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A'« m 


President of the Uni^rsity of California 

Director of the University of California at Los Angeles 

Dean of the College (AMeiXen and Science, 
University of California at Los Angeles 

mo^iOvU aT /O 


Dean of the Teachers College, 
University of California at Los Angeles 

Dean of Men, ymversity of California at Los Angeles 


President of the Associai 

'T'HE Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is given, 
by the Associated Students of the University of 
California at Los Angeles, to the men and women of 
the Senior Class who have best distinguished them- 
selves as Californians, in scholarship, loyalty, and 
service to their Alma Mater. 

Beginning with the first edition in the year of nine- 
teen hundred and twenty-four, it is each year limited 
to fifteen numbered copies, of which this is Number 



19 3 1 








^Published by tke 


e University 
aliforaia . . . 

O R E W O R D 

The students of tne UniA)er5it3; before 
tnis nave acknowleaged officiall}) their 
gratitude for tne man^) donations tender- 
ed tnem. But a mere worded tnanks seems 

TKis twelfth volume of tne Southern 
Campus is an effort on tne part of the 
Associated Students to express their grati- 
tude to tKe donors for these kindnesses 
bestoxv'edjand what is valued more nignly, 
the spirit u'nicn prompted the gi\)ing; for 
this spirit is tne foundation upon wnicn tne 
UniA)ersit3) is builded. 


William A. Clark Jr. presented 
his Los Angeles estate to the Uni- 
versitj' of California to be pre- 
served as a memorial to his father, 
the late Senator W. A. Clark. 
The librar^i) is part of the estate. 


Founded upon FaitK, tKe University 
attains success tKrougK its fulfillment. 
TKe people of California most generous- 
ly nave provided tnis campus for the Uni- 
versit}), and tne^y) nave furnisned it with- 
out stint. A need was felt for equipment 
outside tne power of tne people as a wnole 
to give, and tnis need nas been met bj) 
tKose individuals x\?no possessed ootn tne 
foresight and tne means. 
To the spirit of giving, wnich is faitn,i5 tnis 
Dook inscribed. To tne donors to tne Uni- 
versity is tnis A^olume dedicated. 


The Hersney dormitory for girls 
and the loan fund for students 
were bequeathed to the Univer- 
sity in the vJill of the late Mira 
Hershey. They stand as a fitting 
memorial to her memory. 

Mi/:a Wersheii 




Regent of the University of California 


Regent of the Uni^'ersity of California 


U. S. A., Retired; Professor Emeritus of 
Military Science and Tactics 


Professor of PsjJchology 










As a gift from Mrs. William G. 
KerckKoff, "tkis building stands 
to ser^Je the University and to tell 
of the human kindness, the con- 
structive vision, and the courage 
of William G. Kerckhoft-". 




^m G. Y^-auMioff 




O N T E M T S 

Book One 


Book T vv^ o 


Book Tnree 


Book Four 


Book Five 


Book Six 


Book S e "0 e n 



The true student is little affected 
03) en\'ironment, yet e~Oen tne 
pedagogue is not obli-Oious to his 
surroundings. In more than one 
sense do beautiful entrances ser-Oe 
as doors to wisdom. 

iDtner iJo nations 


Charles N. and Jennie W. Flint 

Anomymous Niimtcr 1 

Aincrican Lesion AiixilicMy 

Dorothy Todd Oirls Reser\c 




Gther DoiK\iions 

Rotc-\ry Club of Be\'crly Hilts 

SFicvkespCcArc Foundation 

R. B. C<^^lpbcU 

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 

T ^ 






(Dther DoiiAlions 


Burdctte E. Brown 
Jake Ginitcl 


Le Cerclc FrcMiCt-\is 
Job's Di^usIltcrs 



.■■.\ — '^'^-— -' 


r^.>-^ O 


DcMivfhtcrs of AiiicriccMi 

Class of 1931 

W. O. Aklvcny 

A1rs. Frederick Bcutel 





Nationc\l Research Council 

National AcAcicmy of Science 

Dr. Rotcrt Onibb 


Del Amo Foundation 


yW ^^ 


C5 ^-"5Ci^ 

kJt/icr J v//a//o/?5 



A'rs. SIuincwAy Endcrly 


Jc\nss !n\cslmcnt C oiiip^ny 


William G. Kcrckliolf 




A % \ ' 

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~~7 heJ^outih-ern C a 7n p u s 

'X'M'PNJHETIC mtffts,t on the part of the people of California will 
Q^^"^ be of the greatest assistance to Governor James Rolph in his recently 
begun efforts of administering the State. His ability to conciliate the various 
factions of the population will be most valuable in all matters, and especially 
so in the questions that involve the welfare and progress of the University of 

fames Rolph. Junior, was born m San Francisco in 1869, receiving his 
early education m the public schools of that city; later he attended Trinity 
Academy in San Francisco. His sincere and earnest desire for the well-being 
of the University of CaUfornia is all the more appreciated because of the fact 
that he had not particidar early ties with the University. Governor Rolph has 
always shown the greatest interest in the educational problems of the State and 
of San Francisco in particular, with the end always in view of uniting the edu- 
cational factions of the State. 

Governor Rolph has a wide assortment of business and commercial inter- 
ests, as a residt of his early career in the shipping trade, and so is very familiar 
with the many different types of people whose political welfare he will admin- 
ister. He had the signal honor of being selected to serve as Mayor of San 
Francisco for five consecutive terms, between the years 1911 and 1932. His 
last term, however, was curtailed bv his election to the office of Governor of 
the State of California. 

In his official capacity of President of the Regents, Governor Rolph will 
undoubtedly have a great influence in the affairs of the University on its many 
campi. The University of Califoi~nia at Los Angeles was most fortunate in 
having Governor Rolph as its honored guest during the recent dedication of 
Kerc\hoff Hall, at which he addressed the members of the student body, en- 
couraging them to build upon this campus the feeling of a true model com- 
munity. Although Governor Rolph comes to the Governor's chair from a 
northern community, the southern campus of the University is sure of his in- 
terest in the worl{ of the University in all of its wide fields of endeavor. 

Governor Rolph possesses the happy facidty of cornbming energy and 
efficiency in weil-balanced proportion, and this quality, in addition to his ad- 
ininistrative training, both in business and m government, seems to insure a 
successfid gubernatorial career. 


>* •^^ ^ 

l< »' t^ IT 

heJ'outft^ern Camp u s ^ 


GoOQVYxov cJanxGS ivoLpK, cJu. 



