 
splash. In that first year, 1933, the Bruin crew 
chased across the finish line such powerful boats 
as those from California and Washington, and 
in a history-making regatta, Vale, Cornell, and 
hiarvard. 

The first intercollegiate laurels came this way 
when Wisconsin failed to match the endurance 
of the 1935 crew. Ben Wallis was coach by this 
time and the Bruins, under his guidance, were 
unsuccessfully matched against Penn., Cal., 
Syracuse, Washington and Wisconsin in the 
extravaganza known as the Second National 
ntercollegiate Crew Regatta. 

The most powerful eight ever put out by the 
Bruins was formed in 1938 when Oregon State 
and Sacramento J.C. lost by large margins, but 
the Cal crew, with a final push, finished a 
length and a half ahead. 





WARREN BECK 
Captain 

GEORGE METZGER 
RUDY MASSMAN 

BILL MERRILL 

JOHN CORBEIL 

MARSHALL CLELAND 



HERSCHEL PHILLIPS 



BILL RIPPEY 



GABRIEL SIPOS 





sv^ 



ONE of his first acts when Ben Wallis 
took over the coaching duties was to 
repeat a plan for financing the sport that he 
had used when coaching at Cal. The Bruin 
Rowing Club was organized with each Var- 
sity aspirant a member. The Crew elected a 
Commodore to direct the activities of the 
Club while Wallis acted as Treasurer. Active 
coeds, interested in the sport, were organ- 
ized in 1941 into an auxiliary group known 
as Shell and Oar. By the untiring labor of 
these two groups and by private contribu- 
tions, the meager facilities thus far gained 
include little more than the boathouse where 
the activities center. 





As the group labored nightly for its first 
race, with Stanford, Coach Wallis named 
five veterans and three newcomers for seats 
in the first boat. At stroke, Marshall Cle- 
land; seven, Warren Beck; six. Bill Merrill; 
five, Rudy Massman; four, hierschel Phillips; 
three, Brit Turner; two, John Corbeil; and 
Phil Baker in the bow. Timing and steering 
were in the hands of Coxswain Bill Rippey. 







ITH only one race promised them; with several ill- 
nesses hitting the squad; the frosh demonstrated well 
the axiom that only he who truly loved the sport would hold 
up under the hard work and long hours it requires. Ground to 
a razor edge trim by hardy little Bob Hillen, frosh coach, the 
boat lined up with hHample at stroke, Lott in 7 position; K. 
Baker, 6; Keusdor, 5; Wetherby, 4; Stuart, 3; Flitton, 2; Briggs, 
at bow, and Lasky as coxswain. 





BALL 

AND CHAIN 



Spectator sportsmen and promoters who like to mingle with athletic stars flsurc prominently in the 
inks of Ball and Chain. Managers are typical sideline workers. Here we see a few with Blue C 
member Bill Armstrong. 



Exclusively for the men on the sidelines, 
Ball and Chain draws its membership from 
the men who manage teams. Although 
junior and senior managers of major sports 
and senior managers of minor sports are 
eligible they must first be selected by the 
active membership. The group is a local 
organization, for while similar groups exist 
on other West Coast campuses, efforts to 
unite them have, in the past, been unsuc- 



cessful. The origin of the society seems 
shrouded in mystery inasmuch as no rec- 
ords have been kept of its founding. Bill 
Meyer, president of the group, looks ahead 
in its bi-monthly meetings to maintaining its 
traditional program, including the spon- 
soring of Men's-Do during Men's Week. 
Actual attendance at meetings is scant, 
probably due to the long hours needed in 
their work. 



SENIORS— Row One: Warren Beck, Bill Farrer, Gordon Hewson, Hal Kern, Bob Knapp. Bill Meyer. Row Two: JUNIORS— Bill Deardorff, Bil 
Noid, Paul Rich, John Selby, SOPHOMORES— James Calkins, Bill Culblrth. Row Three: Warren Dodson, Bill Eyier, Ed Samuelson. 




C-l 




^'"*.- 



'i 



'-.^■ 




207 



BLUE C 



^ 




Football omnlpotents on parade ... a few Blue C members arc introduced to the student body at 
an All-U sing by Captain Charlie Fears. Al Sparlis became one of the favorite entertainers of the year. 




Swelled each year by the proud wearers 
of the Blue C award to Bruin athletes, this is an 
organization built not upon the ties of weekly 
meetings and parliamentary procedure, but 
upon the comradeship and endeavor of com- 
mon participation in major inter-collegiate 
competition. Men from the crew shells, foot- 
ball ranks, the track and baseball diamond, men 



from the tennis courts, find reward in mem- 
bership in this group. 

President and Men's Athletic Board Chair- 
man Burr Baldwin served as athletic representa- 
tive on the Student Executive Council and 
supervised awards and athletic policies in 
general. 



SENIORS — Row One- Warren Beck, Gordon Hewson, Rudy Massman. JUNIORS— Phil Baiter. George Metiger, Wm. Meyer. 
Row Two: Milt Shedd, Britt Turner. 




208 




'''^V 



Ray Richards, Wrestling; Bill Spaulding, Golf; Ducky Drake, Cross-Country; Harry Trotter, Cross-Counlry; Cece Hol- 
lingsworth, Gym Team; Hal Snyder, Fencing; Jimmy Crutchfield, Soccer; Mike O'Gara, Boxinq; Fred Oster Swimming 
Water Polo. " 




) ,i 



X.'?».>..I 



(jjll O provide a sport to the taste of almost any athlete Is 
JIL the aim of the U.C.L.A. Minor Sports program. But 
the years have taken their toll and while all have been cur- 
tailed, Ice hockey and handball were dropped altogether. 

The 1942-43 season muddled through with fame coming 
from the feats of such teams as soccer, 145-pound basket- 
ball, and waterpolo. Bruin power was frequently displayed 
also In the wrestling, gym, and boxing teams. 

The Importance of these minor sports to the major sports 
will not be lost If the reader checks through the rosters and 
finds how many athletes go out for two or more sports to 
keep fit all year round. 



211 




Talcing every opportunity to work out in their favorite sp 
the 145 pounders spend all their spare time like this. 





Kneeling: Willie Privett, Les Rosen- 
berg, Richard Grossberg, Sheldon Be- 
reny, Del Reisman, Marvin Webb, 
Danny Shapiro, Gene Reynolds. Stand- 
ing: Harry McDonnell, Darryl King, 
hicrschey Schwerin, Harry Lindenbaum, 
Larry Glttler (Coach), Bob Brady, Sam 
Small, Norton Nelson, Herb Wolf 
(Mgr.) 



212 




213 



Coah 



X'^^ 



y 




:5*.:.i3^ 



,-9''^Z 





Captain Ed Errett was also a valuable 
track distance man. 



Muscular Mode Perry scrannbles through a slight natural barrier 
in a part of the rigorous cross country. 




Seated: Abe Goldblatt (Mgr.), 
Mode Perry, Ed Errett (Captain), 
Ken Boyd, Eugene Goldman, Herb 
Licker. Standing: Abe Brown and 
B[ll Cutbirth (Mgrs.), Steve Jami- 
son, Dave Dillworth, Craig Tyler, 
Bill Meyer, Harry Trotter (Coach). 



214 



^^^JS"^ ( piH 



Tilden Fryer stands on the heads of Dave Jonas and Bill Stiers who 
hold a head stand while Don Grodsky and John Hadley in a shoulder 
stand are just above the front levers held by John Watlcins and 
Eddie Motter. 





218 




Barney Ramos provided an enthusias- 
tic captain for the Soccer team. 






med by the uprights is seen a portion of the might-' Bruin soccer 
m. Loy. Stern, Schneider, and Chang, as they show off their 
ring tactics. 



Seated: Bob Chang, Paul Shettler, Tony Stanziola, Chuck Sockets, 
Finn Gorton-Firing, Ben Harris, Walter Sruen, Jaques Morrison. 
Middle Row: Clivc Murdoch, Pat Doheny, Gene Smith, Walter Loy. 
Jack Carrlco, Jose Poblete, Wolf Stern, Peter Schneider, Bob Rice. 
Back Row: Al Voce, Larry Collins, Oswald Spiers, Malcolm Rhine, 
Art Meyers, Kenny King, Nerval LaVene, Barney Ramos (Captain), 
Jimmy Crutchfleld (Coach). 




219 



,'^>^K'--.:f 




FRONT ROW— Curtis Crumley, Jim Cozens, Dore Schwab, Stan 
Talpis, Norbert Aucrbach, Pete Ellis, Paul Fournaciari, Captain Bob 
Kern. BACK ROW— Bob Melvan, Stan Gryde, Frank Buckley, Scott 
Merrick, Allan Wolff, Jeri Musscf, Pete Hanlon, Manager O'Neill. 




9 



,^%f'^^_*' 










^ 



220 




A scant second before they hit water two Bruin divc's seem 
to drift in mid-air. 



FRONT ROW— Jack Randall, Jeri Musser, Chester Upham, Paul 
Johnson, Hugh Penton, Wray Wilson, Lloyd Barnes, Leiand Parker, 
Ross Wagner. BACK ROW— Stan Gryde. Bill Blanchard, Bill Randall, 
John McGovern (Mgr.), Dore Schwab (Capt.), Earle Johnson, Stan 
Talpis, Bob Melvin, Rod MacFadden (Sr. Mgr.), Coach Fred Oster. 




221 




222 



Jp^ibmitpmJ^^^ 



WHILE waterfiehts, pledsel 
and other friendly prank^ 
their allure there still remain the 
sports whose only glory is the h 
your next door neighbor; whose 
perhaps a keg of beer donated bl 
and shared by all, or the handsom[ 
are placed on dusty mantles. 





Organizer and spiritual father 
pop-valve of fraternity energy is 
Tom hielt who worries furiously 
about the vagaries of the compj 
spends most of his time rematcl 
that fail to make connections. 



223 




v> 




Circle C men gather in the patio to toss a ■few words around. Ball and Chain members and Blue C 
sweatcrmcn find that they have much in common with their brother athletes of the minor sports. 
Here Bill Meyer and Warren Beck take sides on matters In dispute. 



OMETHING like seventy athlete 
received the U.C.L.A. emble 
granted for activity in some minor spo 
and were elected into membership 
Circle C. This high membership placed 
among the larger organizations on campu 
Leading the group were two swimmers 
Dore Schwab, President, and Stan Talpi 
Vice-President. At an unusual mid-semes 



Lewis Blumberg, Larry Collins, Max Dunn, James Hansen, John H 

Murdock, James Nofiiger, Bernard Ramos. Row Three: Malcolm 

Nol Pictured: Hal Cherness, Harold Edmundson, Robert Ferguso 

Peter Pohl, William Ronayne, Mickey Slobodien, William Slelrs, Larry Udell, Roy Vernier 






Thcta Chi crew man WAR- 
REN BECK tu.-ned out lo be 
the executive who held the 
presidential position for the 
longest interval — the greater 
part of the fall and all of the 
spring semester, appointed to 
the chair by Bill Farrer in late 
November. 



The people's choice at the 
election tables back in April, 
1942, Delt STU MacKENZIE 
assumed his duties as A. M.S. 
president in the fall of that 
year, only to be called abruptly 
away from the council cham- 
bers by request of his local 
draft boa.-d. 




Functions of the A. M.S. 
dwindled as the wartime exoJ 
saw Bruin men step from the| 
of committee meetings to th( 
of the armed services. Pr< 
Associated Men's Students 
times, from Stuart MacKenzl 
in the fall for the Army), tol 
and finally to Warren BeckJ 
ories of "the old days" Boc 
cided to sponsor the papa oi 
so that in February, before! 
serves were called, inhibitior 
by the U.C.L.A. male popi. 
seven days outdid itself plot 
the promotion of wholesale il 



225 







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2^ 








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41 

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MEN'S WEEK BOARD— BILL STIERS, TOM ARNOLD, HARLAN DECKERT, PHIL ACKER, UNKNOWN, BOB FRIEDSON, BOB 
HOHLMAN, WOLF STERN; HARRY PREGERSON, Chairman; WARREN BECK, A.M.S. President; GORDON STUART, 
EVERETT scon, ERNIE HANDELSMAN, AL SPARLIS, BOB SIGNORELLI, MLADAN ZERUBICA, AL CLARKE. 





I 



Q-T went aesthetic as local gridsters pursued each other about the stage 
with dogged piroucttings and Pavlowa leaps for a finale to end finales. 

Gem of the Varsity Show. "MUSCLES" COMPTON'S combination strip- 
tease and "jiggle-jive" was so convulsing that even the band was 
distracted. 



P 



226 




I 



ilant "idea man" HARRY PREGERSON looked like 
' six wild days, leading the procession of campus cut-up$ 
■ics of escapades that made this "big fling" the king 
.s Week. 

These slightly depraved looking pranksters lined up to confuse 
the cameraman, who really wanted a photo of pretty JEAN 
MAXWELL. 




~^ r//5 ^^(^ 




Pajamarino addicts carried their obsession pretty far as p.j. 
party boys insisted on bedtime wear at the "Good-Bye" 
dance. 




The mass exodus of Bruin males answer- 
ing to the roll call of the Enlisted Reserve 
was a unique episode of the War Year. 
Preceded by a "kiss the boys good-bye" 
affair in Kerckhoff Hall, the final departure 
was made from the Westwood Boulevard 
entrance of the Men's Gym, amidst band 
playing and fraternity rooting sections from 
the roof on down. Alphabetically the first 
Bruin contingent proceeded to active duty. 



i:::; 


^^^.it'^jAwS d: 


1' 

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^ij— 

" 1 





Ike 



C(^.C 




Jack Palmer, Southern Campus photographer, for once unarmed with flashes, 
looks not too unhappy as he prepares to board the bus. Barney Ramos, Soccer 
captain, Is a little skeptical. 

An early morning haze failed to dampen the spirit of the crowd which was 
demonstrating a last show of Bruin spirit to the departing members of the 
student body. Our loss was the army's gain, and many campus luminaries 
dotted the roll. 

Dancing below the Stars and Stripes to melodious music, the Bruin student body 
turned out for the "Kiss the Boys Good-bye" party staged in Kerckhoff lounge. 
E.R.C.'s donned "civies " for a final fling. 

Congregating with their friends under a familiar roof, E.R.C.'s said farewell to 
many in the Community Lounge Friday night. Easy to spot In this crowd are 
Pat Archibald, Bill Slimmcl, Freda Rappaport and Alvira McCarthy and Bill 
Janeway. 





ted men. Social events were the 
al Blue Key dance, the Blue Key Ban- 



and the Blue Key Sta3. John Lindgren, 
a Nu, wielded the gavel as this year's 
dent, and was aided by Buck Comp- 
vice-president, and Jimmy Wallace, 

tary-treasurer. 



SENIORS — Row One: War.en Beck, Larry Collins, Max Dunn, Bob Gillette, Gordon Hewson, Dick Horton. Row Two: Spencer Williams, 
JUNIORS — Phil Baker, Bill Deardorff, Brinton Turner. Not Pictured: James Crutchfield, A. J. Meyers, Lynn Compton, Jim Wallace, Bob 
Kern, Nick Angeles, Redmond Daggett, Noah Curti, Mickey Panovlch, Marvin Lee, Kenneth Boyd, Marshall Cleland, Jack Lescoulie. Albert 
Solari. Ji-n Dougherty, Dick Harris, Hal Kern, Arthur Spielman, Homer Newman, Bill Shrouder, Bob Woolcott, Bill O'Brien, Cliff Dancer, 
Bob Hinc. 






229 



Don Atkins Milton Cherry Roy Doupe Jack Contey Max Dunn Alfred Elliott Luke Fishburn Robert Greenless Stanley Gryde 

Richard Horton Bernard KIrkpatrIck John McGill Donald O'Connor John Quigg Alan Richardson Howard Robbins James Saunders Joseph Seward 






Edwin Tyler, Jr. Phillip Acker, Jr. Philemon Baddeley Philip Baker Robert Bernard Robert Bowkcr Roger Boizone Edward Carter 



Mmtmk 




Anthony Carsola Edward Cleland James Dougherty James Dowell William Duddleson John Echternach Paul Egly Peter Ellis Hartley Feldman 







f ^ ^ '^ -m^ ^ 



Hoxsie Griswold Howard Gravelle Charles Hanson William Harding Richard Harker Richard Henderson Justin Holtc Donald Jacques Raymond Jordan 





Byron King Dean LaField Tracy Lay Harold Mahnke Charles McLaughlin Richard Moore Jesse Myers Hayward Parish Robert Rosemont 



^^ 











Fritz Samuelson Kim Seixas Donald Smith Frank Sonntag Paul Spinner Leonard Swatt Theodore Todd Brinton Turner Max Wiltardson 









'^ 




^Lk AljkH 



NOT PICTURED 

SENIORS JUNIORS Harris-Warrcn 

Elbert Schtnmann Herbert Cable Earle Johnscn 

Charles Sickcnger Alexander Cameron Frank Jones 

Thomas Simpson Robert Fulkerson William Pratt 

James Sperry Herbert Joseph Wolfskill 



230 




Captain Willram C. Barker . . . well-known lecturer and head 
of the Naval Department. Frequently "guest-lectured" to large stu- 
dent groups and kept students informed as to naval tactics. 



The scope of the present war was brousht sisnificantly 
nearer to Naval Cadets spending their summer cruise at 
San Pedro Section Base instead of the usual battleship 
or destroyer cruise. With the theme of things to come 
established, no one was surprised to find drill periods 
lengthened, studies more difficult. A definite accelera- 
tion program provided for the speeding up of each class 
with the junior and senior groups to be commissioned in 
June and sent on active duty. Graduates may expect 
duty in any number of fields and types of vessels such as 
destroyers, submarines, cruisers, p-t boats or in the 
Marine Corps. 

The battalion was ably commanded by Jim Conley 
and John McGill who acted as Cadet Captain through- 
out the first and second semesters, respectively. June 
will also find all N.R.O.T.C. cadets classified as V-12 
seamen on active duty, lodged in local fraternity houses. 
Thus will one of the country's best sources of naval 
officers continue to function throughout the year. 



Upon the completion of Commander M. F. Tal- 
bot's lecture "The Battle of Jutland", students wel- 
coming applause created a roar in C.B. 19. Popular 
response demanded that Cmdr. Talbot deliver addi- 
tional lectures In his field of historical naval 
research. 




Black and white contrasts of naval uniforms on 
parade stop tourists and coeds to sec the navy on 
the march. . , . 









f^ TTfT ■':^n|, ^P*^ 














^^^ Pi? 









J. S. Conley 
E. B. Schinmann 
C. V. Sickenger 
J. E. Sperry 
P. L. Acker 



NOT 

H. A. Cable 
A. C. Cameron 
A. T. Carsola 
E. M. Cleland 
J. M. Dowell 



PICTURED 

H. B. Harris- Warren 
E. J. Johnson 
H. A. Mahnke 
J. W. Wolfsk.ll 
R. L. Anawalt 



SENIORS 
Don Atkins 
Milton Cherry 
Al Elliott 
Robert Greenless 
Stanley Gryde 
Bernard Kirkpatrick 
John McGill 
Donald O'Connor 
Alan Richardson 

Howard Robbins 
James Saunders 
JUNIORS 
Robert Bowker 
Edward Carter 
William Duddleson 
James Dougherty 
Paul Eqly 
Peter Ellis 
Hartley Fcldman 



Howard Gravelle 
Charles Hanson 
Willram Harding 
Richard Harker 
Richard Henderson 
Justin Holtc 
Raymond Jordan 
Byron King 
Dean La Field 



Tracy Lay 

Charles McLaughlin 
Richard Moore 
Jesse Myers 
Hayward Parish 
William Pratt 
Robert Rosemont 
Fritz Samuclson 
Donald Smith 



Frank Sonnlag 
Paul Spinner 
Leonard Swatt 
Theodore Todd 
Max Willardson 
SOPHOMORES 
Robert Bailey 
Robert Boltz 
Clarence Carstens 
John Corbeil 



William Cutbirth 
Edward Graft 
Henry Hansen 
Ivcr Johnson 
Robert LeLcvier 
James Lippencott 
Mike Marienthal 
William Montigel 
Donald Newton 



Charles Nutt 
Donald Pardi 
Paul Pierson 
Willis Privctt 
John Ridgeway 
Philip Simon 
Royce Simpson 
George Vane 
Stuart Wien 



Allan Wolff 
FRESHMEN 
Pierre Anderson 
Charles Bailey 
Joseph Call 
Robert Cooling 
Larry Gallup 
Robert Garrett 
Louis Gucrtin 
Fred Hilkcr 

James Kennedy 
Robert Lindley 
Leslie Paulin 
Herschel Peak 
William Rankin 
John Stewart 
NEW MEMBERS 
Tom Arnold 
Lloyd Blanpied 
Bob Dowling 



Frank Fallmer 
Jack Herrick 
Iver Johnson 
Arthur Muniig 
Tom Oughton 
Harold Rem 
William Sti-jfs 
George Tichcnor 



R. D. Cook 
R. G. Lcppart 
G. V. Owens 
H. Pregerson 



232 




Byron King and Hartley Feldman had their hands full in this corner 
of the Sigma Nu house when Conning Tower brought out Wcstwood 
socialites for one of its popular dances last fall. 



Jim Hanson and Louis Guertin and their dates 'sit one out' during the 
dance which Conning Tower sponsored at the Ambassador Hotel. 




Social "brass hats" of the Naval R.O.T.C. are the 
men of Conning Tower, honorary organization in 
which Bruin men in blue who exhibit promise may win 
membership. A comparatively new addition to the 
Westwood roster of navy elite, Conning Tower 
made a real headway in its campaign for campus 
prominence under this year's helmsman Jack Conley. 
These fellows take pride in their mastery of Naval 
Science, steer a true social course with their fre- 
quent and well-received dances, boast one of the 
largest roll-calls at U.C.L.A. 



A divan-full and then some got together for some cooperation with the 
photographer when Conning Tower lads and their ladies partied at the 
Sigma Nu house. Campus notables visible in the group are Tony Carsola, 
Margie True, Bernard Kirkpatricit, Phil Acker, and Bob Bowker. 




233 




Long a strong guiding figure In the nnilitary department, 
Colonel Sevcrson is gratified with the fine men entering the 
armed service with a military background acquired under his 
supervision. 



John Singlaub Gordon Jensen Philip Babel Harold Edmundson William Brodck Logan Craft Nathan DeFrancisco Francois Godfrey Tom Hanr 







Robert Older Kirk Sinclair George Verry Edwin Wandt Jess Whilehill Richard Zacher Robert Cairns Guy Coif Lynn Corrplon 





Frank Hammar Harry Hanson Walter Herbst Harold Kern John Lindgren Chafles McLucas John Martin Forrester Mashbir Robert Nciman 












Robert Sigel Herbert Twitchell Stanley Talpis Bill Shallert James Wallace Nick Angeles Ed Brown Ernest Caldecott Robert Coppock 

mf^ ^^ ^m tft: 

Hugh Gcycr William Gordon Willard Hayes Gordon Hcwson Harold Horowiti Carl Lindegren John Lowry Ray Maggard Frederic McNairy 

m A9 W ^ 9 4m^ ^ 




Atlce Sandoi Harold Snyder Vod.m Sounitza William Willner William Wynn Jack Young David Brown Robert Drevs 



Emilc Peter 







With the ending of the Spring sennester, so ends 
the long career of Army Reserve Officer Training 
in the Infantry and Coast Artillery at U.C.L.A. Hav- 
ing produced some of- the outstanding officers of 
the present war, the local unit retires as more expe- 
dient training methods develop in this field and at 
the same time prepares to welcome engineer cadets 
to the fold. Recent months have marked the pre- 
mature graduation and commissioning of R.O.T.C. 



officers but diligent application and a realization 
of their responsibility has endowed these same men 
with ability and capacity to do their job. Leading the 
student battalion organization as Cadet-Colonels 
this year have been John Singlaub, Tom Rowe, 
and Vadim Sounitza. Adding zest to military science 
has been the inclusion of overnight maneuvers on 
local golf courses with simulated attacks, retreats, 
and general tactics. 



Wilbur Liitlefield Stuart McKenzie Robert Myers 




Richard Crool( Richard Frary John Freeman 




Kenneth Rewicl< Malcolm Rhine Thomas Rowe 




Carlos Moorhead Vladimir Obedine George Petrovich 




Ji^iik 




Not Pictured Milford Knauft Paul Shalcr 

William Cox Thomas Johnston Ben Sheppard 

Robert Green Daniel Miller . Harold Shidler 

Gleeson Payne Mickey Panovich Clement Smith 

Hurd Thornton Herbert Pearlson Jack Strahan 

Redmon Daggett Charles Pike Arthur Webber 

Leslie Elliot Donald Richardson Wesley Williams 



Military flavor is provided at the Scabbard and Blade Formal by colorful uniforms 
and ominous weapons. The navy stands back, ready for instruction. 

Significant campus event is the crowning of beautiful Bruin queens. On hand to set 
the stage and provide military atmosphere are cadet officers with welcoming crossed 
swords. 




2?5 




Commanding attention In social circles, 
members of Guidon, women's organization 
for four star campus celebrities, also attack 
strategic problems of supply of the govern- 
ment's needs for Its war Industries. Sighting 
their objective, they advanced steadily In 
their campaign to collect scrap Iron and 



SENIORS — Row One: Janice Beavon, Mildred Eason, Harriet Hales, An 

Beverly Douglas, Edith Huber, Margaret McHaffic, Emily Ragan, Pegg 

MORES — Elizabeth Faulkner. Not Pictured: Barbara Boland, Betty Gary, Phyllis Chandler, Sonia 

McSall, Georgia Randle, Dorsey Smith, Peg Williams. 





r: ■ 



Amicable relations between Scabbard and Blade and its Guidon Aux- 
iliary are very attractively portrayed by Pe3gy McQuillcin and Al Solari, 
presidents of the two organizations, as they run the gauntlet of crossed 
swords at the S and B dance. 





presslve and exclusive, being open only 
to high-ranking mennbers of the Ad- 
vanced Corps of the R.O.T.C., the or- 
ganization is also proficient at social 
maneuvers, having sponsored and plan- 
ned the eventful Scabbard and Blade 
dance in Kerckhoff v^here its auxiliary 
Guidon provided charming hostesses. 
The two groups work well together in the 
coordinating of social programs and war- 
time campus projects. 



pton, Nate De Francisco, Max Dunn. Row Two: Bill Friiell, Tonn Ham. 

kKeniie, Vladimcr Obidinc, Bob Older, Carter Ruby, Paul Sims, Kirk 
Sinclair. Row Four: Ed Tyler, Jim Wallace, Dick Zackcr, JUNIORS— Paul Fornaciari, Bill Harding, Gordon Hewson. Row Five: Bill Pratt, Jack 
Quigg, Joe Seward, Bob Sigel, Bill Christian. Not Pictured: Bill Brown, Byron Byrd, Jack Conley, Roy Doupe, Charley Fears, Frank Hafferty, 
Hogarth Jacobson, Bob Kern, Shannon McCrary, Don McPherson, Robert Patterson, Albert Solari, Hurd Thorton. 




Field Is the first line of land defense 
and Coast Artillery is trained to under- 
stand and operate coastal defense mech- 
anism. Headed by Lieutenant Colonel 
Roberts and Captain King, the depart- 
ment maintained a war pace with the 
numerous trip to firing points up the coast 
and examination of local aircraft plants' 
protective artillery. Acting Cadet Major 
was Allison Deems who headed the stu- 
dent organization. The future holds forth 
a battle training period of seventeen 
weeks at Camp Davis, North Carolina, 
where we find the candidate school for 
anti-aircraft. 




Pretty commander of Guidon Peggy McOuilkin places her sword gently 
upon the shoulder of a kneeling member of the Bruin military during the 
tapping ceremony which highlighted the Scabbard and Blade social thriller. 
Prominent Coast Artillery men found the evening much to their liking. 



Roy Baber Demar Davis Frederic McNairy William Armstrong Brown Kincheloe George Larson 



10 4P W ^L ^ 





Lester Levitt Jack Lovcll Donald Reed Barend Albers Eugene Alder Edward Brown 




Willard Hayes David Hurford Harry Lindcnbaum Leonard Nevis Gucnter Rudat Ernest Lundberg 




238 





Vital crux of all campus cooperJ 
the war effort, the Student War 
a college unit In the Amerlcal 
machine and one of the very 
organizations in the country, wc 
wide recognition for its aims an\ 
plishments. Setting a driving pace 
tern for other Bruin groups to foil 
war bond campaigns, salvage 
drives, Red Cross blood bank, 
camp entertainment units, Wj 
also acted as U.C.L.A. manpowe 
drafting other organizations for 
tion in war projects. Integrated 
work under the guidance of pionel 
Hine, forced to resign because 
early in the year, War Board cor 
function admirably under succeec 
men Cliff Dancer and Leon Coot 



Self-sacrificing BOB HINE, Beta Theta Pi, conceived and organized 
the War Board; spared none of his energies in making it into the 
dream of efficiency and service which he had first visualized. 

When Bob Mine's illness left the chairman's seat vacant, Beta 
CLIFF DANCER was appointed War Board leader by Bill Farrer, 
and served until February when Army Air Force summoned him. 

A sophomore was named to captain War Board enterprises when 
LEON COOPER presided over meetings of the busy organization 
during the Spring semester. A Z.B.T., Cooper had headed the 
salvage committee. 

239 




n ^ 



Many Bruinettes enlisted in the Red Cross Nurses 
Aide's Course and assisted neighboring hos- 
pitals in the many jobs left vacant by the nurses 
who left for active service with our armed forces. 
They are required to work 150 hours for their 
official Red Cross pin. 




Non-organized and organized students alike co- 
operated to "bury Hitler' with piles of scrap 
among which were found discarded hosiery, hot 
water battles, garters, gas heaters — even found 
an old bed from the Beta house. The important 
thing was that we collected pounds of scrap to 
make pounds of ammunition. 




Alvira McCarthy, one of the many students who 
purchased a war stamp and the privilege to send 
a personal message to Hirohito or Hitler via one 
of Uncle Sam's bombers. This was one of the 
features of Homecoming Week. 



240 



kuu 



Kerckhoff goes to war! With the rationing of 
social life becoming more evident, the Bruin men and 
women shifted their energies toward war activities. 
A.W.S. committees were converted into Red Cross 
production groups and hostess units for the purpose 
of entertaining men in the armed forces. The most 
important undertaking was the establishment of the 
Hospitality hHouse which welcomes enlisted men as 
well as officers and cadets. The Red Cross produc- 
tion groups made such articles as afghans, scrap- 
books, slippers which were sent to our injured boys. 
The War Board under the leadership of Tom Papich 
and Leon Cooper organized the various campus liv- 
ing groups for war work by appointing representa- 
tives and working through them. This plan helped to 
make the different campaigns successful. The entire 
proceeds of the Campus Theater production "Babes 
in Boyland" went to the Red Cross. 



Black coffee and oranse juice constituted the refreshments 
served to the blood donors as they awaited their turn to give 
a pint of "corpuscles." h^ealthy Uclans reported that they 
suffered no ill effects after the donations. 

Janice Beavon, Senior Class president, smiles courageously as 
Virginia Hogaboom, head of the Red Cross unit at U.C.L.A., 
reaches for Jan's blood donatton application. The Blood 
Bank has received many donations from patriotic Bruins. 




Interested Bruins surrounded Lieutenant Lindmilla Pavlichcnka, Russian R.A.F. Wing Commander David Scott Maiden and Lieutenant Woltjer of 
"sniper," after she delivered a most inspiring speech in her native tongue. the Netherlands Navy were cordially welcomed by such well known Bruins 
She and five other members of our allied forces toured the nation's colleges. as Jane Wallcrstedt, Wolf Stern, Virginia Hogaboom and Pat Darby. 




241 




^wfxoi^h 



HOSPITALITX BOARD MEMBERS: Seated, Annlee Anderson, co- 
chairmen Edis Sheinart and Kay Bramlage, and Marge Martinson; 
standing: Rhoda Dwork, Marthajean Miller, and Ann Abernathy. 




At one of the many service dances sponsored by Hospitality Board co-chairman Two guests from the service, a line corporal of the Fourth Army Command and 
Edis Sheinart, near the foreground, is busy showing air cadet Charles Cashin a line sergeant from Coast Artillery, give happy attention to the punch bowl 
what Bruin hospitality means. and the photographer as one of the sororities honors "the boys" with a party. 




242 





Behind the A.W.S. presidential gavel, the composure and serene 
dignity of tall, slender, and good-looking JANE MARY EKLUND 
added quiet charm to the council table. One of the few non-orgs 
ever to win the coveted executive post. Miss Elclund, a Mortar 
Board member, had chalked up three previous years of service to 
the Associated Women Students before running for the office 
last year. 




For most of the distaff side this 
an ambitious year, this 1943, anc 
a traditional one. A numerical maj 
cented the businesslike aspect of thl 
datebook, and campus women del 
wartime activities with their collese| 
The A.W.S. Board, composed of 
tee chairmen and executive officel 
ned an agenda keyed to the necessl 
curtailments of war; served its go 
by securing representatives of 
women's service auxiliaries, the Wj 
the W.A.V.E.S., the Marines, and 
address eager students at inform| 
erings. Tradition reasserted its€ 
Women's Week planning heads dr 
calendar for five days of frolic 
November. 



243 




EXCHANGE . . . Carol Luff, Ann Abcrnathy, Jean MacDonald, chairman; Rose 
Koumjian, Delphine Bloeser, Leila Longan, unknown, Betty Rose Stark. 



HI JINX COMMITTEE . . . unknown. Jane Smithwick, Helen Maloney, Rose 
Koumjian. Mildred Partridge, chairman, Virginia Wellons, unknown, Dot 
Dellenow, Gloria Farquar. 




HANDICRAFT COMMITTEE . . . Anne Woehier, chairman; Lorraine Jabour, 
assistant, three unknowns, and Eleanor Castendyke (in the back row). Front 
row: Unknown, Nancy Wilcox, unknown, Betty Jennings, and Judy Colycr. 



VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE . . . Unknown, Mary Morgenstern, Marilyn Fine, 
Corrinc Codeine, Margaret MacHaffie, chairman. 




HELLO DAY . . . Back Row: Virginia Reed, Edis Shclnhart. Jean Wolvcrton, and SOCIAL HOUR . . . Back Row: Irene Barwick, Shirley Scott. Ellen Sherwood. Un- 
Gerry Lohrke. Front Row: Kathcrinc Rush, Ann Deems, Charlotte Klein, chairman, known, Pat Watts, Ann Helming, Unknown, Unknown. Charlotte Cullens. Pat 
Unknown, and Beverly Conger. Volbrecht, Unknown, Mabel Gustafson, and Marilyn Herrick. Front Row: Betty 

Coppo, Unknown, Unknown, Betty Rose Stark, Barbara Ncgley. chairman; Mary 
Ann Nelson. Unknown, and Mary Evelyn Estus. 



244 




ORIENTATION COMMITTEE . . . Betty Mose, unknown, Mable Gustafson, 
Marie Happy, Marcia Williams, assistant: Aloha Jane Ftaiier, Mary Rawlings, 
Virginia Wellons, chairman; Virginia MacMurray, Edis Sheinhart, Marthajean 
Miller, Betty Rose Stark. 



Vice-President of A.W.S. MILLIE PARTRIDGE, engaging ADPi, led the waJ 
for Women's Week buffoonery as chief planner of the six-day wonder and 
gracious emcee at the famous Hi-Jinx; concentrated hard on her official 
duties. 




CHRISTMAS PARTY . . . Frances Rowan, Patsy Archibald, chairman; Betty 
Rose Stark, Kay Brumlage, assistant chairman; Marjorie Hodges, Ardith Hell- 
berg, Clarys Ford, Virginia Hughes. 



A little black notebook accompanied HELEN LEAHEY to A.W.S. Councill 
meetings every Tuesday when the blond Alpha Gam secretary took assidu-I 
ous minutes and livened executive sessions with her infectious laughter 





POSTERS . . . June Zegar, Sylvia Simons, Ruth Anne Robinson, chairman, 
Mary Morehart, and Marjorie Hutchinson. 



Financial affairs were the domain of A.W.S. Treasurer MARTHAJEAt 
MILLER, lively brunette bureaucrat who kept the ledger in form, the books I 
in balance with her own brand of happy-go-lucky efficiency. 



245 




Serious contrast to the usual frivolity of Women's Week 
events entered the picture when MORTAR BOARD, senior 
women's honorary, sponsored addresses by LT. LOU ISE 
HORAK of the W.A.A.C. and LT. FRANCES SHOUP of 
the W.A.V.E.S. with tea and open discussion following. 
Dean of Women HELEN M. LAUGHLIN and JANE MARY 
EKLUND arc pictured talking with LT. HORAK. 

KAPPA DELT Hi-Jinxers put together a song-and-dance 
version of "life on the farm" replete with a winking cow 
and trick clothes line at the annual feminine free-for-all 
which each year climaxes Women's Week. This year KEY 
AND SCROLL annexed the first prize cup with a cleverly 
written satire on activity women, the first honorary ever 
to take part in Hi Jinx. 

For a down-to-earth Inaugural of Women's Week, coeds 
traditionally convene leisurely on the green fronting the 
women's gym over box lunches and a pastoral swing ses- 
sion from the public address system, as "SPUR DAY" be- 
gins festivities. Sororities refrain from serving lunches on 
that day so that women like the group below can picnic 
on campus. 



The Wmeh 

Coeds played at campus monop- 
oly from November 9 to the I 5 as 
the 1943 calendar recorded another 
Women's Week, Sophistication was 
a dead issue as Spur Day with its 
informal box lunch and cottons-and- 
hair-ribbons style note as Millie Part- 
ridge's project got under way. Key 
and Scroll delighted a surprisingly 
mixed audience with an aquacade 
and fashion show on Tuesday, liven- 
ing the event with a $25 war bond 
raffle. Wednesday Mortar Board en- 
lightened campus women by spon- 
soring E.B. 100 appearances of the 
W.A.A.C. and W.A.V.E.S. represen- 
tatives. The annual Royce Hall riot 
broke loose again Thursday night 
when Hi Jinx and its dynamic 
"Women in Action" tagline climaxed 
festivities. 




246 




/It Wai 



Militarization of the "outside" 
world reached Into the hill-bordered 
campus this year as women took 
strong notice of W.A.V.E.S., W.A.- 
A.C., Spars, and Marine recruiting 
posters, visited naval armories and 
service Information desks throughout 
each semester, eager to find out 
qualifications demanded by each 
service organization, anxious about 
their chances for officers' training, 
debating whether to finish school 
and get a degree or to "join up" 
right away. Entirely new problems 
and choices faced the coed; her nor- 
mal, gay collegienne way of living 
had fled for the duration. 



With a candid, person-to-person description 
of life as a feminine member of the United 
States Marine Corps, MAJOR RUTH CHE- 
NEY STREETER won over a large portion of 
the coed audience which heard her speak in 
E.B. 100 last March to a maritime way of 
thinlting. 



To Mortar Board's "women-in-service" lec- 
ture-tea came LT. FRANCES SHOUP of the 
W.A.V.E.S. who drew a large audience with 
her fascinating narratives about the exciting 
business of belonging to the naval auxiliary. 



Magnetic lady officer in the W.A.A.C., 
LT. LOUISE HORAK explained to Kerckhoff 
coeds the necessary prerequisites for and 
the advantages of marching in the ranks of 
the women who wear the brown khaki uni- 
forms. 




247 



i 



«« 




"Come explore 574" the little signs 
implored along Hilgard this year — 574 
being the y.W.C.A., one of the most 
noteworthy nuclei of activities for women 
who refuse to confine themselves to 
classes and dates. Liz Whitfield's spirited 
and creative leadership, exemplified by 
her welter of clever ideas and talented 
poster-making, not only ably maintained 
former avenues of "V" enterprising, but 
opened new horizons for her favorite or- 
ganization. Aiding Liz in her executive 



capacities were Jane Wallerstedt, vice- 
president, Dorothy Rayburn, treasurer, 
and Virginia Hogaboom, secretary. 

Foremost among the many endeavors 
which somehow are encompassed in four 
walls are projects like Leadership Train- 
ing, the World Student Service Fund, Fly- 
ing Squadron, the annual Asilomar Con- 
ference, Toy Loan drives, and the popu- 
lar discussion group series featuring 
psychiatrist Dr. Fritz Kunkel. 