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he ^ o u t /h- e r n Ca mp u s 


j HE L/r 
i Califor 

University of California is fortunate in hating for its President a 
rrnian by birth, education, and interests. Robert Gordon Sproul was 
burn in San Francisco, in ivhose schools he received his early education, before 
entering the University of California at Ber\eley. 'When he gradiuited from 
that insutution in 1913 he wis \nown as a tracl{ athlete, a prominent student 
leader, and an earnest scholar, for he finished his course in the College of Civil 
Engineering with Phi Beta Kappa honors. 

Doctor Sproul held a variety of valuable po.^itions. first as efficiency engi- 
neer for the City of Oa\land, then as cashier of the Univer.'iity, and still 
later as Comptroller and Secretary to the Regents. In 1925 he was awarded 
the additional title and duties of Vice-President of the University. His excel- 
lent record in these University positions is due to the fact that he so readily 
grasped the problems of the institution and did not hesitate to divide hi's atten- 
tion equally between several campi. Furthermore, his executive ability and in- 
timate \nowledge of the University in all its parts, both administrative and 
academic, gave him such outstanding prominence both within and without the 
University, that, upon the announcemerit by Dr. W. W. Campbell of his re- 
tirement, no other name thayi that of Dr. Sproid was considered for the 

While his duties heretofore had been mainly concerned with the business 
administration of the University, his prominence as an educator was recognized 
in 1926 by Occidental College, which bestowed upon him the degree of Doctor 
of Laws. Last year the University of Southern California, and San Francisco 
University, li\ewise, honored Dr. Sproul and themselves by giving him this 

In the comparatively short time he has been the administrative head of the 
University of California, his announced policies have been put into effect, with 
the result that a better understanding of the institution has been given the 
State and its people. Dr. SprouVs wide contacts in educational circles have 
brought about a great improvement in the relations with the public school 
system of the State. In general, a definite spirit of confidence in him and m 
the University which he guides has developed wherever the influence of the 
UniverS'ty is felt. This is especially noticeable here on the southern campus, 
because of the \een interest Dr. Sproul has alit'ays manifested m the affairs of 
the Universitx of California at Los Angeles since its inception. 



Robeut Gouclou Spuoul 




/i e U' o u t /v e r n C a 7n p u s 


IS LIFE has been rich m achievemcrits: he has devoted his time to the 
extension of educatioiwl studies in man\ localities and in honored capac- 
ities. He has written admirable wor}{s and led an even more admirable life, 
and as Director of the University of California at Los Angeles he commands 
the deepest respect of all students. He is sincere in his belief that he has been 
honored more than any man of his day in that he has been allou-'ed to aid iri 
the building of a great, new university; the students are sincere in their belief 
that the""buiider" of their university has constructed more than mere buildings, 
m that he has constructed thought and has inspired them with his courageous 

Dr. Moore has led an exceptionally busy and ifell-rounded life, devoting 
his time to the advancement of education and the fine arts. Born in Youngs- 
LOion, Ohio, m 1871, he received his first degree from the university of his 
home state. In 1896 Columbia University granted him a degree of Master of 
Arts, and he was a Fellotv in Education at that institution for the next year. 
His Ph.D. degree was received at the University of Chicago, and a degree of 
L.L.D. from the University of Southern California was awarded him in 1916. 

From the year 1906 to the present time. Dr. Moore has spent his entire 
efforts on education in and around Los Angeles. He was first superintendent 
of education of the Los Angeles City Schools and later President of the AJor- 
mal School in Los Angeles. In 1919 he too\ over the position of Director of 
I he University of California at Los Angeles, and recently was made Vice- 
President of the University of California. 

Dr. Moore has been \nown for many years as the most devoted "friend 
of the University;" he has been whole-heartedly behind every effort of the 
school and student body that is deserving of support. Every competition, 
whether scholastic, athletic, or in whatever field of endeavor, finds the Director 
sympathizing and hoping for the success of U.C.L.A. 

From his office windows he may see his students as they ma\e their way 
about the beautiful new campus. To them he advises, "Stic^ to it! That is the 
mo.n important thing that I have learned a?id the most important thing that 
you can learn!" Dr. Moore is an inspiration to his students because his accom- 
plishments sliow him to be a true educator and constructive builder. 

Thirt,! ttyht 


K 1^ If y ^ 

hej^outfuern Campus 


EuRGst GauuoU M^ 




Thirtii nine 

>t >t >< 

&Aoutfi^er?% C a ni-J> u s 

Chester Rovvell 

Guy C. Earl 

William H. Crocker 

T ke UniVGusity of CaLifounia 

[GHTEEN years from the time when 
U California entered the Hst of American 
commonwealths, a state university came into ex- 
istence within her borders. Ranking today as 
one of the largest institutions of learning in the 
world, it has promise of becoming one of the 
greatest. In 1868 the College of California be- 
came the nucleus of the present University of 
California. It was largely due to the initiative 
of her pioneers that she had an institution of 
higher learning even before the establishment of 
a state university. In the sixty-two years since 

the granting of its charter the University has 
made spectacular growth and has maintained a 
high standard of quality in widely differentiated 
activities. It has been successful in gaining and 
holding the interest and pride of the people and 
the state that support it. Berkeley remains the 
seat of the central university administration, of 
the original College of Letters and Science, and 
of twelve other colleges and schools. Here are 
the main libraries and museums, business offices, 
and the greater part of the beautiful buildings 
and valuable endowments of the University. 

University of California at Berkeley 


■>><"> "H >t 

l: ^k^— - 

r K f 

he^outh^ern Campus 


John F. Neylan 

Margaret R. Sartori 

James Mills 

1 ne Univ'eFSLt'y or CaLiTouiaia 

^ HE 

jL a B 

HE University of California is governed by 
a Board of Regents, consisting of twenty- 
four members, of whom the Governor, the Lieu- 
tenant-Governor, the Speaker of the Assembly, 
the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, 
the President of the University, the President of 
the Alumni, and others are Ex-Officio Members, 
and the remaining members are appointed by the 
Governor, for a term of sixteen years. The Re- 
gents are placed on fifteen committees, dealing 
with such matters as Finance, Grounds and Build- 
ings, Educational Relations, and Endowments. 

The Board of Regents as the governmg body 
of the University has powers in widely variating 
fields. It passes on the installation of new courses 
in the curriculum, decides upon the powers and 
privileges of the President and Faculty, controls 
the purchase, sale, and lease of property for the 
University, and provides for the renting of ac- 
commodations for courses. Their approval is 
necessary for construction and improvements, 
the awarding of contracts for these purposes, and 
the purchase of insurance to cover possible dam- 
ages or loss. 

Dentistry and Pharmacy Buildings, San Francisco 





X >< -H > >i 

K IT tr IT K 

heJ'outfvern Campus 





Alden Anderson 

Sidney Ehrman 

Edward A. Dickson 

Tlie Uialv'ei7sit'y or Califoriaui 

j HE 
1 is ir 

internal management of the University 
in the hands of the President and Aca- 
demic Senate, which is composed of the faculties 
of the University. The University of California 
at Los Angeles is administered by the Director, 
who is administrative head, appointed by the Re- 
gents on recommendation of the President. The 
staff of instruction of the University of Califor- 
nia at Los Angeles is organized as a council of 
the Academic Senate of the University. 

The University of California at Los Angeles 
was first made a branch of the University of Cali- 

fornia by the Board of Regents in 1919. It had 
been established in 1881 as the state Normal 
School in Los Angeles, provided for by the Cali- 
fornia State Legislature. For the site of the newly 
created school, the Board of Trustees selected a 
five-acre orange grove between Flower and Char- 
ity Streets, and here the first buildings were erect- 
ed and were opened in August, 1882, with a 
faculty of three teachers and an enrollment of 
sixty-one students. Soon the institution was the 
largest Normal School in California, with high 
standing in the teacher training profession. 

Lick Observatory at Mt. Hamilton 



>* >< >^ >< -s 

1^ 1^ IT t^ ^ 

h e J' o u t fi^ e r n C u ni p u 


Garret McEnerney 

John R. Haynes 

Charles C. Teague 


Vyxq. Univ'Grsity of Califounia 

'URING 1907 the Board of Trustees 
-* — ^ realized the need for expansion, and pro- 
vision was made to sell the old buildings and 
ground and purchase a new site for the school. 
Twenty-four acres situated at the corner of Ver- 
mont and Willowbrook Avenues were selected, 
and ten buildings were erected within the next 
two years. These buildings were of Lombardy 
style of architecture. 

In its new surroundings the Normal School 
continued to grow; in 1919 the Regents of the 
University of California made it the Southern 

Branch of the University, and in 1927 was given 
the title of University of California at Los An- 
geles. The school had now increased to such an 
extent that further expansion was considered, and 
a 382 acre tract in W'estwood Hills was accepted 
by the Regents. September, 1929, saw an ad- 
ministrative building, a lecture building, a Chem- 
istry and a Biology building costing $3,000,000 
ready for occupancy. Since that time the Educa- 
tion building has been added to the campus struc- 
tures, and the latest addition is Kerchkoif Hall, 
the beautiful student union. 

University of California at Los Angeles 


> ■> >k >» >4 

K If 1^ IT 1^ 

h, e ^ o u t fi^ e r 71 C a jn p u s 

jw'^awiiT-i ■ ■*•■»■ *■ m • 

■ ::? 

Earl J. Miller 


ean o 

f M. 



Helen M. Lauchlin 

can o 



ARL J. MILLER was born in 1892 at 
^ Kellcrtcn, Iowa, and was educated at 
Indianola High School, Simpson College, and the 
University of Illinois. The year 1917 found him 
a member of the A.E.F. in France. After teaching 
Economics at the University of Illinois, Dr. Miller 
came to the University of California at Los An- 
geles as assistant professor of 
Economics. In 1925 he was 
appointed Dean of Men, and 
three years later he was 
named associate professor of 

Dean Miller's fine per- 
sonal qualities have won re- 
spect and friendship from 
the student body and other 
members of the University 
during his activities in the 
difiicult office of Dean of 
Men. His whole-hearted sup- 
port of the Bruin, in athletic 
as well as scholastic matters, 
has been an important factor 

in building up the spirit of 

, ... " . Edward A 

the University. Chaumofx. V.C. 

Helen Mathewson Laughlin was born in New 
Zealand, but with her parents moved to Cali- 
fornia where she attended school and graduated 
from the Los Angeles State Normal School, be- 
coming a training teacher in that institution. 
When the Normal School was moved to the 
Vermont campus, she was chosen to be the first 
Dean of Women and has 
since held this position. 

Dean Laughlin is noted for 
her wide interests and activi- 
ties, as she holds many re- 
sponsible positions in educa- 
tional associations, and for 
the Red Cross work she ac- 
complished during the World 
War. In the interests of the 
v^omen students of U.C.L.A., 
Dean Laughlin has expended 
a wealth of her inexhaustible 
good judgment, capability, 
personality, and friendship. 
The results have been the 
ease and pleasure with which 

both individuals and groups 
Dickson , i • u i 

L A Regents have managed their problems. 


X > >t >< >< 

K K IT If t< 

heJ'oUtfi^ern Camp 


Charles H. P.ieber 

Marvin L. Darsie 


racuLty of tke UiiWeusity 

HARLES H. Rieber is a Californian by 
V_y all the ties of birth, education, and affec- 
tion. Born in Placerville in 1866, he received 
degrees from the University of California, Har- 
vard University, and Mills College. After he 
had spent several years as a member of the facul- 
ties of Harvard and Stanford Philosophy depart- 
ments, Dr. Rieber became 
Professor of Philosophy at 
the University of California 
at Los Angeles, and did ex- 
cellent work on the forma- 
tion of the College of Let- 
ters and Science, of which 
he was made Dean. 

Dean Rieber has the for- 
tunate quality of the ability 
to use his philosophical at- 
titude in the many problems 
of the Dean's Office. His 
thoughtfulness and care of 
our institution are recognized 
by students and faculty alike, 
with equal gratitude from 
both. Dean Rieber is one of 
our finest associates. 



Marvin Lloyd Darsie was born at Cleveland, 
Ohio, in 1887. Several years of teaching sepa- 
rated the completion of his college course and 
the obtaining of his Master's degree from Stan- 
ford University in 1912. Dr. Darsie taught sci- 
ence in the Glendale and Lincoln High Schools 
m Southern California until he became an in- 
structor in Education at the 
Los Angeles Normal School. 
When It became the South- 
ern Branch, Dr. Darsie re- 
ceived the position of assist- 
ant professor of Education, 
and later was appointed to 
the position of Dean of the 
Teachers" College. 

In addition to his many 
duties as Dean of a large 
college, which he fulfills with 
the proficiency expected of 
an educational authority of 
his national reputation, Dean 
Darsie has accomplished nu- 
merous research surveys. He 
is an authority in his partic- 
ular field. 




>^ >^ >i >t >t 


he^outft^ern C a 771 p u s 

Louise P. Soov — Art 
LoYE H. Miller — Biology 

V/ILLIAM C. MoiiGAX — Chemist f If 

AitTHUR F. McKiSLAY^Classical Languages 
Howard S. I^obll— -Economics 

j HE 

JL teach 

Paculty of tke Uiaiversity 

ART department of U.C.L.A. is a 
icher-training department in particular, so 
their aim in general is the development of a 
love of beauty in the whole people. They plan 
to send out teachers who will foster an apprecia- 
tion to function in all choosing, assembling, and 
creating, bringing about an attractive world. 