SENIORS — Row One: Jane Mary Ekiund, Pat Hunt. Lorraine Jabour, Libby Leebrick, Mary Rosio, Betty Vellom. Row Two: Elizabeth Whitfield, 
Anne Woehler, June Zegar, JUNIORS — Betty Dobbs, Frances Dunn, Virginia Hogaboom. Row Three: Helen Lcahey. Margaret McHaffic. Doro- 
thy Rayburn, Ruth Anne Robinson, Jane Wallerstedt, Blanche Young. Row Four: SOPHOMORES — Patricia Cannpbell. Jane Rittersbacker. Not 
Pictured: Patricia Darby. Betty Webb. Caroline McCarthy. Pattie Heap. 




248 



Great drawing card for 574 Hllgard Ihis year we 
informal, living room discussions given by prominen 
psychiatrist Fritz Kunkel. His treatment of the War Marriages 
series intrigued a Bruin audience, warned it of the dangers of 
future unhapplness and maladjustment which becloud hasty, war- 
time ventures into matrimony. 




"'' ,- ■ 




"1^^ 



<<^^ "^^ 



Gathering eagerly about the tea table at one of the frequent informal cup and 
saucer bull-sessions which turn attention to the problems and hopes of college 
life and the role of the Y.W.C.A. in broadening the scope of Westwood achieve- 
ments, are Gabriela Hamburger, Liz Whitfield, and Carmen Engebretsen. 



Christmas brought a gaily decorated tree to the "V" and a party where Bruin 
coeds entertained Sawtelle children. President Liz Whitfield made her young guests 
feel at home with games, refreshments, and cozy corner conversations like this one 
about the significance and joy of the holiday. 




249 



PTA 




Crowning glory of any Senior wonn 
to wear the small black pin of Mortar B 
which signifies in metal that she lead 
class in scholarship, personal init 
and achievement, and is limited to the 
ershlp of from only five to twenty w 
Supreme highlight of the Spring A 
banquet is the tapping ceremony o 




Row One: Janice Beavon, Eleanor Blass. Betty Carbee, Patricia Darby, Jane Mary Ekiund, Betty Friedson. Row Two: Anne Gillespie, Joan Herman, 
Osceola Herron, Margrct Karl, Leslie Swabackcr, Betty Vellom. Row Three: Norton Betty Webb, Elizabeth Whitfield, Anne Woehler. 




250 





walked off with first prize, later de- 
ed a mixed audience with a revised 
ion of the Mortar Board satire in 
ember's Victory Show, did manual 
r for Bruin Breakfast Club, the Victory 
ce, the Trojan and Rose Bowl games, 
continued campus project-promoting 
urning the first earth for and tending 
Bruin Victory Garden in May. 



Row One: Betty Dobbs, Gloria Farquar, Ethel Mae Gcabhart. Virginia Hogaboom, Charlotte Klein, Helen Leahy. Row Two: Carol Lubic, Margaret 
McHaffie, Dorothy Rayburn, Ruth Anne Robinson. Helen Stroop, Adele Trultt. Row Three: Jane Wajlerslcdt, Barbara Welch, Virginia Wellons, 
Blanche Young. Not Pictured: Vivian Itkin, Jean Sullivan, Frances Thurman. 




251 






I .\ 




"Winnlns their Spurs" is the ambitio 
all activity-minded Freshman women, 
work diligently in committee rooms 
A.S.U.C. offices, awaiting that day in 
when the cry of "Spurs calling" ec 
through houses and dorms, and deser 
co-eds are tapped for the sophomore 



Row One: Eleanor Axe, Beverly Beust, Nadyne Bisher, Kay B 
Ruth Fuller, Helen Hailey, Ann Harlig, Betty Kaplan, Row Thr 
Carlhy, Mary Ann Nelson. Row Four: Margaret Ramsey, Joa 
Pictured: Vera Benstcad, Rhoda Dwork, Ernie May Maxey, J 



/r^ 



^^^A 



,v,. 






iyy> ■ 



W''. : 




Faithful executive U.R.A. head MARGIE MORRISON nurtured 
her organization to flourishing bloom, majored in physical educa- 
tion, and displayed her skill as a badminton ace by annexing 
tournament wins. 




i 



NADINE MALCOLM merited a seal on the U.R.A. Executive 
Board, noted official proceedings and kept roll as Recording 
Secretary. 



Now in its second year of el 
campus, the University Recreal 
ciation furnishes every student 
nnember an opportunity to pa| 
his favorite sport. Equipment is 
for ridins and bowling for which 
fee is charged. Once every twc 
U.R.A. sponsors an Evening Rl 
which features dancing, ping-p<[ 
ball, badminton, and refreshr 
association was created to sl 
Women's Athletic Association 
the total supervision of Miss 
Duncan. Each sport forms a sef 
mittee and handles its own pul: 
naments, and social affairs, 
committees is the U.R.A. Boar| 
Margie Morrison is president. 



To Treasurer FRANCES CULLEN went the rcspj 
taining the U.R.A.'s financial solvency and hcalf 



Keeping the campus mailman occupied with outbound U.R.A. 
communiques, FRANCES ARTIGUE was responsible for promot- 
ing good pen-and-ink relations with other campus. 



HELEN WALTERS had a hand in the thnvii 
U.R.A. this year in her capacity of Vice-Prcsldcl 
wide group. 



253 




spark-plugs of U.R.A. intramural activities, the Physical Education Club, captained 
by President Jean Strobcl, plans play days, sponsors seminars pertinent to health 
and athletics. Open especially to P.E. majors, the club also welcomes other inter- 
ested Bruins. 



WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION FACULTV— Seated (left to right): Miss 

Harshbergcr, Miss Hooper, Miss Grunewald, Mrs. Johnson, Miss Deane, Miss 

Cubberlcy, and Miss Hyde; standing: Miss Duncan, Mrs. Galea, Miss Rowley, Miss 
Little, Miss Anderson, Miss Fulton, Mrs. Allen, and Miss Brooks. 




Sport for the kccn-cycd coed is archery, popular builder of firm posture and clear 
vision. Adding a William Tell touch to these Westwood Hills, women like U.R.A. 
archery leader Barbara Fitch, take up the bow for sheer pleasure. 



Fencing classes are more than a matter of academic credit to the 
woman student. Three days a week in W.P.E. 200 with the foil and 
blade coach her in bodily grace, physical and mental poise, and 
alertness. 




David Menkis, Margie Morrison, and a Recreational enthusr- 
ast talk over the events of a U.R.A. social evening. 



Imported talent goes on view at the well-patronized "recs", 
too, where one of last semester's betwccn-dances-amusemcnts 
was a graceful Hawaiian hula girl. 



254 




Headman DAVID MENKIS (on the right) and his three assistants on the social 
dancing committee get together on a bit of ballroom strategy while planning an 
evening of dance floor touring for Recreational-goers. 



^Sss.-"'^ 



m 





On any warm day from the balcony above the women s pool, still, cool scenes like 
the one pictured will probably be visible, except that few swimmers but those 
with a professional amount of practice such as this water composition class tuns 
through each week, will accomplish such symmetry of form. 



^ i 




If this picture of coeds in the 
swim Illustrates anything, it must 
be that swimming Instructors (here 
Miss Duncan) are easy to listen to 
and that treading water isn't as 
uncomfortable as it's cooked up 
to be. 




C 4 





255 




256 



c 



^HtenU 



INTERFRATERNITY . . . PAN- 
HELLENIC . . . PHRATERES . . . 
LIVING GROUPS 



p 






$ 



i 







/^/<^i^*- 




''i 



*^ ■ 







cn ^=73 »/^ 




Alpha Gamma Omega 


Delta Tau Delta 


Phi Kaopa Sigma 


Sigma Pi 


Kenny Boyd 


Alvin Griesdick 


Roy Doupc 


Cap Sickenger 


Kermit Gryde 


Dick Norton 


Max Dunn 


Tau Delta Phi 


Alpha Sigma Phi 


Kappa Sigma 


Pi Lambda Phi 


Stan Geller 


Gordon Douglas 


Larry Collins 


Charles Sockett 


Theta Chi 


Roscoc Good 
Beta Theta Pi 


Nerval La Vene 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


Conrad Kinslead 


Bob Thomas 
Chi Phi 


Phi Delta Theta 
Redmond Daggett 


Burr Baldwin 
Burt Poore 


Theta Delta Chi 
Bill Fortin 


Bill Deardorf 


Bill Pratt 


Sigma Alpha Mu 


Theta Xi 


Delta Upsilon 


Phi Gamma Delta 


Leonard Goodman 


Jerry Bunker 


Jack McGill 


Nick Angeles 


Orville Kelman 


Bob Starkey 


Delta Kappa Epsilon 


Dick Young 


Sigma Nu 
Bill Frizzell 


Zeta Beta Tau 


Freeman Gossett 


Phr Kappa Psi 


George Epstein 


Delta Sigma Phi 


Paul Simms 


Gordon McKorklc 


Hal Snyder 


Don Cocking 


Dick Woodard 


Al Solari 


Zeta Psi 


Don Wall 






Marshall Clelland 



COUNCIL 



Inferfrafernify Council, fradifionally 
the most sensible and quiet functioning 
body on campus, continued this year to 
play its typed role. Directed by Phi Gam 
Nick Angeles during the fall semester, 
the council was faced with the necessity 
of revising rushing and pledging rules to 
keep in line with the rapidly changing 
times. In spite of adverse conditions a 
record number of new pledges were 
taken. The spring semester found Beta 
Theta Pi, Bob Joe Thomas of Claw fame, 
taking over the presidential reins. Gen- 
erous contributions to the Don Brown 
and Deming Maclise scholarship funds 
were made by the council from profits 
earned on the Interfraternity Ball which 
was held at the Riviera Country Club. 
Christmas again found each house invit- 
ing two or three children from the Saw- 
telle district to be their guests at dinner. 
The very popular custom of having a 
minister, priest, or rabbi each year as 
guest speaker in the fraternity houses 
was again carried with even more suc- 
cess than usual. As the school year nears 
finis so approaches the army and navy 
occupation of fraternity facilities for 
the housing of cadets who will train at 
U.C.L.A. The council long ago went on 
record as offering fraternity houses to 
the armed forces as an aid in the war 
effort. 



257 



INTER 



RNITY 




In friendly informality, these Greeks, including Jean Sfeiner, Pi 
Phi, relaxed in a liffle group on the floor. 



S.A.E. Jack Lowell and Marilyn Moon, Phi Mu, hold up one end of 
the conversotion, while Bertho Ke//y, lovely Alpha Chi, holds up 
onother ot the Riviero Country Club edition ot troc/itiona/ Inter- 
fraternity Ball. 





Leon Cooper, Z.B.T., and War Board Chairman Number Three, was 
the only one in this picture who seemed aware ot the Southern 
Compus photog. He looks worried. 

Norv LaVene, Kappa Sig, was first in line for Jo Anne Hollister's 
wrap. Many prominent fraternity men less "forehanded" may be 
spotted in the line. 



Highlight of the fall social season is 
the Interfraternity Ball. This year under 
the guidance of Barney Atchison, the 
score of U.C.L.A. houses fired a final 
salute to an old tradition of tuxedoes 
and rustling formals. Annually an occa- 



258 




A turn or two around the floor and we spot "dreaming" Alplia Phi Phyllis Almquht; Mosser, Phi Kap, with Beverly Douglas, K.A.T.: Ginny Wood, 
Pi Phi, with an impish grin on her face; Ray Sfoney to the left with enough space tor a Rhumba; and, looking a little scared, Frances Jamison, 
Chi Omega. 



sion when Hilgard lassies are "wined 
and dined" in the most formal fraternal 
style . . . this year's ball reflected the 
war situation with dinner deleted and 
many parties preceded the evening's 
get-together. 



259 




Headed by capable Phil Hutchins, Delta Tau Delfa, 
and guided by Barney Afkinson, Frafernity Advisor, 
fhe Frafernify Office Affairs organization was 
smooth running and effective. The team of Hutchins 
and Atkinson rivaled their predecessors Howard 
Culver and Clyde Johnson for well rounded mature 




handling of affairs. Hutchins proved himself in many 
ways with his most outstanding contribution being 
the organization of Fraternity Air Raid Wardens ant 
auxiliary volunteers. Next in line comes Bob Starkey 
Theta Xi, and guiding light of the "Fraternity Front.' 
The Front is fast becoming an integral part of the 
local fraternity organization since its inception last 
year through the efforts of Clyde Johnson. Jim 
Isaacs, Deke, handled arrangements for one of the 
most successful Interfraternity formals on record. 
ZBT Milt Davidson shouldered the responsibility of 
publicity secretary. Handling pledge affairs and the 
neophyte banquet was Hank Harper of the F/// clan 
with Bob Aland, Sigma Nu, wielding the big stick at 
Interfraternity study table. Although prevented 
from attending the National Interfraternity Coun- 
cil's annual convention in New York by transporta- 
tion conditions, Phil Hutchins found himself duly hon- 
ored at his party sponsored by the Fraternity Affairs 
Office. Bright spot of the year was the University's 
luck in securing Barney Atkinson to fill a difficult spot. 
Barney was at the helm throughout a year marked 
by sweeping changes and came through in a highly 
satisfactory manner. 




PHIL HUTCHINS . . . Delta Tau Delia and Executive 
Secrefary . . . efficient and well liked . . , leader of 
the Interfraternify Attain office. 



260 



A T fi 




The frafernity was founded af 
U.C.LA. in 7928. A Beta chapter has 
since been established on the Berke/ey 
campus of the University, and plans are 
being made for the organization to go 
national. The founding of Alpha Gamma 
Omega had as its purpose the bringing 
together of young men interested in 
Christian activities. Much suffering 
A.G.O.'s, "good" neighbors of the long 
time party boys of Kappa Sigma, remain 
aloof from the noisy throng in the com- 
parative quietude of their one flight 
vfalk-up Strathmore Ave. penthouse. 

All the members are prominently ac- 



tive in church and young people's work. 
Well known campus personalities are 
starred on athletic rosters. Kenny Boyd, 
chosen captain of the varsity track 
team is also deserving of fame for his 
fine performance in the 440 and 880 
yard runs. Mode Perry, also prominent 
varsity track man, turns in his starring 
work as member of the cross country 
team, where he is acclaimed as one of 
the most outstanding performers. Ker- 
mit Gryde, president of the fraternity 
this year, is one of the navy blues boys, 
who has become well known in Naval 
R.O.T.C. circles. 



i 



^ Alpha 
Gamma 
) Dmega 



'S^^A. 



A 




GRADUATES 
Joseph Cossairt 
SENIORS 
Bill Antdblin 
Kenneth Boyd 
Kermitt Gryde 



George LoVie 
JUNIORS 
David Delworth 
David Fainer 
Bob Gerry 



Jim Hussey 
Mode Perry 
Craig Tyler 
SOPHOMORES 
Charles Antablin 



Donald Gales 
FRESHMEN 
Paul Ames 
Ralph Hedges 

Not Pictured 
Rodney Aberncthy 
Willard Beling 
Richard Faux 
Ernest Sundbers 
William Vanderhorf 



261 




• , >. t/ic». ffce Alpha :• 

U.C.L.A. cmm^f qk4 •«f*rt«J« irtqutntly to a»<<i »p ami »nf» (nit rcpiija- 
ffoi. Tft* cofflpm ifgktd (• valieii wA«ii iht army took ever. 



0(<^ handout ter prominent Alpha iigs h Koyce ifepi . . . fhe 
man wffk fk* pip* li tab Wi/eoi wke 1% a jeurnaOst . . . more of 
the beyi are weorjng unHorms fkese days than this photo would 
Indlcaf*. 




Oif fo . . . school ... or /s fk/s goed-byt to iht old 
fraternity domlcllo? Alpha SIgs abdicated la favor 
oi the army during the ipring semester. 



262 



A S 4) 



Alpha Sigma Phi is the frafernify 
famed for such things as all campus 
parties, great athletes, and a sports 
editor. Famous bi-yearly party is 
the Alpha Sig beachcombers dance 
to which everyone and anyone is 
invited. Sparkling member of the 
basketball team is Mickey Panovich, 
w/io added to his fame along other 
lines by contributing to the musical 
talent of the Junior Jubilee in his 
Junior year. The mighty mite, Eddie 
Tyler, placed the name of Alpha Sig 
in a prominent position on the foot- 
ball roster for 1943. Bob Wilcox, as 
sports editor of the Daily Bruin cov- 
ered one of U.C.L.A.'s best athletic 
years in an outstanding fashion. 
Homer Nev^man is another member 
of Alpha Sig who has done credit to 
his fraternity in his work on the 
Senior class council. 

Alpha Sig retains the distinction 
of being the first fraternity to build 
a house on campus. 




The Alpha Sigs competed this year for the title 
of "Party boys" by treating the campus to one 
good dance offer another. Chose Doris Gillespie 
their queen. 





£^Sk 










SENIORS 
Gordon Douglas 
Roscoe Good 
David Norton 
Ed Tyler 



Bob Wilcox 
JUNIORS 
Howard Bodger 
Robert Jones 
Edward Pullen 



Robert Sewell 
SOPHOMORES 
Tom Arnold 
Norman Newcomb 
Julian Pichel 



Floyd Woods 
FRESHMEN 
Jack Bearman 
Jack Courtney 
Robert Day 



John Douglas 
Larry Gallup 
Jack Graham 
William Kossack 



Gordon Murray 
BMI O'Neil 
Roy Richardson 
Bob Sturgis 



John Wetherby 

Not Pictured 
Brown Kincheloc 
John Knox 
Homer Newman 
Mickey Panovich 




263 



The A.T.O.'s this year withdrew 
to a charming recluse in a duplex 
at the top of an inaccessible hill. 
Living in the apartment under the 
roisterous Zetes might have caused 
lesser men to become enemies, but 
the boys stood it well, and even 
drew up an eating club arrange- 
ment with their neighbors. 

Joe Luder, one of the best of the 
"power" politicos, managed to stay 



around campus in his last year, even 
though at times not officially en- 
rolled. Bob "Peanuts" Wolcott, one 
time leader of Bruin Breakfast Club, 
resigned his job under pressure of 
studies and social life, but adds 
fame to A.T.O. by being one of the 
best known and best liked men from 
Kerckhoff Hall. President of the 
house Ted Peters, is also a member 
of the Organizations Control Board. 
One of their alumni best known to 
U.C.L.A. students is Dean Noble of 
the College of Business Administra- 
tion. 

Alpha Tau Omega was founded 
nationally in 1865, at the close of 
the Civil War, and managed to ex- 
pand in the Northern states shortly 
thereafter in spite of a hostile feel- 
ing in the North against Southern 
groups. A.T.O. was established on 
this campus in 7926. Social events 
for the year have included a series 
of small intimate party-times. 

824 Levering 



Luder and Wolcotf kept the ATO's hum- 
ming when the armed forces made lend- 
lease agreements with many of the 
brothers. 





SENIORS 

Elbert Schinmann 

JUNIORS 

Bob Ross (P) 

SOPHOMORES 

Dick Harder 

Al Schoaf 

FRESHMEN 

Hugh Goltfriea (P) 

Godfrey Hchcnbcrg 

Lowell Peters (P) 

John Postley (P) 

Not Pictured 

Joe Luder 

Theo Peters 

Robert Stockton 

Robert Wolcott 



264 



A T SI 




ATO's Joe Luder and Bob Wollcoft pose prettily for the eameraman 
while Betty Carey, Alpha Chi, remains the center of attention. 



Barn dance themes ran rampant this year. One of the corn-cob cham- 
pions was Joe Luder, A.T.O. round-up boy. Luder was the life of 
many parties. 





Charles Miller and John Sudduth escort the sweetheart of A.T.O. , 
Marie Wilson, to the Cocoanut Grove, popular and swanky night spot. 
A.T.O.'s introduced their celebrity "sweetheart" at an All-U Sing. 



265 




This unusual phofo wos token in the Pink and Blue Room of the 
Beta gambling den. Guffowing with or at Arturo IStonefacel 
Woodcock ore (left to righti Joe Thomas, Sob Rodman, Rags 
Rogno, Bobbie Norton. Francis >lrtig, Ennie Marvin, ond the 
original scat back, Mike Morienthal. 



This arrangement shows an exciting moment in the dorkest room 
this side of the Rockies. That hair on the left looks like Bobbie 
Norton's and the other couples might be John Kuh/ and Norma 
Patterson, Larry Cooper and dote, Salty Morgan and Pat Jones, 
Carl Appleby and Eileen Doggatt. 



This is a select group of guppie fishermen lounging about the 
docks. Or maybe they're Serbion revolutionaries plotting an 
archduke's death. >lnyway, left to right, we caught Don Bru- 
baker and Chuck Johnson, now associated with the army; Roy 
Butts and >trturo IHappyl Woodcock. 



266 



581 Goy/ey 



^B 9 I T" 




Independent and secure, the Betas ex- 
isted in tiyeir own special world. An 
enormous number made their head- 
quarters in Kerckhoff Hall. 



Long famed as ladies' men, 
the Betas sef ouf this year fo 
hang a few pins to prove if. A 
really all-round house, how- 
ever, the Befa Thefa Pi's are 
represented in every phase of 
campus activity. Under the ca- 
pable guidance of Bob Hine the 
U.C.L.A. War Board was organ- 
ized and directed. Cliff Dancer 
took over this job and showed 
great ability in handling the 
position. Bob Thomas, known 
affectionately as Bobby Joe, 
edits the famed off-campus lit- 
erary publication, The Claw; 
and in addition holds the some- 
what more respectable position 
of President of Interfraternity 
Council. The Betas can well 
boast of Marv Lee, mainstay of 
the basketball team, and Dick 
West, a starring newcomer fo 
the squad. Chuck Bailey took 
over the job of handling the 
advertising for the Southern 
Campus, and has done out- 
standing work in this position. 

Always a social house, the 
Betas contributed their share 
to the upholding of student 
morale by giving an unusually 
large number of their famed 
"shipwreck" parties. 




jS O ifit 

p r> o 








^ 





Charles Hcckman 
Harland Johnson 
Hobert Grigsby 
Frank Manaut 
Ed Welbourn 



SENIORS 
Donald Brubaker 
Morns Chase 
John Echtcrnach 
Robert Thomas 
JUNIORS 
John Kuhl 



Howard McCrcery 
Donald Ragno 
Robert Rand (P) 
Robert Rodman 
Bruce Scllery 



Max Willafdson 
Arthur Woodcock 
SOPHOMORES 
Carlton Appleby 
Rrchard Bardnck 
Douglas Pahy 



Dwight King 
Michael Marienthal 
Jack Morgan 
Austin Sellery 
Donald Smith 



Donald Tippett 
FRESHMEN 
Charles Bailey (P) 
Bruce Campbell (PI 
Lawrence Cooper (P) 
Frank Foellner (P) 



Stanley Harkins (P) 
Horace Johnson (P) 
Sam Neely (P) 
Thomas Oughton (P) 
Leslie Paullin (P) 



John Stewart (?) 
Robert Van Scoyoc (PI 
Thurlow Weir (P) 
PLEDGES 
Robert B. Smith 
Don Hitchcock 



Not Pictured 
Harold Bennett 
Richard Bennett 
Malcolm Brown 
Roy Butts (P) 
Quentin Clarck 
Clifford Dancer 
James Duff 
Philip Hoffman 
Charles Johnson 
Walter Kuhl 
Marvin Lee 
Bayard Stevenson 
Richard West (P) 



267 




Chi Phi's are men with cars who can 
afford to reside in a "swanky joint" not 
too far up Sepulveda. 



Chi Phi boys invite the University 
public for party time at their secluded 
rancho home several times each year 
— to vfhich any and all enthusiastic- 
ally respond, vfhich makes for a party 
which is bound to be good. 



This year they found that rushing 
talk on fresh air, the beauties of na- 
ture, and seclusion from the mobs isn't 
as good as it used to be. They had to 
promise all the lads a bicycle apiece. 

The Chi Phi's are the boys who have 
an "in" with Crew — from the man- 
agerial standpoint. They also hire all 
the men out to sororities as hashers; 
after all, they'd have to have two 
hours for lunch to get up Sepulveda 
and back. 

Bill Deardorf upheld the Chi Phi 
name in politics and activities, being 
a Crew manager, member of the Daily 
Bruin staff, and big gun in charge of 
publicity for the 1942 Homecoming. 
With the rest of the good boys Bill left 
for the army. 



'Ski i«: 




1^ 







SENIORS 

Joe Kclley 
Bert Lawrence 
Ralph Schwane 
Wiley 
JUNIORS 
Jim Astin 
Manuel Bfiesno 
Bill Deardoff 

Ray Hails 
Ed Henry 
Jim Mastoris 
SOPHOMORES 
Fred Eriksson 
Murray 
FRESHMEN 
Gary Calkins 

Don Fisher 
Bill Deaver 

Dick Hardison 
Not Pictured 
Winston Foster 
Gerald MacKenzie 
Gordon Smith 
Ted Todd 
Gaylord MacKenzie 



X 4> 



_2all 





Fireside flavor and o familiar scene between dances 
is caught tiy the cameraman. Like most of/ier fra- 
ternity men at U.C.L.A., the Cdi Phi's were obliged 
to vacate their house before the end of the 
semester. 



The Chis Phi's liked to play games. This mob scene 
accounts for some of the popularity which char- 
acteriied Chi Phi affairs. The Fiesta found socialites 
and campus characters mixing under happy hos- 
pitality. 




Rustic atmosphere reigned supreme in the Chi Phi 
roadside house. Gary entertains with a few quips 
about the brothers. Chi Phi's went in for open 
houses all year long. 




f 
f 



269 




SENIORS 
Sandy Cameron 
Freeman Gossett 
Douglas Laidlaw 
Herbert Harris- Warrcfi 



Albert Ralphs 
JUNIORS 
Raymond Dosta 
James Evans 
James Isaacs 



James M itchcll 
SOPHOMORES 
Wilson Copes 
Robert Gibson 
Paul Lawrence 



Willram Shaw 
FRESHMEN 
Del Andrews 
Robert Barneson 
Robert Degner 



William Gllholm 
William Hees 
Justin Long 
Russell Milham 



PLEDGE 
Richard Covey 



Not Pictured 
Howard McCulloch 
Clark Smith (P) 
John Stephens 
Hugh Evans (P) 




Oelce parfy-goers congregate for conversation, Jim Isaacs and 
Katie Ferguson at the left. Irene Spense/ey, OeeGee and sorority 
sister Pat Hamilton smile for the photog. 



Exclusive bunch of fellows. Dafe Kappas. Over a 
period of years, always manage fo hold fheir own. 
Speak to Zefes and Phi Deffs. 




270 



The Dekes are the men wifh fhe 
sprawling, southern style man- 
sion, located way down South of 
the University. One of the best 
locations for big brawls and noisy 
parties, the Deke house sees many 
such affairs. For example it has 
been made the official Phi Phi 
office and party grounds. Dekes 
have long had a reputation as 
social boys and allow themselves 
to be seen only in the best circles. 



Sandy Cameron was the last of 
the well known Deke politicians, 
who managed to be represented 
in everything that was doing on 
campus. However, such men as 
James Evans, Jim Isaacs, Doug 
Gossetz, and Herb Warren keep 
Deke in the public eye. Doug Luid- 
law is a member who has worked 
hard and consistently for his class 
as a member of class councils. 



The Dekes turned out en masse for the Kappa-Hgi. "free Gos- 
sett" with Beverly Newman and smiling lagainl Irene Spenseley 
and Beverly Cawston with some other Delta Kappa Epsilons. 



Somewhere there was a piano. The familiar faces of Spenseley, 
Isaacs, Katie Theta Ferguson and Pat Hamilton and Freeman 
Gossett again. A typical Deke gathering. 




271 




rDelta^ 



Sigma / 
Phi J 



Delta Sigs entertained the campus with a nautical theme at 
their Sailor's Ball. Among those attending were Iback row): 
John Corter, Barbara Brooks, Jim Jordan, Nancy Swain, Dean 
Gemmill, Kenneth Williams, Marian Williamson, and Gene 
Van Buren; I front row): Lorna Moore, Bob Car/son, Ted 
Jonas and his date. 



One of the largest pledge classes was that of the Delta Sigs, 
including I front row): Roy Brant, John Swaney, Wilbur 
Thain, Bob Carlson, Ralph Larson, Bruno Black, and Dave 
Groessle. In the back are found: John Hawks, Ted Jones, 
Dick Rowlings, Dick Campbell, Bill Stock, Herb Meyer, Louis 
Herkenhoff, Hal Perichan, and Andy Marenkovich. 




Another party with a clever theme was fhe St. Vitus Dance. Some of fhe char- 
acters were Mary Margaret Brooks, Dan Lee, BUI Thayer, Shirley Merrill, and 
Bab Johnson. 



272 



A I <r» 



620 Landfair 




Delta Sigs seemed to have protected 
and patented a new rushing system. 
Lots of pledges and lots of actives. 



Delia Sigma Phi came 
through fhe year wifh its 
usual large pledge class, 
and boasted the services of 
Dan Lee as Stunt Chairman 
as well. Aside from Dan, 
I who did a terrific /obi 
Hugh Freeman served the 
Senior Class as treasurer, 
and otherwise turned in 
some excellent work for 
dear old Alma Mater. Other 
happy souls who called the 
Landfair manse home were 
Bob Johnson, Don Wall, and 
Ray Slaney. Still not out- 
done by any house on fra- 
ternity row in entertain- 
ment angles, the Delta Sigs 
staged another terrific 
Sailor Dance, and numerous 
other parties as well. Sole 
owners of a broken down 
rowboat, the Delta Sigs 
made excellent profits by 
renting out the same to 
other houses who needed 
atmosphere. A good bunch 
of boys . . . always in there 
pitching, and known for 
their friendliness. 








SENIORS 
Dan Andrews 
Don Cockins 
Hugh Freeman 
Paul Henson 
Jim Jordan 



Dan Lee 
Don Walt 
JUNIORS 
Dan DuBain 
Ira Gilbert 
Dave Jacobsen 



Bob Johnson 
Bob Kcpford 
Richard Larson 
Charles McLucas 
Bill Montigel 



Jim Nicholsen 
George Owens 
Ray Slaney 
Dick Tremaine 
Gene Van Buren 



Russ Waldo 
Marvin Webb 
SOPHOMORES 
Alyn Bell 
George Catlin 
Jim Daniel 



Bob Guillou 
Wallace Gerrie 
Jim Hanson 
Jim Hoyt 
Charles Nutt 



George Roosen 

Bill Swain 
FRESHMEN 
Ed Beets 
Paul Bohn 
Don Combs 



Dean Gemmill 

Bill Harris 
Ed Hendricks 
Jack Lane 
Walter Leach. II 



James Meyers 
Joe Smith 
Jim Thayer 
Ed Venable 
Jack Weston 



Kenneth Williams 
Not Pictured 
Bob Arthurs 
Romney Ballantync 
Dave Brown 
Ray Cowles 
Bob Dowling 
Jay Phillips 
Jim Whittemore 



273 




Delta \ 
Tau"^ 
Delta 



Consistently called "smooth," the Delts man- 
aged to hit the jack-pot on pledge classes this 
year . . . and the year before that . . . and 
the one before, oh, well — you know what we 



mean. 




649 Gayley 



Besf known as social boys, 
from way back, the Delia Tau 
Delfas can also lay claim to 
prominent representation in the 
other extra curricular activi- 
ties. They nearly managed a 
majority on the varsity basket- 
ball squad, with Jack Baddeley, 
Ainsley Bell, and Captain John 
Fryer winning laurels for their 
outstanding play. Bill Hardin 
won at least a great deal of 
publicity for himself, when he 
took over the All-U-Sing chair- 
manship. Well liked Dick Norton 
was elected president of the 



University's Cal Club. Another 
Delt well known in athletic cir- 
cles is George Phillips, football 
player who played in the Rose 
Bowl. Jim House finally gained 
the inside track in politics and 
was appointed to the long va- 
cated post of Representative- 
at- large on the Student Execu- 
tive Council. 

While the Delts try to mini- 
mize their nickname of the Down 
Town Drunks, they always man- 
age to throw several of the 
most outstanding parties on 
Fraternity row each semester. 




k^' ■■"as 



274 





mdS 



ATA 

SENIORS 

William Duddclson 
Alvin Gfiesedieck 
Willard Hdfdin 
Gordon Hewson 
Richard Horton 
James House 
Philip Hutchins 
Raymond Johnson 
Richard Kiltrellf 

Jack Young 
JUNIORS 
Robert Bernard (P) 
Howard Dickson (P) 
Lee Gills (P) 
Robert Griswold 
Blair Haskett (P) 
Charles McLaughlin 
Paul Rich 
Edward Sorver 

Wayne Sw gart 
SOPHOMORES 
Roberi Bevier 
Don Donahue (P) 
Thomas Duddleson 
George Harmon 
Fred Hilker 
Walter Maguire 
Chel Miller (P) 
Robert Reber 

FRESHMEN 
Richard Brown (P) 
Leslie Evars (P) 
Declan Ford (P) 
Wilfred Higgins (P) 
Jack Howard (P) 
Don Miller (P) 
Tim Shaw (P) 
Harold Tatten (P) 

PLEDGES 
Willis Wheelock 
Bill Putnam 
Norman Dowanc 
John Roesch 
Evans Scroggie 
Bill Herrmann 

Not Pictured 
John Baddeley 
Ainsley Bell 
George Cambon 
William Guertin (P) 
Bid Henderson 
Frank Howard 
Charles Hutchinson 
William McGec (P) 
Jack McWethy (P) 
Jack Spindler (P) 
Roger Williams 




Smiling and happy Chef Miller and Nafalie 
Green greei the S.C. photog at a formal 
Delt affair. At this point still a pledge. 
Chef is acquiring Delt smoothness. 



Robert Reber holds the attention of Dick 
Brown and pledge brothers at a Delt 
social gathering. Trying to explain the 
Delt-Deegee combination, no doubt. 



Spotted at an early Delt Formal . . . are 
Bill Hardin, A.S.U.C. Sing Chairman, and 
Betty Shakely, Bill McGee, now wifh Uncle 
Sam's armed forces, and Connie Cooke, 
Kappa Alpha Tbeta. 



275 




Af the Kappa Sig Arabian Nights party Dorothy Fuller, Gamma 
Phi, dances with Rod Owens; Marie Sola, Alpha Phi, with John 
Becker. 



The Kappa Sigs and the 
S.A.E.'s this year tried to 
outdo each other in origin- 
ality with their costume 
dances. The result was 
about a draw. The Kappa 
Sf'g's bid for fame was in 
the form of an Arabian 
Nights party , complete with 
sheiks, dancing girls, and a 
Turkish lounge. 

Though harder hit than 
most by the E.R.C., Kappa 
Sigma men were prominent 
on the campus throughout 
the semester. As president 
of the Senior class until his 
mid-year graduation, Larry 
Collins was the best known 
of them all. Jim Vento made 
his name as a member of 
the Daily Bruin staff as man- 
aging editor and sports 
writer. 

Others to add fame to 
Kappa Sigma are Norval La 
Vene, house prexy and In- 



terfraternity council vice- 
president; Bob Farmer; Bob 
Drew; and Willie Privett. 
Party boys all. if they 
had done nothing else, the 
Kappa Sigs would have kept 
up sorority morale with the 
best in "party times". 



Kappa Sigs hit the Present fines. Here we see Bob Farmer with fiancee Carmen 
Engebretson. 




276 



SENIORS 
Bill Armstrong 
Roy Baber 
Dick Bond 
Jim Burt 
Ed Chilcote 
Larry Collins 
Bob Drew 
Porter Ewmg 
Chester Kratz 

Norval La Vcnc 
Rod Owens 
Ned Paine 
Bob Randall 
Eric Samuelson 
Bill Suiter 
Jim Vcnto 
Ken Worthcn 
JUNIORS 
John Adamson 

John Becker 
Tom Brown (P) 
Glenn Deal (P) 
Jim Elcy 
Bob Farmer 
Russ Hardwick 
Cloyde Howard (P) 
Bill Humphrey 
Charles Kratka 



Tom Nixon 
SOPHOMORES 
Bill Bixby (P) 
Jack Boyd (P) 
Nat Charnley 
Tucker Coxwell 
Fin Firing (P) 
Jack Garner 
Dick Haas (P) 
Dave Jackson (P) 

Daryl Lippincott 
John Marion 
Don Newton 
Joe Noble 
Dave Pascoe 
Willis Privctt 
Tony Staniiola 
John Swift 
Bill yan Doom 



Eugene Walters (P) 
FRESHMEN 
Bob Bjork (P) 
Paul Byrne (P) 
John Ehrlichman (P) 
Holman Ekiund 
Keith Morrill (P) 
Jim Quarry (P) 
John Speers (P) 



Bruce Starkey (P) 



Not Pictured 
Elden Alig 
Charles Fears 
Harry Hurd 
Lockie Kellogg 
Don Gibbs 





ik'^'S 





) 



. Kappa 



. . . and this year there were so many Kappa Sigs 
that some of them lived across the street. Indeed, 
the more men the armed forces took — the more 
Kappa Sigs appeared on campus. 






Sigma ^ 




17024 Sfraf/imore 



277 




Phi De/fs seemed few ond far befween of f/ieir annual, famed "Hogwallow". Another shot of the famous "hawgwallow," lasf round-up for the Phi 
In the foreground we see Norval Lovene going bock for "seconds". Con you De/fs before fhe army moved in. From that point on parties were 
find a Phi Delt? confined strictly to the chapter room. Jeanne McCune wasn't quite 

ready for this one, and Alpha Chi and Bruin girl Jane Bedell is won- 
dering where all the Phi De/fs ore. 



Doug Kinsie hefps ouf wifh a massacre in preparation for 
the Phi Delt homecoming skit. 



rw 


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278 




4) A e 



535 Gayley 




The Phi Delfs enjoyed a restful year politi- 
cally speaking. Put Denny McCarthy in the 
frosh spot effortlessly, and for the most part 
sat back to enjoy their swanky quarters. 



SENIORS 
Redmond Daggett 
Hugh Gcyer 
Ray Hake 
Bill Pratt 

JUNIORS 
Judge Anderson 
Waldo Brooks 
Bob Christenson 

Dave Cooke 
Jim Cozens 
Henry Gets 
Dick Marker 
Bill Magruder 
Bruce Magruder 
Bob Smith 



John young 
SOPHOMORES 
Bob Bailey 
Don Bowker 
Tom Burns 
Bud Culver 
Bob Errett 
Dick Gregerson 
Maurice Hall 
Bill Handy 

Jack Hilts 
Doug Kinsey 
Bill McCormick 
Bill Randall 
Howard Tomlinson 
Jim Turman (P) 
George Western 

FRESHMEN 
Pierre Anderson 
Joe Call 
Bob Foreman (P) 
Doug Longyear (P) 
Pete Parmalee 
Hal Pulliam 

Not Pictured 
Bill Godfrey 
Pete McNair 
Bob Simpson 
Ted Tusler 
George Robotham 
Tony DeLapana 
Dennis McCarthy 



Phi Delfs went a bif hog- 
wild this year with their tra- 
ditional after finals "hog wal- 
lows", to the extent that they 
opened their doors on the 
slightest provocation, and 
went on social pro likewise. 

Firmly established at last in 
Oayley's newest addition, the 
Phi Delfs set out to make a 
name for themselves in the 
athletic department by grab- 
bing off a quorum of the yell 
leaders. Bill Randall added 
looks and vitality to the 
group while Doug Kinsey took 
over the head arm waving job 
when Hallberg went the way 
of all E.R.C. men. Contri- 
buting a bit more obviously 
to the athletic fame of the 
Phi Delt name was George 
Robotham, football end. A 
leader in the khaki uniformed 
R.O.T.C. boys was Hugh 
Geyer, as well as being an 
outstanding member of Co/ 
Club. Denny McCarthy put 
his oar into campus politics 
with the Frosh class presi- 
dency. 