The particular problem of Biology aims to un- 
ravel some of the mysteries of living things, and 
to lead the student to an 
understanding of them. 
Through the medium of 
classes which study the long 
past in this field as well as 
the present, the biological 
sciences show how the pres- 
ent may be understood, or 
the future of the living world 

The Chemistry department 
consistently and continually 
works to develop new fields 
of study in the composition 
of matter, as well as to per- 
fect the student in the for- 
mal background of the sci- 
ence. Under the guidance of 

Harry M. Showman 

this department, new and important additions to 
chemical knowledge have been made in these 

Believing that the classical background is still 
the most perfect one for the well educated man 
or woman, the Classical department maintains a 
full emphasis on scholarship in the studies of 
Latin or Greek, without losing sight of the real 
literary and contemporary significance of classi' 
cal masterpieces. Greek and 
Latin form an excellent foun- 
dation for all studies in the 
liberal arts. 

The department of Eco- 
nomics strives earnestly to 
give its students a wider and 
more comprehensive knowl- 
edge of present and past 
social phenomena from the 
standpoint of Economics. A 
wide variety of courses offers 
opportunities for a well- 
founded conception of the 
basic theory underlying these 
social phenomena. A prac- 
tical course in Economics is 
worthwhile to every one. 


^ > >4 'H N< 

1^ 1^ t^ i^ ^ 

he J^ o u t /^i-^e jr n C a rri p u s,^ 

Marvin L. Darsie — Education 
Frederic T. Blaxchard — English 

Henry R. Brush — French 

George M. McBride — Geography 
Wiixiam J. Miller — Geology 

racuLty of trie Univ'Gusity 

*NE OF the finest teachers' colleges in this 
country is connected with the department 
of Education, which ojfers complete training in 
kindergarten-primary, general elementary, and 
junior high school fields. The Training School is 
a most valuable asset in conjunction with this de- 
partment, one which furnishes means of practical 
application of theories of formal courses. 

With the aim always be- 
fore the department of Eng- 
lish of training students to 
appreciate and to use "the 
most magnificent storehouse 
of artistic beauty and models 
of literary excellence that 
exist in the world at the pres- 
ent time," courses are present- 
ed in the study of literature 
and the art of composition. 

The department of French 
is not merely seeking to make 
France known: it aims to 
take from the rich and varied 
experience of France that 
which may be most helpful 
to America. Under the 

Clarence H. Robison 
University Examiner 

leadership of the faculty of this department the 
purpose has been most successfully carried out. 
Practice in learning to use the language is ob- 
tained by the students in their interpretations and 
characterizations of many French plays. 

To know the world we live in, and to under- 
stand the conditions under which our world- 
neighbors live, that we may better appreciate 
their problems, are the pur- 
poses of the study of Geogra- 
phy. This department deals 
with the practical application 
of the theories of many other 
social science departments in 
a nevv' and interesting man- 

In the department of Geol- 
ogy the design is to lead stu- 
dents into a knowledge of 
the materials and structure 
of the earth and its marvel- 
ous history, including the 
evolution of continents and 
seas, and of plant and ani- 
mal life. The relation of this 
study to human thought is 
an important consideration. 


>t >< >* >4 >i 

K K IT t^ tf 

he J^ o u t fly e^„y,J2- Co, ni p us 


Rolf Hoffmann — Gcr'^nati 
Frank J. KiiNCBEnc^Hisforj/ 

Helen B. Thompson — Uon\c Ecmoniirs Earle R. Hedrick — Mathematics 

Hakold W. Mansfield — Mechanic Arts 

racuLty of tke Unweusity 

/ I KNOWLEDGE of the German langu- 
^ J- age not only opens to the student a realm 
of literature and philosophy, but also intensifies 
the power of combining empirical facts which 
lead to new discoveries. Interest in this study is 
steadily increasing because German offers great 
literature otherwise inaccessible to the studen;. 

The department of History is able to present 
to its students "a record of the accumulated ex- 
periences of the past . . . 
which is a guidance for man 
in dealing with the problems 
of the present and future." 
This work is given through 
the medium of a variety of 
courses in widely different 
historical fields, dealing with 
all periods and nations. 

In the Home Economics 
department students are 
trained to teach the art of 
living in accordance with the 
physical and biological laws 
of health, and of using those 
"factors which are of a more 
material nature, such as shel- 
ter, food, dress, and per- 

sonal health, as a means Execiaive 

of securmg effective conduct. A fine course of 
training for teachers of Home Economics is offer- 
ed in connection with this department. 

Mathematics needs no explanation; the pur- 
pose of the department at U.C.L.A. is to explain, 
promote, and extend the mathematical knowledge 
of the world. This department has under its 
wing many associated studies, such as engineer- 
ing, astronomy, and kindred subjects. The high 
scholarship standards of this 
section have won a national- 
ly known reputation. 

Dealing with a strictly 
practical subject under an 
equally practical administra- 
tive plan, the department of 
Mechanical Arts offers com- 
plete training in the teaching 
of this subject and the fir.=t 
two years of Mechanical En- 
gineering. Excellent equip- 
ment is one of the high-lights 
of the department, the new 
building having been com- 
pleted during the first of this 
past year. The department 
, , „ is now adequate in every re- 

M. BUELL ^ ' 

Secr^nary spect. 


X V "H >> >i 

^ A^- 

K K K l< ^ 

/te,^outh^ern Cam 


Col. Perry L. Miles — MiUtani 
Geokce S. McManus — Music 

Clifford L. Barrett — Philosophy 

William H. Spaulding — Physical Education for Men 
Ruth V. Atkinson — Physical Education for Women 

FacuLty of tlxe UnWeusity 


yEVELOPING health and character in 
JL — ■^ the individual is the proud claim of the 
department of Military Science and Tactics. The 
University is able, through this division, to offer 
a full course in military training, and may be 
ver>' proud of one of the largest units in the state. 

The music department has won distinction for 
the University in its extra-academic lields of 
activity in addition to pro- 
viding a complete training 
course for teachers of music. 
The A Capella Choir has 
enjoyed well-deserved promi- 
nence and the organ recitals 
of Alexander Schreiner have 
been of interest to many out- 
side the University as well 
as to the great numbers of 
the faculty and student body 
who have attended these 

In arranging its program 
the department of Philosophy 
has served three groups of 
students: those who desire 
an acquaintance with the John E 

field for its cultural value; Lib 

those who v^ish to supplement studies in history, 
literature, political science, or the sciences with 
consideration of philosophical interpretations; and 
those who wish to pursue graduate study in tech- 
nical philosophy. This department deals with two 
types of philosophical studies, those that special- 
i:;e in the theories of the great philosophers and 
those that work on the principles of logic and 
reason themselves. 