SENIORS 
Nick Angeles 
Bill Farrer 
Norman Nicholson 
Gary Todd 
JUNIORS 
Richard Anawalt 
Richard Booth 
Bob Bowker 
Bill Cain 
Paul Fornaciari 
Henry Harper 

Dave Hurfofd 
Paul Kilborne 
Lionel LeBcl 
Mac Pedcrson 
Ben Sheppard 
Raymond Sprigg 
Rodney Sprigg 
John Strock 
Charles Woodard 
Richard Young 

SOPHOMORES 
Gordon Armstrong 
Bruce Bagley 
Warren Dodson 
Ed Graf 
Neal Johnson 
Richard Killen 
Bob McFall 
James Tucker 
Bob Twomey 
FRESHMEN 
Richard Chenowith 

Bob Cooling 
Phil Davis 
Warren Jones 
Bill Knauss 
Frank Mefferd 
Cortland Meyers 
Jim Milier 
Wesley Miller 
Jack Thorpe 
Ross Wagner 

Roy Wheeler 
Glen Wyman 
Jack Bishop 
Don Grodske 
Steve Herron 
Kenneth King 
Lee Parker 
Lloyd Stark 
Wray Wilson 

Not Pictured 
Art Webber 




^itHtf^ 













nraa 



Truly imbued with the frafernal spirit, 
all Ff/'/'s are convinced titat fhe boys are 
"the salt of fhe earfh". Dubiously proud 
of student body president Billy Farrer, the 
house also named among its membership 
such campus personalities and B.M.O.C.'s 
as Bill Cain, Ben Shepherd, and Nick An- 
geles; and also were forced to admit that 
they knew Lionel "Butch" Lebel on several 
occasions. Keeping up all the fine old pre- 
war traditions, Fi'iis gave their usual share 
of suave parties, and graced the better 
social functions of the year with their ini- 
mitable charm. Although lacking the old 
guard names such as Hank McCune, Tom- 
my Thompson, and others, the Phi Gams 
nevertheless kept in the campus know, and 
came out of the foray with a sizeable and 
presentable pledge class each semester. 
Cain, as Prom Chairman, found himself in 
the midst of much discussion as to the 
function's war-time significance, but put 
on an affair meeting with the approval of 
one and all. A good house. 



^ 



Phi 

Gamma 
Delta 



617 Oayley 




Housed fhe Student Body President, Interfra- 
ternity Prexy and Junior Prom Chairman at no 
extra charge this year. Revelled in pledges. 
Good men all. 



260 




r A 



r*e camera eaiehei the forced smile of this qiiarfef. Paul Kilbourne 
tnd Ooffie Beebe, Dick Aaawalt and Dorii Burns. 



s-ft fi'^rtinf rsKS?K -i^tt:-?:^ ;n«!!3-xaBsa»llMH 





..^' •-' ^- ^«.^ ..^■^... ./. .'cm;;^ w.> .^»w ^wO//ng and Mofj ^w .^., 

poinf ouf one of fhe best plays In the 5.C.-U.C.L.A. football game. 

Talking to Bill Farrer and Don Grodske are Henry Harper and Dorothy 
Metester Dick Anowalt and Judy Griffin. Bill Coin and Jean $imnr* 




The Hobo rifot^e u a n c e urtujyni un on oiioy oi fiOtf.neu tit'iriiny. 

Dancing in the foreground are Jim Tucker ond Ellen Stevens, Kiela 
Bntrikin and Cart Myers, Lan Sharman r"-^ Unfu Q,,hri «;// e^rrrr 
and Katie Halie are sitting this one out. 




Phi Kappa Psi 



The Phi Psi's overcame 
the ravages of fhe E.R.C. 
call and donations to the 
air forces by coming up 
with an impressive number 
of nuggets, who, as is the 
Phi Psi custom, were pre- 
sented in true sorority 
fashion. Numbered among 
those who succumbed to 
the Air Carp's wi/es was 
Dick Woodard, house presi- 
dent, member of Co/ Club, 
and another of those who 



just had to leave his pin be- 
hind. With the E.R.C. went 
Bill O'Brien, elongated bas- 
ketball player who in one 
game dropped through 
thirty points; accompanied 
by George Hallberg, head 
yell leader, and character 
in general. 

Left to hold up the activ- 
ity side of the house is Bill 
Stimmel, Soph class Prexy, 
and a shining new member 
of Cal Club. 



Slap-happy fun boys like Hallberg, Woodard 
and Janeway provided adequate leadership. 
Sophomore safelite, Bill Stimmel was a poli- 
tical plum unnoticed by his brothers. 



613 Gayley 




Off in a corner at the grove we see George Hallber, Suzie Zimmerman, 
Pi Phi, Paul Sims, prexy. Gale Long, Georgia Gage and Hershel Peak. 



Paul Sims introduces Dick Wolford, Jack Acker, Bob Kinsman, Jerry 
Bergh, Hal Thomas, Bill Gould, Peie Corte/you, Hershel Peak, Hal Hand- 
ley, and miscellaneous other Phi Psi pledges to the campus. 




282 



T^ 4) K 4* 



BB? 




GRADUATE 
Stephen Melynk 
SENIORS 
Fred Donnelly 
Male Edmiston 
Bud Foster 
George Hallberg 



Bill Janeway 
Chuck Lowe 
Ferner Marti 
Paul Sims 
Jim Vandissen 



Dick Woodard 
JUNIORS 
Dick Bardwil 
John Nordeen 
Stan Pcnton 
Phil Sullivan 



Jim.Tarbell 
SOPHOMORES 
Bud Baldwin 
Lloyd Blanpied 
Peter Cortelyou (P) 
Peter Dorrance 



Bob Kinsman (P) 
Jack Lamb 
Bob Miller 
Jim Noble (P) 
John Peeti 



Bruce Sieck 
Bill Stimmel 
Jack Wagner 
FRESHMEN 
Jack Asker (P) 
Gerry Bergh (P) 



Wayne Colver 
Harry Dickenson 
Bill Gould (P) 
Halt Handley (P) 
Sven Lokrantz (P) 



Herschel Peak (P) 
D.ck Worford (P) 
Chuck Young (P) 
Hal Thornas 
Hugh Pcnton 



Ralph Butcher 
Roy Herold 
Don Paul 
John Clark 
Ray Burns 



Dean Wilt 
Dave Clay 
Louis Nash 
Doug Beamish 



Phil Seberger 
Jack Geerlings 






Not Pictured 

Jack Quigg 
Joe Seward 



P f P ^ ^ 

11 



283 




Donna Lee Jones, Kappa, and Bruce 
Nelson demonsfrofe Phi Kap hospital- 
ity to Captain Herald, Captain King 
and Mrs. Herald in the foreground. 



First Phi Kap present finds Ken Nor 
ris. Jack Herriek, Rod Mcfadden 
Roy Ooupe, Tom Soyd, Tom Schi//o 
Oave Doron, Perry Grant, Bill Hay^ 
den, and Bill Blanehard on hand. 



John Joseph, Katie Ferguson, Mickey 
Packer, Bob Green/ess, Oo//y Fischei, Helen 
Zellner, Milt Shedd, Irene Herrod, Peggy 
Rich, George Collins, Unknown, Bob Hoh- 
man, Bruce Nelson. 



SENIORS 
John Calde'ott 
Dcmar Davis 
Roy Doupc 
Mat Dunn 
Bob Greenlces 
Bruce Nelson 
Tade Simpson 



Vic Stancliff 
JUNIORS 
Matt Copenhaver 
Dave Doran 
Dave Ewing 
Marshall Gerth 
Bill Goodrich 
Jack Hcrrick 



John Joseph 
Ray Maggard 
Tom Mann 
Harry Masscr 
Mickey Packer 
Milt Shedd 
Don Sproul 



SOPHOMORES 
Jeff Achcr 
Roland Borcham 
Bob Hohmann 
Bob Knudsen 
Frank Larson 
Rod MacFadden 
Ed Moffat 



Marshall R-ddick 

Bill Robertson 
Gene Smith 
FRESHMEN 
Don Bartlcy 
Bill BlancHard 
Tom Boyd 
John Carson 



Perry Grant 

Bill Hayden 
Jerj Musser 
Ken Norris 
Jack Randall 
Tom Schillo 
PLEDGES 
Warren Dunn 



Dean Edgerton 
Ncal Haspers 
Eugene Lee 
Richard Sadorf 
Robert Warll 
Neven Sheble 



10938 Strathmore 




K 2 




Phi Kappa Sigma was one of the firsf frafernifies on 
campus to build their own chapter house, doing it up in 
great style by building one of the largest fraternity 
houses on the row. The boys turn all out for activities and 
sports. Outstanding among their members is Max Dunn, 
Co/ Club, B football, and politician of sorts. He and Roy 
Doupe were presidents of the house this year. Another 
well known Phi Kap is Vic Stancliff, who has gained his 
fame in the field of music making. John Caldicott con- 
tributed by his membership on the Student Board of the 
Religious Conference, and in his work on Homecoming. 
John Joseph gained the athletic honors by his participa- 
tion in Crew. Captain Harold of the military department 
serves as graduate advisor as well as local sponsor. 
Always on hand in late April is the famous Hawaiian 
party which spreads the name of Phi Kap from row to 
row and even farther. Hard work keynoted this year's 
affair as it marked evacuation in favor of army cadets 
of the engineer corps. The brothers insist that no house 
manager can match the abilities of their Mickey Parker. 








Here we see the Pi Lams in days when meteoro/ogy 
was just a long word and their house, once a local 
Phi Beta Delta, stood high on a terrace at the foot 
of Gayley. Larry Gitler, basketball star, stands out 
with his Blue C. Benny Harris, rah rah boy, is in the 
center of the throng. 




Gitler is out in front again and the boys look rather 
skeptical as the Pi Lams stride down E S staircase. 
After mid-year, the Pi Lams were found more and more 
in the Co-op with do-nuts and coffee holding meetings 
mere or less open. 



These boys look almost unhappy enough to have jusf 
realiied that their nugget pledge, Harry Pregerson, 
was going to turn into the first non-org student body 
prexy in quife a few summers. Tough one to lose. 



286 



^ n A <i> 



SENIORS 
Alex Fishman 
Robert Lehmann 
Norman Stern 
Marvin Wasner 
JUNIORS 
Stewart Bowdin 
Norman Friedman 



David Gam 
Lester Levin 
Charles Sockitt 
Herbert Woolf 
SOPHOMORES 
Ben Harris 
Burton Herbsman 



Harvey Mudrick 
Jack Roscnfeld 
Harold Rowe 
Dan Shapiro 
Bereny Sheldon 
Robert Styrt 



George Werner 
FRESHMEN 

Seymore Gam (P) 
Bernard Smith (P) 
Maurice Tcmerlin (P) 

Not Pictured 
Harold Epstein 
John Freund 
Larry Gittler 
Irving Goldman 
Lewis Kaplan 
Del Reisman 
Joseph Santman 
Morris Schonback 
Joseph Stuti (P) 












Pi Lambda 



Phi 



Long before the advent of any in- 
tramural sport season one could Und 
the Pi Lams getting a team in shape. 
This keen awareness and interest ex- 
plains Pi Lam success and enthusiasm 
for chapter building intramural ath- 
letics. Joe Gantman served as repre- 
sentative on the Presidents' interfra- 



Pi Lams gave way to Meteorology students 
by leasing their house above the terrace to 
the Army in March. Carried on. 



ternity council with Chuck Sackett his 
successor. Alumni always make a 
point of returning for a visit at Home- 
coming time when Pi Lambda Phi 
creates a real welcome atmosphere 
at its annual Open House. Larry Git- 
ler, varsity basketball veteran and 
145-pound basketball coach, bid the 
brothers farewell when V-7 cadets 
were called to training. Yell king, 
Benny Harris, found Uncle Sam needed 
his services too. As to the rest, the 
brothers look forward to a time when 
they can return to real fraternal 
organization. 




741 Gay ley 

287 



I A E 






"^ ■■■■■■■■■I 




SENIORS 
Barend Albers 
Elvin Berchtold 
Jack Lovell 
Robert Marshall 
Frank Pimentel 
Burton Poorc 
JUNIORS 
Burr Baldwin 

Ed Breeding 
Herbert Fleming 
Morrie Harrison 
Brendan Kales 
Lee Karpe 
William Stearman 
George Valencia 



Benton Becjack 
Vincent Brown 
Robert Durham 
Richard Foorcman 
John Gibson 
Mason Hohl 
Phil Hughes 



SOPHOMORES 
Paul Peiko 
Kenneth Pferman 
Kent Rosemont 
Paul Spinner 
Bill Storke 
Max Ullom 
Harry Wagner 



Joe Walt 
Jack Boggust 
William Campbell 
FRESHMEN 
William Carey 
Kay Christiansen 
John Commander 
John Cozier 



George Cox 
William Dana 
Gene Hornbostel 
Bntt Johnson 
Oscar Norberg 
Roland Pierson 
Paul Smith 



Ted Smith 

Jack Van Gorder 

John Wield 

Bob Wright 

Art Munzig Jr. 



655 Gayley 





SAE's planted their pins in many of the best houses, 
hiaunted Hilgard and played hide-and-go-seek 
with rumors about leasing their white mansion to 
the army. 



288 




Seen having a good time at the White Christmas party were 
Joe Walt, Katherine Walbridge, Sally McSpadden, Bud Pier- 
son, and Pat Bunker. 



These "Early Americans" turned out at the Paisano party: 
Jack Love//, Marlynn Moon, Ed Breeding, Jean Spratlen, Burr 
Baldwin, Bev Sinclair and Herb Fleming. 




WHITE CHRISTMAS PARTY . . . Row J: Paul Spinner, Marilyn Perkins, Jeanne Mc- 
Cune, Chuck May, Pat Tenny, Annette Findeisen, Frank Pimentel, Eleanor Stevens, Phil 
Hughes, Jeanne Lapp, Harry Wagner . . . Row 2: Unknown, Oscar Nornberg, unknown, 
Eddie Omandd, Paul Smith, Del Coates, Bimbi Hansen, Bert Poore, Hal Dennis, 
unknown, Robyn Smith, Barend Albers, Ann Arnold, Bob Durham, unknown, Margaret 
Coztello. 



From a violet tinged 
galaxy of events emerge 
the S.A.E.'s outstanding 
masquerade and an out' 
standing contribution to 
the "Oh my God. we did 
it!" football team. 

Complete with tobog- 
gan slides, snowstorms, 
and an ice truck taxi 
from the row, the S.A.E. 
White Christmas mas- 
querade was worth all 
the wear and tear on the 
house and bettered an al- 
ready fine reputation for 
different and original 
parties. 

Morrie Harrison, guard, 
gently put the pressure 
on his namesake center 
from the U. of Washing- 
ton, who somehow cen- 
tered the ball a little in- 
accurately and U.C.L.A. 
was over the highest 
hump on o lump road to 
the Rose Bowl, The spec- 
tacular catches of Burr 
Baldwin, end. house pres- 
ident. Cal Club, etc.. etc.; 
and the fine play of Ed 
Breeding are two more 
big reasons for U.C.L.A. 
in the Rose Bowl. 




The mainstay of fhe mUifary depart- 
menf was, this year, as always the Sigma 
Nu house, however the misguided half 
which failed to enroll in R.O. were swept 
away in sundry army calls, notably de- 
pleting the ranks. I 

Their annual White Rose party managed 
to be even more successful than usual, if 
the size of the crowd is any criteria, with 
a plentiful supply of refreshments and 
white roses for all. 

Outstanding men from the house include 
"Big" Bill Frizzell, of obstical course fame, 
and two of the very best of football play- 
ers. At Solari and Jim Dougherty. 



S.'i'Sl-i 



.»v?*- 






I 



Top males on fhe campus receive bids fo ffie 
White Rose, famed yearly Sigma Nu splurge. 
A few present are Penny Williams, Theta Delt; 
George Metiger, Sigma Pi; Bud Baldwin, Phi 
Psi; De Mar Davis, Phi Kap . . . and so down 
the row. 



bigma i 




IlNu 



Some of the brothers gather for a bit of re- 
laxation while Bill Frizzell spins a yarn and 
incidentally comes bacic for more. Sigma 
Nu's extended hospitality to many of the 
"evacuees" in April, 



290 




s 



I N 



Come info their own . . . always pre- 
dominanfly a milHanf bunch, their mem- 
bers starred on the R.O.T.C. rosfer. 




607 Gayfey 



SENIORS 
Tony Carsolo (P) 
William Christian 
James Dougherty 
William Frizell 
Jack Grisham (P) 
Wally Hutchinson 
George Larson 
John Lindgren 



Gordon McCorkeM 
Arnold Murray 
Paul Stupin (P) 
JUNIORS 
Robert Alan 
Burt Avcdon 
Charles Byrne 
Jason Gale (P) 
William Hardin 



Bond Kennedy (PI 
Thomas Pedrini (P) 
George Smith (P) 
Albert Solari 
Francis Stewart 
SOPHOMORES 
Joseph Addison 
Robert Clark 
Charles Cramer 

Richard FIJescher 

William Hines 
Harlan Jewett (P) 
Robert Mallicoat 
Richard Mankin 
Wilford Merrill 
Alden Pearce 
Ralph Short 



Jack Willis 
FRESHMEN 
William Burrill (P) 
Richard Osgood 
George Saylor (P) 
Howard Sosbee (P) 

Not Pictured 
Wallace Arnold 
Howard Gravelle (P) 
William Hiester 
Lloyd Moss (P) 
John Quillico 
Kirke Powell 





dkJh 








291 



Sigma Pi and foofbaU in a Rose Bow/ year 
. . . couldn't miis. 



Sigma N's 9«ve an abundance of porfie* and threw wide tfceir 
doors to He campMs durfng the eight weekj lesiie* ond biiJ/t 
up o fof/owisg omoog U.C.L.>). locJo/ite*. Gioger Geco-c'' i'- 
W/flJe Harris! add atmoskpare. 





•d^i r-. 



672 Landfair 



DOG P>JTCH P>JRTr . . . Gene Dy», 
Ed Samue/son, Bob ringst, Pot Mar- 
tinson. >tiphe fhi, Biff Meytr and Lte 
Oiehf with Art Shoter IS.C.) have 
fun in a rustic manner. 



Inougareted by Bob Nine . . . admis- 
sion to house doncei by the purchase 
et war stampt wot token up by the 
Sigma H% . . . Her» Bill Moid and 
Bob Cook supervise the safes. 



292 



s n 



GRADUATE 
John Greene 
Eugene Dye 
SENIORS 
George Norstrand 
Cap Sickenger 
Bob Yingst 
JUNIORS 
Bill Cutbirth 
Eugene Dye 



Harold Jobe 

Malcolm Lincoln 
George Metigcr 
Bill Meyer 
Bill Noid 
Alex Palandeck 
John Selby 



SOPHOMORES 
James Calkins 
Bob Cook 
Lee Diehl 
Dick Hammer 
Willard Harriss 
Dick Leppert 
Bob Moore 



Ed Samuelson 
Jim Traughber 

FRESHMEN 
Milt Freeman 
Walt Keusdcr 
Fred Lccming 



IMSIS 




Sigma Pi 



Happy paisanos and Chum Club indu/gers, Sigma 
Pi's beat fheir pledges into becoming Sports man- 
agers and coaches. Bill Meyer, as president of Ball 
and Chain furthered the monopoly, while Bill Cut- 
birth, Jim Calkins. Bill Noid, Johnny Selby, and Ed 
Samuelson carried around the equipment of vari- 
ous Bruin athletes. Coaches Cece Hollingsworth, 
Bob Hillen, and Ducky Drake are all Sigma Pi 
Alumni, which goes to show that it runs in the fam- 
ily. Noah Curti, football and basketball star, also 
parks his number fourteens at 672 Landfair, and 
even was president once. Morose philosopher Cap 
Sickenger presides over the gruesome lot, and 
manages to keep the boys under control. Greatest 
character of the house is Lee Diehl, unfortunately 
now in Uncle Sam's Navy. Lee cruised up and down 
Hilgard breaking the hearts of the Row's best 
sorority women. Well, that's Life, and Sigma Pi's 
have a nice, calm attitude about it. Famous affair 
of Sigma Pi is the annual Nut Club Formal, which at 
all times lives up to the name. 




293 



SAM 



Sammys lived over in fhe high 
renf district of Wilihire. Caught 
the lime-light in Campus Theatre 
this year. 




JUNIORS 
Eugene Berchin 
Leonard Goodman 
Orvillc Kelman 
SOPHOMORES 
Herbert Kraft 
Wallace Wimmcman 
FRESHMEN 
Sheldon Caplow 
Morton Karengold 
Jerry Rosenthal 
Dan Cadish 
Maynard Brown 
Jerry Tamlrin 
Not Pictured 
Howard Brown 
Jerome Goodkin 
William Lcvine 
Robert Niesvitch 
Lawrence Roman 
Daniel Brostoff 
Norton Brown 
Robert Creamer 
George Polinger 
Paul Strumwasser 
Albert Liier 



The brothers are affectionately 
known as Sammies with their reputa- 
tion for strong co-operation well 
established. As editor of the publica- 
tion Bob Freedman has earned a repu- 
tation for his bi-monthly news letter 
to alumni called by Uncle Sammy. The 
letters contain news of chapter ac- 
tivities, actives, pledges, and alums. 
Sigma Alpha Mu is represented on the 
Campus Theater Board by Bill Levine, 
student head, and Bob Niesevitch. All 
hands turn out for the fall Chinese 
Party, the outstanding social event. 
Bright spot on the chapter record is 
its financial relations with the Inter- 
fraternity Council — a debit balance. 
Orville Kelman and Lenny Goodman 
served as house presidents. 



294 



Tau Delta Phi's /o/ned fhe Greek 
forces on fhe local campus back in 
7928 when the University, as such, was 
beginning to take form. Since that 
time the brothers have been on hand 
to help mold tradition and growth of 
student and academic activities. 

Leading the forces this year, we 
Und Maurice Hymen, and Stan Geller, 
whose Naval Academy father is serv- 
ing as a captain in the service. Lloyd 
Arkin will go down in Tau Delt history 
as the man to handle finances, because 
of his house managing ability. 

Besides celebration of their annual 
Christmas formal, hayride, blackout 
and beachcomber parties, the Tau 
Delts make a point of real commemo- 
ration of their founder's day, July 76. 




Tau Delts . . . hit hard by tlie 
*far . . . brought out the fra- 
ternal spirit . . . stuck together. 






SENIORS 
Stanley Seller 
Maurice Hyman 
Marion Rosenberg 
JUNIORS 
Sidney Ingbar 
SOPHOMORES 
Lloyd Arlcin 
Harland Goldber 
Norm Tyre 
FRESHMEN 
Harvey Fischmann 
Morrie Sankary (P) 



295 




Gazing serene/y up at the photographer are Bob Eachus and Theta Phi 
Alpha Gloria Lucas. Notice the smiles put on just for the photogra- 
pher, or cou/d it be for some other reason? 



At the Kiddie Party, a Kappa gives Jack West a playful shove, while Paul 
Randolph looks on and Elaine Cletton with a pinafored Miss help Warren Beck 
to ride his tricycle. 



Theta Chi . . . good "men's men." 
Moved out of their palatial abode in 
March to moke way for the Army. 
Air-craftsmen. 




Theta 



Now ousted from fheir buf swish house 
by the incoming surge of Meteorology stu- 
dents, Theta Chi's mothballed their Barker 
Brothers furniture, swept off the front 
porch, and deposited their belongings else- 
where for the duration. Managing to keep 
busy in spite of a slight demobilization, the 
group boasted the excellent services of 
Warren Beck who served the Associated 
Men's Students as president, and was also a 
crew trusty of much experience. In the Pub- 
lications department happy moron Dick 
Katerndahl served as Men's Page Editor 
along with Willie Schallert, and turned out 
some truly happy-happy editions in the tra- 
dition of Lenny Safir and Company. The 
E.R.C. got Dick during the year, but then 
didn't it get most everybody? John Verner 



663 Gayley 



296 



e X 




Douglas Jenkins demonsf rates The : ^ _;. ■ .. _i;: i: ii.'i :^ Lack "la ihe gooa' old --,- __. -. ^ 
fhe army fook over" fo Alpha Xi Delias Romono Richardson and Roberta Thomos. 




GRADUATE 
Walter Heiscy 
SENIORS 
Warren Beck 
Robert Bedwell 



George Goodall 
Kenneth James 
Richard Katerndahl 



and Sob Eachus, Theta Chi dafe boys, 
traveled up and down fhe row creating 
havoc with feminine hearts, and the rest of 
the boys occupied their time getting more 
than passable grades and indulging in water 
fights with the S.A.E.'s . . . sterling next-door 
neighbors. Boasting of fifty active chapters, 
and at least as many more alumni groups, 
Theta Chi has behind it a fine tradition, and 
many prominent alumni members. Always 
fairly quiet, yet solidly in there, the Theta 
Chi's manage to attract a goodly number of 
stalwart men into their fold. On the war 
front the boys are justly proud of air force 
pilot Paul Ziegler, recently thrice-decorated 
by Doolittle for outstanding action in the air. 
That is the spirit that gets results. 



Conrad Kinstad 
Frank Lee 
Bill West 



JUNIORS 
Allen Klingensmith 
Vernon Mettler 
Willis Mollett 



Paul Randolph 
William Welter 
SOPHOMORES 
John Allyn 



Douglas Jenkins 
Robert Joyce 
Leonard Simons 



Not Pictured 
Edward Brown 
Wesley Williams 
Robert Haupt (P) 
Frank Williams 
Earl Blount (P{ 
George Dery 
Robert Eachus 
Douglas Scott 
Clifford Stanton (P) 



Royce Simpson 
FRESHMEN 
Chancy Lott (P) 
Ed Pochlmann (P) 




297 




Card fiends . . . around the table: Jim Hart, Cliuck Flit- 
ters, Dave Snow, Bob Wardell, Bob Giffette, Sill Fortin. 
and the ace belongs to Spence WlUiami. 




SENIORS 

Charles Adams 
Herbert Bain 
Paul Egly 
Bill Foriin 



Bob eillette 
George Junod 
Carter Ruby 



JUNIORS 

Jerry Budinger [P) 

John Hish 

Jack Quackenbush 

SOPHOMORES 

Jack Berrybill 



George Copeland 
Allen Hogle 
Gaspar Liotta 
Jack Ridgeway 



Tom Siatos 
David Snow 
Bob Wardell 
FRESHMEN 
Don Blank 



Bob Bruce 
Bob Chandler (P) 
Charles Flitton 
Jim Hart 



Clyde Kirkbride 
Charles McFate (P) 
Don Traverse (P) 



Not Pictured 
Raymond Clover 
Bruce Ragan 
Ridgeway Sutton 
Spencer Williams 
Jim Wyatt 



ThEta 

Delta 

Chi 



Think of Thefa Delf and you think of the 
big three, Spence Williams, Carter Ruby, 
and Bob Gillette. As past house president, 
Representative-at-Large on the Student 
Council, Interfraternity president and 
candidate for The big job, Spence Wil- 
liams boosted Theta Delt stock by himself. 
He leaves U.C.L.A. with a ring on an Alpha 
Chi to turn Ensign Williams. Carter Ruby's 
fields include Boxing team. Scabbard and 
Blade president and Blue Key. 

Everyone turns out for Theta Delt Barn 
Dances, traditionally a pre-election rally 
which is characterized by much glad- 
handing on the part of all participants. 
Big formal function is the fall formal held 
at the Hollywood Roosevelt. 

Enchanting Prom trotters, Theta Delts 
did themselves up proudly by coming forth 
with a theme of Gremlin heaven that 
brought ohs and ahs from girls and boys 
alike. 



298 



e A X 



547 Goy/ey 



Theta Delts . . . well-liked and with few enemies. 
Good neighbors to the Beias and Phi Delts. Many 
left for the wars. 




Party-goers . . . Sob Gi/feffe and Kappa Margie 
Leedi in the rear with Penny Williami and fiancee 
Kay Bramlage Alpha Chi stepping out in front. 



National Officer of Theta Delta Chi, Norman Haekett, entertains Carter Ruby 
and Merriam Williamson, Tri Delt, and Den Trovers and Mary Wadlow, also a 
Delta Delta Delta. 




299 




629 Goy/ey 



Plagued by Uncle Sam's insistence that ifs house 
officers be called to duty Urst, Theta Xi developed a 
well oiled house election system. Capably handling 
the presidential duties in the fall semester was Bob 
Starkey, editor of the Fraternity Front and outstand- 
ing sports editor on the Southern Campus. Jerry 
Bunker took over the top seat at half time, working 
diligently and efficiently. The brothers point with 
pride to the accomplishments of Starkey: Bruce 
McBirney, a champion fencer; Bill Newman, Southern 
Campus artist; Phil Baker, Junior Class President, 
Southern Campus Associate Editor and Varsity Crew 
man; Elman Schwarz, acknowledged as the hardest 
working house manager on the row. Theta Xi faculty 
dignitaries include Drs. Perigord, Eby and Woellner. 
Theta Xi post mortem dances have been in existence 
since the founding of the chapter and continue to 
take care of the let-down after finals. To make way 
for Uncle Sam's weathermen, the brothers have al- 
lowed meteorologists to take over their chapter 
house. 




George Sm/fhson, E/won Schwarz, Tom Barens, Bob 
Hanson and Bob Redpath congregate "out in front" 
before the meteorologists moved in. The Thefa Xi 
house was one of fhe first to be built on fhe "row." 



I. 



300 




SENIORS 
Doug Cormack 
Bruce McBcrncy 
Bill Newman 



Bob Starkey 
JUNIORS 
Ph. I Baker 
Jerry Bunker 



Bill Byron 
Ootis Knighton 
Bill Olmsted 



■ ^^1 



Elman Schwan 
SOPHOMORES 
George Smithson 
FRESHMEN 



Ken Baker 



Warren Eaton 
Stuart Fletcher 
Stan Gramlich 



Bob Hanson 
Russ Hobbs 
Don Kendal 



Bob Knerl (P) 
Paul Lukens (P) 
Bill Speyers 



Monday night before dinner the Theta Xis gather to 
watch the world go by on Goyfey. Standing ore Jerry 
Bunker, Stan Gramfich, Russ t^obbs, Bob Hanson, Ken 
Baker, Bill Olmsteod, Otis Knighton. Seated are Don 
Kendall, Bill Speyers, and Bill Newman. 



Bob Yost and Elwan Schwarz display Theta Xi trophies 
to Jean McMahon and Elwan's dote. 




301 



'£:s^ 



f> 





-f'^fA i***^ *^Hf -"-sf 





Not Pictured 
Orland Friedman 
Gerry Mack 
Bill Willner 
Leon Cole 
Robert Feldman 
Leslie Hirshfield 
Harvey Kates 
Richard Mayersohn 
Mike Slobodion 
Larry Udell 




Frank Wolf 
Michael Aiches 
Norbert Aucrvach 
Stanley Gottlieb 
Leslie Hirshfield 
Leonard Krowech 
Walter Sheve) 
Paul Shorr 
Monty Simon 
Allen Altshuler 



SENIORS 
George Epstein 
Leo Fahn 
Allen Hyman 
Gene Levin 
Lester Levitt 
Jack Rosenberg 
Gene Safan 
Ed Sanders 



Harold Snyder 
JUNIORS 
Milton Davidson 
Phil Levinc 
Arthur Mayers 
Alvin Phillips 
Dore Schwab 
SOPHOMORES 
Larry Adcs 
Lewis Blumberg 

Milton Cohen 
Leon Cooper 
Leonard Kaplan 
Charles Shulman 
Walter Steri 
Raymond Weinshcnkcr 
FRESHMEN 
Don Arnheim 
Stanford Nager 



Lionel Bell 
Bernett Cohen 
George De Roy 
Alfred Firestein 
Dick Gunther 
Bernie Harris 
Harvey Himmcl 
Joe Ostrovsky 
Leon Rosen 
Mort Sterling 




Although seriously weakened numerically, Alpha 
Rho of Zefa Beta Tau will finish her second war year 
strong. As proud of her showing on campus is the 
chapter of her men in the service. For the most part, 
the difference in membership between October, 7942 
f55 actives and 8 pledgesi and March, 1943 fI9 
actives and 6 pledges) is now serving in the various 
armed forces. 

On the campus ZBl finished high in both inter- 
fraternity scholarship and athletics. Prominent in 
intercollegiate competition are Dore Schwab, cap- 
tain of the swimming team and P.C.C. 50 yard and 
TOO yard champ, Norbert Aurbach, swimming and 
water polo, and Bob Feldman, soccer. 

In activities on campus are Dore Schwab, presi- 
dent of Circle C; Bob Weil, retiring editor of the 
Daily Bruin, Phi Beta Kappa, Cal Club; Frank Wolf, 
outgoing Forensics Board Chairman; Leon Cooper, 
War Board Chairman, Cal Club; and Ed Sanders, Stu- 
dent Board of the University Religious Conference. 

ZBT will finish out this spring semester in tradi- 
tional style and to continue fraternal relationships 
at U.C.L.A. as long as any brother is left on campus. 



302 



Z B T 



Zeta Befa Tau parties aftrpct atien- 
fion to the bar where we find H. 
Landson, Marge Kesiler, Helga Auer- 
bach, Stan Gottlieb, Larry Aides, 
Shirley Wilder, Ed Rowenst/e/, and 
Mil(e Aiches. 








i 


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^jg-o.;<<;7.-J: ^^,^^^^1 


1 


1 


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1 


^m 




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1 


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^^1 



Ready fo play games to get the party rolling are 
Frank Wolf, Francine Specher, Harriet Pearson, and 
Jeny Mack. 



Larry Udell, Vice-President, Dotty Kay, Bob Feldman, 
President, and Bernice Robinson sit one ouf for a 
change. Kinda happy tonight, eh? 



ZBT's ... a strong house . . . sets a quota 
on Student Council positions . . . usually lives 
up to it. 



■'7^i^''.ms^^:^ss''' 





4 



10924 Strathmore 



303 




Zefa Psis, the boys who brag long 
and loud about being so exclusive fhaf 
they pledge but one man a semester, 
commonly termed "the nugget". The 
original party boys, their claims to 
fame lie solely in athletics and social 
life, but what could be better. On the 
athletic side Vic Smith was a starring 
member of the 1942 football aggrega- 
tion, and did more than his share in 
sending U.C.L.A. to the Rose Bowl. 



Prominent socialites of the house 
are such men as Bob Arthur, Herb 
Evans, Mike Richardson, Frank Buck- 
ley and Marshall Cleland. Marsh brings 
further fame to the Zetes by being 
one of the mainstays to U.C.L.A.'s 
Varsity Crew. 

The Zetes gave their parties in an 
apartment over the A.T.O.'s, and took 
their meals, in rapid succession with 
neighbor A.T.O.'s, Kappa Sigs, and 
finally settled for the Phi Delts. 

The Zetes are to be found always 
together and one of the most exclu- 
sive and solid groups of men on the 
campus. 




Bob Arthur 
Marshall Cleland 
Mike Richardson 
Frank Buckley 
Richard Doell 
David Hardy 
John Lotspiech 
Jim Natzger 
Not Pictured 
Vic Smith 



304 





Posing on the lawn in front of the Zete domicile are party boys Mike Richardson, Sob Artliur, Manhall 
Cleland, Frank Buckley, and Dave Hardy. 



Zefes gather in their front porch — Present are Mike Rich- 
ardson, Dave Hardy, Frank Buckley, Marshall Cleland. and 
Bob Arthur. 




Zetes are all good men. Accepted and 
approved in the best circles. 



305 



f^.' 



.# 



^iVd 



t 













PaH-Hellenic 



Headed fhis year by Beffy Tomber/in, 
first semester, and Pafty Lou Dunn, 
second semester. Kappa Delias, the 
U.C.L.A. Pan Hellenic Council guided its 
member sororities in a wartime pro- 
gram. The presidency of the group 
rotates each year from house to house. 
New rushing regulations this year 
streamlined rush week procedure and 
proved very workable. Social restric- 
tions on the houses stressed simplicity 
and inexpensive social affairs, exchange 
dinners were changed to desserts and 
formal dances were abandoned. 

The sororities' war work was coordi- 
nated through this governing body, and 
impetus was given to their cooperation 
with the campus War Board program. 



Red Cross, blood donations, first aid 
classes, volunteer work, and the enter- 
tainment of service men were taken 
over by the sororities enthusiastically. 
All of the houses gave generously in the 
campus drives for war funds, and many 
individually helped in the support of a 
War Relief group. 

To encourage even a greater friendli- 
ness among sorority women, Neophyte 
council, made up of sorority and dormi- 
tory pledges was continued; and a series 
of exchange luncheons and dinners be- 
tween sororities was held. 

The Pan Hellenic dance, the all soror- 
ity social event, was held at the Biltmore 
Hotel and was, for the first time, an 
informal dance. 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA 

Betty CarY 

Prudence Ttirift 

ALPHA DELTA PI 

Barbara Negley 

Helen Pittarr 

ALPHA EPSILON PHI 

Jean Roddy 

ALPHA GAMMA 

DELTA 

Uriula Kahle 

ALPHA OMICRON PI 

Mary Jane Daze 

ALPHA PHI 

Mary Ward 

ALPHA XI DELTA 

Eleanor Davis 

Row 2 

Eliiabelh Ghlka 
CHI OMEGA 
Phyllis Roduner 
DELTA DELTA DELTA 
Janice Beavon 
DELTA GAMMA 
Patricia Hamilton 
DELTA ZETA 
Elisabeth Elworih 
Bernicc Fredericks 
GAMMA PHI BETA 
Sonia Clarabut 
Eloise Dorn 

KAPPA ALPHA THETA 
Anne Ellen Harris 

Row 3 

KAPPA DELTA 

Jane Hamlin 

KAPPA KAPPA 

GAMMA 

Edith Huber 

Margaret Williams 

PHI MU 

Aileen Rhinehart 

Floydenc Rice 

PHI SIGMA SIGMA 

Marilyn Halpern 

PI BETA PHI 

Pat MrCarthy 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Lois Zelsdorf 

THETA PHI ALPHA 

Henrietta Hodek 

Row 4 

THETA UPSILON 
Margaret Phillips 
Wanda Smith 
ZETA TAU ALPHA 
Etsa Edwards 
Grace Munsy 

Not Pictured 
Betty Berch 
Peggy Poster 



307 




SENIORS 
Helen Alair 
Jane Bedell 
Aileen Bennett 
Evelyn Bird 
Barbara Boland 
Lois Britsch 
Kathlyn Codd 
Bessie Ferine 
Virginia Flynn 

Ann Hagerman 
Marjorie Henkle 
Marilyn Henley 
Bertha Kelly 
Mary Jo McManus 
Virginia Meadows 
Suanne Nietfeld 
Arlcnc Patten 
Prudence Thrift 



Marion Wood 
JUNIORS 
Paula Armstrong 
Barbara Bramlage 
Helen Bredahl 
Patsy Butterficld 
Betty Gary 
Ruth Elwood 
Gerry Penning 
Helen Holden 

Jean Irving 
Virginia Lewis 
Anita Rozmarine 
Nancy Tyler 
Jean West 
SOPHOMORES 
Louise Bannister 
Kay Bramlage 
Betty Duchand 
Nancy Fretter 

Anne Hartig 
Shirley Henry 
Margaret Hershman 
Barbara Leavitt 
Mary Leighton 
Betty Mayo 
Peggy Lee Robertson 
Shirley Rogers 
Ellen Sh.rwood 



FRESHMEN 
Margaret Ball 
Dorothy Becbe 
Marilyn Bowker 
Marietta Boyle 
Betty Cusack 
Coleen Coyle 
Jane Paries 
Joan Griffin 
Virginia Haselton 

Lynn Herrick 
Helen Johnson 
Gale Long 
Barbara Maltby 
Marjo Martin 
Rose Masser 
Shirley Meals 
Mary Jane Scoles 
Mary Lou Smiley 



Jane Stahman 



Peppy Alpha Chi's liven up any campus gafhering. 
Good parties make fhem rafe high wifh fhe resf of 
the campus, Enfhusiasfic bunch. 




First with the latest, the Alpha Chis 
are certain to be seen at the very best 
of s/i/n-d/gs. Besides having the reputO' 
tion of being the best dates on campus, 
such girls as Peggy Lee Robertson, Bar* 
bora Levitt, and Barbara Maltby see to 
it that the house gets more than its 
share of pins. Alpha Chis glory in prac- 
tical lokes, one of Vfhich led to the 
famous trial of who put the crackers 
in the house-mother's bed. Seems as 
though Bennett and Bedell were con- 
victed. They are very active in student 
government on campus with Betty 
aker, Jane Faries, Kay Bramlage, and> 



\rJ^I^^^\ 




Chef Kratz and Bertha Kelly are having a wonderful time here, as 
is Nancy Tyler. 



•roHy Thrift represenfing fhe house on 
various class councils. Mary Lou Smiley 
added more glory fo fhe name of Alpha 
Chi Omega when she was chosen as 
freshman affendanf fo fhe homecoming 
queen. They have been very acfive in 
war work, having been chosen House of 
fhe Monfh in November by fhe War 
Board. The girls have been led in fhis 
work by vivacious Nancy Tyler, chair- 
man of fhe Red Cross Blood Donor group 
on campus. They are especially proud 
of fheir fine pledge classes who always 
manage fo give fhe acfives a headache 
on fheir second "difch" nighf. 



Terry Olmstead 
PLEDGES 
Jane Askey 
Bctly Baker 
Joyce Bates 
Margaret Burke 
Barbara Delplaine 
Shirley Doman 
Jean Galleger 
Mary Lee Juszkievicz 
Jeanne Seidel 
Betty Ann Walker 



309 



Thirfy-nine steps fo fhe open door of 
ADP'i, hospifable sororify which boosts 
fhe best visfa on Hilgard. Famously 
friendly, fhe members of Alpha Delfa 
Pi are lusfy roofers af foofball games 
and cooperafive supporters of A.S.- 
U.C.L.A. functions. A chapter of the first 
secret sisterhood of college women, 
Alpha Delta Pi is firmly rooted in the 
U.C.L.A. Pan Hellenic organization and 
well established on this campus. 



Noteworthy ADPi's include Millie 
Partridge, Hi-Jinx expert and A.W.S. 
Vice-President, Barbara Negley, Social 
Service Council worker, and Barbara 
Sherman, former V.P. of the Class of 
'44. Party girls like Mimi Thornton and 
Margie True add luster to ADPi's get-to- 
gethers. Pledglings Barbara Flam and 
Betty Sherrick made ADPi presents a 
real pleasure. 





|g^ 



Patricia Buell 

Betty Davis 

Betty Jane Hanover 



Joan Hennebcrry 
Beth Mayr 
Kay Palmer 



Phyllis Schaefer 
Margaret Tetzlaff 
Iria Zimmerman 




w JIl ,f 








fe. ■ 4* J* -If A 



J 



ADPi party life with Mickey 
Finn, Gordon Fearing (Kap- 
pa Sig), Wanda Boal, Tony 
Stanziola (also one of the 
Kappa Sigs), Betty Coppo, 
Patti Colvin in the fore- 
ground. In the back we find 
Don Frary, Trudy McWhin- 
ney and Ruth Fuller and 
escort . . . and finishing off 
the group is Barbara Flam 
and Rod McFaddcn, Phi 

Kap. 




808 H'llgard 






ADPi'St energetic . . . over a period of years 
develop a real agiiify in ascending fo fheir hill- 
fop home. Many become acfivify girls. 



SENIORS 
Ardis Davics 
Pegsygcne Kingman 
Anne Mills 
Mildred Partridge 
Helen Ryno 
Carol Roberts 
Elizabeth Scougall 
Lola Jean Stanley 



JUNIORS 

Pat Bishop 

Pat Catlin 

Frances Ceccarrini 

Isabelle Clark 

Betty Day 

Marilyn Day 

Mary Elizabeth Delancy 

Ann Mayer 



Barbara Negley 
Alice Rae Palmer 
Francie Spinner 
Peggy Roberts 
Barbara Sherman 
Helen Spaulding 
Janice Stocks 
Margey True 



Mimi Thornton 
SOPHOMORES 

Dona Bover 
Wanda Bowl 
Lorraine Davis 
Barbara Flam 
Ruth Fuller 
Mary Ann Hall 
Kathy Kane 

Mary Jane Littrcll 
Jean McWade 

Gertrude McWhinney 

Gretchcn Pcrrine 

Phyllis Purdy 

Betty Jane Watburg 

FRESHMEN 

Marguerite Alvord 

Patty Colvin 

Betty Coppo 
Grace Graham 
Pat Hay 
Muriel Herzog 
Virginia Hughes 
Carol Luff 
Lois Maybell 
Faye Pender 



Ruth Pratt 
Barbara Sackett 
Betty Shcrick 
Ruth Tanner 
Dottie Wall 




9^ ^ 




40 f ^ 





311 




Elkin, Jcanette 
Meyer, Rosamond 
Post, Minna 
Roddy. Jean 
Rothman, Eunice 
Sprechcr, Francinc 
Weisstein, Charlotte 



Wotfc, Winifred 
Goldnnan, Tobian 
Greenspun, Evelyn 
Hattcnbach, Clarice 
Hcnigson, Beverly 
Levy, Jane 
Miller, Rose Marie 



Oran, Florence 
Schireson. Harriet 
Schott, Ruth 
Steinhardt, Edith 
Freed, Barbara 
Hyman, Janice 
Labins, Ruth 



Lichtmann, Roberta 
Lyons, Ruth 
Rosenberg, tlene 
Whiser, Margye 
Berman, Clara 
Block, Carol Mae 
Bothman, Barbara 



Chapman, Mitzi 
Fenning, Selma 
Fine, Marilyn 
Frank, Wilma 
Harris, Joyce 
Kass, jaclyn 
Levendorf, Arline 



Levy, Jane Eliiabeth 
Lewis, Elinor 
Schreyer, Shiela 
Schulman, Veria 
Solomon, Lois 
Spear, Frances 
Wcisbcrgcr, Patricia 



Wolf, Shirley 



/llpha CpMlcH phi 




Said to have the highest in- 
telligence rating of any house 
on Hilgard . . . wallted away 
with the Scholarship Cup, too. 
Happy and gay atmosphere 
pervades around the house. 
Have a talented composer of 
music in their midst in the per- 
son of Francine Sprecher who 
wrote songs for past Jubilee 



js^^ssaaBHs^ 



i.--..,>-",t>»^>y<m:>. 



ifiMWr'. J 



312 



^ E <r^ 




Boosfing one of fhe preif'iesf houses on the row A.E. Phi's 
odd a country touch to their yard. 



An all out for the wor effort — right of home 
ing, and if /ooks like fun. 



-victory gorden- 



PLEDGES 
Helga Auerbach 
Margaret Friedman 
Alyda Grossblatt 
Lorraine King 
Hclcne Margolis 
Roberta Sachs 
Edna Wise 
Ruth Ziff 





A heritage of activify leadership 
passes each year fo Alpha Gamma 
Delta sorority. At the front in many 
activities, participation in all the 
phases of university life is a legacy 
whfc/i is found in every pledge class. 
Guided this year by their poised pres- 
ident, Ursula Koh/e, the Alpha Gams 
rounded off the year with a roster of 
pledges and fraternity pins. Pretty 
Homecoming Queen Peggie Rich ac- 



SENIORS 
Jean Bisbee 
Claralee Brown 
Pauline Campbell 
Dolly Fischel 
Sally Fluck 
Ursula Kahle, Pres. 



Helen Lund 
June Lusher 
Ida May Merrill 
Marjoric Moonc 
Paula Otto 
Barbara Perry 



Thclma Plummer 
Ellen Grace Pope 
Georgie Randle 
Jane Smithwick 
Virginia Sitteric 
Mary Wofford 



JUNIORS 
Peggy Barnard 
Helen Leahey 
Lots Jean MacHarg 
Marie Louise Paine 
Peggie Rich 
Elinor Weiss 



Mary Wentz 
SOPHOMORES 
Mariellcn Worcester 
Mary Carmen 
Lois Higgs 
Patricia McCormack 
Marjorie Michels 



Esther Price 
Doris Rasmessen 
Pat Rcineckc 
Lillian Roach 
Helen Roche 




FRESHMEN 

Margaret Hudson 
Corinnc Subith 
Jacqueline Towers 



helta 



cumulated more 
/loners by serving < 
class and making 
Leahy, Key and S 




her share of 

Secretary fo her 

Cal Club. Helen 

roll member and 



A.W.S. leader, wo led hard training 
freshmen to be c lod Spur timber. 
Alpha Gamma Del i songsters make 
the rafters of thi r spacious house 
ring with the lilting yrics of their own 
and other fraternl r songs. 



314 









i 



PLEDGES 

Virginia Anderson 
Betty Bronn 
Dorothy Campbell 
Kay Gibbs 
Margaret Lowe 
Ruth McBurney 
Betty McCarthy 
Alice Mitchell 
Mac Newcomb 
Betty Purgitt 
Virginia Randolph 
Betty Ross 
Peggy Anne Rowc 
Jean Stretcher 
Gloria Vidmar 
Katherine Walker 






Ping-pong may be fun, but it requires earnest concentration 
according to the expression on the tace ot Peggie Rich, Home- 
coming Queen and Junior Prom social chairman. Helping pile 
up points is Phi Kap partner, Milt Shedd, who in his capacity 
ot assistant chairman, also had a hand in making the prom 
a success. 



Long the most popular man on Hilgard, the ever faithful 
postman is here surrounded by eager Alpha Gams, who, due 
to the absence of males on campus, are more anxious than 
ever about the moif in his bog. 



Alpha Gams . . . kept fingers in most 
of the important pies . . . Homecoming 
Queen . . . A.W.S. Secretary and 
Junior Class Secretary were politico/ 
plums. 




315 




GRADUATE 
Doris Tufree 
SENIORS 
Jean Bauman 
Fay Briningcf 
Jane Campion 
Mary Jane Daze 
Eleanor Hannawalt 
Delienc Jenson 
Ncrma Marshall 



Irene Reynolds 
Barbara Snow 
Jacqueline Todd 
Phyllis White 
Mary Wilson 
JUNIORS 
Nancy Kumnick 
Nancy Jean Laughlin 
Maxine Movius 



Phyllis Murdock 
Ruth Omey 
Virginia Pinkus 
Eva Sissing 
SOPHOMORES 
Mary Grace Allen 
Margaret Chipman 
Barbara Davis 
Marjoric Kennedy 



Kathleen Lavayea 
Mary Rawlings 
FRESHMEN 
Patricia Davis 
Gretchen Kumnick 
Hallie Ligocki 
Barbara Ryan 
Rosemary Snyder 




- AS"\VV.';.^4.'»*.-,l 




radifionally associated wifh fheir 
Annual Rose Party, A O Pi's have built 
up a reputation for successful social 
events. Activity girls at heart, Alpha 
Omicron Pi is represented well in the 
ma'iority of campus corners . . . from 
the 'T" to far off KH 304. IGuess where 
that is.l Well known Seniors include 
pretty Deliene Jensen, remembered al- 
ways for her distinctive giggle, and a 
fellow Spur and Key and Scroll member, 
Hitty Brininger, who now breathes the 
air of Phi Beta Kappas. Socially minded 
Barbara Snow and Mary Jane Daze put 
their efforts behind many worthy causes 
this year and "prodded the pledges" on 
occasion. Mary Rowlings gets a star for 
being super-dependable. 



A O Pi's are hard to type . . . One Phi Befa 
Kappa and not a few party girls . . . indi- 
vidualists range in between . . . sweet dispo- 
sitions. 



316 




Af the AOPi Bowery Parfy, surrounded by clever 
signs and cheeker-elothed tables, Eleanor Hana- 
walt, Virginia Pinkus, Murray Roberts, Phi Sig 
from S.C., Phyllis Whife, and numerous others 
eagerly sample pretxels and sandwiches. 





Pledged in the fall were Jo Ann Anderson, Phyllis IPamI Murdoch, from 
New Orleans, Patricia Davis, Hallie Ligocki, Virginia Pinkus, and Ruth 
Omey. A gay crowd viewed them at Presents, and en/oyed punch and 
cookies in ffie patio. 



Engaging in a little harmonizing at the A.O.Pi Bowery 
Party are Jo Ann Anderson, Pat Davis, Eleanor Hana- 
wait, Phyllis White, Marjerie Kennedy, Mary Wilson, 
and Phyllis Murdoch. Among the male contingent are 
Murray Roberts and Hugh Becker. 




317 




SENIORS 
Mildred Eason 
Anne Gillespie 
Margaret Hails 
Jeanne Haines 
Jean Hitchcock 
Audrey Hughes 
Betty Jane lienour 
Mary Lynne Manuel 



Nancy Russel 
Marie Sala 
Mary Ward 
JUNIORS 
Kay Cooper 
Betty Faulkner 
Phyllis Kerr 
Betty King 
Estelyn Laws 



Mary Alice Loye 
Alvira McCarthy 
Margaret McHaffle 
Dorothy Rayburn 
Jane Wallerstedt 
SOPHOMORES 
Harriet Adams 
Phyllis Almquist 
Beverly Beust 



Joan Falconer 
Sally Jones 
Shirley Merrill 
Peggy Patterson 
Jane Rittersbacker 
Polly Shepard 
Lillian Waller 
Barbara Wright 



FRESHMEN 

Betty Briggs 
Anne Deems 
Dorothy Fanes 
Jeanie Fawcctt 
Doris Gillespie 
Gloria Glciforst 
Phyllis Hall 
Sieglindc Hcnrich 



Dale Hcwson 
Marjorie Hodges 
Audrey Lewis 
Pat Martinson 
Janet McFaul 
Nancy Swain 



774 Hilgard 




Alpha Phi's averaged almost one pin hanging 
or one candy passing or one serenade a week. 
Popularity gals one and all . . . nobody was 
terribly surprised. 




318 




Famous for Fun House parties and 
wafer fights with the Thetas, the most 
spontaneous bunch of Hilgard lassies 
that ever assembled under one roof. 
Maintains a quota of members in Tic 
Toe, Guidon and Shell and Oar. So- 
cially minded, most Alpha Phis wear 
two pins and are seen in the best 
places with the best people. Senior 
Satelites include Audrey Hughes, 
Anne Gillespie and Prexy Mary Ward. 
Junior Omnipotents with futures are 
Key and Scrollers Margaret MacHaf- 
fie, Dorothy Ray burn and Jane Waller- 
stedt, to say nothing of Southern Cam- 
pus' pride Alvira McCarthy. Spur 
President Beverly Beust provided an 
inspiration for the peppy and ambi- 
tious Alpha Phi pledges and newcom- 
ers Dodie Gillespie and Siegie Henrich 
received double plus scorings as 
pledges with promise. 



The end of a long pledge line catches Dodie Gillespie, Sieglind Henrich, 
Phyl Kerr, Phyl Hall, and Peggy Patterson. Jack Lovell seems impressed. 

Trying a hand at domestic life, we find Dan Lee, Delta Sig, and Jane 
Wallerstedt tfith Barbara Wright and Chuck Woodard, Fiji. 




A^<5 








Pat Barcal 
Barbara Brooks 
Natalie Demidor 
Caroline Dohm 
Carmen Engebrctson 
Phyllis Henderson 
Virginia Huelskamp 
Dorothy Petras 
Harriett Ryburn 
Mary Ann Wheeler 



^^ 






Rcd-hcadcd Nancy Russell and Aldcn Pierce. Sigma Nu, along with Reese (you- 
all) Frcdricltson and Bob Randall, Kappa Sigma, enjoy the Haufbrau Pledge dance. 
Reese as social chairman and pledge sponsor, showed both pledges and Uclans 
a bit about Southern hospitality, 

319 





Alpha Xi Delta pledges line up to meet the University Public. Smiling for the cameramen the active and well-liked fall class 
did credit to their sorority and managed to get into not a few Kerckhoff activities. In February these girls came into their 
own and received the Alpha Xi go/den qui/1 which distinguishes them in the libe and on Royce steps. 




Pat Nefflcr 
PLEDGES 
Pat Fleming 
Jo Ann Scott 



Standing out in front of ftoyce Is one of the 
favorite pastimes of 4/pha Xi Delta sisters. A 
preponderance of books would lead to an 
impression of study. This shot was taken be- 
tween classes. In the center is new A.W.S. 
prexy Ginny Wellons. 




320 




SENIORS 
Harriet Coston 
Stanna Curtis 
Jane Dame 
Lots Roquet (P) 
JUNIORS 
Virginia Bunt (P) 
Doris Burns 
Mary Dant 
Eleanor Davis 

Elizabeth Ghika 
Annlies Kauffmann 
Marilyn Kemper 
Patricia McDonald 
Ramona Richardson 
Virginia Wcllons 
SOPHOMORES 
Annlcc Anderson 
Lillian Jake! 



Roberta Thomas 
FRESHMEN 
Laurel Bixler 
Dorothy Dcllarowe 
Jean Ellis 
Ann Helming 
Marie Hoppe 
Darlene Wylie 




i.WM 




helta 



Founded at Lombard Universify in 
Go/esburg, Illinois. Alpha Xi Delia 
has grown until now it is proud to 
boast 55 chapters on its member- 
ship scroll. With aid to needy stu- 
dents as its guiding principle, it is 
responsible for the college educa- 
tions of many deserving people. The 
U.C.L.A. chapter was organized in 
1924. As one of its functions the 
sorority supports several scholar- 
ship funds such as the Founder's 
Memorial Scholarship Fund and the 
Grace Ferris Memorial Scholarship 



Fund. The local chapter also pre- 
sents an honor scholarship to the 
member who has shown the great- 
est achievements in scholarship, 
leadership and has contributed 
greatest to the general welfare of 
the sorority. This year as it has in 
preceding years, the house has been 
well represented in the political ma- 
chine on campus. Virginia Wellons, 
who was the recipient of the schol- 
arship award, was elected to the 
high post of president of the Asso- 
ciated Women Students. Mary Dant, 
one of the socialites of the group 
served very capably on the Prom 
committee and was elected secre- 
tary of the Senior class in the Spring 
elections. Doris Burns achieved more 
recognition for the sorority when 
she acted as junior attendant to the 
Homecoming Queen. Their social 
season was highlighted by the an- 
nual Rose Ball, pledge dance, Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon exchange luncheon 
and a Founder's Day banquet to 
commemorate the fiftieth birthday 
of the organization. They also par- 
ticipate in campus war work. 



321 




^^m^ 




SENIORS 

Deforest, Barbara 
Jacks, Josephine 
Jamison, Frances 
Kramer, Frances 
Roduner, Phyllis 
Sheldon, Nancy 
JUNIORS 
Young, Muriel 

Desiter, Yvonrte 
Hebel, Mary Alice 
Ludman, Helen 
McMahan, Jean 
Pellegreni, Eva 
Ragan, Cully 
Scott, June 



Truitt, Adele 
Wiggins. Barbara 
SOPHOMORES 
Brainard, Marcia 
Dunn, Janet 
Ford, Virginia 
Frasher, Phyllis 
Gdynia, Ina Claire 



Ransford, Mary Anne 
Ritner, Mary June 
Robinson, Mary Lou 
Ross, Betty Jean 
Stinton, Beverly 
Stokes, Elizabeth 
Washt>urn, Beverly 



Walker, Dorothy 
Waters. Betty Jane 
White. Marilyn 
FRESHMEN 
Allen, Valerie 
Chrrstenscn, June Rae 
Clifford, Dorothy 
Coffey, Betty 



Haun, Alync 
Keefe, Betty 
Loge, Lorraine 
Parks, Anne 
Reifel, Renee 
Roduner, Minette 



Oftte^a 



proudl^Ktnim f heir 
soror/fy as one of fhe mosf acf/ve national 
Pan Hellenic organizations and accordingly 
strive to keep the U.C.LA. chapter in tune. 
The same girls who put Dorothy Dodge in 
the Vice-Presidential office in 1942 were 
around to provide good leadership for up- 
ond-comrng Chi O's fo-be. Phyllis Roduner, 
R.C.B. "glad girl." with one of the prettiest 
faces on campus, was President. Frances 
Kramer, activity woman from way back, 
left for the Waves, in February. Adele Truit, 
known affectionately to the Daily Bruin os 
"Trout," was "THE" activity girl of the 
Juniors and "Gdynia" and Mary Alice Hebel 
and Dorothy Walker made a popular co-op 
threesome on almost any occasion. 



322 





Chi O's iplit evenly on party girls 
and actlyify women . . . cufe looking 
. . . most of them can wear baby 
haircuts. 





Betty Kcafe and Akh Fark* mr» ready wlfk preicnf smUts to receive 
fhe latt of the /{He. All In pastel tormalt, with lovely corsages, ffte Chi 
Omegas presented a pretty pletMre to all who attended. 




Betty Arnold 

PLEDGES 

Jane Ford 

Laura Lee McDonald 

Lorna Moore 

Pal Smith 

Patricia Watts 

Marilynn While 

Nancy Wilcox 



Comforfab/y sprawled en the bed are Nancy Sheldon, Ina Clair 
Gdynia. Jean MeMahen, fresldent, and Beverly Washburn In p!g-tails. 



Striding across the qwad ore Ch/ O's Barbara De Forest, Phyl 
Frasher, Uarela Bralnard, Mary Alice Hebe/ and Ina Clair 
Gdynia. Ready for fun. 




323 




SENIORS 

Beavon, Janice 
Brown, Peggy Jan» 
Bybee, Marjorie 
Gibbs, Patricia 
Hansen, Jet 
Harvey, Jean 
Haver, Mary Ellen 



Herman, Joan 
Jacomini, Alma 
Klamm, Trudy 
Macrae, Florence 
Matthews, Mary 
McMullen. Shirley 
Monroe, Dorothy 



Paup, Mary Kay 
JUNIORS 
Ballou, Nancy 
Beach, Carol 
Fitzgerald, Dorothea 
Hailey, Hcllcn 
Kelly, Sylvia 
Knox, Virginia 



Lush, Barbara 
Thorn, Barbara 
Wright, Jeanne 
Young, Blanche 
SOPHOMORES 
Bruce, Katherine 
Castle, Virginia 
Ernst, Helen 



Paige, Marguerite 
Kunkel. Adele 
Michaelson, Ursula 
Lord, Jayne 
Roberts, Bonnie 
Williamson, Marion 
FRESHMEN 
Ailine, Helen 



Castendyke, Eleanor 
Dando, Pat 
Doughtie, Eugenia 
Doughtie, Fayc 
Fisher, Frances 
Harrison, Virginia 
Lyon, Betty Jo 



Maverick, Janet 



All-around campus Tri Delts 
are known for genuine hospifal- 
ify. Their annual BeneUt finds 
them all working hard for its 
success. No doubf inspired by 
gracious President, Jan Beavon. 
they acquired large pledge 
classes. Janice really led the 
class of '43 to greater glory. 
Blanche Young served as fash- 
ion plate for the A.W.S. Unusual 



324 




S.A.E. Art Munzig makes merry along with Bar- 
bara Dottlevy, Dan Lee, Delta Sig; Nancy Ballou, 
Theo Wex/ey and Paggy Homes at St. Patrick's 
Day Pledge Dance. 



Jan Beavon. Senior Class President, and Peggy 
Burcfi, two ot the prettiest ot the Tri-De/ts, are 
being very coy about the whole thing. 



Jean Gtbcrson 
PLEDGES 
Rhoda AycfS 
Barbara Bohanon 
Mary Margaret BrooVs 
Peggy Burch 
Barbara Donlevy 




325 



t^elta ^anHtma 




has been an old refrain and fhe 
Delt'D.G. Ball is now a U.C.LA. 
fradifion. D.G/s known and 
liked on campus are many. Paf 
Archibald produced a super 
A.W.S. Xmas dance. Mary Rae 
MacArfhur was Sophomore of- 
fendanf fo fhe Homecoming 
Queen. Prexies Paf Hamilfon 



SENIORS 
Martha Austin 



Nancy Bassett 
Helen Cover 
Rosalie Creager 
Pat Hamilton 
Shirley Jacobs 
Beverly Kraemer 
Irene Spenseley 



Patsy Urion 
JUNIORS 
Mary Chambers 
Eleanor Ferguson 
Peggy Flynn 
Peggy Hakes 
Peggy Hoyl 
Peggy Howe 



Betty Jane Picklcr 
Allison Ruby 

SOPHOMORES 
Sue Brun 
Pat Crawford 
Polly Egan 
Pat Flynn 
Eleanor Greenup 



Margaret Hansen 
Doris Helmcamp 
Pat Kruse 
Barbara Mahon 
Mary Rae MacArthur 
Jeanetta Marshall 
Marion MacFall 



Marilyn Miller 
Muriel Nelson 
Nancy Newland 
Verna Pace 
Lois Schubert 
Shirley Star 
Lucille Williams 



FRESHMEN 

Jacky Lee Archibald 
Barbara Beck 
Mary Louise Berkstrom 
Kathleen Breslin 
Keila Entriken 
Barbara George 
Lolita Hay 



Clara Lou Hunt 
Kay Kennedy 
Margaret Newland 
Mary Alice Pierce 
Doris Helmcamp 
Jean Smart 
Gwenn Simons 




326 




DeeGee Dofe Girls . . . found with 
the best fraternity men. Gals with 
bee-u-ti'ful coiffures. Best dressers. 



--■v'^T'S»?i«''!^n*!PV?^t!rS'7-^;'-»'rrr^S'RsaraiKf^*iK-l3^^ 



and Eleanor Ferguson had fhaf 
smooth efhciency that gets re- 
sults. Pafsy Urion with that 
plus personality rated high. Sue 
Brun was always clowning and 
Pat Flynn was always smiling 
. . . Play girls who always enjoy 
themselves. Take particular de- 
light in Hell Week and make 
their pledges go ouf and look 
for snails. And they do love 
their cook. 



^4 I. 




'0 


■.^H[^__j^ Edwina Dailey 

^k ^ Jr Rcgina McManus 
^f y Lorraine Oderholc 
W' ^ ^^^R ' Barbara Olmsteac 
g, t,^||m^^^^ Priscilla Owen 

^P^a^HLa™ ^^'^i^fine Silent 




Mary Louise Sergstrohm and Pot Flynn and Polly Egan and Lois 
Schubert form a nucleus of Delta Gammas in the picturesque throng 
in front of Royce at ten. 



Barbara Mahon, Shirley Jacobs and Keila Entriken demonstrate 
hospitality to a new pledge in the DeeGee patio. 

Peggy Hoyt and Shirley Jacobs, of the old guard, take time out 
to talk over the current nuggets in traditional DeeGee fashion. 




327 



824 Hi/gard 




Row I 

GRADUATE 
Elisabeth Elworthy 
SENIORS 
Boniface Bobb 
Margaret Sampscll 

Row 2 

Vera Tillman 

JUNIORS 

Mary-Evelyn Estus 

Bernice Freericks 

Row 3 

Jacqueline Hall 
Roberta Manley 
Mary Louise While 

Row 4 

SOPHOMORES 
Eleanor Axe 
Betty Anne Gasper 
Rose Koumjian 

Row 5 

Jacqueline Mount 
FRESHMEN 
Peggy Constance 
Mary Tassapoulos 

Row 6 

Patricia Volbrecht 



328 




Taking time out from their present ore new piedges Mary Louise White, 
IMory Tassopou/os, Jackie Mount, Barbara Thorsen, Roberta Moniey, and 
Mary Evelyn Estus. 




Enjoying Jackie Mount's hula dancing are Harry Westermeyer, Natalie 
Knowlton, Rose Koumjian, Jo Sampsell, Eleanor Axe, John Dennii, Vera 
Tillman, Bonnie Bobb, Barbara Hogen, Madge Kimball, and Hudson 
Kimball. 



Jackie Mount, John Dennis, Ray Spriggs, and Bonnie Bobb are the center 
ot a raid on the punch bowl. 




329 




SENIORS 

Costello, Margdret 
Deibert, Barbara 
Dorn, Eloisc 
Fuller, Dorothy 
Goulctte, Jacquie 
Hales, Harriet 
Hollister, JoAnne 
Jennings, Nellie Lou 



McConville, Peggy 
McCormick, Jane 
Rupert, Helen 
Schwennesen, Grace 
Sherman, Mary Lou 
Welcome, Jane 
White. Polly 
JUNORS 
Alston. Frances 



Baker, Dorothy 
Clarabut, Sonia 
Colanchick, Nadinc 
Glestad, Luella 
Hilton, Virginia 
Mayes, Shirley 
Simpson, Joyce 
Stewart. Frances 



Walbrtdge, Kathcrinc 
Warfel, Betty Jane 
Wilson, Doris 
SOPHOMORES 
DeVoss, Laura Lee 
Finch, Mary 
Hallsted, Jeanne 
Jackson. Marilyn 
Jones, Helen 



Meister, Phyllis 
Reinbrecht, Shirley 
FRESHMAN 
Bloesser, Delphine 
Gribble, Neva 
Hanson, Harriet 
Huntington, Meredith 
Jones, Patricia 
Kibby, Ellen 



Millikin, Barbara 
Morehart, Mary 
Nahas, Lorraine 
Pfeiffer, Barbara 
Smith, Arlene 
Sharp, Marguerite 
Stewart, June 
Telfcr, Ann 




Floell Hennes, Pat Jones, Phytlis Melsfer and Ellen Kibbey surround 
the St. Patrick's Day wishing well at the Gamma Phi Beta dance 
an March 17th, 



Joyce Simpson teeters precariously on her high perch at the 
Gamma Phi Barn Dance, where btue-'ieans and plaid shirts held 
forth. 



330 



Qettttna Phi Se 



Gamma Phi's . . . long af the top of the row . . . 
figure prominently in campus life. Combine beauty 
with brains. 



This year's galaxy of Gamma Phis 
sparkles in any crowd. Topnofch so- 
rorify women marked by a swell 
sense of humor, fhey may be cifed 
in the cenfer of any campus group. 
Presidents Eloise Dorn, partial fo 
Zefes, and Son/a Clarabut, who 
prefers Phi Delfs, led fheir so- 
rority in maintaining a high scholas- 
tic and social standard this year. 
Activity leader Jo Anne Hollister 
brought glory to Gamma Phi Beta as 
Vice-President of the Student Body. 
Dorothy Fuller, proved that women 
can efRciently fill positions left va- 
cant by men, by capably serving os 
Theater Activities head from Febru- 
ary on. Orchids to girls like Dorothy 
Baker, Harriet Hales and Lorraine 
Nahas. 





Marilyn Clark 
Patricia Cooper 



Floell Henncs 



Doris Jones 




Marcia Moreland 
Shirley Scott 




f//en Kihhey, Fhyllis Mehfer and escorts lean over the old fence 
rail at one of the traditional barn dances. Corn-cob pipes and 
sombreros complete their informal costumes. 



331 



Hapfia filphaXheta 



>lris*ocracy of f/ie campus . . . the 
Thetos set the socio/ pace of U.CL.A. 
All around girls . . . hard to beat for 
friendliness and personality. 




r> II ! 




i^i 





^^^M:M 




SENIORS 
Francesca Ball 
Patricia Bunker 



Dorothy Dodge 
Janet Hargravc 
Ann Ellen Harris 
Osceola Herron 
Marjorie Milholland 
Phyllis Rowell 
Aletha Smith 
Dorsey Smith 



Norris Thompson 
Mary Ann Whalcn 
JUNIORS 
Adeloise Coatcs 
Beverley Douglas 
Katie Gibbon 
Caroline McCarthy 
Barbara Norton 
Barbara Parmalee 



Mary Schmidt 
Robyn Smith 
Geraldinc Wilson 
SOPHOMORES 
Phyllis Saber 
Janet Bledsoe 
Betty Burgess 
Camillc ChapeMc 
Constance Cooke 



Jean Davidson 
Suzanne Friietl 
Kathryn Haile 
Marion Margrave 
Nora Kibbcy 
Carolyn Lieber 
Charline Murdock 
Elizabeth Nettleton 



Barbara Norton 
Barbara Sherwin 
Barbara Jean Thompson 
Jeanne Wilson 
Phyllis Wilson 
FRESHMEN 
Jane Bellows 
Margaret Cooper 



Patricia Carroll 
Marjorie Dodge 
Charlotte Frick 
Barbara Hinton 
Maryann Horton 
Sally Jeffers 
Janet McNeill 
Delia Rae Murphy 



Irma Norton 
Kathcrine Orena 
Ruth Oswald 
Marilyn Perkins 
Eileen Roberts 
Mary Ann Rubel 
Barbara Willis 
Patricia Wright 



332 



Socio/ mecco of the campus communify, 
the formal beauty of the Kappa Alpha 
Theta patio resounds each year to the gay 
laughter and happy singing of the "bridge- 
playing" crowd. Smoothly sophisticated, 
the Thetas rate high with most fraternity 
men and manage to hit most of the high 
spots of the social season. Independent 
for the most part, Kappa Alpha Thetas are 
intellectually inclined and progressive in 
.most of their ideas. Ann Ellen Harris made 

charming president r and Fran Ball will 
always be a lovely to look at girl. Osc/e 
Herron rates an A Plus for activities with 
Dorsey Smith not far behind. Popular 
younger girls were Mary Ann Horton, 
Mary Ann Rubel and Katie Haile. There 
were many others like Norrie Thompson 
and Beverly Douglas . . . and Boo and 
Aletha Smith and Phyl Rowell who as Se- 
niors made 736 hum. 







PLEDGES 



Jackie Black 
Shjricy Bruce 
Marion Hanson 
Marion Nichols 
Irene Tacnzer 



The Thetas ore offen seen at fraternity dances; her^hwy 
Ann Rubel blinks at the photographer while Katie Haile anc 
BUI Farrar look on. 




At a Theta dance were seen Katie Ferguson and John Joseph, 
Phi Kap; Dick Horton, Delt, and Ann Ellen Harris, Prexy; 
Jimmy Crutchfield, Kappa Alpha, and Osceola Herron. Pat 
Bunker and Tom Houghton can be glimpsed in the back- 
ground. 



333 





GRADUATE 
Oas, Emily 
SENIORS 

Cameron, Mary Ellen 
Carbee, Betty 
Davis, Marjorie 
DotI, Bonnie 
Dunn, Patty Lou 
Hamlin, Jane 

Roscoe, Grace 
Steffy. Bca 
Trussell, Mary 
Woodruff, Margaret 
Zegar, June 
JUNIORS 
Diehl, Mary 
Eshelman, Eileen 



Jenkins, Nancy Lee 
Mclntyre, Mildred 
Porter, Lois 
Robinson, Norma Lee 
Robinson, Ruth Anne 
Rodecker, Elizabeth 
Tarr, Irene 



SOPHOMORES 
Bisher, Nadync 
Erhart, Robin 
Gilks, Mary Francis 
Miles, Ruth 
Nelson, Mary Ann 
Serafin. Florence (P) 
FRESHMEN 
Pat Vodra 








Mary Tassey 
PLEDGES 
Jane Baughman 
Elaine Brigham 
Virginia Cafnahan 
Ruth Coleman 
Ann Canes 
Betty Herman 
Mary Ellen Hubbard 
Ruth Hurd 
Jane MacNamara 
Betty Van Dyke 




Characfer/zed by friendly, carefree 
girls, Kappa Delta numbers among ifs out- 
standing members Bruin Managing Editor 
Betty Carbee, and swimming champion 
Irene Tarr. Being nothing but versatile, 
Blue Network radio star Eileen Eshelman's 
magic voice charms house members as 
well as radio audiences. 

As a house of art majors K.D.'s possess 
a charmingly and originally decorated 
house, tastefully redone as whim indi- 
cates. Unusual feature of Kappa Delta so- 
cial life is that of numerous informal 
spreads at which anonymous members 
provide delicious food. House-girls attend 
in impromptu attire, and a very good 
time is had by all. Other prominent mem- 
bers of campus activities are Mary Ann 
Nelson, Patty Lou Dunn, Nadyne Bisher, 
Ruth Anne Robinson, prexy, and Bea Steffy. 
Many others are actively engaged in war- 
work. Also famous for good times are 
Kappa Delta formals, as well as the annual 
Pago-Pago Dance. Patio sunning and sharp 
tans round out the accomplishments of the 
K.D.'s. 



i<».>\-y«Pi 



334 




Tradifienally a h/ghspot on the Kappa Delta cal- 
endar, the Pago Pago rivals all other college 
costume parties for popularity. Even the spon- 
sors have a good time. Here we see Seffy Her- 
man, pledge, and Robin Erhart wif/i a few 
Sigma Pis. 



K.D. festivity still running high we Und Bill Noid, 
Robin Erhart, Nadyne Bisher, Bill t/eyer and Sea 
Steify f foreground/, all enthralled by Bill Cut- 
birth's tall tales. 



KD's held the presidency of Pan-Hellenic 
this year. Lots of activity gals . . . and 
a large February pledge class. 





At the Pago Pago Porfy were Nadyne Bisher, Bill Noid, Bea Stetty, Bill 
Cutbirth, Ernst Herman, Emilie Oar, Robin Erhart, Bill Meyer, Grace Roscoe, 
Jack Talbot, Jane MacNamara, and Bob Hubbard. 



335 





























Vmli 



*c 



^ Jt 




.* 








SENIORS 
Pat Darby 
Ann Etta Findeison 
Nancy Garllnghouse 
Irene Harrod 
Peggy Hummel 
Minam Leeds 
Nanci Rogers 
Marian Van Druff 
Margaret Williams 

JUNIORS 
Mary Ann Bctts 
Barbara Carr 
Beverly Cawston 
Robin Hickey 
Virginia Hogaboom 
Edith Hubcr 
Polly Hummel 
Eleanor Ivey 
Donna Lee Jones 

Dorothy Ledger 
Marjorie Leeds 
Marjorie Marvin 
Katherine Moore 
Beverly Newman 
Mary Pabst 
Marty Pulliam 
Marcia Rennic 
Allice Schv^ab 
Alice Schwab 

Gladys Tuttle 
Barbara Wilson 
SOPHOMORES 
Betty Ann Albright 
Laura Bower 
Eleanor Brown 
Marianna Dexter 
Helen Gilbert 
Alice Harrison 
Barbara Holmes 

Betty Huse 
Betty Lou Martin 
Jeanette Monroe 
Dorothy McLester 
Ruth Nugent 
Francis Swift 
Dale Yates 
FRESHMEN 
Kathleen Adams 
Clara Blackwel) 



Kathleen Campbell 
Georgia Corrigan 
Joan Coulter 
Judith Griffin 
Joanne Hummel 
Patricia Hunter 
Katherine Kennicott 
Barbara Huse 
Sylvia Kittcll 



Patricia Liemert 
Jeanne McCune 
Anne McKeown 
Nancy Martel 
Jean Marvin 
Sydney Moore 
Jackie Nugent 
Patsy Peppers 
Joscelin Pync 



Helen Ramsey 
Barbara Sheedy 
Betty Tholen 
Betty Winston 



Kappa sweethearts with the little gold hey 
usually winners in the pledge raze. 



fhoroftfibreds, 



Always with the top group, both so- 
cially and in activity Helds, this year 
was no different for Kappa Kappa 
Gammo. The sorority went all out for 
war work, and received a house of the 
ntonth award from the War Board. The 
leader in war work was Virginia Hoga- 
boom wAo organized and led the Red 
Cross group on campus. She has also 
contributed in Y.W.C.A. work, and was 



v\V ♦ 



'M. 



744 Hilgard 



336 






^SSSSStiS, 



^athfna 




Thetas Janef Margrave, Barb Parmalee and Bobbie Nicho/s 
meef new Kappa nuggets Eleanor Ivy, Clare Blackwell, 
Barbara Hughes, Sidney Moore, and Befiy Winston. 





Laughing Kappas Jeanne McCune, Clare Blackwell, Leaning carelessly over their bo/cony, Kappa's Helen Ramsey, Joan 
Frances Swift and Nancy Mortei caught by the camera Coulter, Robin Hickey, Kay Moore, Edith Huber, Nancy Gar/ing- 
in formal finery. house, and Jackie Quintan look down on the photographer. 



a member of Co/ Club. Other Kappas 
featured in activities are Nancy Gar- 
linghouse, Elections Board Chairman, 
Robin Hickey, and Annette Findeisen. 
On the social side, the Kappas kept 
up their quota of candy passing, and 
sport a goodly number of fraternity 
pins. They're not partial to any one 
fraternity, however, they like them all. 




Jacqueline Quinton 
PLEDGES 
Mary Cox 
Pat McClellan 
Dorothy McCulloch 
Margaret Weils 



337 




Caught in fhe middle of a Phi Mu party time and apparenily 
not bothered by the rumored scarcity of men on campus are 
Dorothy Supp, Louella Dermody, Charlotte Ryan, and Mar- 
garet Savany. 



The ever popular punch bowl proves an affracfion for Phi 
Mus Margaret Anderson, Meta-Marie Ameot, Aileen Rine- 
harf, and fheir escorts. 



Here Phi Mus gather around a popular house mother for 
lunch, small talk, and relaxation between morning ciasses and 
afternoon activities down Kerckhoff way. 



338 





Meta Marie Amiot 
Louella Dcrmody 
Eleanor Campbell 
Marily Moon 



Christine Leypoidt 
Arleen Rinehart 
Marionlou Powers 
Margaret Anderson 



Francis Bantam 
Doris Watters 
Margaret Savary 
SOPHOMORES 
Carol Joyce Anderson 



Lois Rudolph 
Dorothy Supp 
Jeanne Templeton 
Floydene Rice 



FRESHMEN 
Mable Gustaveson 
Charlotte Ryan 
Ruth Wolfskin 





Phi Mu members are usuo/ly soft-spoken and 
capable like seniors Marilyn Moon and Ailene 
Rinehart. 