The departments of Phy- 
sical Education for Men and 
tor Women have two-fold 
objectives. Both are present- 
ing studies and practice work 
in this field for teachers' cre- 
dentials, and at the same 
time both are also engaged 
in offering all forms of ex- 
ercise and recreation to mem- 
bers of the student body. A 
wide variety of sports are 
opened to members of the 
student body with encourage- 
ment in minor sports as well. 
An effort is made to give 
every student an opportun- 
ity to participate. 





he ^ o u t h^ e r 7X C ci tti 

t u s":^^^i^c$<r^ 

Samuel J. Barnett — Phijsics 
Ordean Rockey — Political Science 

Shepherd I. Franz— Psyrfeo/oov 

Lawrence D. Bailiff — Spanish 
Charles W. Waddell — Traininy School 


raculty of tke Uiai^^Gusity 

S PERHAPS the most fundamental of the 
/ J_ sciences, Physics is one of the strongest 
points of a well-balanced education; realizing 
this fact, the department on this campus proffers 
various courses in modern physics which stress 
the study of atomic structures, in addition to 
more basic studies. 

The chief purpose of the department of Politi- 
cal Science is the develop- 
ment of an enlightened and 
public-spirited citizenship for 
this state and this nation. 
They accomplish this by offer- 
ing courses which deal with 
theories and problems of gov- 
ernment and politics, both of 
the other nations and of the 
United States. 

Psychology may become a 
study merely of abstract 
ideas and theories, but, real- 
izing the danger of conflicts 
in this method, the depart- 
ment here is paying particu- 
lar attention to the practical 
application of these theories, 
as is evidenced in the special 

Gordon S. Watkins 
Dean of Summer Session 

Study of actual cases and their conditions. The 
department is interested especially in backward 
or handicapped individuals, and offers many op- 
portunities to psychology students to try their 
initiative in work with these types of persons. 

With due emphasis on both the cultural and 
the practical or the commercial sides of the study 
of Spanish, this department is seeking to extend 
its scope in academic fields. 
Increasing interest in Span- 
ish-speaking trade relations 
has added to the value of the 
language in business, while 
many are coming to appre- 
ciate more and more the im- 
portance of some works of 
the literature of Spain, thus 
adding to the scholarly value 
of Spanish studies. 

In conjunction with the 
department of Education is 
operated the University 
Training School. Here is a 
fine opportunity for students 
in Education courses to ob- 
tain practice teaching under 
close superv'ision. 



>i ><>*** >i 


K K t< K J^ 


h e -J^ o u t fi^ e r 7X C a. 7n 1> u s 




EauLe ow ingle 


ARLE SWINGLE was born in Chicago 
on February 14, 1905, where he lived until 
1922. At that time he moved to Los Angeles 
and entered the junior class at Manual Arts 
High School. Here he was active in dramatics, 
and then became yell leader and president of the 
senior class. He graduated in 1924. 

The next two years he worked for a hardware 
company and a construction company, and went 
to night school. He entered U.C.L.A. m the fall 

of 1926, and became a memer of Phi Kappa Psi. 

He had vowed not to enter activities, but when 
he was made a member of the Sophomore Ser- 
vice Society his mind was changed, and he be- 
came sophomore yell leader, and later head yell 
leader of the A.S.U.C. He became a member of 
numerous honorary fraternities. His final achieve- 
ment was president of the Associated Students. 

Earle majored in physical education, and plans 
to become an instructor. 



■s >< "^ "> ^ 

— ^><^ ^ 

K t< t>^ 

y^^YZ ^?\ - y h e J^o^ut fL, e r n C a tu p u ^._>^^^^><^^J><:^^ 


ociLLy OGclgwick 


ALLY SEDGWICK has successfully 
(V^-^ mounted to the highest position for a girl 
to attain at U.C.L.A., that of vice-president of 
the A.S.U.C. 

Sally was horn in Minneapolis, Minnesota, on 
August 31, 1908. In 1923 she came to Cali- 
fornia with her family, where she entered Los 
Angeles High School. Here she gained promi- 
nence as editor of the daily paper. She graduated 
in January, 1927, and left for a five months stay 

in the romantic Hawaiian Islands. 

Upon returning to the States she entered U.C. 
L.A., where she was affiliated with Kappa Alpha 
Theta. In her freshman year she was secretary' 
of her class. The next year saw her president of 
Spurs, the sophomore women's honorary. In her 
junior year she became vice-president of the class 
and associate editor of the Southern Campus. 
Upon graduating, Sally intends to "loaf" for 
a while, and then enter upon a journalistic career. 



> ^ >< >» >* 



*' i< *^ K K 

hc^outfL-ern C a 7n p u s 

First Row. S.Cunningham, L. Guild. S.Sedgwick. B. Case, E. Swingle ; Second Row: J. Kuehn. A.Reynolds. E. Hathcocl<. H. 

Harrison. C. Schliclve 

Associated otudeRts Co unci L 

y ^ TUDENT self-government is carried on 
r^^ by means of the organisation known as 
the Associated Students of the University of 
California. This organi:^ation is controlled by a 
representative group, known as the Associated 
Students Council. 

The Council is composed of the president and 
vice-president of the A.S.U.C, Earle Swingle 
and Sally Sedgwick; the president of the A.W.S., 
Lucy Guild; the chairmen 
of the various boards: 
Men's Board, Carl Schlicke; 
Men's Athletics, Charles 
Smith; Women's Athletics, 
Beatrice Case; Activities 
and Scholarship, Bevan 
Johnson; Welfare Board, 
Edward Hathcock; Foren- 
sics, Howard Harrison; 
Dramatics, Alan Reynolds; 
and Publications, James 
Kuehn; the faculty repre- 
sentative, Earl J. Miller, 
Dean of Men; the Alumni 
representative, Jerold Weil; 
and the general manager, 
Stephen Cunningham. 

Stephen W. Cunningham 
General Manager 

The president, Earle Swingle, acts as chairman 
of this k^dy, which meets at Kerckhoff Hall every 
Wednesday night to discuss questions of man- 
agement. Except for closed sessions, the meetings 
are open to all students. 

The purpose of the Council is to act as the 
central legislative body of the Associated Stu- 
dents. All final authority is vested in this group. 
The Council makes final decisions on questions 
of finance by approving the 
budget presented by the 
Finance Board. It approves 
all appointments to the ex- 
ecutive committee, sanctions 
athletic awards, and passes 
on all matters presented by 
the various boards, besides 
handling other business. 

The Council acts on 
questions of policy as well 
as detailed topics and makes 
all necessary decisions. All 
actions by the Council are 
subject to the veto by the 
administration, but this has 
never occurred in the his- 
tory of the University. 