646 Hilgard 



The Phi Mu house has long been 
famed for keeping an eye on politics 
and particularly on seeing fhaf fhey 
are well represented in activities. 

Marilyn Moon has brought fame to 
the Phi Mu's by being secretary of the 
Senior Class, after three years of 
varied activities in the Student Body. 
She also garnered an S.A.E. pin on the 
way up. Aileen Rinehart is another Phi 
Mu well known in Kerckhoff Hall in 
Women's activities. 



Abandoning their usual elaborate 
formals because of the war, the Phi 
Mu's this year have turned their social 
efforts to the raising of the military 
morale, having sponsored dances for 
the meteorology students. 

Always a good rushing point with 
the girls is the fact that the Phi Mu's 
are on the crest of the hill and mem- 
bers don't have that long climb to 
campus. 




SENIORS 
Barbara Brown 
Christie Macke 
Pat McCarthy 
Betty Jean Werti 
JUNIORS 
Pat Barber 
Phyllis Chandler 
Isabelle Clearman 

Kay Cody 
Dorenc Demond 
Mary Fcrgcrson 
Margery Schmit 
Louanne Spratlen 
Dorothy Ann Zook 
SOPHOMORES 
Greta Doyle 



Jean Lapp 
Kay Scott 
Jane Silver 
Jean Spratlen 
Elinor Stevens 
Pat Tally 
Betty Vesey 



Beverly Sinclair 
FRESHMEN 
Ann Arnold 
Jan Aust 
Barbara Barton 
Jean Bauer 
Mimi darken 
Margery Cody 



Priscilla Crosby 
Virginia Doty 
Patty Heap 
Martha Ann Hodge 
Mary Ann Johnson 
Marian Kunkle 
Leila Longan 



Lee Macke 
Rita McLoone 
Sally McSpadden 
Mary Morganstcrn 
Peggy Parsons 
Patty Price 
Shirley Sibley 



Jean Steiner 
Edith Walter 
Mary Lou Williams 
Virginia Wood 



Pi Seta 



its are those gals fount 
every social whirl on campus. 
Tendency toward blondes is ex- 
emplified in Doreen Dentond, 
who served as class officer, and 
Betfy Jean Werfz. Well remem- 
bered was fhe Spring Reception 
offended by campus notables. 
Lovely hostess at all events was 
House president Pat McCarthy. 
Charming the Varsity as Claw 



340 



(n b' 




Mary Ferguson, Lou Ann Spraflin, and Jean Bour take a look at Marion Kunfc/e and her escort survey a good party from the balcony, 
the talent that Phi Kappa Psi displays. 

PLEDGES Jean Stiener and Barbara Barton in a group of Pi Phis — they 

Winona Ames gather daily in the same spot in front ot Royce. 

Sally Bassler 

r^ - - - - 




341 



726 Hilgard 



u 



[t .J- 



fe- 



I. 



Sigma Kappas make good commiffee won tn 
. . . each one fakes a healthy inferesf in eamf us 
acfivifies and is noficeably loyal fo her sorori y. 



Featuring serious minded acfivify girls as well as 
a group of the more frivilous socialifes, Sigma Kappa 
is a well rounded sorority. Orchids for activities go 
to such girls as Gretchen Burns, a leader in the 
Y.W.C.A. and active in class councils; Lois Luch- 
sherer, senior class council; Virginia Wood, active in 
Shell and Oar; and Sue Harding and Margaret 
Ramsey. 

One of the main features of Sigma Kappa this year 
was their super deluxe pledge class of beauties. 

Sigma Kappa has turned all out for war work with 
service entertainment and Red Cross production 
taking the fore. 





SENIORS 

Anita Carter 

Dorothy Jane Ingols 

Elizabeth Jacobs 

Neva Ragland 

Ruth Lois Tuschscherer 

Lois Marie Zelsdorf 

JUNIORS 

Betty Collins 

Mary Ann Elliott 

Virginia Gerardi 
Anne Georgeson 
Lois Soengen 
Jean Sutton 
Virginia Wood 
SOPHOMORES 
Marilyn Cole 
Barbara Darsie 
Betty Jean Downie 



Sue Harding 
Beverly Kepple 
Dorothy Parker 
Deirdre Dunn 
Margaret Ramsey 
Dianna Risse 
Shirley Sheppard 
Betty Jane Talcott 



Betty Taylor 
FRESHMEN 
Anne Abernathy 
Mariliyn Bear 
Ardith Hcllberg 
Mimi Stan 



342 




Smiling Sigma Kappa pledges led by Dorothy Engefs matched 
with the best on the row as they met the throng of campus 
males that stormed Hilgard as Pan-Hellenic for the first time 
presented the accumulated nuggets of its twenty-two sororities. 



Party time in the Sigma Kappa fashion — fun for all. 



Parties this year reflected a military theme, with lets of uniforms in 
evidence. 




343 




to 



. J 




JUNIORS 
Henrietta Hodck 
Mary Koehnstedt 
SOPHOMORES 
Jacqueline Gibney 
Mary Harper 
Gloria Lucas 
Kathleen Meldeen 
FRESHMEN 
Jane Walsh 




yheta phi Alpha 



Organized for the purpose of bring- 
ing together Cafholic women of the 
University in a social sorority, Theta 
Phi Alpha this year moved from its 
castle-like house on Hilgard to a cot- 
tage-like home on Weyburn. Lead by 
Pan-Hellenic vice president, Henriette 
Hodek, the members are active so- 
cially and philanthropically on the 
campus. Many of the members parti- 
cipate in the activities of the Newman 
Club, Catholic religious group that 
now has headquarters in the old Theta 
Phi Alpha house. 

This small but very sisterly group 
is kept in good spirits by girls with 
personality and pep such as Kathleen 
Meldeen and Mary Harper. 



Theta Phi Alpha moved off the row to make room 
for the much appreciated Newman Club house. 
Members of this house are closely associated with 
the Newman Club. 



344 





Theta Phi Alphas gafher between classes in their usual spot in front of The photographer lured these girls from their usual ten 

Royee. o'clock coke to pose on the steps near Royce. 



10852 Weyb 




Theta Phi Alphas have a lovely front yard in which to spend the 
summer days. 



-■J*--,'^ 

5 



345 





Loyal to f/ie Fleur-de-lis, the members of Theta 
Ups/'/on have made their sorority socially and 
academically balanced. 



Thefa Upsilon sororify retains the disfine- 
tion of being the only national sorority on 
our campus to have been founded at Berke- 
ley. The sorority has been particularly ac- 
tive in Cannpus Theater work this year, lead 
by the work of Florence McMannus. Tilli 
Dieterle, another outstanding member of the 
sorority, participated on the Southern Cam- 
pus staff, by writing Senior copy. 

Theta Upsilon entertained the service 
men on campus with a program of dances 
and open houses in their honor. They also 
participated in the War Board program of 
war activities. 

Margaret Phillips, as president, guided 



the sorority in its many social affairs. 

Theta Phi Alpha was organized at the 
University of Michigan for the purpose of 
providing a Catholic environment in non- 
Catholic colleges and universities for its 
members. 

Charming hostesses, the girls entertain 
annually with two semi-formal dances, into 
which this year was I'n/ecfed a military 
theme, as uniforms were ever present. The 
sorority's members can be seen knitting for 
the Red Cross, playing bridge at any and all 
times, and have been hostesses at the hos- 
pitality house with dancing and games for 
the servicemen's entertainment. 




SENIORS 
Carol Borchard 
Tillic Dieterle 
Hairietl Field 
Mary Gallagticr 
Florence McManus 
May Newbold 
Margaret Phillips 
Mary Lou White 

JUNIORS 
Eleanor FarreM 
Not a Member 
Annette Kelire 
Anne Malone 
Carrie Lee Partridge 
Wanda Wiles 
Barbara Wohlgemuth 
SOPHOMORES 
Margaret Hartlcin 

Maxine Lynch 
Anne Mitchell 
Alice Partridge 
FRESHMEN 
Connie Benson 
Nancy Hart 
Margery Hutchison 
Barbara Kuebler 



346 



Thefa Upsi/on pledges line up for fhe 
cameraman. They are Eleanor Ferrell, Bar- 
bara Wohlgemath, Ann Mitchell, Maxine 
Lynch, Carrie Lee Partridge, Margery 
Huteheson, Alice Partridge, Connie Ben- 
sen, Barbara Kuebler. 




Cokes in their patio provide relaxation tor fhe Theta U's. 



Getting ready for a little informal party time with records and dancing 
is a favorite for afternoon fun. 




347 



^eta yau Alpka 



A 



SENIORS 
Ella Gather 
Elsa Edwards 

Eleanor Job 

Grayce Mundy 

Ann Socngcn 
Betty Sweeny 

Patti Whalen 

JUNIORS 

Viora Grecnwald 

Donna Herrcll 
Pat McPhee 

SOPHOMORES 
Carolyn Herrell 
Phyllis Wcissman 



T/ie memheTS of le\a Tau Alpha 
have really devofed their energies 
this past year in planning party-times 
for the meteorology students on the 
campus. What with open houses and 
dances in their honor, the ZTA's have 
not only made a worthwhile contribu- 
tion to the hospitality work of the uni- 
versity, but have also shown the busy 
air cadets what U.C.L.A. social life 
is like. 

The Zeta sorority combines a group 
of girls who are activity, socially and 
scholastically minded and who excel 
in all three fields. Orchids go to girls 
like Irene Oalvin, Elsa Edwards and 
Ella Gather. 

Zetas this year mixed with their sis- 
ters on the S.C. campus and promoted 
friendships in this direction. A large 
pledge class in February made the 
spring semester a merry one. 



720 Hilgard 



li' 



■I.. 



^ ZTA's ore the outdoor girls of Hilgard row. Fond 
* .V ' J, of athletic participation. Good parties highlight 

■L r*?f ^*'''''^'*^ their social year. 



348 





PLEDGES 
Mary Donian 
Marjone Eggers 
Ruth Ann Eslcl 
Marilyn Gentle 
Viora Gruenwald 
Louise Kitridge 
Phyllis Wcisman 
Not Pictured: 
Jean Ann Rcndall 




Milifary uniforms Hrsf appeared on campus at ihe gala Pan-Hellenic 
presentation and air corps cadets were first and foremost on the spot 
at many up and down the row. Here a cadet begins the long routine 
of introductions at the Zeta present line. 



Gathered around the piano Z.T.A.'s join in a familiar fraternity lyric. 
Ella Cather sings forth and some of the sisters harmonize. 



Lil(e all sorority girls, the Zetas love to play cards. A few bridge 
■'lends dominate the scene usually but once in a while the ranks open 
•o hearts and a few kibifzers. 




349 





Phi Sigma Sigma girls stretched Hilga 
other block. Live luxuriously close to the 
. . . but gas rationing made getting to c 
a strain. 



VlK( 



In- 
ge 




PLEDGES 
Carol Grone 
Lois Kcrsch 
Fay King 
Marot Williams 



Organized as a non-secforion philanthropic 
sorority, Phi Sigma S/gma has achieved much suc- 
cess by doing an excessive amount of charity work 
for all persons in need regardless of creed or sect. 
The organization was founded at Hunter College 
and has expanded until now there are twenty-six 
chapters scattered among the leading universities 
of the country. Evey year they contribute to the 
National Jewish Fund and the Student Refugee 
Fund in addition to assisting various local agencies 
in the East. Among the many occasions honored is 
Founder's Day, which is commemorated each year 
by the reading of the founder's creed in the various 
chapter houses. Zeta chapter was the first national 
'sorority to organize on the U.C.L.A. campus. As a 
main portion of their program, they have aided in 
the support of the Julia Ann Singer Nursery and 
the United Welfare Fund. Joyce Davidson, sopho- 
more class secretary, and Ann Bretzfelder, a popu- 
lar Spur have seen to it that the Phi Sigs are well 
represented in campus organizations. Scholars all, 
the sorority won the scholarship cup for maintain- 
ing the highest average among the sororities. On 
the social program they have the annual Charity 
Ball, Patroness Teas, and Mother's and Father's af- 
fairs. Like many other campus living groups they 
have contributed to Red Cross work, given numer- 
ous U.S.O. affairs, and participated in other war 
activities. 




SENIORS 
Rosalie Kaplan 
Natalie Meyers 
JUNIORS 
Anne Braun 
Elaine Brown 
Lynn Cowan 
Marilyn Halpern 
Bette Kaplan 
Shirley Pincus 

SOPHOMORES 
Libby Ann Bell 
Muriel Brenner 
Anne Brctsfelder 
June Crocov 
Joyce Davidson 
Shayne Golson 
Joan Hoffman 
Naomie Sattler 



Mitzi Sarver 
Gloria Spitzer 
FRESHMEN 
Carol Beller (P) 
Dorothy Blonsky 
Barbara Brown 
Helen Brown (P) 
Rhoda Jacobson (P) 
Fanchon Metienbaum 



Rayle Paica (P) 
Betty Jane Rose (P) 
Jill Scgel (P) 
Barbara Selig () 



350 



I 




PkUtei 



COUNCIL MEMBERS 




SENIORS 
Rcncc LcRoy 
Barbara Philp 
JUNIORS 

Mary Margaret Broc^ 
Betty Clauter 
ttv Dobbt 




Meg Goodman 
Carrie Lee Partridge 
Frances Shanhi 



Phraferes Cabinet coordinafed the pro- 
grams of fhe dormifories and living groups 
which are included under if. The membership 
is composed of fhe dormifory presidents, 
fhe president of Philia, and various other 
representatives. The activities planned by 
fhe cabinet for the group as a who/e includes 



CHARTER REPRESENTATIVES 




a varied program. There are feas and a fire- 
side chaf for new members, an informal barn 
dance, and a funhouse party. Officers are 
elected from the whole Phrateres member- 
ship, and are installed yearly in the Spring. 
The Phrateres cabinet was founded in 1929, 



HOUSES 

Artemis 
Rosio.Mary 

Bdnntster 
Glodys Peloin 
Betty Clauter 
Douglass Hall 
Mary Juskievici 
Rudy Hall 

Ian Barrtum 
JUwocd Hall 
Hma Willis 
f Lois Pullcn 

Rbpflow Arms 
Mickcts 
R- Pictured 
orothy Hedrick 
[ Jacqueline Culbcrt 
I Jtan MdcDonald 
I Ellen Richmond 

Pat Wofmald 
I Jacqueline Parker 
I Joanne Olmstead 
I Joy Hams 
I Ocdc Brown 
; Fayc Higur 
[ Rolf Tay'of 

' EH, 

; Bf 

|ia Hion^::, 



351 



ratere* 



^ahhilteP 




Tefmed fhe "Bannister Bees" fYpifY"^9 
num^ous acfivifies that they have. A spacious 
dorirl known for open houses and informal 
dancks. Betty Clauser is president of this hall, 
"Fonjous for Friendliness." 

Thh members all work in cooperation with 
the kospitality house program, and sponsor 
danGBS at the hall for the service men sta- 
tion4d nearby. 




u. 



352 



rPhrat 



eres 



'.t}i-. ^-. 'U>- 




One of the longest established Halls on cam- 
pus with many popular girls. Noted for their 
hospitality and always have good turn-outs 
for their open houses. It is said they live by 
the buzzer system and have women hashers. 
Douglass enters into all-Phrateres social and 
charitable work and also acts as a Seagate 
unit in such affairs. 



Douglass girls gather in front of Royce with fellow 
Bruins. Like other dormitory women, these girls wear 
the familiar Phrateres pin and are united in this 
unifying organization. 









Patricia Bird. Mary Brown, Margo Burchell, Eldene Bush, Esther Chemichowsky, Eleanor Clar, Ortha Console, Ruth Dena, Mary Donoian, Sybic 
Edgecomb, Phyllis Fairbairn, Marjorie Fellman, Eleanor Fitch, Peggy Fogle, Peggy Forr, Mary Gray, Mary Jo Cross, Dorothy Hays, Joan Hayes, 
Catherine Herring, Peggy Holmes, Vesla Irwin, Fay Winer, Betty Jennings, Mary Juszkuircz, Marian Kinspel, Louise Ketridge, Catherine Tally, 
Barbara Del Plaine, Marcia Madole, Dorothy Mattie, Dorothy Means, Betty McCarty, Marjorie Morgan, Thelma Osbo, Joan OInnstead, Ann 
Peterson, Charlotte Pierce, Peggy Prag, Lee Riddle, Zereta Russell, Elinor Schmidt, Myra Schwartz, Lucille Schwartzbaugh, Claire Sloggett, Bea 
Squiers, Nina Tuff, Velma Voth, Betty Lou Wilson. 



353 





Vjveen Kumpf 



Betsy Bamberger 
Ruth Berwald 
Mary Margaret Brooks 
Doris Crespo 
Margaret Culbertson 
Helen Brush 
Connie Erskine 



Anne Fig-Hoblyn 
Jane Ford 
Gloria J. Gtrven 
Arline Goldenberg 
Barbara Halverson 
Betty Jeanne Henderson 
Margaret Jones 



NOT PICTURED 



SENIORS 

Jean Berlin 
Dons Butler 
Gloria Crouse 
June De Muth 
Sybil Edgecomb 
Betty Mac Gclsin 
Geraldine Gidlcy 
Billie Anne Gillette 
Joy Harris 



Dorothy Hedrick 
Lorraine Jabour 
Marion Lee Jones 
Eula V. Krcuger 
Genevieve Lee 
Georgia Mattocks 
Janice Rape 
Delia Payden 
Betty Jane Vellom 



Mary G. Wailes 

Ruth Wechtel 

Anna May Wochler 

JUNIORS 

Virginia Dee Brown 

Patricia Carpenter 

Jane Carver 

Betty Jane Ebert 

Aline Grandier 

Nadyne Hunter 

Marion Ann Jones 

Marion Meyer 

May Louise Mooney 

Chardelle Obnkat 

Lorna Spaulding 

Mary Margaret Stanton 

Mary Jane VanKoevertng 

Ruth Waite 

Ruth Wilson 



SOPHOMORES 
Betty Culbert 
Eloise Gaspar 
Marilyn Lazar 
Virginia MacMurray 
Jean McDonald 
Grace Mcldman 
Betty Patterson 
Marcia Preacher 
Lenore Raskin 

Barbara Sclater 
Barbara Rose Smith 
Jacquot Waymire 
Phyllis Wcthcrell 
FRESHMEN 
Riesa Abrahamson 
Patricia Adam 
Alice Aleinick 
Barbara Bardin 
Barbara Baur 



Marion Bixby 
Charlene Bonner 
Carol Mae Block 
Adele Bradley 
Grace Brumfield 
Evelyn Carlson 
Julia Colycr 
Sarah Dcin 
Edith Duke 



Virginia Fagin 
Laura Goetke 
Cecelia Goodeir 
Coy Hitc 
Florinc Grossman 
Joline Jensen 
Lois Jensen 
Geraldine Krage 
Geraldine Lohrke 



Elizabeth Neigcr 

Lyia Nesbrt 

Virginia Reichenbach 

Helen L. Robbins 

Mary Rogers 

Leah Saks 

Peqqy Marie Shaw 

Evelyn Soballe 

Lois Soloman 



Marlys Ann Swenson 
Patricia Thompsettc 
Velda Voth 
Betty Lou Wilson 
Jane Wilson 
Jean Wolvcrton 
Lconore Woronoff 
llyana Yankwich 



Mary Lea Juszkievcz 
Patricia Kitto 
Renee Le Roy 
Helene Licht 
Tomola Ann Lipps 
Carol Lubic 
Jane MacNamara 



Barbara McLain 
Martha Oldham 
Sibyl Passman 
Annyce Patterson 
Barbara Philp 
Arlene Reece 
Frances Schief 



Jean Schwartzbach 
Jeanne Seidel 
June Soloman 
Renee Valensi 
Mary Wadlow 
Cecelia Waugh 
Elizabeth Young 



354 








Dee Dee Brown, Bobbie Scfofer, and Phy/ Weiherell en/oy 
on evening of good fimes and studies in fhe spacious rooms 
of Hershey Hall. 

Luncheon in the pafio, fun for a nice summer day. 



Phrateres 



HetAeif 



Only Universify owned dormitory, Hershey Hall 
is magnificenfly equipped and houses around one 
hundred and thirty lucky women. Boasting also a 
badminton court, patio, lovely surroundings, and 
quite a bit of weight as to political conniving, the 
story goes it that "once a Hershey girl, always a 
Hershey girl." The hall develops its loyalties at 
great rate, and is apt to encourage happy groups 
of good friends according to floor and corridor. 
Hershey girls are active in war work, and have put 
in numerous hours in Red Cross production in a 
special room assigned to these activities. Also a 
socially-minded dormitory, Hershey carries on 
numerous social functions including informal house 
dances, and swank formal affairs. An excellent 
housemother is also the boast of Hershey through 
the years . . . it being the prime spot for excellent 
leader since its size requires careful judgment and 
patient understanding. President this year was 
Joy Harris, who competently fulfilled the numerous 
duties of organization and liaison among various 
inter-dorm factions. Hershey Hall boasts its share 
of prominent activity women such as Betty Vellom, 
Carol Lubic, Gloria Girven, and Jane Mary Ekiund, 
A.W.S. president. Other Hershey girls of fame 
have been Billie Mae Thomas, Dorothy Dodge, two 
A.S.U.C. vice-presidents, as well as many other 
girls of outstanding abilities. Hershey Hall is a 
good example of democracy in action, although 
the hall does lose a number of its people to nearby 
sororities. Hunting ground for possible rushees. 



Marion Lee Jones, M. J. 
Voncouvering, Helene 
Lichf, Marilyn Lazar, and 
Mary Rogers ore enjoy- 
ing one of Hers/iey's 
ever popular dances. 




355 



Phrateresl 




A tub-c/iopfer of Phraferes with member- 
ship }pen fo any university woman living af 
homepr in a sororify house. An orienfafion tea 
Gcqu r/nfs new women with Phrateres activi- 
ties imd an orientation dinner for those who 
are interested in Philia alone. Big event is the 
form 1/ initiation. This organization doesn't 
repnsent any particular dorm but is designed 
to br ng abouf a greater spirit of friendliness 
on campus. It is the most active of the Phra- 
terei sub-chapters. 



Mary Louise Anderson, Betty Barte, Blossom Bernstein, Glory Berry. Carol 



Lea Brejiick, Elizabe 



th Broggi, Betty Mae Calvin, Lois Champiod 



Lorraine Channpion, Bctte Jean Cook, Jean Crcgg, Priscilla Cox, Charlotte Cullcn, borothy Dean, Annette Dfennan. C«.rol_^purfee, Fanchon Fc lj 
man, Eleanor Fcrrell, Betty Fitzhugh, Charys Ford, Lynne Gcller, Gloria Glclforst, A/lay Goodman, Gertrude Greengard, Constance Haase, Rita 
Hansen, Joan Hclland, Carolyn Herrell, Donna Herrell, Marjory Hodges. Marguerite Hoffcr, Nancy Howard, Vera Hulsc, Margaret Kcifer, Betty 
Kemnltzcr, Dorothy Kaplan, Mary Kessler, Barbara Kofford, Edythe Kraut, Anne Kravltz, Sarabellc Leff, Betty Leitc, Sally Lewis, Lydic Lopez, 
Margaret Mclntyre, Roberta Manley, Adeline Mansfield, Ruth Meyerson, Marybcllc Miller, Jeanne Moulder, Hanna Mosbacher, Alice Munro, 
Carrie Lee Partridge, Marianne Perron, Elizabeth Peterson, Nanette Poulin. Loisc Preston, Marjorie Quandt, Faraday Ransom, Di Anne Rebman, 
Mata Rubin, Jane Rulowsici, Bette Sacks, Jacqueline Shank, Gladys Southard, Sylvia Staton, Jane Stevens, Billie Jean Thompson, Patricia Thomp- 
son, Pauline Tuttle, Betty Tharaldson, Mary Jane Walker, Lila Anne WatJTiull, Edith Wearmouth, Rowcna Williams. 



Henrietta Israel 
Betty Lebell (Offner) 
Mary McKenna 
Eva Marie Mortitz 
May Goodman 
Eleanor Ferrelt 



Betty Kemnitier 
Margaret Keifcr 
Came Lee Partridge 
Betty Pollack 
Shirley Rathbun 
Rena Rosenblatt 



Frances Shanks 

Billie Jean Thompson 

Pauline Tuttle 

Jean Cregg 

Rcnec Le Roy 

Hanna Mosbacher 



Mata Rubin 
Lorna Stone 
Nancy Hart 
Irene Reiss 
Betty Spigcl 
Phyllis Pettit 




£%^ 




356 



Phratere 



»> j^ t -.T?*, i i;^.- * jJL':.:i-.r-.-!_L 4 



Rudy's orientation parties along with date 
dinners and dances furn/s/i a busy program for 
all the girls. Famous as the producer of six 
presidents of Phrateres. June Barnum i$ the 
well liked prexy for the hall this past year. 
Elizabeth WhitHeld and Diana Cannon, swim- 
mer, are other prominent women. 



June Barnum, Barbara Barrett. Eileen Baumbach, Winifred Bertles, Edwina Chase, Jean Claric, Elaine Clary, Frances Cullen, Grace Ehlig, Grace 
Ericlcson, Elinor Evans, Rita Germine, Margaret Golden, Alice Hagcr, Rita Hammond, Gail Johnson, Dorothy Latasa, Elvera Lindqulst, Evelyn 
Mahoney, Pat Marth, Shirley Mattinson, Delia McMullin. Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Nelson, Jane Nelson, Teddy Riley, Lillian Shade, Virginia 
Sullivan, Dorothea Starkweather, Elva Sv^affer, Eleanor Tarvin, Nanette Walker, Elizabeth Whitfield, Brooke Barrier, Edna Bergman, Diana Cannon, 
Elaine Chamberlain, Virginia Friend, Ruth Gardner, Leona Gordon, Ruth Hammock, Marjorie Hooper, Adelyn Lindqulst, Marion Major, Marilyn 
Moor, Mary Ellen Myers, Marie Riedel, Constance Tracy, Alice Winterblounn, Chcrie Brubaker, Kafchryn Bruer, Patricia McClain, Mary Phillips, 
Betty Brooke, Betty Laws, Betty Rudman, Helen Sager, June Dougherty, Betty Fruchling, Violet Herring, Louise Shade. 




t. J% ^ 



357 




Ill SENIORS 

Myrlc Albright 
PoMy Blair 
Joyce Doolittle 
Muriel Jones 
Edith Lynch 



JUNIORS 



Frances Artiquc 
Ahcrne Curtis 
Mary Alice Daviess 
Doris Plaig 
Marjorie Ketley 



Marilyn Nott 
Audrey Tabcr 
Wilma Willis 
SOPHOMORES 
Carlyn Haldc 
Dorcus Haynes 



Verna Holden 
Maxine Mann 
Jean Maxwell 
Margaret McCoy 
Lois Pullen 



Frcida Rappaport 
Mary Margaret Roth 
Julianna Wolfe 
FRESHMEN 
Tthlee Bieber 
Lois Gillette 



Marian Gross 
Peggy Millar 
Mary Mills 
Patricia Tenney 



Janet Willis 



Not Pictured 
Winifer Acker 
Mary Aitken 
Virginia Anderson 
Lucile Andrew 
Josephine Arguedos 
Barbara Babcock 
Lois Barnbrock 



Grctchen Bcnkesser 
Jean Bidwell 
Eleanor Blake 
Norma Bosshardt 
Berdeena Boyle 
Caroline Bracco 
Dorothy Bronson 
Jeanette Brown 



Margaret Burke 
Catherine Carmen 
Dorothy Chichester 
Grace Christie 
Rcgene Clarke 
Amy Cohen 
Kathryn Collings 
Yvonne Courtnayc 



Eleanor Crcighton 
Naomi Crawford 
Barbara Douglass 
Rosemary Dufcck 
Hilda Rhea Ellis 
Merle Faulconer 
Gloria Goldman 
Ethlccn Gretiinger 



Lily Grounds 
Frances Hardison 
Maxine Henville 
Sybil Hilton 
Shirley Hunter 
Harriet Irwin 
Catherine Kelley 
Fay Klimer 



Eleanor KItne 
Virginia Kramer 
Constance Kritier 
Jean McLaren 
Margaret Meyer 
Carol McPherson 
Mary Ann McGurk 
Bonnie Muth 



Marilyn Otto 
Elsie Peterson 
Barbara Putman 
Mildred Rakish 
Roma Ratner 
Isabelle Rellstad 
Nita Rodlun 
Betty Jean Ross 



Anita Rozmarine 
Dorothy Rushton 
Alice Ryan 
Bette Sacks 
Elizabeth Swiegcr 
Ora Mae Schwertifiger 
Wilma Simms 
Carol Spaulding 



Audrey Summercorn 
Linda Theobald 
Gene Tipton 
Marge Toomcy 
Beverly Tyer 
Virginia Tyler 
Lorraine Walker 
Maxine Whitman 
Virginia Winchester 
Ruth Winton 
Mary Wordcn 



Dr. Koonfz is righf in the cenfer of all fhe fun af a Wesfwood Hall party. Uniforms /ook popular, foo. 




358 



WeAtu>P94 Hall 



PPhrateres 



Wesfwood Hall, formerly known as Doheny, was 
organized in 7929 and has grown to such an extent 
that today it is one of the largest women's living 
groups on campus. Better identified by many as the 
"Beachcombers" for they practically inhabit Sor- 
rento. The girls they have in their ranks are some of 
the most popular socialites in this vicinity, namely, 
blond Marjorie Kerley, sophisticated Carol Spauld- 
ing, witty Muriel Jones and Jean Maxwell, varsity 
queen and Sophomore Class secretary. Their largest 
contribution to the U.C.L.A. war effort by them has 
been the friendliness they have displayed toward the 
meteorologists who are their next door neighbors. 
The ma/or social events of the year were the Christ- 
mas formal dance, house dances, and barbecue 
feasts. 



Dressed for a rainy day, tlie girls pose on the front steps 
of their ho//. 



Taking time ouf for refreshments at the Christmas formal are 
Art Woodcock, Francis Artigue, Jean Maxwell, and Warren 
Beck. 



574 Hilgard 




359 



Phratere^ 



•jfin'r*-''"-''"-'^''-' • ----- — .i--.— » 




C operative apartments which became 
sub-chapter of Phrateres in 1930. Special ac- 
tivit es are the spring formal, annual open 
hous i tor parents and a series of other open 
houses throughout the semester. Notable for 
theii very charming southern housemother 
and their exceptional hospitality. Busy girls, 
all ' them, but they have time to make their 
opei houses worth remembering. 



Row One: Rosamond Belmont, Nadine Dietrich, Florence Massey, Meriam Cargile, Pat Rickets, Faraday Ransom. Row Two: Frances Shanks, 
Frances Smith, Jenoyne Barkdull, Lorna Jason, Margery Rusk, Isabelle Seminario. Row Three: Barbara Stickney, Virginia Sullivan, Barbara Buff, 
Betty Jennings, Lavonne Nelson. 




360 




Masonia 




361 




Betty Coleman 
RuthGittell 
Lydia Hatton 
Lucille Heycock 
Isabclle MacPhcrson 
Dorothea McCormick 



Katherine Meehan 
Katherine Mitchell 
Mary Ellen Proctor 
Marie Ralston 
Lyia Thompson 
Gladys Wardwetl 



PLEDGES 
Lois Cady 
Jamc Coleman 
Roberta Eyerman 
Mary Val Marsh 
Hildegarde Needham 
Virginia Nourse 



Aleen Olson 
Helen Safstrom 
Ruth Hambtin 

Not Pictured: 
Nancy Bashor Capaiv 
Catherine Carmen 
Frances Carter 
Ruth Casebeer 
Helen Casperson 
Gloria Crowley 
Florence Elvcrbak 
Barbara Nelson 
Elizabeth Watkins 



Alpha Delta Chi's get ready fo go roller skating with a big party at the house beforehand. The photog finally maneuvered fhem info 
comfortable positions on the floor and almost any where. Alpha Delta Chis, formerly known to the campus as Alpha of Arefas, turn out 
en masse for all sorority functions. 




362 



Living Group 



Alpha Delta Chi 



Alpha Delta Chi is a social sorority for Christian 
women on the U.C.L.A, campus. It was founded in 
1925 on the Vermont Avenue campus and obtained 
its charter in 7927. Until this year the sorority has 
been known as Areta, but recently an amendment 
was passed changing the name to Alpha Delta Chi. 
In 7936 the Beta chapter of the sorority was char- 
tered on the Berkeley campus. The Alpha chapter 
here at U.C.L.A. has the former Kappa Alpha frat 
house on Manning Avenue. 

Alpha Delta Chi is well known for its consistently 
high scholarship average as well as its full social 
program. Membership at present is composed of 
thirty girls outstanding for their high ideals and 
service to the Christian church. The sorority is nota- 
ble for its cooperation with the program of R.C.B., 
Koinonia, and welfare and service organizations con- 
nected with the campus. Its members participate in 
and direct the activities of many of the Protestant 
churches of the community. 

Open House is a frequent social activity usually 
held in cooperation with the A.G.O. fraternity. Fun 
House parties, roller skating, hay rides, and parties 
for the Meteorology cadets, as well as traditional 
Founders' Day dinner and Spring Formal round out 
the social program. 



After a strenuous ten o'clock, Alpha Delia Chi's gather on 
the steps ot E.B. to talk things over; here are Sue Keen, 
Vivian Albrecht, Helen Casperson, Betty Watkins, and Ruth 
Hamblin. 



Helen Safitrom, Mary Val Manh, June Coleman, and Ruth 
Hamblin relax between classes in the Kerckholf patio. 




363 




Ann Boring and Midge Hill 
are in the group thaf has 
gathered around to hear 
what the lad in front hai 
to say. 



A threatening arm reaches 
past Betty Leahy's head for 
the glass of whatever came 
on tap. 



Looks like just everyone is 
having a good time at this 
Helen Matthewson barn 
danee. 



364 



Helen Matthewson Club 



Living Gronp" 



The Helen Mafthewson Club was organized by 
Dean Helen Laughlin to assist women who are par- 
tially or wholly self-supporting, and it has fultilled 
its purpose to the fullest extent. The club is operated 
on a co-operative basis, that is, the girls do all the 
cooking and house work themselves. By this method 
they can live on campus cheaply enough to benefit 
and receive the social activity they seek. The biggest 
project they undertook this year was the starting 
of a Victory Garden which has been a success thus 
far. The big social events of the year were their Barn 
Dance and the frequent house parties for men in 
uniform. The Kerckhoff actives are Ruth Geeze who 
heads the Ideas and Ideas Promotion Committee of 
the War Board, Barbara Boyd, Sophomore Council, 
and Jane Halley, president of Delta Epsilon, art hon- 
orary. Pride of the house is Helen Overholt who 
made Phi Beta Kappa in her 'junior year. 



Two members sit on the curved stairway at the 
entrance to the Helen Matthewson club. 




900 Hilgard 




SENIORS 
Marguerite Bangs 
Ann Boring 
Doris Denny 
Eileen Gowdy 
Jane Halley 
Marge Harris 



Midge Hill 
Mary Ellen Krauter 
Betty Leahy 
Helen Overholt 
Virginia Pearson 
Betty Sieckert 



JUNIORS 

Ann Katherinc Forker 
Ruth Geise 
Kathleen Heist 
Betty Hooper 
Jeanne McPherson 
SOPHOMORES 
Elizabeth Cox 



Juanita Garnet 
Norma Hagen 
June Masin 
Barbara Voight 
FRESHMEN 
Margaret Brown 
Margie Hengst 

Not Pictured 
Vera Bryan 
Florence De Golde 
Doris Key 
Arminta Neal 
Margaret Patterson 



365 




Bob Parks halts a meeting 
of the Robison Managing 
Board to pose for the pho- 
tographer. Robison housed 
a full roster of campus 
potentates ond intiuentioi 
males this year and the 
board of managers was the 
main body responsib/e for 
keeping peace in the family 
with some of the boys. 



>trno/d Schwab, Tennis cop- 
tain, and Johnny Obidine 
pause in front of the famed 
"glass house." Co-operative 
living consists in a good 
deal of give and take which 
resuits in the formation of 
lasting bonds of friendship. 



Besides many outstanding 
athfetes, Robison men found 
time for other extra-curric- 
ular activities in which they 
distinguished themselves. 
George Petrovich, Rep-ot- 
Lorge, Wolf Stern, elected 
A.M.S. prexy. Dean La Field 
to mention only a few. Here 
the boys gather for a game 
of cards — anybody's in. 




RabisDn Hall 



Living Group 



The University Explorer radio 
program named Rob/son Hall 
fhe finest Co-operative and it 
we// deserves its praise. It is 
owned and operated exclu- 
sively by the students and is the 
only men's dormitory on cam- 
pus. Knov^n as the 'Glass House' 
because of its modern archi- 
tectural construction, it shel- 
ters 98 fellovfs, among whom 
are such popular personalities 
as: Johnny Obidine, Bruin foot- 
baller: Dean LaField, Manpower 
head on the War Board; George 
Petrovich, president of the eco- 
nomics honorary; Wolf Stern, 
Yeoman president; Les Pasben- 
berg and Jack Boigs, the Robi- 
son twins of the baseball team. 
Investigation shows that a large 
percentage of our chemistry 
majors reside there. Dances, 
bull sessions, participation in all 
intramural athletics keep them 
socially minded. Favorite pas- 
time is giving each other pet 
nick names such as "Fearless" 
and "Casanova." 




Max Alpert 
Leonard Applebury 
Roger Blinn 
Lewis Bliss 
George Brailsford 



I Howard Brown 
Jack Burgess 
Jack Ca rrico 
Earl Ctine 
Sam Coffman 



Bruce Day 

Leon Elster 
John Maurice Garner 
Charles Garner 
Dan Greene 



Robert Grimes 
Dick Grosslight 
Lavernc Hubbard 
William Humphrey 
George Jamjockian 



Dean LaField 
Peter La Paglia 
Ray Lyttie 
Ralph Martin 
David Menkes 



Dan Murphy 
John Obidine 
Bob Parks 
George Petrovich 
Peter Phelps 



Robert Rogers 
Leslie Rosenberg 
Aaron Rosenthal 
Wilbur Sackett 
Arnold Schwab 



Murray Shapiro 
Jack Siegcl 
Wolf Stern 
Richard Wald 
Val Wansgard 



Kcrmit Westbrook 
Allan Wolff 
Victor Wolmann 
Willard Zahn 
Albert Allay 



367 




Dancing in fheir stocking feet, os is the cus- 
tom, ore Joon Romskiii ond Frieda Roppoport. 

Doncing, cords, ond piono playing, all after 
dinner favorites at Westgard Co-op. 

Here's where the men ond women get to- 
gether and do o little work. They're all good 
cooks. 



Westgard 
Coop 



Wifh a sincere democrafic policy, 
Wesfgard Co-operafive Is truly one 
of the Unest living groups on cam- 
pus. The organization, open to both 
men and women, operates in a man- 
ner whereby each student assists in the pur- 
chase and preparation of food and the serv- 
ing of meals. The sixty-four men and women 
who comprise the membership are a thor- 
oughly sociable group. The big calendar 
events are their Christmas dance. Barn 
dance. Spring Formal and Hallowe'en dance, 
not to overlook those swell shindigs, staged 
in the popular rumpus room, very frequently. 
There are probably more activity people as- 
sociated with Westgard than any other 
single organization. Betty Dobbs, Phrateres 
president, Joan Ramskill, Frieda Rappaport, 
Ernie May and Vera Benstedt, who are all 
Spurs. Chuck Cramm of the War Board and 
Rudy Massman, one time A.M.S. president 
and crew man, are but a few of the active 
males who call Westgard home at mealtime. 
Don Madden presides as president and Roy 
Barnes' efforts have been most valuable. 