X ■>< ^ ^ ^ 

^-^ Av— 

K K K 1^ f' 

he^outft^ern C iz m p u s 





First Row: H. Tafe. M. Hampton. E. 

Jeffries. H. Morris: Second Row: A. J. Sturzenegyer. S. Cunningham, P. French. L. 
Sawyer. E. Richardson 

Associxitecl btudents DusLiaess bta"ff 

r HE Associated Students Business Staff is 
i composed of the general manager, Stephen 
W. Cunningham; the assistant manager, A. J. 
Stursenegger; and PauHne French, Luella Sawyer, 
and Earle Richardson. This group has the im- 
portant function of handling the Associated Stu- 
dents income and completely controlling finan- 
cially all students activities, such as publications, 
dramatics, athletics and similar student enterprises. 

The general manager ap- 
proves and takes care of all 
expenditures included in 
the budgets. He is respon- 
sible for the accounting of 
the Association. He is re- 
sponsible for the signing of 
all athletic contracts, subject 
to the approval of the Coun- 
cil, and also acts as adviser 
to the A.S.U.C. Council in 
all matters of finance. 

The funds of the Asso- 
ciated Students are derived 
from the following sources: 
the A.S.U.C. books, which 
entitle the student to all 
rights and privileges of 

A. John Sturzenecger 
A.ssistant Manager 

membership in the Associated Students, which in- 
cludes participation in athletics, Associated Stu- 
dent and class activities as governed by the Stu- 
dent Council; as well as a year's subscription to 
the California Daily Bruin; and the use of Kerck- 
holf Hall. They give the student the right to all 
reductions granted to members of the Associated 
Students. This includes athletic contests, dra- 
matics, and all other events under the student 
management. The A.S.U.C. 
books also entitle the stu- 
dent to the use of the Asso- 
ciated Students' equipment 
and the right to vote at all 
elections sponsored by the 

Other sources of financial 
support are the receipts 
from games, entertainments, 
and benefits held under the 
auspices of the Association, 
and receipts from publica- 
tions and any other enter- 
prises or properties owned 
or controlled by the Asso- 
ciation. The financial suc- 
cess of the A.S.U.C. is due 
to the Business Staff. 

Fifty five 


> ^ - 


K K K If t^ 

heSoutfi^ern C a -ni p u s 

Fred Harris 
Alan Reynolds 


Dean McHenry 

Bevan Johnson 
Ralph Green 

Howard Harrison 
Earle Swingle 

Ujociucls cmcl Conanxittees 

Howard Harrison is chairman of the Forensics 
Board, which is responsible for maintaining a 
high position in intercollegiate debating. The 
Board schedules and fosters all debates and ora- 
torical contests of the University. 

Under the leadership of Alan Reynolds, the 
Dramatics Board has completed another success- 
ful year. The Board supervised all of the campus 
productions and provided for much of the assem- 
bly entertainment. 

The Scholarship and Activities Board provides 
an extensive tutorial service for the purpose of 
assisting students in activities and athletics. Dur- 
ing the past year Bevan Johnson has been suc- 
cessful as chairman. 

The Men's Athletic Board has charge of ath- 
letic affairs and recommends awards and appoint- 
ments. The Women's Board supervises all activi- 
ties of the W.A.A. The chairmen are Beatrice 
Case and Charles Smith. 

Much credit is due the California Arrange- 
ments Committee and its chairman, Fred Harris, 
for providing assembly productions, including 
"Campus Capers" and orchestra programs. It 
also supervised deputations and radio programs. 

The Elections Committee has charge of the 
balloting, tallying and enforcing of election rules 
for ail campus elections, which include A.S.U.C., 
A.W.S., 'W.A.A., and class elections. Chairmen 
were William Halstead and Mary Bear. 

The Production Stalf of the University has 
complete charge of all sets and properties. It is 
responsible for stage presentations and the de- 
velopment of campus talent. The chairman of 
the committee is Dean McHenry. 

Ralph Green is chairman of the Traditions 
Committee, whose purpose it is to see that all 
campus traditions, such as the bonfire rally and 
the wearing of freshman dinks and junior cords 
are carefully observed. 


>* >< 


7 A e ^ o u t /i^ e r n C a, 771 p us 


■,-i'45,-\^Siv«. ^\ , ■! 

James Kuehn 
Carl Schlicke 

Jane Reynard 
Frank Zimmerman 

Praray Hart 
Gretchen Garrison 

Sally Sedgwick 
Edward Hathcock 

Boauds and Conxniittees 


Much credit is due Carl Schaefer, first semes- 
ter, and James Kuehn, second semester, chairmen 
of the PubHcations Board, in supervising all cam- 
pus publications, including the work of the Brum, 
the Southern Campus, and the News Bureau. 


The purpose of the Men's Board is to represent 
the men of the campus at all times required, and 
to create a spirit of loyalty toward the University. 
Carl Schlicke has been successful as chairman. 


The Women's Affairs Committee corresponds 
to that of the Men. It has the power of inter- 
preting the Constitution and of acting as a judi- 
ciary body in questions of discipline. The chair- 
man is Jane Reynard. 


The purpose of the Men's Affairs Committee 
is to act as judge in questions of constitutionality 
and discipline of students, especially in regard to 
the honor spirit. Frank Zimmerman is chairman 
of the committee. 

Praray Hart is chairman of the A.S.U.C. card 
sales campaigns. The cards are composed of tic- 
kets to all athletic events and various other col- 
lege functions, and furnish the primary source of 
the Associated Student Income. 


The National Students Federation is a means 
of cooperating with American and European uni- 
versities. The committee, led by 'Virgil Cazel and 
Gretchen Garrison, directed the Honor Survey, 
American Bibliography, travel and radio ad- 


Sally Sedgwick is chairman of the Finance 
Board, which has taken care of the students' 
finances during the past year. The Board has had 
charge of arranging the budgets and examining 
all expenditures. 

The Welfare Board has the superv-ision of all 
campus organizations and their functions, as well 
as University functions. Edward Hathcock, as 
chairman of the board, has been largely responsi- 
ble for its success. 





Book 11 







he J' o u t fi^ e r ?i Campus 


Robert Rucgles 
ChairmaTi of Class Day 

Marguerite Walsh 

Dan Mackenzie 

Glass of 1931 

^ HE 
J. Uni 

HE CLASS of 1931, upon entering the 
Jniversity, immediately set forth to make 
itself one of the most enterprising and energetic 
classes then on the campus. Members chosen to 
lead the class through its first year of trials and 
tribulations showed outstanding ability. It is to 
the officers of the first year 
that the class owes much of 
its later achievements. They 
consisted of Dan Adamson, 
president: Muriel Ansley, 
vice-president; Sally Sedg- 
wick, secretary; and Fred 
Kilgore, treasurer. The social 
activities of the first year 
consisted of numerous after- 
noon dances in the fall, Frosh 
Glee Dance in the spring, 
and a May Day picnic. The 
first Faculty-Freshman Tea, 
which has since become an 
annual custom, was first 
given by this class. The pre- 
cedence was established by 
the class of 1931. 

The o: 
year were 

Carl Schlicke 

cers elected to serve during the second 
Fred Kilgore, president; Marian 
Mabee, vice-president; Alice Graydon, secretary; 
and Fred Zellar, treasurer. As freshmen, tra- 
ditionally losing the annual Frosh -Sophomore 
Brawl, the class when sophomores customarily 
trounced the incoming fresh- 
men. Social affairs included 
many informal dances, one of 
which was held at the Palo- 
mar Tennis Club. A Sopho- 
more Hop was the most out- 
standing social gathering of 
the spring. 

The opening of the fall 
semester of 1929 found the 
University moved to West- 
wood. Officers for this year 
included Virgil Cazel, presi- 
dent; Sally Sedgwick, vice- 
president; Betsy Ashburn, 
secretary; and Jock Thom- 
son, treasurer. The outstand- 
ing social eV'Cnt of the year 
was the Junior Prom held at 
the Biltmore Hotel. 


he J^ o u t fz^ e r^n C a ryt p u s ^^ 











Class of 1931 

f HE 
JL hon 

HE YEAR 1930-1931 finds the class on the 
homeward stretch. The officers and com- 
mittees of the class have worked untiringly to 
make its last year on the campus an outstanding 
success. The first social event of the year was 
an informal dance held at the Brentwood Coun- 
try Club. On the night of 
Friday, March 13, all those 
who were lucky attended the 
Junior-Senior Cord Dance. 
This social function was 
given at the Whitley Park 
Country Cluh. Music was 
furnished by Mosbys' Blue 
Blowers. The most impor- 
tant events of Senior Week 
consisted of a beach party 
and separate women's and 
men's banquets. To climax 
the social affairs of the class 
of 1931, there was the 
Senior Ball, which was held 
the night prior to graduation. 

Selected from all the aspir- 
ants were the following class 




officers: President Carl Schlicke, Vice-President 
Sally Sedgwick, Secretary Marguerite Walsh, 
and Treasurer Dan MacKen^ie. The officers were 
ably assisted by the Senior Board of Control. 
The Senior Board for the current year con- 
sists of the following members: Class Day, 
Bob Ruggles: Permanent 
Class Committee, James 
Kuehn; Alumni Membership, 
Al Chamie, assisted by Dan 
Wickland and MaryBurney: 
Class Gift, Virgil Ca;el, as- 
sisted by Fern Kasl and Isa- 
bel Williams; Baccalaureate, 
Marguerite Walsh, assisted 
by Jay Wilson and Virginia 
Smith; Senior Women's Ban- 
1 ^^ quet, Dirraine Woerner; 

^^^1 Senior Men's Banquet, Dan 

^^^H MacKenzie; Senior Women's 

^^^^1 Emblem, Betty Franz; An- 

^^^^1 nouncements. Bob Brown- 

^^^^^ stein; Commencement, Carl 

Schafer; and Senior Ball, 
Betsy Ashburn. 


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heJ'outfi^er^i C a 771 p u s 


Top Ron-: Reynard. 

Doughty. Person, 


Bottom Ron- : Beaumont, 

Jackson, editor Southern 

Ahtunius. Weil, president, 




f HE 
JL Calif 

Alumni Office of the University of 
lifornia at Los Angeles, maintained as 
the Southern O&ce of the California Alumni 
Association, is located in Kerckhoff Hall. Frank 
McKellar, Southern Representative and Secre- 
tary of U.C.L.A. Alumni has been in charge of 
the Southern Office for the year 1930-1931, 
while John Canaday was on a leave of absence. 

The Southern Council of the California 
Alumni Association governs the local affairs of 
U.C.L.A., with Jerold Weil as President; Mrs. 
McDonald, Placement Secretary; Lois Mussel- 
m:in and Cynthia Fry as assistants. 

The Southern Office of the Alumni Associa- 

tion has been financially independent since 1928. 
During the six years of its existence, it has grown 
from an original group of 50 to a membership 
of 2400. The Alumni Office maintains a Bureau 
of Occupations which obtains positions for grad- 
uates and undergraduates. During the past year 
the bureau has placed 3,500 applicants. 

The California Alumni Association has a life 
membership fund of $300,000, which will even- 
tually completely endow the work of the Asso- 
ciation. It is planned to have a fund of $1,000,- 
000 in the next eighteen years. The Southern 
Alumnus, edited by John Jackson, is one of the 
projects of the U.C.L.A Alumni and is doing 
much to tie the members together. 


*j^S^'. *^ 

One hundred sixteen 


r f 

/i e ^ o u t /i^ e r n Campus 


Top Roiv: Jones. Ed- 

n:unds, Canaday, Ahuuui 

secretary. Swingle 

r HE magazine, which st. 
JL is now a 24'page editic 

Bottom Row: Watkins. 

McDonald. placemen t 

sec'y, McKellar. acting 

Alumni sec'y, Maclise 



started as a news sheet, 
i4-page edition with cover printed 
in four colors. It is issued monthly. 

One of the most important events of the year 
was the annual Home Coming in November, 
with Warren Crowell as chairman. The ban- 
quet, attended by 2iO graduates, preceded the 
entertainment in the auditorium which was pre- 
sented by former students prominent in Univer- 
sity dramatic productions. Ben Person acted as 
master of ceremonies. Following the rally, open 
house was held along sorority row. A cup pre- 
sented by Ralph B. Lloyd was awarded to Zeta 
Tau Alpha as evidencing the best welcoming 
spirit and having the best decorations in keep- 

ing with the gay Home Coming atmosphere. 

The reception given to Mrs. William G. 
Kerckhoff and Dr. and Mrs. Robert Gordon 
Sproul at the opening of Kerckhoff Hall was at- 
tended by 2,000 Alumni, affording an opportun- 
ity for all Alumni to see for the first time the 
beautiful and spacious building dedicated to the 

At a formal banquet held in the spring, which 
was attended by 500 members, Thomas Man- 
warring was introduced as the new president of 
the Association. James Lloyd was chairman of 
the event which welcomed the graduating class 
of 19M into the organized Alumni group of the 
University of California at Los Angeles. 


07tc huyidred seventeen 

//T^ZJ^ "3^ "^"■"' ""^' o u fft em Cam pTt 



Cazel Case Schaeffer 

ToBiN Knowles Kuhlman Brown 

Reynolds Guild Baldwin 

Hath COCK 

rionou Edition 

"The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is 
given, by the AsEociated Students, to the men and 
women of the Senior Class who have best distinguished 

themselves as Californians in scholarship, loyalty, and 

service to their Alma Mater." 