368 








GRADUATES 

Don Madden 

SENIORS 

Alice Alford 

Glen Badgley 

Roy Barnes 

Mary Doris Beaumont 

Herb Brooks 

Lyman Conant 

Charles Cram 

Mary Gillespie 
Marjorie Law 
Bob Lindegren 
Marian Maben 
Rudy Massman 
Jimmy Nohiger 
Virginia Peck 
Loyal Rittcr 



Wary Rosio 

Joe Rule 
Clarence Snyder 
Sam Urton 
Patricia Wormald 
Connie Zike 
JUNIORS 
Jean Borkcl 
Morris Dill 



Betty Dobbs 
Don Gibbs 
Kay Gibbs 
Florence Grisct 
Bud Halley 
Leonore Hamburger 
William Mulholland 
Marjorie Tweedt 



Richard Whitehead 
Dave Williams 
Shirley Witz 
SOPHOMORES 
Allen Davis 
Vera Benstead 
Bill Brown 
Frances Burnett 
Frances Corbett 



Allen Dyer 
John Gum 
Lors Halifield 
Guy Harts 
Merle Hunt 
Frank Jacobsen 
Phyllis Kelson 
Ernie May Maxey 



Gloria Noble 
Nickte Ossipoff 
Ruben Pearson 
Kaye Quimby 
Joan Ramskili 
Frieda Rappaport 
Ellen Richmond 
Mary Samoff 



FRESHMEN 
Ray Alfsen 
Rae Angeletti 
John Dodd 
Betty Halifield 
Leonard Kane 
John Meusringe 
Janeua Parker 
Anna Slevin 



Earl Smith 
Morgan Thomas 

Not Pictured 
Dorothea Damon 
Waldo Dunbar 
Marjorie Martenson 
Norman Conradson 
Bob Herman 
Steve Jameson 
Leo Usselman 
Max Carmen 
Helen Cope 
Mary De la Torre 
Marjorie Quiggle 
Elizabeth Rogers 
Jim Wright 



369 




an LIU 



)f 



ub s purpose is to harmo 

n, Science, and Philosophy , and to 

}ers sp'irifual, menfal and social eom- 

,'he campus. Sponsoring supplemen- 
Religious and Ethical problems of 
lub also has a well rounded program 
athletic activities. Its chapel, library, 
'ooms are open daffy fo the university 



Nd 

Nai 
the N( 
truth 
give itl 
panion\ 
tary /« 
the dai 
of soci'l 
and c/i 
public. 

Dr. ^^^^^^- Sproul recognizes the need for 
religio RBbs at U.C.LA. in these words: "With- 
out rel jion ntan must substitute weak convictions 
for pel nanent values and abiding standards; with- 
out rel If/on, civiUtation, lacking reinforcement for 
the str ins that inevitably come upon it must yield 
to dec y and disintegration." 

Aire dy that work is helping us to stimulate in 
our sti le'fit^ a sensitiveness to the abiding values 
of reli 
like th 
a bene 



highly ( 

f n mum. 



■/hich they might well become 
d Nazis, a donger rather than 



Benevolent Father Bowling, beloved leader of 
the Newman Club activities has given much 
in leadership and consultation with members 
of the group. 



SENIORS — Row One: Henry Bowman, Jerry Kasimatls, Dan Murphy, Mary McKenna, Mary McManus, Bernard Ramos. Row Two: Richard Wald, 
JUNIORS— Betty Beeler, Vera Bryan, Mary Ann Elliott, Ruth Metro, Mickey McAvoy. Row Three: Peggy Rowe, SOPHOMORES— Marie Anderson, 
Bettye Kingsley, Chet Miller. Not Pictured: Jack Carrico, Lois Tuscherer, Ginger Gerardi, Leonard McKeniie, Don O'Connor, Dennis Surmagne, 
Margaret Tillman, Roger Hoover, Jim Bauer, Richie Waterhousc, George Normanidn, Joseph Coony. 






Jo Rosenfie/d, Adele Truift, Fran Ball, Robin HicJtey. Eddie Pike 
in the foreground; Dean LaField, Hank Geis and Virginia Hoga- 
boom in the rear. 



Bill Duddleson, chairman, hovers over the group in the rear. 
Quiet and philosophical, Duddleson proved his leadership ability 
at the Conference this year. 






SENIORS — Row One: Jan Bcavon, Bill Farrer, Osceola Herron, Dorsey 
Smith, JUNIORS — Phil Baker. Herb Fleming. Row Two: Virginia Hoga- 
boom. Dean LaField. Dorothy Rayburn. Not Pictured: SENIORS— 
Eleanor Blass. Pat Darby. Cliff Dancer. Tim Evans. Dick Harris. Minna 
Post. Ed Saunders. Bob Weil. JUNIORS— John Caldecott. Bill Dud- 
dleson. Bob Hinc. Johnny Slevin. Bob Thomas. Second Semester. Not 
Pictured: Seymour Berns, Kenny Boyd. Bill Duddleson. Max Dunn. 
Leon Freeman. Hank Geis. Dick Horton, Eddie Pike. Bob Thomas, 
Fran Ball. Kay Bramlage. Beverly Cawston. Robin Hickey, Libby Lee- 
brick, Peggy McQuilkin. Mina Post. Jo Rosenfleld. Adele Truitt, 
Bettie Jean Wertz. 



371 




SENIORS — Row One: Nlta Rie Harris, Mary Alice Penhale. Nancy Prescott, Jean Reaves, Flora Dcanc Russell, Ellen Steven. Row Two: 
JUNIORS— Joanne Fethergill, Bettye Linville. Frances Rowen. Pat Whitakcr. SOPHOMORES— Jean Herbert. Laurel Jones. Row Three: Doris 
Kvenig, Pat O'Neil, Betty Jane Taylor. Not Pictured: Mary Atchison, Maryallce Harltness, Amelia Hopkins, Alice Lazlcki, Katherine Loring, Bar- 
bara McCurry, Frances Abery. 




372 




Row One: June Elliott, Arminta Neal, Annette Sailor, Malicenl Aber, Hazel Haffler. Row Two: Esther Hughes, Jeanne Benton, Martha Daniel, 
Anny Reese, Ffancine Westin, Lura Weise. Row Three: Claire Bradford, Jane Ebel, Joan Inman-Kane, Virginia James, Hildegard Needham, 
Marie McNabola. Not Pictured: Margery Autrey, Marion Daskatn, Frances Ford. 




373 




SENIORS— Row One: Don Cockins, Louise Johnson, Turalu Reed (President First Semester), JUNIORS— Martha Jean Miller, Frances Shanks, 
SOPHOMORES — John Cole (President Second Semester). Row Two: Dorothy Fulghum, Pat McClain, FRESHMEN— Betty Goodman. Not 
Pictured: Paul Randolph, Frank Jacobson, John Willd. 




374 



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376 




MISSION 



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380 






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384 



I 



N 



D 



E 



X 



Name 



Page No. 



Aamodt Virginia Lee 60 

Abernathy, Ann 110, 342 

Abrahamson, Riesa 354 

Abrighl, Myrle 60, 358 

Acker, Jack 282 

Acker, Phillip 230 

Ackerman, William C 118, 125 

Adams, B. Estelle Brown 60 

Adams, Charles Ellsworth ... 60, 298 

Adams, Harriet 106, 318 

Adams, Kathleen 336 

Adams, Patricia 354 

Adams, Steven Douglas 60 

Adamson, John 276 

Addison, Joseph 290 

Ades, Larry 302 

Administration 17 

Aitken, Mary Kathryn 60 

Akst, Blossom 146, 147 

Alair, Helen 60, 308 

Aland, Robert 290 

Albers, Barend J. Jr. . . 40, 238, 288 

Albright. Betty 336 

Alder, Eugene 238 

Aleinick. Alice 354 

Aley. Eloise McColIough 60 

Alford, Alice 52, 368 

Alfsen, Ray 368 

AUeman, Victory Ceirey 60 

Allen, Dorothy 361 

Allen, Leroy 36 

Allen, Lila 38 

Allen, Mary Grace 316 

Allen, Valerie 110, 322 

Allyn, John 296 

Almquist, Phyllis 106, 318 

Alpert, Max 366 

Alpha Chi Alpha 138 

Alpha Chi Delta 56 

Alpha Chi Omega 308 

Alpha Chi Sigma 57 

Alpha Delta Chi 362 

Alpha Delta Pi 310 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 312 

Alpha Gamma Delta 314 

Alpha Gamma Omega 261 

Alpha Kappa Psi 45 

Alpha Omicron Pi 316 

Alpha Phi 318 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 50 

Alpha Sigma Phi 262 

Alpha Tau Omega 264 

Alpha Xi Delta 320 

Areme 361 

Alshuler, Bob 115 

Alston, Frances 330 

Alter, Carolyn 342 

Alviso, Mary Louise 25 

Alvord, Marguerite 310 

Ames, Paul 261 



Name- 



Page No. 



Ames, Winona 340 

Amiot, Meta Marie 60, 338 

Anawalt, Richard 280 

Anderson, Marie 370 

Anderson, Annlee 320 

Anderson, Carol Joyce 338 

Anderson, Jean 352 

Anderson, Judge 278 

Anderson, Margaret Roberta 60, 338 

Anderson, Milton Andy 23 

Anderson, Pierre 232. 278 

Anderson. Virginia 314 

Andrews, Dan 272 

Andrews, Del 270 

Angeles, Nick 234. 237. 257, 280 

Angeletti, Rae 368 

Angona, Frank A 60 

Antablin, Bill 261 

Antablin. Charles 261 

Auffel, Teresa 25 

Applebury, Leonard 366 

Appleby, Carlton 266 

Appleton, Zinita 37 

Archibald, Jacqueline 326 

Arkin, Lloyd 295 

Armer, John 157 

Armstrong. Gordon 280 

Armstrong. Paula 308 

Armstrong, William 238. 276 

Army 234 

Arnestad, Kenneth H 60 

Arnheim, Don 302 

Arnold, Ann 340 

Arnold. Tom 106, 232, 262 

Arthur, Bob 304 

Asher, Jeff 284 

Askey, Jane 308 

Aspiz, Harold 60 

Aslin, Jim 268 

Artique, Frances 358 

Atkins, Don 60. 230, 232 

Auerbach. Helga 312 

Aust. Jan 340 

Austin, Martha 326 

Autrey, Margery 373 

Avedon, Burt 290 

Axe, Eleanor 106, 252, 328 

Axline, Helen 110, 324 



B 



Babel, Phillip 234 

Baber, Phyllis 332 

Baber, Roy 238, 276 

Baddeley, Phil 230 

Badgley, Glen 60, 368 

Bagley. Bruce 280 

Bailey, Betty Ruth 60 

Bailey, Bob 232, 278 

Bailey, Chuck 110, 232, 266 

Bain, Herbert 298 

Baker, Betty 110, 308 



Name 



Page No. 



Baker, Betty Pearl 60 

Baker, Dee 330 

Baker. Ken 110. 300 

Baker, Mary Hamilton 60 

Baker, Phil .20, 102, 125, 126, 207 
228, 230, 300, 371 

Baker, Roy 237 

Baldwin. Bud 282 

Baldwin. Burr. 120. 161, 174, 257, 288 

Ball. Francesca 332 

Ball. Margaret 308 

Ballenger. Kathryn Lee 25, 35 

Ballau. Nancy 324 

Ballou. Peter Kurtz 60 

Bangs, Marguerite Ruth 61, 146, 364 

Bannister, Louise 308 

Bannister, Hall 352 

Bantum, Frances 33, 338 

Baran, Milton 61 

Barber, Alice Evangeline 25 

Barber, Patricia 340 

Barcol, Patricia 318 

Bardin, Barbara 354 

Bardrick, Richard 266 

Bardwil, Dick 282 

Barkdull, Jenoye 47, 154 

Barkley, Mariorie Betty 25 

Barnard, Peggy 314 

Barnbrock, Jean 119 

Barnes, Barney Joseph 61 

Barnes, Garvin 257 

Barnes, Roy 368 

Barneson, Robert 270 

Bamum, June 51, 61, 351, 357 

Barr, Mary Harriett 61 

Barret, Barbara 50, 61, 357 

Barrett, Irene 61 

Barry, William Keeney 61 

Barsh, Max King 61 

Bartholomew, James Francis .... 40 

Bartley. Don 284 

Barton. Barbara 340 

Bassett. Nancy 326 

Bassler, Sally 340 

Bates, Joyce 110, 308 

Bauer, Jeane 340 

Baughman, Jane 334 

Bauman, Jean 316 

Baumeister, Dorothea Bertha. ... 61 

Baur, Barbara 354 

Beach. Carol 324 

Bear, Marilyn 342 

Bearman, Thelma Beatrice 61 

Bearmar, Jack 262 

Beaumont, Mary Doris.. 52, 61, 368 

Beavon, Janice Eleanor. . 61, 90, 138 

236, 250, 307, 324. 371 

Bechtel. Alpha Gillett 61 

Bechtle. Loretta 37 

Beck. Barbara 326 

Beck, Warren 61, 90, 120, 207 

208, 228, 296 

Becker, John 276 

Beckwith, Elva Ruth 25 

Bedell, Jane 61. 138. 308 

Bedell. Virginia 360 



385 



Name 



Page No. 



Bedwell, Robert Darwin 61. 296 

Beebe, Dorothy 110. 308 

Beehtle. Loretta 360 

Beeler, Betty 370 

Beesan. Betty 110 

Beets. Ed 272 

Bejack, Benton 288 

Bell. Alyn 272 

Bell. Libby Ann 350 

Beller. Carol 350 

Bello, Pat 102. 146 

Bellows. Jane 332 

Belous. Chuck 157 

Bennett. Aileen 61, 308 

Benson, Constance 346, 356 

Benstead, Vera 368 

Benton, Jeanne 373 

Berchin, Eugene 294 

Berchtold, Elvin 40, 288 

Bergh, Gery 282 

Bergman, Edna 357 

Bergstrom, Mary 110, 326 

Berlin, Jean 354 

Berman, Clara 312 

Berman, Rose 61 

Bernard, Robert 230, 274 

Bernstein, Fred 40 

Berry, Betty Ann 25 

Berry, Bob 157 

Berry, James 61 

Berry, Kim 62 

Berryhill, Jack 298 

Bertles, Winifred Marie 25 

Berwald, Ruth 62 

Beta Theta Pi 266 

Betts, Mary 58, 336 

Beust, Beverly 106, 252, 318 

Bevier, Robert 274 

Bidnea, David Bernard 62 

Bidwell, Jean 33 

Bieber, Ethlee 358 

Biggs, Betty Sue 318 

Bilensky, Alex Karl 40 

Binkley, Jack Floyd 25 

Bird, Byron Heath 62 

Bird, Evelyn 62, 308 

Bisbee, Jean 62, 314 

Bisher, Nadyne 252. 334 

Bishop, Jack 280 

Bishop, Pat 310 

Bixby, Bill 276 

Bixby, Marion 354 

Bixler, Laurel 320 

Bjork, Bob 276 

Black, Jacqueline 332 

Blackwell, Clare 336 

Blair, Ellen Ruth 62 

Blair, Polly 353 

Blarney, Ruth Helena 62 

Blanchard, Bill 284 

Blank, Don 298 

Blanpied, Lloyd 232. 282 

Blass, Eleanor 59, 62, 250 

Bledsoe, Janet 102, 332 

Blinn, Roger Conley 62, 366 

Bliss, Lewis 3$s 

Block, Carol Mae 312, 354 

Bloeser, Delphine 330 

Blonsky, Dorothy 350 

Blue C 210 

Bluefield. Helen 62 

Blue Key 229 

Blumberg, Lewis 224, 302 

Blunden, Virginia 38 

Board of Control us 

Bobb, Bonnie 62, 328 

Boggust, Jack 288 

Bohn, Paul 272 

Boland, Barbara 308 



Name- 



Page No. 



Boltz, Richard 232 

Bond, Dick 276 

Bonner, Charlene 354 

Booth, Richard 280 

Borchard, Carolyn 346 

Boreham, Roland 284 

Boring, Ann 62, 364 

Borja, Claudia 62 

Borkel, Jean 368 

Bothman, Barbara 312 

Bowdin, Stewart 286 

Bower, Laura 106, 336 

Bowker. Bob 230, 232, 280 

Bowker, Don 278 

Bowker, Marilyn 308 

Bowles, Alice Beeson 62 

Bowman, Henry 370 

Bowman, Phyllis 62 

Boyd, Jack 276 

Boyd, Kenneth 62, 257, 261 

Boyd, Tom 284 

Boyer, Virginia Evelyn 40, 46 

Boyle, Marietta 308 

Bozzone, Roger 230 

Bradford, Claire 373 

Bradley, Adele 354 

Braggi, Eliz 356 

Brailsford, George 366 

Brainard, Marcia 106, 322 

Blamlage, Barbara 308 

Blamlage, Kay 106, 252, 308 

Brant, Barbara 47 

Bredahl. Helen 308 

Breeding, Ed 176, 288 

Brenner, Muriel 350 

Breslin, Kay 326 

Bretzfelder, Ann 106, 252,350 

Bretzfelder, Ruth Henna 62 

Brewster, Gladys 25 

Bridenstine, Don 40 

Briesne, Man 268 

Brigham, Elaine 334 

Brininger, Fay 62, 316 

Brinkley, Mary 62 

Britsch, Lois 63, 308 

Britton, Turner 228 

Brodeck, Bill 234, 237 

Broffman, Edwin 63 

Brooke, Betty 357 

Brooks, Barbara 318 

Brooks, Herbert 63, 368 

Brooks, Mary Margaret. .. . 138, 351 

Brooks, Waldo 278 

Brown, Al 157 

Brown, Anne 350, 352 

Brown, Barbara Mae . . 63, 340, 350 

Brown, Bernard 26, 40 

Brown, Clara 51, 314 

Brown, David 234 

Brown, Edward . . 40, 234, 238, 257 

Brown, Elaine 350 

Brown. Eleanor 336 

Brown, Helen 350 

Brown, Howard 63, 366 

Brown, Howard 63 

Brown, Irma Delle 63 

Brown, Jeanette 63 

Brown, Margaret 33, 364 

Brown, Peggy Jane 26, 324 

Brown, Richard 274 

Brown, Tom 276 

Brown, Vincent 288 

Brown, Virginia 354 

Brovra, William Edward 23 

Brown, William Alexander.. 44, 368 

Browning, Warner 40 

Brubaker, Cherie 357 

Brubaker, Don 266 

Brubaker, Mary 63 



Name 



Page No. 



Bruce, Bob 298 

Bruce, Katherine 324 

Bruce, Shirley 332 

Bruin Breakfast Club Heads .... 124 

Brumfield, Grace 354 

Brun, Suzanne 326 

Bryan, Jane 52, 63 

Bryan, Vera 370 

Buckley, "Buck" 119 

Buckley, Frank 304 

Budinger, Jerry 298 

Buell, Patricia 310 

Bullen, Jean Eva 63 

BuUen, Prosper 157 

Bultmann, William 63 

Bunger, Norma 33, 63 

Bunker, Jerome 102 

Bunker, Jerry 257, 300 

Bunker, Patricia 51, 332 

Bunt, Virginia 320 

Burgess, Betty 332 

Burgess. Jack 366 

Burgess, Wells 40 

Burke, Margaret 308 

Burlet, Margaret 26 

Bumelte, Marjorie 352 

Burnett, Frances 368 

Burnethe, Marjorie 352 

Burns, Betsy 63 

Bums, Doris 320 

Burns. Tom 278 

Burrill, William 290 

Burris, Wyoma 51 

Burt, Jim 276 

Bush, Eldene 63 

Butler, Josephine 354 

Butterfield, Patsy 308 

Butterworth, Mary Ann 38 

Bulterworth, Peggy 38 

Buxbom, Seymour 63 

Bybee, Marjorie 324 

Byerman, Roberta 362 

Byrne, Charles 290 

Byrne, Paul 276 

Byron, Bill 300 



Cable, Lydia Jane 63 

Cady, Lois 362 

Cain, Bill 280 

Cairns, Robert 234 

Caldecott, John 63. 234, 284 

Calkins, Gary 268 

Calkins, James 208, 292 

Calkins, Muriel 26 

Call, Joe 232, 278 

Cameron, Mary Ellen 63, 334 

Cameron, Sandy 270 

Campbell, Bill 288 

Campbell, Bruce 266 

Campbell, Dorothy 314 

Campbell, Eleanor 26, 338 

Campbell, Kathleen 336 

Campbell, Pat 106, 248, 252 

Campbell, Pauline 26, 314 

Campbell, Tod 64 

Campion, Jane 64, 316 

Caplow, Sheldon 294 

Carbee, Betty 64, 90, 138, 250, 334 

Carey, Bill 288 

Cargile, Miriam 360 

Carlson, Evelyn 354 

Carlson, Marilyn 110 

Carman, Mary 314 



386 



Name — 



Page No. 



Camahan, Virginia 334 

Carpenter, Patricia 354 

Carr, Barbara 336 

Canico, Jaclt 64. 366 

Carroll, Pat 332 

Carsola. Tony 290 

Carson, John 284 

Carstens, C. Clarence 232 

Carter. Anita 64, 342 

Carter, Ed 230 

Carter, Edward 232 

Carter, Ruby 228 

Carthar, Adelina 64 

Carver, Jane 354 

Cary. Betty 307, 308 

Gary, Frank 64. 125 

Cassard, Alice 146 

Cassell, Patricia 352 

Casson, Neil 40 

Castendyke, Eleanor 324 

Castle, Virginia 324 

Gather, Ella 64, 348 

Catlin, George 272 

Catlin, Pat 310 

Cawston, Beverly 336 

Chamberlain, Elaine 357 

Chamberlain, Mary 64 

Chambers, Mary 326 

Ghamie, Charlotte 26 

Chandler, Bob 298 

Chandler, Phyllis 340 

Chapman, Mitzi 312 

Chappelle. Camille 332 

Charnley. Nat 276 

Chase. Maurice 64. 266 

Chenoweth. Richard 280 

Chemichowsky, Esther 64 

Cherry. Milton 230. 232 

Chilcote. Ed 40. 276 

Chi Omega 322 

Chi Phi 268 

Chipman, Margaret 316 

Christenson, Bob 278 

Chrislenson, June 322 

Christenson, Kay 288 

Christian, William 40, 290 

Ciccarini, Frances 310 

CIRCLE C 224 

Clarabul, Sonia 102, 330, 307 

Clark, Eleanor 353, 360 

Clark, Isabelle 310 

Clark, Lily 58. 64, 352 

Clark, lean 26 

Clark, Marilyn 330 

Clark, Quentin 266 

Clark. Robert 290 

darken, Kathleen 340 

Glauser, Betty 34, 351. 352 

Clavy. Elaine 26 

Clearman. Isabelle 340 

Gleland. Ed 64, 230. 257. 304 

Glendemin. John 44 

CMfford. Dorothy 322 

Cline. Earl 366 

COAST ARTILLERY 238 

Goates. Adeloise 332 

Cobb. Betty 361 

Cobb, Eleanor 40 

Cocking. Don 257. 272, 374 

Codd, Kathlyn 308 

Cody, Marjorie 340 

Cody, Kathryn 340 

Coffey, Betty 322 

Coffman, Sam 64, 366 

Gogar, Barbara 64 

Cohen, Betty 26 

Cohen, Milton 157, 302 

Colanchick, Nadine 330 

Cole, John 374 



Name — 



Page No. 



Cole, Marilyn 342 

Coleman, Betty 64. 362 

Coleman. Jane 362 

Golf, Guy 234 

Collins. Betty 342 

Collins, Larry 20, 64, 91, 228 

257, 276 

Colman. Ruth 334 

Colver. Wayne 282 

Colvin, Patti 310 

Colyer, Julia 354 

Combs, Don 272 

Commander, John 288 

Compton, Lynn 173. 234. 237 

Conant, Lyman 368 

Conley. Jack 64, 230 

CONNING TOWER 232 

Constance. Peggy 328 

Cook, Bob 106, 292 

Cooke, Connie 332 

Cooke, David 278 

Cooling, Robert 232, 280 

Cooling, Maragret 38, 64 

Cooper, Kay 64, 318 

Cooper, Lawrence 266 

Cooper, Leon 302 

Cooper, Margaret 110, 332 

Cooper, Pat 330 

Copeland, George 298 

Copenhaver, Matt 102. 284 

Copes, Wilson 270 

Coppo, Betty 310 

Goppock, Robert 234 

Corbeil, John 232 

Corbett, Frances 368 

Cormack, Doug 40, 300 

Corrigan, Georgia 336 

Cortelyou, Peter 282 

Cossairt, Joseph 261 

Costello, Margaret 26, 90, 330 

Coston, Harriet 65. 320 

Coulter. Joan 336 

Gourtenaye. Yvonne 65 

Courtney. Jack 262 

Cover, Helen 65, 326 

Covey, Richard 270 

Cowan, Rosaline 350 

Cowles, Ray 272 

Cox, Elizabeth 364 

Cox, George 288 

Cox, Marjorie 65 

Cox, Mary 336 

Goxwell, Tucker 276 

Coyle, Goleen 308 

Cozens, Jim 278 

Cozier, John 288 

Craft, Logan 40, 234 

Gram, Charles 65, 90, 368 

Cramer, Charles 290 

Cramer, Robert 65 

Crawford, Naomi 65 

Crawford, Pat 326 

Greager, Rosalie 65. 326 

Gregg, Jean 356 

Crocou, June 350 

Crooke, Richard 65, 234 

Crosby. Priscilla 340 

Grouse. Gloria 65. 354 

Culbert. Betty 106. 252. 354 

Culver. Bud 278 

Gurti, Noah 257 

Curtis, Aheme 358 

Curtis, Stanna 65, 320 

Cusack, Betty 308 

Cutbirth, William 208, 232. 292 

Cutter. Myrtle 65 



Name — 



Page No. 



D 



Daggett. Redmond . 40. 94. 257. 278 

Dallinger. Herb US 

Damack, Sarah Jane Elliott 65 

Dame, Jane Newton 26, 320 

Damon, Dorthea Jane 65 

Dana. Bill 288 

Dancer, Clifford 93, 266 

Dando, Pat 324 

Daniel. Jim 272 

Daniel, Martha 373 

Daniell, Ruth Berdine 65 

Dant. Mary 320 

Darby. Patricia Nan... 65, 116, 117 
118, 120, 250, 336 

Darsie, Barbara 342 

Daskam, Marian Louise 65, 373 

Davidson, Joyce 350 

Davidson, Marvin Ross .... 40, 46 

Davidson, Milton 302 

Davies, Ardis Adelle 65, 310 

Daviess, Mary Alice 358 

Davis, Allen 368 

Davis, Barbara 316 

Davis, Betty 310 

Davis, DeMar W 65, 238. 284 

Davis, Eleanor 307, 320 

Davis, Frank 156 

Davis, Marian Elizabeth 65 

Davis, Marilyn 314 

Davis, Marjorie 51, 334 

Davis, Pat 316 

Davis, Phil 280 

Davis, Raymond 66 

Davison, Jean 332 

Day, Betty 310 

Day, Bruce 366 

Day, Marilyn 310 

Daze, Mary Jane 66, 307, 316 

Deal, Glenn 276 

Dean, Virginia 154 

Deardorff, Bill . . 208. 228, 257, 268 

Deckert, Harlan 106 

Deems, Anne 318 

De Forest, Barbara 32, 35, 322 

De Francisco, Nate 234, 237 

Degner, Robert 270 

Deibert, Barbara 26, 330 

Dein, Sarah 354 

Deister, Yvonne 322 

Delaney, Mary Elizabeth 310 

Dellarowe, Dorothy 320 

Delmarten, Vincent 36 

Del Plaine, Barbara 308 

Delta Delta Delta 324 

Delta Gamma 326 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 270 

Delta Sigma Phi 272 

Delta Tau Delta 274 

Delta Zeta 328 

Delworth, David 261 

Demidoff, Natalie 318 

Demond, Doreen 340 

De Muth, June 354 

Denny, Doris 66, 364 

Dermody, Louella 66 

Desser, Shirley Rita 66 

DeVoss, Laura 330 

Dexter, Marianna 336 

Dickenson, Harry 282 

Dickerson, Howard .... 40, 45, 274 

Diehl, Lee 292 

Diehl, Mary 334 



387 



Name 



Page No. 



Dielerich. Nadine 66, 360 

Dielerle. Tilli .... 26. 102. 146, 346 

Dill. Morris 368 

Di Noto. Marianna 26 

Di Vail. Robert 66 

Dobbs. Betty 248. 251, 351, 368 

Dodd. John 368 

Dodge. Dorothy 332 

Dodge, Marjorie 332 

Dodson. Warren 208, 280 

Doele, Richard 304 

Dohm, Carolyn 318 

Dolan, Mary Lou 106 

Doll, Bonnie 334 

Doman, Shirley 308 

Domecus, Annette Marie 66 

Donahue, Don 274 

Donnelly, Fred 282 

Donoian. Mary 348, 353 

Doolittle. Joyce 51, 66, 358 

Doran. Dave 284 

Dom, Eloise 307, 330 

Dorrance, Peter 282 

Dosta, Raymond 270 

Doty, Virignia 340 

Dougherty, Jim.. 170, 230, 232, 290 

Doughtie, La Fay 324 

Douglas. Beverly 236, 332 

Douglas, John 262 

Douglass. Gordon . . 257, 262, 353 
Doupe, Roy Elexis 41, 230, 247, 284 

Dowell, James 230 

Dowfling, Bob 232 

Downey, Lois SO, 66 

Downie, Betty Jean 342 

Doyle, Gretta 340 

Drake, Constance 340 

Drake, Ducky 165 

Drew, Robert E 41 

Drew, Bob 90, 234, 276 

Du Bain, Dan 272 

Duchand, Betty 3O8 

Duckworth, Doris Diantha 26 

Duddelson, Thomas 274 

Duddleson, William . . 90, 232, 274 

Duifield, Julianna 66 

Duke. Edith 354 

Duke, Keith 36, 154, 155 

Dunbar, Waldo 66 

Dunn, Deivdoe 342 

Dunn, Frances 248 

Dunn, Janet 106, 322 

Dunn, Max 41, 90, 93, 224, 228 

230, 237, 257 

Dunn. Patty Lou 66, 334 

Dunn, Roy 284 

Durham, Bob 288 

Dustin, William Dale 26, 36 

Dye, Gene 292 

Oyer, Allen 368 



Earls. Shirley 59 

Eason. M;idred 66. 236. 318 

Eaton. Warren 300 

Ebel, Jane 373 

Eber, Larry 157 

Ebert, Betty Jane 354 

Echternach, John 230, 266 

Edgecomb. Sybil 66, 354 

Edmiston, Malcolm 282 

Edmundson. Harold 234 

Edwards, Elsa 66. 307. 348 



Name- 



Page No. 



Egan, Polly 326 

Eggers, Marjorie 348 

Egly, Paul 230, 232, 298 

Ehrlichman, John 276 

Eimer, Mia 38 

Eklund, Holman 276 

Eklund, Jane Mary.. 20, 87. 90, 94 
120, 245, 248, 250 

Eley, Jim 276 

Elkin, Jeanette 312 

Elliott, Alfred 230, 232 

Elliott, June 373 

Elliott, Mary Ann 342, 370 

Ellis, Jean 320 

ElUs, Peter 230, 232 

Elster, Judith 66 

Elster, Leon 366 

Elwood. Ruth 308 

Elworthy. Elizabeth 307, 328 

Engebretson, Carmen 318 

Engelmann, Frederick 66 

English, Lela 26 

Entriken, Keila 326 

Epstein, George .41, 123, 257, 302 

Erhart, Robyn 334 

Ericksen, Grace 26 

Erickson, Wallace 45 

Eriksson, Fred 268 

Ernst, Helen 106, 324 

Errett, Bob 278 

Erretl, Edwin 41 

Ertel, Ruth 348 

Eshelman, Eileen 334 

Estus, Mary-Evelyn 328 

Evans, James 270 

Evans, Leslie 274 

Evans, Winifred 26 

Ewing, Dave 284 

Ewing, Guin 66, 276 

Eyler, William 208 



Fahn, Leo 66, 302 

Fagin, Virginia 354 

Fahy, Douglas 266 

Fainer, David 261 

Falcon, Daniel 102, 156 

Falconer, Joan 318 

Faries, Dorothy 110, 318 

Faries, Jane 110, 308 

Farley, Elizabeth 110 

Farmer, Bob 276 

Farquar, Gloria 128, 138, 251 

Farrer, William .... 20, 67, 90, 114 
115, 118, 120, 156 
208, 234, 280, 371 

Faulkner, Elizabeth 236, 318 

Faulkes. Gertrude 154 

Fawcett, Jeanie 318 

Fea-s. Charlss 165, 167 

Feild, Harrietle 26, 346 

Feldman, Hartley 230, 232 

Feldman, Robert 257 

Felker, J. W 119 

Feliber, Naomi 67 

Fenning, Gerry 308 

Fennlng, Selma 312 

Ferina, Bessie 67, 128, 308 

Ferguson, Eleanor 326 

Ferguson, Mary 340 

Fernandez, Fylis 58, 67 

Ferrell. Eleanor 346, 356 

Fethergill, Joanne 372 

Fihrer, Shirley 67 



Name- 



Page No. 



Finch, Mary 330 

Finch, Sara 67 

Findeisen, Ann Etta 336 

Fine, Marilyn 312 

Finegold, Sydney 67 

Finlay, Jack 170 

Firing, Jim 276 

Fischel, Dolly 314 

Fischel, Helene 67 

Fischer, Art 257 

Fischer, Frances 67 

Fischmann, Harvey 295 

Fishburn, Luke 67. 230 

Fisher, Frances 324 

Fishman, Alex 41, 46, 216 

Fitch, Barbara 27 

Fitzgerald, Dorothea 324 

Flaig, Doris 358 

Fleming, Herbert 20, 125, 127 

288. 371 

Fletcher, Stuart 300 

Fleischer, Richard 290 

Flitton, Charles 298 

Fluck, Sally 314 

Fluck, Sara 67 

Flynn, Peggy 102, 326 

Flynn, Virginia 67, 308 

Foellmer. Frank 266 

Foglesong, Anna 27 

Football Team 164 

Foor, Peggy 342, 353 

Foorman, Dick 288 

Ford, Declan 274 

Ford. Frances 373 

Ford. Jane 322 

Ford, Virginia 322 

Foreman, Bob 278 

Forker, Ann 364 

Fornacari, Paul 237, 280 

Forrest. John 67 

Forshaw. John 366 

Fortin, Bill 257, 298 

Foster, Bud 67, 90, 282 

Fowlkes, Mildred 27 

Fox, Helen 67 

Frampton, Iris 67 

Frank, Wilma 312 

Frary, Donald 234 

Frary, Richard 41, 234 

Frasher, Phyllis 322 

Fraqier. Thomas 67 

Fredman. Hermon 67 

Fredrickson, Anne 67 

Freed, Barbara 312 

Freeman, Hugh 68, 156, 272 

Freeman, John 234 

Freeman. Milt 292 

Freericks, Bernice 307, 328 

Fresco, Evelyn 252 

Fretter, Nancy 308 

Frick, Chariotte 332 

Fried, John 68 

Friedman, Peggy 312 

Friedson, S. Betty 88 

Friedland, Shirley 32 

Friedman, Marion 146 

Friedman, Norman 286 

Friedson. Betty ... 33, 90, 138, 250 

Friedson. Bob 157 

Friend, Virginia 357 

Frizell. Blil . . 68, 234, 237, 257, 290 

Frizell, Sue 332 

Fulghum, Dorothy 361, 374 

Fuller, Dorothy 146, 330 

Fuller, Ruth 252 

Fullmer, Elaine 232 



388 



Name 



Page No. 



Gaines, Anne 334 

Galaz, Mary Dolores 68 

Galceran. Raiael H 68 

Gale, Jason 290 

Gales, Donald 261 

Gallagher, Mary Erma 68 

Gallegher, Jean 308 

Gallup, Larry 232, 262 

Galper, Ethel 58- 68 

Galvin, Irene 68 

Gam, David 286 

Gam, Seymore 286 

Garnet, Juanita 106, 364 

Gamma Phi Beta 330 

Gano, Flora Jeffer 68 

Gantman, loe 257 

Gard, Brant Edwin 68 

Gardasky, Jack Harvey 41 

Garlinghouse, Nancy 68, 90, 123, 336 

Gamer, Charles 366 

Gamer, Jack 276 

Garo, H. Armen 68 

Garrett, R. M 232 

Caspar, Eloise 50, 354 

Gasper, Betty Anne 328 

Gay, Carol 34 

Gdynia, Ina Claire 322 

Geabhart, Ethel Mae 58, 251 

Geary, Logan 324 

Gebhardt, Elinor Gertrude 68 

Geis, Henry 278 

Geise, Ruth 364 

Geller, Stanley Joel... 68. 257, 295 

Gelsin, Betty Mae 354 

Gemmill. Dean 272 

Gentle. Marilyn 348 

George. Barbara 326 

Georgeson, Ann 342 

Gerardi, Virginia 342 

Germain, Rita 27 

Gerrie, Wallace 272 

Gerry, Bob 261 

Gerth, Marshall 284 

Geyer, Hugh . . 20, 41, 93, 234, 278 

Ghika, Elizabeth 307, 320 

Ghio, Catherine 38, 154 

Gibbon, Katherine 332 

Gibbs, Don 368 

Gibbs, Kay 314, 368 

Gibbs, Patricia 68, 324 

Gibney, Jacqueline 344 

Gibson, John 288 

Gibson, Robert 270 

Gidley, Geraldine 68, 354 

Gilbert, Helen 336 

Gilbert, Ira 272 

Gilchrist, Jean 332 

GUholm. William 270 

Gilks. Mary Frances 334 

Gill. Jr., Leon Burton 41 

Gillespie. Anne 59. 68, 90, 250. 318 

Gillespie. Doris 318 

Gillespie, M. A 52 

Gillespie, Mary Alice 68, 368 

GUIette, Billie 354 

Gillette. Lois 358 

Gillette. Robert S.. . 27, 90, 228, 298 

Gilliam, Barbara 110 

GiUs, Lee 274 

Girven, Gloria 58, 106, 146 

Gittel, Ruth Esther 68, 362 

Glassman, Irving 68 

Glatt, Shirley Ruth 69 



Name 



Page No. 



Gleiforsl. Gloria 318 

Gleslad, Luella 330 

Godfrey, Francois William . . 69, 234 

Goetke, Laura 354 

Goldbach, Marian Marcella .... 69 

Goldberg, Harland 295 

Golden, Margaret Lenore 27 

Goldman, Tobian 312 

Goldring, Gloria 38 

Goldstein, Lily Mildred 69 

Golsen, Shayne 350 

Gonzales, Isabelle Blanche ... 69 

Good, Roscoe 69, 257, 262 

Goodall, George 296 

Goodier, Cecilia 354 

Goodman, Betty 374 

Goodman, Leonard 257 

Goodman, Meg 375 

Goodrich, Bill 284 

Gookins, Evelyn 32, 58 

Gordon, Leona 357 

Gordon, William 69, 234 

Gossett, Freeman .... 69, 257, 270 

Gottfried, Hugh 264 

Gould, Bill 282 

Goulette, Jacqueline 330 

Goulter, Lovena 69 

Gowdy, Eileen Mae 69, 364 

Graf, Ed 157, 232, 280 

Graham, Jack 262 

Graham, Grace 310 

Gramlich, Stan 300 

Grandier. Aline 354 

Grant, Perry 284 

Gravelle, Howard 230, 232, 290 

Gray, Mary F 146 

Graybeal, Alice 27 

Green, Dorothy 352 

Green, Gloria 352 

Greene, Dan 366 

Greene, John 292 

Greenhalge, Florence Eleanor. . 69 
Greenlees. Robert . . . 230, 232, 284 

Greenspun, Evelyn 312 

Greenup, E 326 

Greenwald, Alvin George 69 

Gregerson, Dick 278 

Gribble, Neva 330 

Griesdieck, Alvin Frank 69, 257, 274 

Griffin, Joan 308 

Griffin, Judith 336 

Griffith. Melba Joyce 69 

Grim, Marty 119 

Grimes, Robert 366 

Griset, Florence 32, 368 

Grisham, Jack Edwin 69, 290 

Griswold, Hoxsie 169, 230 

Griswold, Robert 274 

Grodske, Don 280 

Grosjean, Glen 238 

Gross, Marian 358 

Grossblatt, Alyda 312 

Grosslight, Dick 366 

Grosslight, Joseph Henry 69 

Grossman, Florine 354 

Gnienwald, Viora 348 

Gryde, Stanley K.. 23, 230, 232. 261 

Guerlin, L. H 232 

Guidon 236 

Guidry, Rosemary Clare 69 

Guillou, Bob 272 

Gullickson, Mildred L 69 

Gum, John 368 

Gustaveson, Mabel 338 



Name 



Page No. 



H 



Haas, Dick 276 

Hadley. John 224 

Hagen. Norma 364 

Hagerman. Ann Marie 69. 308 

Haile, Katherine 332 

Hailey. Helen . . 106, 128, 252, 324 

Hai's, Margaret 69. 318 

Hails. Ray 268 

Haines. Jeanne 90. 318 

Hake. Ray 278 

Hakes, Peggy 326 

Halde, Carlyn 358 

Hales, Harriet 70, 236, 330 

Halifield, Betty 368 

Halifield, Lois 368 

Hall, Jacqueline 328 

Hall, Maurice 278 

Hall, Phyllis 318 

Hallberg, George 41, 163, 282 

Hailey, Bud 368 

Hailey, Jane 27, 32, 35, 364 

Hallsted, Jeanne 330 

Halpera, Marilyn 307, 350 

Halverson, Barbara 27, 146 

Ham, Tom 237 

Hamblin, Ruth 362 

Hamburger, Leonore 368 

Hamilton, Eileen 346, 347, 348 

Hamilton. Pal 307, 326 

Hamlin, Jane 41, 307, 334 

Hammar, Frank 234 

Hammer, Dick 292 

Hammer, Julius 41 

Hanawalt, Eleanor 70, 316 

Handley, HaU 282 

Handy, Bill 278 

Handy, Mae 70 

Hannover, Betty 310 

Hansen, Harry 233 

Hansen, James 106, 224, 272 

Hansen, Marian 332 

Hansen, Margaret 326 

Hansen, Robert 70, 300 

Hanson, Charles 230, 232 

Hanson, Harriet 330 

Hanson, Harry 234 

Hanson, Jet 70, 324 

Harberts. Paul 70 

Harder, Dick 264 

Hardin, Willard 41, 274 

Harding, Bill 230, 232. 290 

Harding, Sue 106, 342 

Hardinghaus, Charles 41, 45 

Hardwick. Russ 276 

Hardy. David 304 

Hargrave, Janet 70, 332 

Hargrave, Marian 332 

Harker, Richard 230, 232, 278 

Harkins, Stanley 266 

Harkness, Maryalice 372 

Harman, George 274 

Harris, Ann EUen..27, 236, 307, 332 

Harper, Henry 280 

HarreU, Paul 41 

Harris, Ben 286 

Harris, Beverly 342 

Harris, BiU 272 

Harris, Donna 340 

Harris, Harold 70 

Harris, Jeanne 70 

Harris, Joy 70, 354 

Harris, Joyce 312 

Harris, June Lylah 51 



389 



Name- 



Page No. 



Harris, Marjorie 70. 364 

Harris. NiU Rie 70, 361, 372 

Harriss, Will 292 

Harris-Warren. Herbert 270 

Harrison. Alice 336 

Harrison, Carol 354 

Harrison. Charlotte 38 

Harrison, Morris 175, 288 

Harrison, Pat 340 

Harrison, Ruth 70 

Harrison, Virginia 324 

Harrod, Irene 27, 336 

Hart, Jim 298 

Hart, Nancy 346, 361, 356 

Hariig, Ann .... 146, 148, 252, 308 

Harllein. Madge 346 

Harts. Guy 368 

Harvey. Jean 56. 70. 324 

Harwood. Virginia 360 

Haselton. Virginia 308 

Haskelt. Blair 274 

Hassler, Hazel 373 

Hattenbach, Clarice 32 

Hatlon, Lydia 362 

Haun, Alyne 322 

Haver, Mary Ellen 90, 324 

Hay, Lolita 326 

Hay, Pat 31" 

Hayden, Bill 284 

Hayes, Willard 234, 238 

Haynes, Dorcus 358 

Heap, Pattie 340 

Heath, June E 'O 

Hebel, Mary Alice 322 

Hedger, Ralph 261 

Hedrick, Dorothy 70. 354 

Hees, William 270 

Heisey. Waller 296 

Heist. Kathleen 364 

Hellberg. Ardith 342 

Helmcamp, Doris 326 

Helming. Ann 320 

Helms, Cari 157 

Henderson, Betty Jeanne 354 

Henderson, Richard 230, 232 

Hendricks, Ed 272 

Hengerer, Glenna 27 

Hengst, Margie 364 

Henigson, Beverly 312 

Henkle, Marjorie 70, 308 

Henley, Marilyn 308 

Henneberry, Joan 310 

Hennes, Floell 330 

Henrich, Eieglinde 318 

Henry, Ed 268 

Henry, Shirley 56, 308 

Henson, Paul 272 

Herbert, lean 372 

Herbsman, Burton 286 

Herbst, Walter 234 

Herman, Betty 334 

Herman, Ella Joan 70. 146,147 

148, 250, 324 

Herrell. Carolyn 348 

Herrick, Jack 102, 232, 284 

Herrick, Lynn 308 

Herron, Osceola ...20, 71, 90, 121 
122, 250, 332, 371 

Herron, Steve 198, 280 

HERSHEY HALL 354 

Hershman, Margaret 308 

Herzog, Muriel 310 

Hewson, Dale 318 

Hewson, Gordon . 87, 207, 208, 234 
237, 274 

Heycock, Lucille 362 

Hibbs, Lois 314 

Hickey, Robin 102, 336 

Higgins, Wilfred 274 



Name — 



Page No. 



HILGARD 373 

Hilker, Fred 232. 274 

Hill. Doris 352 

Hill, Mary Ellen 71 

Hill, Midge 364 

Hilton, Virginia 330 

Hills, Jack 278 

Himoyitz, Nathan 41 

Hine, Bob 241 

Hines, William 290 

Hinlon, Barbara 332 

Hirshiield, Henry 71 

Hirshlield, Shirley 71 

Hiss, John 224, 298 

Hitchcock, Jeanne 71,318 

Holzek, Eva 33, 71 

Hobbs, Russ 300 

Hodek, Henrietta 307 

Hodge, Martha Anne 340 

Hodges, Marjorie 318 

Hodges, Robert 71 

Hofiman, Joan 350 

Hoflman, Josiah 71 

Hogaboom, Virginia . . 20, 102, 248 

251, 336, 371 

Hogle, Allen 298 

Hohenberg, Godfrey 264 

Hohl, Mason 288 

Hohmann, Robert 284 

Holcomb, Laurel 71 

Holden, Helen 27, 32, 308 

Holden, Verma 358 

Holland, Marcheta 110 

Hollingsworth, Cece 165 

Hollister, Jo Anne 71, 117, 330 

Holmes, Barbara 336 

Holmes, Peggy 353 

Holte, Justin 230, 232 

Holtzman, Abraham 71 

Hooper, Betty 364 

Hooper, Marjorie 357 

Hoppe, Marie 320 

Hopek, Henrietta 344 

Hornbastel, Eugene 288 

Horowitz, Harold 234 

Horrell, Babe 164 

Horton, Dick 20, 228, 230 

237, 257, 274 

Horton, Mary Ann 332 

Hosper, Mary 344 

Houk, George 41 

House, James 274 

Howard, Cloyde 276 

Howard, Jack 274 

Howard, Katherine 154 

Howe, Peggy 326 

Howell, Winifred 71 

Hoyt, Jim 272 

Hoyt, Peggy 326 

Hronis, Tasea 71, 360 

Hubbard, Edward 71 

Hubbard, LaVerne 366 

Hubbard, Mary Ellen 334 

Huber. Edith 90, 236, 307, 336 

Hudson, Margaret 314 

Huelskamp. Virginia 318 

Hughes, Audrey 318 

Hughes, Esther 38, 373 

Hughes, Margaret 51 

Hughes, Philip 288 

Hill, Roland 71 

Hummell, Joanne 336 

Hummell, Margaret .... 51, 71, 336 

Hummell, Polly 336 

Humphrey, Bill 224, 276 

Humphrey, George 102, 366 

Hund, Ruth 334 

Hunt, Clara Lou 326 

Hunt, Merie 368 



Name- 



Page No. 



Hunt. Patricia 71, 248 

Hunter, Patricia 336 

Hunter, Nadyne 354 

Huntington, Meredith 330 

Hurford, David . . 45, 162, 238, 280 

Huse, Barbara 336 

Huse, Betty 336 

HuEsey, Jim 261 

Hutchins, Philip 41, 274 

Hutchinson, Wally 290 

Hutchinson, Margery 346, 375 

Hutton, Leonelle 71 

Hyman, Alfred Jack 43 

Hyman. Allen 302 

Hyman. Janice 312 

Hyman. Maurice 71. 257. 295 



Ingbar. Sidney 295 

Ingols. Dorothy 342 

Inman-Kane, Joan 373 

Irving, Jean Joy 71, 308 

Isaacs, James 270 

Israel, Henrietta Irene 72, 356 

Ivey, Elinor 336 

Itkin, Vivian Fay 42 

Izenour, Betty Jane 72, 318 

Izmirian, Albert Armen .... 42, 172 



labour. Lorraine 72, 248, 354 

Jackson, Dave 276 

Jackson, John 88, 119 

Jackson, Marilyn 330 

Jacobs, Elizabeth Jane 72, 342 

Jacobs, Shirley Mary 72, 328 

Jacobsen, Dave 272 

Jacobson, Frank 368 

Jacobson, Rhoda 350 

Jacomini, Alma 72, 324 

Jacques, Don 230 

Jagd, Juanita Sabichi 27 

Jakel, Lillian 320 

James, Kenneth 42, 296 

James, Virginia 373 

Jamochian, George 366 

Jamison, Frances 72, 322 

Janeway, Bill 282 

Jasen, Lorna 360 

Jeffers, Sally 332 

Jenkins, Douglas 296 

Jenkins, Nancy Lee 334 

Jennings, Betty 353, 360 

Jennings, Nellie Lou 72, 330 

Jensen, Carol Virginia 72 

Jensen, Deliene 72. 90, 316 

Jensen, Gordon 234 

Jensen, Joline 354 

Jensen, Lois 354 

Jenson, Tom 157 

Jewett. Harian 290 

Job. Eleanor Rae 72, 348 

Johe, Hal 292 

Johnson SO 

Johnson, Bernice 42, 46 

Johnson, Bob 272 

Johnson, Brilt 288 

Johnson, Erma 340 



390 



Name 



Page No. 



Johnson, Gail Anne 72 

Johnson, Helen 110, 308 

Johnson, Horace 266 

Johnson, luer 232 

Johnson, Louise 361. 374 

Johnson, Louise 72 

Johnson, Mirian SI, 340 

Johnson, Neal 280 

Johnson, Raymond 274 

Johnson, Wilda Naomi 72 

Johnston, Elizabeth 27, 147 

Johnston, Virginia May .... 27, 146 

Johns 50 

Jones 354 

Jones, Donna Lee 336 

Jones, Doris 330 

Jones, Elwy 72 

Jones, Helen 58, 330 

Jones, Laurel 106. 372 

Jones, Marian Lee 27 

Jones, Miuiel 358 

Jones, Norah 72 

Jones, Patricia 330 

Jones, Robert 262 

Jones, Sally 318 

Jones, Warren 280 

Jordan, James 72, 272 

Jordan, Ray 230, 232 

Joseph. John 284 

Joyce, Robert 296 

Junod, George . 298 

Juszkiviez, Mary .... 308. 351. 353 



K 



Kahle, Ursula 72, 90, 307, 314 

Kaiser, Samuel Manuel 42 

Kales, Brendan 288 

Kane, Leonard 368 

Kaner, Arlene 146 

Kanogy, Mary 34 

Kaplan, Betty 252. 350 

Kaplan, Leonard 302 

Kaplan, Rosalie 350 

Kapp, Ethel Ann 72 

Kappa Alpha Theta 332 

Kappa Delta 334 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 336 

Kappa Sigma 276 

Karengold, Morton 29 

Karl, Margret .. 20, 72, 90, 96, 118 

120. 125, 126. 250 

Karlesson, Margit 346 

Karpe, Lee 288 

Kash, Sidney William 73 

Kasimatis, Jerome Joseph . . 73, 370 

Kass, Jaclyn 312 

Katerndahl, Richard 73, 296 

Kaulman, Anna Lee 102, 320 

Keil, Dorothy 42, 56 

Kell, Delores 27 

Kellie, Annette 348 

Kelly, Bertha 42. 146 

Kelly, Fern 119 

Kelly, Joe 268 

Kelly, Sylvia 324 

Kelman, Orville 257. 294 

Kelson, Phyllis 368 

Kemnitzer, Betty 351. 356 

Kemper, Marilyn 320 

Kendall, Don 300 

Kennedy, Bond 290 

Kennedy. James 110. 232 



Name- 



Page No. 



Kennedy, Kay 326 

Kennedy, Marjorie 316 

Kennicott, Katherine 336 

Kepford, Bob 272 

Kepple, Beverly 342 

Kermit, Gryde 257 

Kern, Harold .... 42, 208, 234. 237 

Kerr, PhylUs 318 

Ketridge, Louise 353 

Kettey, Marjorie 358 

Keusder, Walter 292 

Key and Scroll 251 

Kibby, Ellen 330 

Kibbey, Nora 332 

Kieler. Margaret 58, 356 

Kilborne, Paul 280 

Killen, Richard 280 

Kinchloe, Brown 238 

King, Betty 43, 318 

King, Byron 230, 232 

King, Dwight 266 

King, Kenneth 280 

King, Lorraine 312 

King, Louis Julius 73 

Kingman, Billie Peggygene. 73, 310 

Kingsley, Betlye 370 

Kinsey, Doug 162, 278 

Kinsman, Bob 282 

Kinstad, Conrad 257. 296 

Kipkey, Jeanne Ava 73 

Kirkbride, Clyde 298 

Kirkpatrick, Bernard 230, 232 

Kitredge, Louise 348 

Kittell, Sylvia 336 

Kitto, Marjorie 27 

Kittrelle, Richard 274 

Klamm, Trudy 324 

Klaskin, George 157 

Klein, Charlotte.. 138. 147, 148. 251 

Klein, Janet 73 

Kline, Eleanor 73, 146 

Klingensmith, Allen 296 

Klipper, Donald 73, 156 

Knapp, Robert 42. 208 

Knauss, Bill 280 

Knerl, Bob 300 

Knighton, Otis 300 

Knox, Virginia 324 

Knudsen, Bob 284 

Koehnstedt. Mary 34 

Koenig. Doris 73 

Kolb, Helen 73 

Kolnick, Julia 51, 73 

Koss, Martin 42 

Kossack. William 262 

Koumjian, Rose 106. 252, 328 

Kraemer, B 326 

Krage, Geraldine 354 

Kramer, Frances 73. 90. 322 

Kramer, Virginia Lou 27 

Kratka, Charles 276 

Kratz, Chester Charles 23, 276 

Krauter, Mary Ellen 73, 364 

Kraft, Herbert 294 

Kremith. Bette 50. 73 

Kreuger, Eula 354 

Kritzer, Constance 28 

Kruse, P 326 

Kuebler, Barbara 346 

Kuening, Doris 372 

Kuhl, John 266 

Kuhl, Walter 266 

Kumnick, Gretchen 316 

Kumnick, Nancy 316 

Kumpi, Viveen 50, 354 

Kunkel. Adele 324 

Kunkel, Marian 340 

Kurrasch, Roy 174 

Kurtzman, Myron 73 



Name- 



Page No. 



Labins. Ruth 312 

LaField, Dean . . 230. 232. 366. 371 

Lambert. Robert 45 

Lande, Paula 37 

Langan, Leila 340 

Lapp, Jean 252. 340 

Larkin, Joseph 73 

Larson, George 238. 290 

Larson, Madelyne 37 

Latasa, Dorothy 28 

Laughlin, Nancy 316 

Laun, Robert 42 

Lavayea, Kathleen 316 

LaVene, Norval 73. 90. 257 

LaPaglia. Peter 366 

Laidlaw, Douglas 270 

Lamb. Jack 272, 282 

Larson, Frank 284 

Larson, George 237 

Larson, Richard 272 

Law, Marjorie 28. 52. 368 

Lawrence, Bert 268 

Lawrence, Paul 270 

Laws, Betty 357 

Laws. Estelen 318 

Lay, Tracy 230. 288. 232 

Lazar, Marilyn 354 

Leach, Walter 272 

Leahy, Betty 73. 364 

Levhey, Helen . . 102. 248. 251. 314 

Leavitt, Barbara 308 

Lebell, Betty 74. 356 

Lebell, Lionel 280 

Ledger, Dorothy 336 

Lee, Dean 48 

Lee, Dan 74. 90. 163, 272 

Lee, Eugene 284 

Lee, Frank 74. 296 

Lee, Genevieve 354 

Leebrick, Elizabeth E 74. 248 

Leeds, Marjorie 336 

Leeds, Miriam 74, 336 

Leeming, Fred 292 

Lefebvre, Andre Marie 74 

Lehmann. Bob 32 

Lehmann, Robert S 42, 286 

Leighton, Mary 308 

Leimert, Patricia 336 

Lermox, Joe 119 

Lenz. Clarabel 47 

Leon, Henry Andre 74 

Leppert, Dick 292 

Le Levier, R 232 

Le Roy, Renee 34. 351, 356 

Lerner, Samuel R 74 

Lescoulie, Jack 170 

Levee, Marjorie Lee 74 

Levendorf, Arline 312 

Levin. Annette 74 

Levin, Gene 302 

Levin, Lester 42. 286 

Levin, Ray 74 

Levine, BiU 28, 121. 146. 147 

Levine, Phil 302 

Levitt, Lester 42. 238. 302 

Levy, Jane 312 

Levy, Jean 74 

Lewinstein, Samuel 44 

Lewis, Audrey 110, 318 

Lewis, Goldy 42 

Lewis, Virginia 308 

Lexpoldt, Christine 47. 338 

Licht. Helene 252 



391 



Name 



Page No. 



Lichlmann, Roberta 312 

Lieber, Carolyn 332 

Ligocki. Hallie 316 

Lilienthal, Albert 42 

Lilienthal, Bill 156, 257 

Lincoln, Malcolm 102, 292 

Lindberg, Robert 232 

Lindegren, Carl 74. 234, 368 

Lindenbaum, Harry 238 

Lindgren, John 228, 234. 290 

Lindguist, Elvera 74 

Linville, Betty 372 

Liotha, Caspar 298 

Lippincott, Daryl 232, 276 

LiUe, Velma 28 

LitUeCeld, Wilbur 74. 234 

Llera, Alia 74 

Lloyd. Jean 28. 35. 148 

Loge. Lorraine 110. 322 

Lohrke. Geraldine 354 

Lokie. George 74. 261 

Lokrante. Sven 282 

Long. Gale 110. 308 

Long. Justin 270 

Longyear. Doug 278 

Lopez. Robert 74 

Lopp. Norma Lee 28 

Lord. layne 106, 324 

Loring. Kathryn 74 

Lotspiech. John 304 

Lott. Chancy 296 

LoveU. Jack 74, 238, 288 

Lowe. Chuck 282 

Lowe. Margaret 314 

Loiffry. John 234 

Loye. Mary A 75. 318 

Lubic. Carol 102. 138, 251 

Lucas. Gloria 344 

Luder, Joe 257 

Ludman. Helen 322. 361 

Luehrs. Lewis 28 

Luif. Carol 310 

Lukens. Paul 300 

Lumsden. Florence 35 

Lund. Helen 28. 314 

Lush. Barbara 324 

Lusher. June 75. 314 

Lynch. Edith 38, 75. 358 

Lynch. Maxine 346 

Lyon. Betty Jo 324 

Lyons. Ruth 312 

Lyttle. Ray 366 



M 



Maben. Marian 75, 368 

Macke, Christine 75, 340 

Macke. Laura 340 

Madden, Don 368 

Maggard. Ray 284 

Magruder. Bill 286 

Magruder. Bruce 278 

Maguire. Joan 361 

Maguire. Waller 274 

Major. Marian 374 

Mahnke. Harold 230 

Mahon. Barbara 326 

Makey. Ernie May 368 

Mallicoat. Bob 106. 290 

Malone, Ann 346 

Malony. Helen 56 

Maltby. Barbara 308 

Manant. Frank 266 

Mankin. Richard 290 



Name 



Page No. 



Manley. Roberta 328 

Mann. Maxine 372 

Mann, Tom 284 

Mansiield, Barbara 362 

Manuel, Mary 75, 318 

Marin. June 364 

Marion. John 276 

Margolis. Helene 312 

Marienthal, Mike 266 

Marks, Barbara 75 

Marks, Marcia 75 

Marks, Melvin 42 

Marsh, Evelyn 75 

Marsh, Mary Val 362 

Marshall, Jeanetta 326 

Marshall, Norma 75. 310. 316 

Marshall, Robert 288 

Martel, Nancy 336 

Marti, Werner 282 

Martin, Betty Lou 336 

Martin. John 75 

Martin, Mayo 308 

Martin, Pat 28. 370 

MarUn. Ralph 370 

Martinson. Pat 318 

Martison. Marjorie 75 

Martucci, Amelia 75 

Marvin, Jean 336 

Marvin. Marjorie 336 

Masser. Harry 294 

Masser. Rose 308 

Mastari. James 268 

Massey. Florence 75 

Massman. Rudolph .... 75. 106. 207 

Mastopietro. Cathryn 75 

Matthews. Mary 75, 324 

Mattenson. Shirley 75, 370 

Mattson, Rayma 28 

Maurin, Dorothy 28 

Maverick, Janet 324 

Maxfield, Ruby 75 

Maxwell. Jean 106, 312 

Maybell. Lois 310 

Mayer. Ann 310 

Mayers. Arthur 302 

Mayes. Shirley 330 

Mayo. Bette 308 

Mayr. Beth 310 

Meadows. Bernice 76, 350 

Meadows. Virginia 76. 308 

Meals. Shirley 308 

Meflerd. Frank 110,280 

Megzenhaum. Fanchon 350 

Meister. Phyllis 106. 330 

Meli. Agnes 36 

Melin. Marjorie 76 

Mellander. Harold 58 

Melnyk. Stephen 282 

Menard. Bernard 28 

Merrilield. Robert 76 

Merrelt. Gladys 76 

Merrick. Scott 28 

Merrill. Bill 290 

Merrill. Ida May 76. 314 

Merrill. Shirley 318 

Merwin. Dorothy 318 

Melller. Vernon 296 

Meursings. John 368 

Metzger. George 207, 292 

Meyer. Bill .... 102, 207, 208, 292 

Meyer, Rosamond 76 

Meyern-Hohenberg. Gotfried . . . 264 

Meyers. Natalie 76, 350 

MicheU, Alcide 28 

Michels. Marjy 314 

Milden. Katherine 344 

Miles. Ruth 334 

Milham. Russell 270 

MilhoUand. Margery 28. 332 



Name 



Page No. 



Miller. Chet 274, 370 

Miller. Duke 274 

Miller. Jim 280 

Miller. Marilyn 326 

Miller. Martha Jean 373 

Miller. Mary 76 

Miller. Peggy 372 

Miller. Robert C 282 

Miller. Wesley 280 

Milligan. Myrtle 58 

Mills. Anne 310 

Mills. Barbara 77 

Mills. Mary 372 

Millikin, Barbara 330 

Millspaugh. Helen June 77 

Minner. Helen 37 

Minnick. Fred 57 

Mitchell, Alice 314 

Mitchell. Ann 346 

Mitchell. Helen 77 

Mitchell. James 77 

Mitchell. Katherine 77, 362 

Mize. James 77 

Moffat. Ed 106. 284 

Mollett. Willis 296 

Molony. Helen 77 

Monroe. Dorothy 29. 324 

Monroe. Jeanette 336 

Montgomery. Grace 77 

Montigel. Bill 272 

Moody. Marjorie 33. 106 

Moon, Marilyn 77, 338 

Moone. Marjorie 77 

Moor. Marilyn 374 

Moore. Bob 292 

Moore. Jerome 236. 290 

Moore. Katherine 336 

Moore. Lorna 322 

Moore. Marjorie 314 

Moore. Sidney 336 

Moorhead, Carlos 77 

Morehart. Mary 330 

Moreland. Marcia 330 

Morgan. Jack 266 

Morgenstern. Mary 340 

Moritz. Eleanore 375 

Moritz. Evamaria 29 

Moroad. Texas 57 

Morrill. Keith 276 

Morris. Hugo 229 

Morrison. Margie 29 

Mortinson, Harold 58 

Moskowitz, Evelyn 77 

Moshacker. Helen 360 

Moss. Marshall 286 

Mount. Jackie 328 

Movius. Maxine 316 

Mulholland. William 57. 368 

Mundy, Grace 29. 98. 348 

Munzig. Hart 288. 368 

Murdick. Harvey 286 

Murdock. Charline 332 

Murdock. Cline 24, 229 

Murdock, Phyllis 316 

Murphy, Delia Rea 332 

Murphy. Don 366. 370 

Murray. Arnold 290 

Murray, Don 268 

Murray, Gordon 262 

Musser. Jere 284 

Myers. Cortland 280 

Myers. Jim 272 



Mc 



McAvoy. Mickey 370 

McBirney. Bruce 76, 300 



392 



Name 



Page No. 



McBurney, Ruth 314, 352 

McCarthy, Alvira 102, 128, 318 

McCarthy, Betty 314 

McCarthy, Caroline 252, 332 

McCarthy, Pat 307, 340 

McClain. Patricia 357, 361, 374 

McCIellan, Patricia 336 

McClellan. Robert 76 

McCollum. Martha June 76 

McConville, Peggy Lucille. . 28, 330 
McCorkell, Gordon . . 102, 257, 290 

McCormack, Patricia 314 

McCormick. Bill 278 

McCormick, Dorothea 76, 362 

McCormick. Jane 76, 330 

McCoy, Margaret 358 

McCreery, Howard 266 

McCullock, Howard 270 

McCullough. Dorothy 336 

McCune, Jeanne 336 

McDaniel, Jesse 37 

McDonald, Jean 354 

McDonald, Lorie Lee 322 

McDonald. Patricia 102, 320 

McDonald. Vaughn 58 

McFadden. Rod 128, 284 

McFall, Bob 280 

McFall, M 326 

McFarlin, Marjorie 28 

McFate, Charles 298 

McFaul, Janet 318 

McGee, Kathleen 146, 147, 148 

McGUl. John 76. 156, 230, 232 

237, 257 

McGowan. Frank 238 

McHafiie, Margaret . . 102, 231, 236 

248. 318 

McHarg, Lois Jean 314 

Mclntyre, Margaret Jean 76 

Mclntyre, Mildren 334 

McKenna, Mary 356, 370 

McKenzie, Leonard 171 

McKenzie, Stuart 225, 234, 237 

McKeown, Anne 336 

McLaughlin, Charles.. 230, 232, 274 

McLesler, Dorothy 336 

McLoane, Rita 340 

McLucas. Charles 234, 272 

McMahan, Jean 322 

McManus. Florence 34 

McManus. Mary Jo. 76, 90, 308, 370 

McManus, Regina 106 

McMullen, Shirley 324 

McMullin, Delia 361 

McNabola. Marie 373 

McNairg. Frederic 234 

McNeill, Janet 332 

McNeil, Neil 76 

McPhee. Pat 47, 348 

McPherson, Jeanne 364 

McQuilkin, Peggy . . 20, 76, 90, 236 

McSpadden. Sally 340 

McSparron, Helen 76 



N 



Nagar, Stanford 302 

Nahas, Lorraine 330 

Natzger, Jim 304 

NAVY 230 

Neal, Arminta Pearl 29 

Neches, Rosalind Ann 77 

Needham, Hildegarde .... 356, 362 

Neely, Sam 266 



Name- 



Page No. 



Negley, Barbara 102, 307, 310 

Neiman, Robert 234 

Nelson, La Vaune 360 

Nelson. Mark Bruce 29, 284 

Nelson, M 326 

Nelson, Mary Ann 34, 106, 252, 334 

Nelson. Norton 29 

Nerger, Elizabeth 354 

Nerling, Lillis Jeanette .... 29. 35 

Nesbit, Lyia 354 

Nettleton, Elizabeth 332 

Neutzman. Robert Arthur 77 

Nevis, Leonard 238 

Newbold. May 77, 346 

Newcomb, Mae 314 

Newcomb, Norman 262 

Newhouse, Gabriel 154, 155 

Newland, Margaret 326 

Newland. Nancy 326 

Newman, Beverly 336 

Newman. Bill 128, 300 

Newman Club 370 

Newman, Homer Bodley 43 

Newman. William V 29 

Newton, Donald Lee 232, 276 

Nickels, Frank 292 

Nichols, Barbara 332 

Nichols, Marion 332 

Nichols, Jim 272 

Nicholson. Norman 280 

Niesevitch, Bob 29, 146, 147 

Nixon, Tom 276 

Noble 46 

Noble, Gloria 368 

Noble, Howard 39, 46 

Noble, Jim 282 

Noble, Joe 276 

Nofziger. James 224, 368 

Noid, William 208, 292 

Norberg, Oscar 288 

Nordeen, John 282 

Norris, Ken 284 

Norris, Robert M 77 

Norstrand, George 292 

Norton, Barbara 332 

Norton, David 29, 32, 262 

Norton, Irma 332 

Nott, Marilyn 358 

Nourse. Margaret Virginia.. 77, 362 

Nugent, Jackie 336 

Nugent. Ruth 336 

Nutt, Charles 232, 272 

Nygren, Harold 77, 257 



Oas. Emily 334 

Ober, Melicent 373 

Obidine. John . . 169, 234, 237, 366 

Obrickat. Chardelle 354 

O'Brien, Bill 282 

O'Connor, Donald 230, 232 

Oetzel, James 77 

Older, Robert 45, 234, 237 

Obinghouse, Malcolm 257 

Ohnstead. Terry 308 

Olmstead, William 157, 200 

Olmsted, Joan 29 

Olson. Aleen 362 

Olsten, Lois 310 

Omey, Ruth 154, 316 

O'Neil. Bill 262 

O'Neill, Pat 372 

Oran, Florence 312 



Name 



Page No. 



Orena, Katherine 332 

ORGANIZATION CONTROL 

BOARD 123 

O.C.B. SECRETARIAL STAFF... 124 

Orr. Bemice 37 

Osborne. Shirley 29 

Osgood. Richard 290 

Ossipoff, Nickie 368 

Oswald, Ruth 332 

Otto, Paula 77, 314 

Oughlon, Tom 232, 266 

Overboil, Helen 58, 364 

Owens. George 272 

Owens, Rodney 78, 276 



Pabst, Mary 336 

Pace, V 326 

Packer, Mickey 284 

Paige, Marguerite 324 

Paine, Mary L 314 

Paine, Ned 276 

Palandech, Alex 292 

Palca, Rayle 350 

Palmer, Jack 128 

Palmer, John Price 43 

Pampeipan, Albert 154 

PAN-HELL 307 

Pape, Janice Bell 29, 354 

Pardi, Don 106, 232 

Parish, Hayward 230, 232 

Parker, DoroUiy 342 

Parker, Elinor 154 

Parker, Jacqueline Irvine 78 

Parker, Janeva 368 

Parker, Lee 280 

Parker, Marian Virginia 78 

Parks, Anne 322 

Parks, Bob 366 

Parmalee, Pete 278 

Parmlee, Barbara 102, 332 

Partridge, Alice 346 

Partridge, Carrie 346, 351, 356 

Partridge, Mildred Catherine 78, 310 

Parsons, Peggy 340 

Pascoe, Dave 276 

Pascoe, Fay Neal 78 

Past, Doreen 360 

Pattee, Lucille 352 

Patten, Arlene 308 

Patterson, Peggy 318 

PauUin, Leslie 110, 266, 232 

Paulsen, Lloyd Dee 78 

Paup. Mary Kay 43, 90, 324 

Payden, Delia 78, 354 

Peak, Hershel 110, 232, 282 

Pearce, Alden 290 

Pearson, Carl Maxwell 78 

Pearson. Marjory Lee 78 

Pearson, Virginia 78, 364 

Peck. Virginia 368 

Pederson. Mac 280 

Pedrini. Thomas 290 

Peetz, John 282 

Pelko, Paul 288 

Pellegrini, Eva 322 

Peloian, Gladys 351, 352 

Pender. Faye 310 

Penhale. MaryAlice 29, 32, 372 

Penton, Stan 282 

Peppers, Patsy 336 

Perkins, Marilyn 110, 332 

Ferrenoud, Rose 58 



393 



Name 



Page No. 



Perrine. Grelchen 310 

Perry. Barbara 78, 90, 314 

Perry. Mode 261 

Peter, Emile 234 

Peters, Lowell 264 

Peters. Ted 257 

Peters, Theo Irvin 78 

Pelras, Dorothy 318 

Petrovich, George 78, 234, 366 

Peterson, Bettie 354 

Pettil, Phyllis 356 

Pfeiiier. Barbara 330 

Pfirremaiin. Kenneth 288 

Phelps, Peter 366 

Phi Delta Theta 278 

Phi Gamma Delta 280 

Phi Kappa Psi 282 

Phi Kappa Sigma 284 

Philia 356 

PhiUips. Alvin 302 

Phillips. George 168 

Phillips, Jay 272 

Phillips, Margaret Alice 78. 307, 346 

Philp, Barbara 34 

Phi Mu 338 

Phi Sigma Sigma 350 

Phrateres 351 

Pi Beta Phi 340 

Pichel, Julian 262 

Pickler, B. J 326 

Pierce, Mary Alice 78, 326 

Pierson, Bud 288 

Pierson, P, S 232 

Pierson, Ray 174 

Pike. Edgar 78 

Pi Lambda Phi 286 

Pimentel, Frank 288 

Pincus, Shirley 350 

Pinkus, Virginia 316 

Pittam, Helen Lucille. . . 78, 307, 310 
Plummer, Thelma Genevieve 78, 314 

Pochlmann, Ed 296 

Poirier, Marjorie Adella 78 

Pollack, Betty 356 

Pollack, Joan 29, 146, 147 

Pollock, Bernard 78 

Poore. Burton Richard 43, 288 

Pope. Grace 314 

Porter, Lois 334 

Portuges, Ida Rulh 79 

Post, Minna Kayden 79, 312 

Postley, John 264 

Potts, Letha Maye 29 

Powers, Marion Lou 79, 338 

Pratt, Rulh 

Pratt, William . . . 232, 237, 257, 278 

Preacher, Marcia 354 

Prescott, Nancy 79, 372 

Price, Esther 314 

Price, Paltie 340 

Priester, Harry Frederick 43 

Privetl, Willis 106, 232, 276 

Proctor, Mary Ellen 362 

Publications Board 125 

PuUen, Lois 358 

PuUiam, Hal 278 

Pulliam, Margy 336 

Purdy, Phyllis 310 

Purgett, Betty 314 

Purzylsky, Seymour Morris .... 79 
Pyne, Jascelin 336 

Q 

Quackenbush, Jack 298 

Quarry, James 276 

Quigg, John 230, 237 

Quimby, Kaye 368 



Name- 



Page No. 



Ragan, Cully 322 

Ragan, Emily 236 

Ragland, Neva 79, 342 

Ragno, Donald 266 

Ralls, Jack 79 

Rally Committee 163 

Ralphs, Albert 257, 270 

Ralston, Marie Viola 79, 362 

Ramos, Bernard .. 43, 219, 224, 370 

Ramsay, Helen 1 10, 336 

Ramsey, Margaret, 106. 154, 252, 342 

Ramskill, Joan 106, 252, 368 

Rand, Robert 266 

Randall, Bill 162, 278 

Randall, Bob 276 

Randall, John 284 

Randle, Georgie 79, 314 

Randolph, Paul 296 

Randolph, Virginia 314 

Rankin, William 232 

Ransford, Mary Ann 322 

Ransom, Faraday 360 

Rapaport. Frieda. 106. 252, 358, 368 

Raskin, Lenore 354 

Rasmessen, Doris 314 

Rathbun, Shirley 356 

Rawlings, Mary. . 131, 246, 252, 316 

Rawlins, Edward 79 

Raybum, Dorothy ... 102, 248, 251 
318, 371 

Reardon, Ellen 59, 79 

Reaves, Jean 372 

Reber, Robert 274 

Reed. Artye Barbara 79 

Reed, Judith Muriel 51 

Reed, Loralee 52 

Reed, Muriel 35 

Reed, Turalu 79, 361, 373 

Reese, Amy Lou 33, 373 

Reeves, Olive Jean 79 

Rehington, Katharine Marie 29 

Reichenback, Virginia 354 

Reiiel, Renee 322 

Reinecke, Patricia 314 

Reinbrecht, Shirley 330 

Reisman, Del 106 

Reiss, Irene 356 

Religious Conference Board 371 

Remington, Katherine Marie . . 79 

Rennie, Marcia 336 

Rewick, Kenneth Orson .... 79, 234 

Reynolds, Irene 79, 316 

Rhine, Malcolm 224, 234 

Rhinehart, Cosma 29, 37 

Rice, Floydene 307, 338 

Rice. Robert Louis 79 

Rich, Paul 208, 274 

Rich, Peggie .58, 79, 102, 236, 314 

Richardson. Ramona 320 

Richardson. Sidney Thomas .... 29 

Richmond. Ellen 368 

Richmond, Hohn Walker, Jr. . . 79 

Richards, Ray 165 

Richardson, Alan 230, 232 

Richardson, Mike 304 

Richardson, Roy 262 

Ricketts, Patricia 351, 360 

Riddick, Marshall 284 

Riddle, Ev 171 

Ride, Dale Burdell 80 

Ridgeway, Jack 298 

Ridgeway, W. E 232 

Riley, Joan (Mary) 43 



Name 



Page No. 



Riley, Tedale Marie 80 

Rinehart, Aileen 80, 307, 338 

Ringheim, Olive 51 

Risse, Diana 342 

Ritter. Loyal J 45, 368 

Rittersbacher. Jane 146, 148, 248, 318 

Rittner, Mary June 322 

Rivas, Aurora 80 

Roach, LilUan 314 

Robbins, Helen 354 

Robbins, Howard 230, 232 

Roberds, Robert LaVerne . 30, 36 

Roberson, Marilyn Grace 80 

Roberts, Bonnie 324 

Roberts, Dorothy Caryl 80, 310 

Roberts, Eileen 332 

Roberts, Muriel Pauline. ... 30, 361 

Roberts, William Elwood 80 

Robertson, Bill 284 

Robertson, Grace Catherine .... 30 

Robertson, Peggy 308 

Robeson Hall 366 

Robinson, Eleanor Marie 30 

Robinson, Mary 322 

Robinson, Norma Lee 334 

Robinson, Ruth A 32, 102, 248 

251, 334 

Roboiham, George 175 

Roche, Dorothy 80 

Roche, Helen 314 

Roche, Phyllis 154 

Roddy, Jean 307, 312 

Rodecher, Elisabeth Helene 51, 334 

Rodman, Robert 266 

Roduner, Frances 90 

Roduner, Minette 322 

Roduner, Phyllis 307, 322, 361 

Rogers, Mary 354 

Rogers, Nanci Verne 30, 336 

Rogers, Robert Charles. ... 43, 366 

Rogers, Shirley 308, 361 

Rohner, Kathlyn 352 

Roman, Lawrence 80 

Romney, Richard 157 

Roosen, George 272 

Roquet, Lois 320 

Roscoe, Grace 334 

Rose, Betty 350 

Rosemont, Harold Nelson 43 

Rosemont, Kent 288 

Rosemont, Robert 230, 232 

Rosenbaum, Shirley Harriet .... 80 
Rosenberg, Florence Dorothy. . . 80 

Rosenberg, Ileene 154, 312 

Rosenberg, Jack Leonard . . 43, 302 

Rosenberg, Leslie 366 

Rosenberg, Marion 295 

Rosenberg, Marvin 43, 257 

Rosenblatt, Rena 356 

Rosenfeld, Jack 286 

Rosenfield. Josephine 80, 90, 138 

Rosenthal, Aaron 366 

Rosenthal, Jerry 294 

Rosio, Mary . . 52, 80, 248, 351, 368 

Ross, Albert Ellis 80 

Ross, Betty 314, 322 

Ross, Bob 264 

Roth, Mary Margaret 358 

Rothman, Eunice Joan 80, 312 

Rothman, Riva Ida 80 

Row, Nelda 80 

Rowe, Harold 286 

Rowe, Peggy 314, 370 

Rowe, Thomas 234 

Rowell, Phyllis Anne 80, 332 

Rowen, Frances 372 

Rozmarvine, Anita 308 

Rubel. Mary Ann 110, 332 

Rubin, Mata 58, 356 



394 



Name 



Page No. 



Rubins. Harold 43 

Ruby. A 326 

Ruby. Carter E. . . 80. 237, 257, 298 

Rudat, Guenter August .... 80, 238 

Rudin. Arnold 43 

Rudman, Betty 357 

Rudolph, Lois 338 

Rudy 357 

Rule, Joe 368 

Rupert, Helen Lu 30, 330 

Rusk. Mariorie 360 

Russell, Dorothy Dilworth 30 

Russell, Flora-Deane 81, 372 

RuseU, Nancy 81, 318 

Ryan. Barbara 316 

Ryan, Charlotte 338 

Ryburn, Harriet 318 

Rydell, Bonnie lean 81 



Sackett, Barbara 310 

Sackett, Wilbur 43, 366 

Sacks, Bobbie 312 

Safan. Gene 302 

Satstrom. Helen 362 

Sailer, Annette 81, 373 

Saks, Leah 354 

Sala, Marie 81, 318 

Sailor, Gertrude Theresa 81 

Samoff, Mary 368 

Sampsell, Margaret 81,328 

Samuelson, Ed 208, 292 

Samuelson, Eric 230, 232 

Sanders, Edward 81, 302 

Sandoz, Allee Donald 43, 234 

Sankary, Morrie 295 

Sargent, Arthur William Jr 43 

Sargent, Dorthea Ethel 81 

Sarver, Mitzi 350 

Satller, Naomi 350 

Saunders, James 230. 232 

Savary, Margaret 338 

Sawyer, Lloyd 154, 155 

Saylor, George 290 

Scabbard and Blade 237 

Schaefer. Phyllis 310 

Schallerl, William Joseph. 36, 81,234 

Schillo, Tom 284 

Schinmann, Elbert Brown . . 81, 264 

Schireson, Harriett 312 

Schmartz, Marilyn 320 

Schmid, Marjory 340 

Schmidt, EUnor 81 

Schmidt, Mary 332 

Schmidt, Thora 81 

Schoaf, Al 264 

Schoen, Felice 47, 106, 252 

Schott. Ruth 312 

Schreyer, Shiela 312 

Schulman, Verla 312 

Schupp, Bob 157 

Schwab, Alice 336 

Schwab, Arnold 81, 154, 366 

Schwab, Dore 44, 224, 302 

Schwartz, Elman 300 

Schwartz, Fay 81 

Schwartz, Phyllis 46 

Schwarze, Ralph 268 

Schwennensen, Grace 330 

Schwertfeger, Ora Mae 81 

Sclater, Barbara 354 

Scoles. Mary 308 

Scott, Everett 157 



Name 



Page No. 



Scott, Henry Louis 81 

Scott, Jeanne 340 

Scott, June 102, 236, 322 

Scott, Kay 340 

Scott. Patricia Anne 81, 93 

Scott, Shirley 330 

Scougall, EUzabeth 30, 310 

Segel. Jill 106, 350 

Seidel. Jeanne 308 

Seixas, Kim 230 

Selby, John 208, 292 

Selig, Barbara 350 

Selig, James 44 

Seligman, Manuel 81 

Sellery, Austin 266 

Sellery, Bruce 266 

Seminario. Isabelle 360 

Seraiin, Florence 334 

Sessing. Eva 316 

Seward. Joseph 230, 237 

Sewell. Robert 262 

Shade, Lillian Darling 30 

Shade, Louise Jean 30 

Shafer, Dorothy 128, 138 

Shamray, Rosanna .... 58, 82, 138 

Shanks, Frances 351, 360, 361 

374, 356 

Shapiro. Dan 286 

Shapiro, Murray 366 

Sharp, Marguerite 330 

Shaw, Peggy Marie 354 

Shaw, Tim 274 

Shaw. William 270 

Shedd, Milton 102, 207. 280 

Sheedy, Barbara 336 

Sheldon, Bereny 286 

Sheldon, Nancy 236, 322 

Shepard, Polly 318 

Sheppard, Ben 280 

Sheppard, Shirley 252, 342 

Sherman, Mary Lou 330 

Sherman, Maurice 82 

Sherrick, Betty 310 

Sherwin, Barbara 332 

Sherwood, Ellen 308 

Shirey, Maxine Lee 82 

Shoemaker, Hazel Elaine 30 

Short, Ralph 290 

Shubert, Lois 326 

Shulman, Charles 302 

Shuman, Susanne 82 

Shuwarger, Ray 44 

Sibley, Shirley 340 

Sickenger, Charles 82, 257. 292 

Sieck, Bruce 282 

Sieckert, Betty Jean 44, 56, 364 

Siegel, Jack 366 

Sigel, Robert 20, 234, 237 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 288 

Sigma Alpha Mu 294 

Sigma Kappa 342 

Sigma Nu 290 

Sigma Pi 292 

Silver, Jane 340 

Silverman, Esther 30 

Simeral, Dorothy 82 

Simon, P. H 232 

Simons, Harry 46 

Simons, Leonard 296 

Simpson, Joyce 

Simpson, Royce 232, 296 

Simpson, Thomas Tade. 82, 230, 284 

Sims, Paul 82, 237, 257, 282 

Sinclair, Beverly 106, 340 

Sinclair, Kirk 234, 237 

Singlaub, John Kirk 82. 234 

Sinsheimer, Richard 82 

Sitterie, Virginia 82, 314 

Sjogen, Jean 128 



Name 



Page No. 



Skinner, Margaret 82, 352 

Slaney, Ray 272 

Slevin, Anna 368 

Sloane, Miriam 146. 147 

Slyh, Barbara 326 

Smart, Jean 326 

Smiley, Mary Lou 308 

Smith, Aletha Roberta. 82, 90, 332 

Smith, Arlene 330 

Smith, Barbara Rose 354 

Smith. Bernard 286 

Smith, Bob 266, 278 

Smith, Donald 230, 232, 266 

Smith, Dorsey ... 20. 82. 332. 371 

Smith, Earle 368 

Smith, Ernest 44 

Smith, Frances 154, 360 

Smith, Frank 90 

Smith, Gene 106, 284 

Smith, George 290 

Smith, Helen 82 

Smith, Joseph 154, 155, 272 

Smith, Mill 176 

Smith, Myrla 38, 154 

Smith, Patricia 322 

Smith, Raul 288 

Smith, Phyllis 56 

Smith, Robyn 332 

Smith, Tom 20, 82, 125 

Smith, Vic 172 

Smith, Wanda 307, 346 

Smithson, George 300 

Smilhwick, Jane 82, 314 

Smullens, Ruth 82 

Snelling, Ken 82, 176 

Snow, Barbara 82, 316 

Snow, David 298 

Snow, Nancy 340 

Snyder, Clarence 368 

Snyder, Harold 44, 224, 234 

257, 302 

Snyder, Louise 37 

Snyder, Rosemary 316 

Soane, Miriam 148 

Soballe, Evelyn 354 

Sockett, Chuck 257, 286 

Soengen, Ann 83, 348 

Soengen, Lois 342 

Solari, Al 173, 257, 290 

Solomon, Lois 312, 354 

Sonnenschein, Max 83 

Sonntag, Frank 230, 232 

Server, Edward 274 

Sosbee, Howard 290 

Sounitza, Vadim 234 

Southwell, David 36 

Spangenberg, Maijorie 30 

Sparck, Goldine 83 

Spaulding, Bill 161 

Spaulding, Carol 56, 83 

Spaulding, Lorma 354 

Spears, Frances 312 

Speers, John 276 

Spencer, Twila 83 

Spensley, Irene 83. 236. 326 

Speyers, Bill 300 

Spielman, Art 168 

Spigel, Betty 356 

Spinner. Paul 230, 232, 288 

Spilzer, Gloria 350 

Sprague, Ada Frances 83 

Spratlen, Jeanne 340 

Spratlen, Louanne 340 

Sprecher, Francine 30. 312 

Sprigg, Raymond 154, 280 

Sprigg, Rodney 280 

Sproul, Don 284 

Spurs 252 

Stahman, Jane 308 



395 



Name — 



Page No. 



Slanclifl, Victor 83, 284 

Stanford, T. D 119 

Stanley, Lola Jean 83, 310 

Stanton, Clifford 296 

Stanton, Mary 354 

Stanton, Sal 45 

Stanziola, Tony 276 

Stark, Lloyd 280 

Starkey, Bob.. 83, 90, 129, 257, 300 

Starkey, Bruce 276 

Starkweather, Dorothea 83 

Starr, Dorothy 338 

Starr, Shirley 326 

Starz, Muriel 83 

Slearman, Bill 288 

Steffin, Barbara 119, 125 

Stefiy, Bea 30, 138, 334 

Stein, Edward 83 

Steiner, Jean 340 

Steinhardt, Edith 83, 312 

Steller, Betty Jane 33. 83 

Stephan, Edmond 46 

Stephens, Barbara 83 

Stephens, Eleanor 340 

Stephens, Helen 30 

Steres, Leon 46 

Stern, Norman 83, 286 

Stern, Wolf 106, 157, 224, 366 

Sterz, Walter 157, 302 

Steven, Ellen May. ... 30, 351, 372 

Stewart, Frances 330 

Stewart, Francis 290 

Stewart, Harry 83 

Stewart, John 110. 232. 266 

Stewart, June 330 

Slickney, Barbara 360 

Stillwell, Ralph 119 

Stimmel, Bill 282 

Slinton, Beverly 322 

Stockton, Robert 46 

Stokes, Elizabeth 322 

Stone, EUen 83 

Stone, Lorna 356 

Storke, William 288 

Stricher, Jeanne 314 

Strickfaden, Tom 234 

Strobel, Rita 30 

Strock, John 

Stroop, Helen 138. 251 

Student Council 120. 121 

Student Counselling Heads .... 124 

Sturgis, Bob 262 

Sturzenegger, A. J 119 

Stupin, Paul 290 

Styrt, Robert 286 

Subith, Corrine 314 

Suiter, Bill 276 

Sullivan, Phil 282 

Sullivan, Virginia 83 

Sundberg, Ernest 238 

Sundquist, Elna 56 

Supp, Dorothy Hope 338 

Surmagne, Denise 83 

Sutton, Jean 342 

Swabacker. Leslie 84, 250 

Swain, Bill 272 

Swain. Nancy 318 

Swartz, Reuben 84 

Swatt, Leonard 230, 232 

Sweeney, Betty 348 

Swenson, Marlys Ann 354 

Swift, Francis 336 

Swift, John 276 

Swigart, Wayne 274 

Swoffer, Elva 30 

Symons, Gwenn 326 



Name — 



Page No. 



Tabachnick, Naum Nathan 44 

Taber, Audrey 358 

Taenzer, Irene 332 

Talcott, Betty 342 

Tally, Patricia 340 

Talpis, Stanley 84, 224, 234 

Tanner, Ruth 84, 310 

Tansey, Grace Margaret . . 84, 338 

Tarbell, Jim 282 

Tarr, Irene 334 

Tarvin, Elinor 84 

Tassapoulos, Mary 328 

Tau Delta Phi 295 

Taylor, Betty 30, 35, 372 

Taylor, George 44 

Teach, Constance 51 

Teller, Ann 330 

Temerlin, Maurice 286 

Temkin, Eugene 84 

Temple, Melonee 32 

Templeton, Jeane 338 

Tenney, Patricia 358 

Tenzer, Robert 44 

Terry, Raymond 31 

Tetzlaff, Margaret 310 

Thayer, Jim 272 

Thayer, Theodora 84 

Theta Chi 296 

Theta Delta Chi 296 

Theta Phi Alpha 344 

Theta Upsilon 345 

Theta Xi 300 

Tholen, Betty 33s 

Thomas, Bob 44 

Thomas, Bob J 99, 257, 266 

Thomas, Evelyn 352 

Thomas, Harold 44, 282 

Thomas, Mildred 84 

Thomas, Morgan 368 

Thomas, Roberta 320 

Thompselte, Patricia 354 

Thompson, Billie Jean .... 58, 356 

Thompson, Barbara 332 

Thompson, Lyla 362 

Thompson, Norris 84. 332 

Thompson, Warren 84 

Thorn, Barbara 324 

Thornton, Mimi 84 

Thorpe, Jack 280 

Thorpe, John no 

Thrift, Prudence 84, 307. 308 

Tichenor, George 232 

Tieman, Eva 84 

Tillman, Vera 328 

Timms, Dorothy 56, 84 

Tippett. Donald 266 

Todd, Gary 280 

Todd, Jacqueline 316 

Todd, Theodore 230. 232. 257 

Tomlinson, Howard 278 

Torrey, Bonny Lou 340 

Totten, Harold 84, 274 

Tow, Philip 84 

Towers, Jacqueline 314 

Tozier, Vivian 31 

Tracy, Constance 357 

Tracy, Helen 50 

Traughber, Jim 157, 292 

Traverse, Don 298 

Tremaine, Dick 272 

Tribble, Gloria 84 

Tripp, Mary Alice 84 

Truitl, Adele 138, 248, 251, 322 



Name 



Page No. 



Truman, Jim 278 

Trussell, Mary 31, 334 

Tuchscherer, Lois 84 

Tuchscherer, Ruth 342 

Tucker, James 280 

Tuffree, Doris 316 

Tunison, Ralph 32 

Turner, Brinton 102. 207, 230 

Tuttle, Gladys 336 

Tuttle, Pauline 352, 356 

Tweedt, Marjorie 368 

Twiss, Larry 147 

Twitchell, Herbert 234 

Twitchen, Ruth 360 

Twomey, Bob 280 

Tyler, Craig 261 

Tyler, Ed 169. 230, 237 

Tyler, Nancy 85, 90, 308 

Tyre, Norm 295 



u 



Umland, Donald 85 

Urbach, Everett 85 

Urion, Patsy 85, 326 

Urton, Sam 85, 368 



Valencia, George 288 

Vanburen, Gene 156, 272 

Vanderhorf, William 261 

Van Druff, Marian 85, 336 

Van Doom, Bill 276 

Van Dyke, Betty 334 

Vane, G 232 

Van Garder, Jack 288 

Van Koeverine, Mary 354 

Van Scoyce. Robert 266 

Van Tress, Grace 57 

Van Vliet, Clement 85 

Vellom, Betty 85, 248. 250, 354 

Velorn, Max 288 

Venable, Ed 272 

Vento, James 85, 125, 276 

Verry, George 234 

Vesey, Betty 340 

Voce. Alfred 85 

Vodra, Pat 334 

Voigt, Barbara 361, 364 

Volbrecht. Patricia 328 

von Wymetal, Charlotte 85 

Voth, Thelka Dorothy 85 

Voth. Velda 354 



w 



Wagner. Harry 288 

Wagner. Jack 282 

Wagner. Marvin George . . 85, 286 

Wagner, Ross 280 

Walies, Mary Gertrude .... 85, 354 

Waite, Ruth 354 

Walbridge, Katherine 330 

Wald, Richard Addison 44, 366, 370 



396 



Name 



Page No. 



Waldo, Russ 272 

Walker. Dorothy 322 

Walker. Betty Ann 308 

Walker, Irene Elizabeth 85 

Walker. Kathryn 314 

Wall. Don 257. 272 

Wall. Dorothy 310 

Wallace, James Ellis. . 85. 234. 237 

Wallace. June 308 

Wallburg, Betty J 310 

Wallenfels, Emily Louise 85 

Waller, Lillian 318 

Wallerstedt, Jane .... 20, 102, 121 
127, 251, 248. 318 

WalUn. MarceUa Violet 31 

Walsh, Jane 344 

Walt, Joe 288 

Walter, Dorothy Eletha 31 

Walter, Edith 340 

Walters. Eugene 276 

Walters, Helen Mary 31 

Wand, Dorothea Virginia 85 

Wandt, Edwin 234 

Wansgard, Val 366 

Ward, Marv Elizabeth. 85, 307, 318 

Warden, Bob 298 

Wardwell. Gladys 362 

Warfel, Betty Jane 330 

Washburn, Beverly 322 

Warner 50 

Warner, Leslie Albert 85 

Washington, Eva Viola 86, 360 

Walerfield, Bob 168 

Waters, Betty Jane 322 

Watkins, Elizabeth Louise 86 

Watkins, Gordon 53 

Watters, Doris 338 

Watts, Pat 322 

Waymire, Jacquot 50, 354 

Wayne, Robert John 86 

Webb, Betty Norton 117. 250 

Webb, Gloria 340 

Webb, Marvin 272 

Webb, Mary Norton 86 

Wechtel, Ruth 86, 354 

Weil, Henry Reuben 86 

WeU, Robert 121, 125 

Weil. Leonard 86 

Weinberg. Alex 44 

Weinberg. Charlotte 312 

Weinshenker. Ray 157. 302 

Weir, Thurlow 266 

Weisberger, Patricia 312 

Weiss, Elinor Jean 31, 314 

Weissman, Phyllis 348 

Weisstein, Charlotte 86, 312 

Weisslein, Miriam 86 

Welcome, Jane Blair 86, 330 

Welch, Barbara 146, 251 

Wellons, Virginia 102, 251, 320 

Wells, Edward Bradner ... 31. 36 

Wells, Margaret 336 

Welter, William 296 

Wendel, Jeffreys 86 

Wentz, Mary 314 

Werner, George 286 

Wertz, Beltie Jean 86, 340 

West, Jack 296 

West, Jean 308 

West, Richard 266 

Westbrook, Kermit 366 

Western, George 278 

Westgard Coop 368 

Westin, Francine 373 

Weston, Jack 110.356 



Name — 



Page No. 



Westwood Club 372 

Westwood Hall 358 

Wetherley, John 262 

Wetherell, Phyllis 354 

Whalen, Mary Anne 86 

Whalen. Patti Annginelte . . 86. 348 

Wheeler. Marianne 318 

Wheeler. Roy 280 

Wheelock. Willie 280 

Whiser, Margye 312 

Whitaker. Patricia Helen 31. 102, 372 

White. Marilyn 322 

White. Mary Louise . . 86, 328. 346 

White. Phyllis 316 

White. PoUye 31, 330 

White. Pauline 32 

Whitehall. Jess 234 

Whitehead, Richard 368 

Whitfield, Elizabeth 86, 248. 250, 361 

Whittemore, Jim 272 

Wiener, Herb 172 

Wiggins, Barbara 322 

Wiess. Lura 356 

Wilbur. Floyd Dean 44 

WUcox, Bob 262 

Wilcox, Nancy 322, 361 

Wiley, Bob 268 

Wien, S. L. . . •. 232 

Willardson. Max.. 20. 230. 232. 266 

Willd. John 288 

Williams. Carol Jane 31 

Williams, Dave 45, 368 

Williams, Harold 102, 156 

Williams. Kenneth 272 

Williams. L 326 

Williams, Margaret . . 86, 307, 336 

WUliams, Mary 340 

Williams, Spencer . 86. 90, 121. 228 

Williamson. Marion 86. 324 

Willis. Barbara 332 

Willis. Jack 290 

Willis. Janet 358 

WilUs. Wilma 358 

Willner. Milton Ferdinand, Jr. . . 87 

WUlner, WiUiam 234 

Willson. Ray 44 

Wilson. Barbara 336 

Wilson. Betty Lou 354 

Wilson. Doris 330 

Wilson. Gerry 332 

Wilson, Jane 354 

Wilson, Jearme 106. 332 

Wilson. Joanne 56, 87 

Wilson. Mary Louise 44. 316 

Wilson. Phyllis 332 

Wilson. Ruth 47, 354 

Wilson, Wray 280 

Wilten, Aline 87 

Winder, Clarence Leland 87 

Winneman, Wallace 294 

Winslow Arms 360 

Winston, Betty 336 

Winterbourne, Mae Margaret ... 31 

Wise, Edna 312 

Wiseman, Phyllis 348 

Wisham, Wayne Woodrow .... 87 

Witz, Shirley 368 

Woehler, Anne. 50, 87, 90, 250, 354 

Woelile, Rodman 175, 288 

Wofford, Mary E 87, 314 

Wohlgemuth, Barbara 346 

Wold, Dorothy 340 

Wolf, Shirley 312 

Wolfe, Frank 120 

Wolfe, Julianna 358 



Name- 



Page No. 



Wolfe, Winifred 312 

Wolff, Allan Lawrence 232, 366 

WollskiU, Ruth 338 

Wolmann, Victor 366 

Wolverton, Jean 354 

Wood, Ian Marie 31 

Wood, Marion Joanne 87, 308 

Wood, Virginia 342 

Woodard, Chuck 106, 280 

Woodard, Richard.. 20, 44, 46, 257 

282 

Woodcock, Arthur 266 

Woodruff, Margaret 334 

Woods, Donald Charles 87 

Woods, Floyd 224 

Woolf, Herbert 286 

Worcester, Mariellen 314 

Worden, Mary Moore 87 

Worford, Dick 282 

Worland, Ruth LaVerna 50, 87 

Wormald, Patricia Helen . . 87, 368 

Wormus, E. Robert 87 

Woronoff. Leonore 354 

Worthen. Ken 276 

Wranic. Dorothy 352 

Wright. Barbara 106. 318 

Wright. Bettye Louise 87 

Wright. Jack 106 

Wright, Jean 38 

Wright. Jeanne 324 

Wright, Patricia 332 

Wylie. Dariene 320 

Wyman, Glen 280 

Wynn. WilUam 234 



Yankwich. Ilyan 354 

Yates. Dale 336 

Yingst. Bob 292 

Young. Blanche .. 20. 102. 117. 236 

247. 251. 324 

Young. Chuck 282 

Young. Dick 257 

Young. lack 234, 274, 278 

Young. Muriel 322 

Young. Richard 280 

Youngberg. lean 87 

Youngquist. lean 87 

Y. W. C. A 248 



Zacher, Richard 234. 237 

Zahn. WUlard 366 

Zalay. Albert 366 

Zegar. lune 31. 32. 248. 334 

Zelsoorf, Lois Marie... 31, 307, 342 

Zeta Beta Tau 302 

Zeta Psi 304 

Zeta Tau Alpha 348 

Ziff, Ruth 312 

Zike, Mary Constance 31, 368 

Zimmerman, Sarah Suzanne .... 87 

Zimmerman, Irla 310 

Zook, Dorothy 



397 



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-[ir) EFORE LEAVING B 

1"^ writing words tha 

-ilLCy appreciation I h 



EFORE LEAVING BUNDY'S TONIGHT, I must put down in 
hat can only inadequately express the true 
uppreciation I have for all of the members of the 1943 
SOUTHERN CAMPUS STAFF. Each one of you has worked unselfishly 
to produce this volume and each one has done a job of which he and 
U.C.L.A. may be proud, and for which I am grateful, individually and 
collectively. 

Al, you never knew my staff, but each one knows by heart the lay- 
outs you "dreamed up" for us in August, and your wonderful Division 
Pages are favorites of us all. 

Thelner, you first, because you were indispensable and so sympa- 
thetic. Your lop-notch staff was a gift to the book that was truly of 
your own making. Thanks Jean, Jack, Stan and Dick. 

Dodle and Jean — the second semester was not as happy without 
you both. Thank you for all the marvelous freshmen you started on the 
way to Spurs. I hope you come back someday and take up where you 
left off. 

Bessie, you were a prop all year. A really top-notch senior and 
thank you for Mary and Alvira; they arc going to prove what a good 
editor you were. 

Hcllcn, you were my own special protege. You had the hardest job 
of all. I hope you carry on as well next year. I know you will. 

Gloria and Jo Anne, your sections are still wet on the press and I 
am sure that I don't have to tell you what fine jobs you did. The 
sections speak for themselves. I know I hounded you both — but I appre- 
ciate the way you came through. Ursula, too, was an ever present help. 

Starkcy, your section beats them all. You hit every deadline and 
your "book" is proof of one of U.C.L.A.'s best sportsmen. Tom Boyd 



and Bill Meyer, both of you have my thanks for all your good spirit and 
comradely co-operation. 

Rod — your cover is one of the newest aspects of the book. You, like 
Al and Starkcy and Herb and Tom, arc already on your way, but 
Southern Campus leaves a standing invitation to come back any time. 
Bill and Bonnie and my unknown Theta Xi lettering expert were all 
artistic implements we couldn't get along without. 

Bea and Seigy, and Kunkcl, too. You all made the going smoother. 
Barbara Sheriff and Anita, I'm depending on you to prove your worth 
to Alvira. Marcia, Barbara Ryan, Tlllic, Marilyn, Carol Mae, Rose, Wolf, 
Margery, Midge, Frances — I could go on forever because all of you 
helped so much. The book is almost ready — thank you for it, because 
it belongs to you, 

Phil and Herb and Jane — my good friends and fellow conspirators. 
Phil, I thought fate had meant you for editor. Despite all your respon- 
sibilities, you were just as Indispensable as the rest of the staff You 
kept our spirits up. Jane, thanks for "all the in-betwccn-tlmes" as well as 
for the rest. Good luck next year in both your jobs. Herb — you financial 
genius, it's hardest to thank you of all — because I don't think you or 
your staff ever realized how priceless it was — how dependable and how 
co-operative. Dick and Berch and Glnny and Pat and Mary Margaret — 
all top-notchers and hard workers. Herb, you inspired my staff meetings 
and provided a lift at every turn. Happy landings and good luck In 
everything. 

To Alvira, who has THE job next year, all my best wishes for suc- 
cess and a cooperative staff like '43. 

To Marie Dashiell, grateful appreciation for all that she taught mc 
and for all the inspiration she has been to me. 

MARGRET. 



EDITORIAL STAFF 



MARGRET KARL 

Editor 



PHIL BAKER 

Associate Editor 



AL KAELIN ROD MacFADDEN THELNE 

Book Designer Cover Designer Phot' 

HELLEN HAILEY BESSIE FERINA 

Engravings Editor Organizations Editor 

JEAN SJOGREN GLORIA FARQUAR BOB 

Academic Editor Student Government Editor Spor* 



BEA STEFFY 

Editorial Assistant 

R HOOVER SEIGLINDE HENRICH 

ographer Appointment Secretary 

DOROTHY SHAFER 
Copy Editor 



ACADEMIC STAFF 
JEAN SJOGREN, Editor 
Ursula Kahle 
Seiglinde Hcnrich 
Tillie Dicterle 
Marilyn Carlson 
Frances Morrison 
Kathleen Ford 
Phil Baker 
BillSchallert 
Anita Chester 
Barbara Cogar 

ART STAFF 

ROD McFADDEN, Editor 

BILL NEWMAN. Editor 

Bonnie Meuth 

Harriet Hanson 

COPY STAFF 

DOROTHY SHAFER. Editor 

Anita Chester 

Ursula Kahie 

Phil Baker 

Johnny Stewart 

Chuck Bailey 

Frances Morrison 

Kathleen Ford 

Hannah Bloom 

Tom Boyd 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

STAFF 
GLORIA FARQUAR. Editor 
Anita Chester 
Frances Morrison 
Janet Dunn 
Kathleen Ford 
Jane Stahmann 

SOCIAL STAFF 

JO ANNE HOLLISTER, 

Editor 
Bill Duddleson 



Norval LaVene 
Phil Baker 
Bob Starkcy 
Barbara Sheriff 
Frances Morrison 
Lorraine Nahas 

SPORTS STAFF 
BOB STARKEY, Editor 
Tom Boyd 
Chuck Bailey 

ORGANIZATIONS STAFF 
BESSIE FERINA, Editor 

ALVIRA McCarthy. Asst. 

MARY RAWLINGS. Asst. 

CAROL MAE BLOCK. Asst. 

Kathleen Ford 

Margery Hutchison 

Midge Hodges 

Rose Masscr 

Mae Newcomb 

Jo Anne Anderson 

Marcia Moreland 

Virginia Hughes 

Alice Cassard 

Marian Kunkel 

Connie Benson 

Wolf Stern 

Norma Marshall 

Barbara Ryan 

Joan Griffin 

Virginia Haselton 

ENGRAVINGS STAFF 
HELLEN HAILEY. Editor 
Barbara Sheriff 
Jo Anne Anderson 
Alice Cassard 
Gloria Farquar 
Mae Newcomb 
Barbara Ryan 



PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF 

THELNER HOOVER. Head 

Jack Palmer 

Jean Levy 

Stan Geller 

Dick Pachtman 

Bill Hall 

GENERAL STAFF 

Alice Alcinlck 
Marguerite Alvord 
Jo Ann Anderson 
Jackie Lee Archibald 
Jan Aust 
Eleanor Axe 
Margaret Mary Ball 
Dee Baker 
Tom Barensfeld 
Barbara Barton 
Irene Barwick 
Joyce Bates 
Dorothy Beebc 
Mary Louise Bergstrom 
Ruta Bielskis 
Betty Biggs 
Marilyn Bowker 
Marietta Boyle 
Adeic Bradley 
Kathleen Breslin 
Bobbie Brooks 
Grace Brumfield 
Marilyn Buferd 
Margaret Berch 
Barbara Capell 
Betty Coppo 
Helen Caspcrson 
Eleanor Castendyck 
Mary Chambers 
Mildred Chcvin 
Isabelle CIcarman 
Jean Cloud 

398 



STARKEY 

ts Editor 

Sctty Cusack 
Joyce Davidson 
Mary Jane Daze 
Laura Lee De Voss 
Virginia Doty 
Edith Duke 
Fred Eriksson 
Jane Faries 
Franchon Feldman 
Mary Finch 
Charlotte Frick 
Marilyn Fine 
Stuart Fletcher 
Marie Fulkerson 
Barbara George 
Martha Gibson 
Jean Gibcrson 
Anita Gerstcin 
Lou Glcstad 
Cecilia Goodier 
Neva June Grlbble 
Wilfred Hall 
Harriet Hanson 
Joan Harper 
Alice Harth 
Marilyn Herrick 
Martha Ann Hodge 
Helen Hornig 
Clara Lou Hunt 
Shirley Hunter 
Meredith Huntington 
Marilyn Jacks 
Helen Jones 
Bertha Kelly 
Sylvia Kelly 
Kay Kennedy 
Ellen Kibby 
Betty Jo Levcndorf 
Arlinc Levendorf 
Audrey Lewis 
Gloria Lucas 



JO ANNE HOLLISTER 

University Life Editor 



Betty Jo Lyon 
Janet McNeil 
Sally McSpadden 
Jean McWaid 
Barbara Maltby 
Lois Marr 
Virginia Moody 
Mary Morehart 
Bonnie Meuth 
Lorraine Nahas 
Hildgard Needham 
Barbara Olmstead 
Les Paulin 
Ruth Piltzer 
Barbara Jo De Plainc 
Jane Ann Rendell 
Phyllis Purdy 
Fay Pender 
Virginia Reichcnbach 
Kathleen Reichcrford 
Mary June Ritncr 
Leah Saks 
Helen Safsstrom 
Marguerite Sharp 
Lois Schubert 
Joyce Simpson 
Jane Silver 
Arlenc Smith 
Jane Stahmann 
Mimi Starz 

June Margaret Stewart 
Betty Sherick 
Warren Steinberg 
Julie Techcnor 
Pat Thomsett 
Dorothea Wagner 
Dorothy Walker 
Leonor Woronoff 
Darlene Wylly 
B. J.Walburg 
Pat Weisberger 



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A YEARBOOK Is a business project — It has to be in order that 
it may continue to be published year after year — and it is 
the duty of the Managerial Department to see to it that the 
book prospers financially. But more than that, a yearbook is an institu- 
tion which records in pictures and words the history of a University, 
and the Managerial Department is a team which functions to bring 
this volume of memories to the students. 

Probably never before in the history of yearbook publications at 
U.C.L.A. has there been such a tremendous turnover in the personnel 
of the staffs. But knowing the reason for this to be that men were con- 
stantly being called to active service In the U. S. forces, no one kicked 
or complained about the added work which was left for him to do. 
During the ten months the book was in publication, of the seven key 
positions in the department two were headed by three different people 
at various times, four were headed by two different people, and only 
one position remained the same throughout the year. I offer these facts 
not as an excuse by any means, but merely to emphasize the remarkable 
work accomplished by the staff under such interrupted and trying 
conditions. 

When we started out last August the whole task looked pretty per- 
plexing. Then we figured out just what had to be done, when It had 
to be done, and who was going to do it. However, all didn't turn out 
just as It was planned. We faced many new problems In addition to 
those caused by the War, which all of you well know. But the big thing 
remains that we not only got the job done on time, but got the job 



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done right. Without the undying cooperation and hard work by you 
members of the staff, this would never have been accomplished. During 
a time when other universities were halting yearbook publications alto- 
gether or postponing their deadlines for several months, you on the 
Southern Campus stood by your posts or carried on in fine style in 
place of those who were forced to leave. 

All of you well deserve credit: Bob helped to start the fur flying 
way back In the summer session, and Jane was selling books when I was 
still on my vacation. Mary Margaret kept after me for more publicity 
until half of the seniors in school came up to 309. Bcrch almost doubled 
the amount called for in the Organizations budget, and without the 
steady help of Pat this would have been impossible. Glen left things In 
good shape for Chuck, who really kept the ball rolling until the Adver- 
tising section turned out better than my highest expectations. Carmen 
was always on the job when something tough had to be done. Dicit 
came through with a swell job In a new and different type of work. As 
well as spending many hours in the office, Ginnle was a constant inspira- 
tion. Without Barbara to straighten us out we would have alt been lost 
many times. 

My special thanks to Jane who carried on as Manager after the 
Navy found other things to occupy my spare moments, and most of all 
to Margret who, more than anyone else, is responsible for this 1943 
edition. She was the heart of the whole enterprise. 

It has been a pleasure working with all of you. Thanks for a job 
well done. 

HERB. 



MANAGERIAL STAFF 

HERB FLEMING (I) 

JANE WALLERSTEDT (11) 

Managers 

BOB FARMER (!) 

JANE WALLERSTEDT (II) 

ELVIN BERCHTOLD (III) 

Assistant Managers 



ELVIN BERCHTOLD 
Organizations Manager 



MARy MARGARET BROOKS 
Senior Reservations Manager 



GLEN CHRISTIANSEN (1) 
CHARLES BAILEY (II) 
Advertising Managers 



CARMEN ENGEBRETSON 
Office Manager 



ADVERTISING STAFF 

CHUCK BAILEY, Manager 

PatTalley 

Pat Wright 

Marilyn Miller 

Kay Breslin 

Ann Parks 

SENIOR RESERVATIONS 
STAFF 

MARY MARGARET 

BROOKS. Manager 
Chuck Bailey 
Alvira McCarthy 
Virginia Haselton 
Alice Cassard 
Lois Jensen 

ORGANIZATIONS STAFF 
ELVIN BERCHTOLD. 

Manager 
PAT TALLEY, Assistant 
Ginny Wood 

OFFICE STAFF 

CARMEN ENGEBRETSON. 

Office Manager 
Marian Kunkel 
Selgltnde Henrich 
Jo Anne Anderson 
Johnny Stewart 
Barbara Barton 
Percy Crosby 
Marcia Lee Williams 
Barbara Jo De Plalne 
Marjorie Quiggle 
Rcnee Reifel 
Helen Safstrom 
JillSigel 
Virginia Hughes 
Maxine Mann 
Lois Marr 
Virginia Moody 
Pat Martinson 



Frances Morrison 
Anita Gerstein 
Ruth Halliburton 
Marjorie Hodges 
Joyce Davidson 
Eugenia Doughtie 
La Fayc Doughtrc 
Virginia Fagin 
Jeania Fawcctte 
Yolanda Baugrananlnl 
Margaret Camsey 

SALES STAFF 

JANE WALLERSTEDT. 

Manager 
Alice Aleinick 
Marguerite Alvord 
Jo Ann Anderson 
Jackie Archibald 
Anne Arnold 
Eleanor Axe 
Dorothy Baker 
Barbara Barton 
Joyce Bates 
Barbara Beck 
Vera Benstead 
Beverly Bcust 
Betty Biggs 
Nadlne Bisher 
Marilyn Bowker 
Thomas Boyd 
Adcle Bradley 
Kay Bramlage 
Kathleen Breslin 
Anne Brctsfelder 
Bobbie Brooks 
Mary Margaret Brooks 
Marilyn Buferd 
Ruta Bllskis 
Pat Campbell 
Margaret Campluy 
Marilyn M. Carlson 
Helen Casperson 
Alice Cassard 



Mary Chambers 
Anita Chester 
Mildred Chewln 
Marilyn Clark 
Isabel Clearman 
Jeanne Cloud 
Barbara Cogar 
Bette Coppo 
Betty Culbert 
Betty Cusack 
Eugenia Doughtie 
La Fay Doughtie 
Joyce Davidson 
Sue Davis 
Laura Lee De Voss 
Virginia Doty 
Edith Duke 
Janet Dunn 
Rhoda Devork 
Carmen Engebrctson 
Fred Eriksson 
Jeff Faries 
Gloria Farquar 
Jean Fawcctt 
Fanchon Feldman 
Bessie Mae Ferina 
Marilyn Fine 
Herb Fleming 
Stuart Fletcher 
Kathleen Ford 
Evelyn Fresco 
Marie Louise Fulkerson 
Ruth Fuller 
Jean GIberson 
Martha Gibson 
Luella Glestad 
Betty Goodman 
Neva Jean Gribble 
Joan Griffin 
Suzanne Goldstein 
Marlon Gross 
Hellen Hailey 
Ruth Halliburton 
Harriet Hanson 
Jflnct Hargravc 



Ann Hartig 
Virginia Haselton 
Marilyn Hcrrlck 
Martha Ann Hodges 
Marjorie Hodges 
Jo Anne Hollister 
Margaret Hudson 
Shirley Hunter 
Ursula Kahic 
Bette Kaplan 
Margret Karl 
P^SRy Kavanaugh 
Bertha Keely 
Sylvia Kelly 
Dorothy Koonti 
Rose Koumjian 
Adele Kunkel 
Marian Kunkel 
Jean Lapp 
Paul Lawrence 
Arline Levendorf 
Audrey Lewis 
Helen Licht 
Gloria Lucas 
Betty Jo Lyon 
Virginia MacMurray 
Barbara Maltby 
Maxine Mann 
Lois Maybell 
Ernie Mae Maxey 
Alvira McCarthy 
Jeanne McCune 
Mary Ann McSpaddcn 
Shirley Merrell 
William Meyer 
Frances Morrison 
Bonnie Muth 
Lorraine Lahas 
Mary Ann Nelson 
Mae Newcomb 
Eve Newfeld 
Barbara Ann Olmsted 
Priscilla Owen 
Richard Pachtman 
Carrie Lee Partridge 



Faye Pender 
Barbara Pfciffcr 

Phyllis Purdy 

Marjorie Quiggle 

Helen Ramsay 

Margaret Ramsey 

Joan Ramskill 

Mary Rawllngs 

Virginia Reichenback 

Rence Reifel 

Jane Ann Rendall 

Peggie Rich 

Mary Jane Ritner 

Jane Rlttersbacker 

Mary Margaret Roth 

Leah Saks 

Felice Schoen 

JiliSegel 

Dorothy Shafer 

Marguerite Lee Sharp 

Shirley Sheppard 

Barbara Sheriff 

Jane Silver 

Joyce Simpson 

Jean Sjogren 

Aflene Smith 

Helen Sofstrom 

Jane Siahmann 

Mimi Starz 

Warren Steinberg 

Johnny Stewart 

Gwenn Symons 

Julia Mae Tichnor 

Jacqueline Towers 

Pauline Tuttle 

George Valencia 

Jane Wallerstcdt 

Eva Washington 

Regina Weeger 

Pat Welsberger 

Marion Williamson 

Mary Lou Williams 

Mary Wilson 
Viroinia Wood 
Barbara Wright 



399 




BUILDERS OF THE BOOK 



J. G. JESSUP 
Bundy Quill & Press 




IT IS DIFFICULT to put into words appreciation for the work 
done by the "Builders of the Book," those men and women who 
have generously given of their experience and ability to make 
the Southern Campus a tangible reality to the students of the 
University of California. 

For those of us who have been on the staff, Mr. Jessup and 
Waldo and Norma are fellow workers whom we have grown to know 
well and to respect for their skill and kindly consultation. To them, 
all our thanks and appreciation for jobs well done and consci- 
entiously. 

Others, too, have helped us. Mr. W. C. Ackerman, Mr. T. D. 
Stanford, Mr. A. J. Sturzencgger, Mr. Ralph Freud, Mr. Herb Dal- 
linger, Barbara Steffen and Jo Anne Grimes. 

Especial thanks to Miss Murray, in the Amos Carr Lab, Mr. Prefer 
in the Mission plant, and to our true benefactor, Mrs. Ruth Gray, 

at Bundy's, who really showed us how to get the book out. 



NORMA QUINN 
Amos Carr Studios 




ARTHUR PRETER 
WALDO EDMUNDS 
Mission Engraving Company 




400