(Resolution of the A.S.U.C. Cou.n'cil J.\kliai:y n. 1<I27.) 

The following people have received the Honor Edition: 

1, Leslie Cummins* 

31. Manj M. Hudson 

61. Griselda Kuhlman 

91. Lawrence Ho^^ston 

2. Tkelma Gihsoji 

32. Alice Early 

62. H';7ia(H Forbes 

92. Dow Leiffcr 

3. Attilio Parisi 

33. Bruce Russell 

63. /rrwe Proboshask}f 

93. Marshall Scwall 

4. Arthur Jones 

34. Fern Bouek 

64. James Lloyd 

94. VVa/fcr Bo(y«rf 

5. George Brown 

35. Theresa Rustemeyer 

65. Ar(/i»r I^7iJfr 

95. Joseph Oshirciikn 

6. Joyce Turner 

36. Sylvia Livingston 

66. Barbara Brinekerhoff 

96. TaW Brown 

7. Heien Hansen 

37. Marian Whitaker 

67. Kenwood Rohrer 

97. .Iwrfrct' Bro}rn 

8. Edith Griffith 

38. Margaret Garey 

68. Laura Payne 

98. Margaret Sopcr 

9. Leifjh Crosb}/ 

39. Horace Bresee 

69. Serihncr Birlenbaeh 

09. Laurence Miehelmore 

10. William Acker nwn 

40. Marian Pcttit 

70. Thoiiins Cnnniiighaui 

100. Lucille Kirk/iatriek 

11. Zoc Emerson 

41. David Folz 

71. Frank Crosby 

101. Helen Sinsabaugh 

12. \Valt4:r Westeott 

42. Ktft,(/ HoHfth 

72. Gerhard Eger 

102. L'yuise Nichols 

13. Jerold Weil 

43. Cpci7 HollinifsH-orth 

73. Jeane Emerson 

103. Sally Sedgewick 

14. Granville Huhe 

44. frcrf Houser 

74. Hansena Frrderiekson 

104. Lhc)/ Cj^wiW 

15. Feme Gardner 

15. Helen Jackson 

75. Stanley Gould 

105. Edward Hathcoek 

16. Ralph Bors^um 

46. Harold Kraft 

76. i?M(;i Goorfcr 

106. CaW /vno/r/r-s 

17. Fred Moijer Jordan 

47. DruzeHa Goodwin 

77. W!!;iai»i Hughes 

107. Robert Baldwin 

18. Burnett HaraUo-n 

48. /onWr Gardner 

78. Stanley Jewel 

108. Beatrice Case 

19. Paul Frampton 

49. Oai'fd Ridgway 

79. Joseph Long 

109. /^Hu'/ Tob/rf 

20. Franklin Minek 

50. Frank Balthis 

80. Georgie Oliver 

110. Virgil Cazel 

21. Alvin Montgomery 

51. H'a/rfo Kdmunds 

81. Kennrth Piper 

111. PVcbb Hansen 

22. Robert Kerr 

52. N^^rf Marr 

82. Mabel fieerf 

112. f rcrf Kuhlman 

23. Joseph Guion 

53. Elizabeth Mason 

83. Marian Walker 

113. Howard Harrison 

24. Irene Palmer 

54. iri7/(am Neville 

84. Evelyn WoodroDf 

114. Carl Schlicke 

2.1. Pauline Oarw 

55. Laiiift'c Gibson 

85. Dai'id i'Mie 

115. Car/ Schaeffer 

26. Wither Johns 

56. Helen Johnston 

86. fiobcrt Ke/ffe 

116. Be(ty Franz 

27. John Cohte 

57. Bpn Person 

87. Jacfc C/arfc 

117. Margaret Brown 

28. Harold Wake man 

58. Ralph Bunehe 

88. £aW Swingle 

118. .4ia« Reynolds 

29. Dorothy Frrrland 

59. Jo/in Jackson 

89. Charlotte McGlynn 

30. Leo Delsasso 

60. Jo/in Terry 

90. Dorothy Parker 




Owe hundred eighteen 


he^out/i^ern C u ju p u s 

Evelyn Pugh 

John Talbot 

Richard May 

/ HE cl, 
A^ a clas: 

Class of 1932 

class of 1932 early established itself as 
;lass possessing, to a \'ery high degree, 
those qualities of perseverance and initiative that 
usually distinguish only the upper classes. While 
building the bonfire the Freshmen labored stren- 
uously. The night before the celebration a tow- 
er of telephone poles, boxes, and what not 
boomed against the sky. The women, too, did 
their duty by making coffee and sandwiches. The 
next morning the men returned to admire their 
handiwork, but desolation met their eyes. Dur- 
ing the night someone had staged a premature 
demonstration. Undaunted, the first year men 
again set to work, and by nightfall a greater pyre 
stood ready for the event. The officers for the 
first year were William McCann, Bettie Ed- 

mondson, Mary Ellen Hohiesel and Thomas Mc- 

The class of 1932 in its sophomore year was 
under the guidance of Howard Stoefen, presi- 
dent; Mary Ellen Hohiesel, vice-president; Vir- 
ginia Johnson, secretary; John Talbot, treasurer. 
The Sophs started the year out right by being 
well enough organized to defeat the Freshmen in 
the annual Brawl 5 to 1. The two outstanding 
social events of the year were the Sophomore 
Studio Dance, held in the top of the Hollywood 
Storage Building on November 2.3, 1930, and 
the Sophomore "Gallop" held at the Uplifters' 
Club on March 14. The Hollywood atmosphere 
of the former dance was accentuated by the ar- 
rival of Anita Page and Gus Edwards. 

One hundred itcentit 



heJ^outfi^ern Campus 

Leona Molony 
Cliairman o\ Entertainment 

Martha Jane Warner 

Bill McCann 

C\\a\rmai\ of Class Arrarigements 

Gloss of 1932 

/ NDER the very capable leadership of John 
/ Talbot, president; Martha Jane Warner, 
/ vice-president; Evelyn Pugh, secretary; and 
Dick May, treasurer, the class of 19J2 has estab- 
lished itself as one of the most active of any 
class ever on the campus. 

There were many outstanding social gatherings 
during the first semester, Junior Day being the 
most successful. In the morning the Junior mem- 
bers journeyed to the El Vaquero Riding Club 
where golf, swimming, riding, ping-pong, and 
bridge were enjoyed. An informal dance at the 
Beverly Hills Hotel concluded the evening. The 
second semester began with the Junior-Senior 
Cord Dance at the Whitley Park Country Club 
on March 13. A prize was given to the boy 
wearing the dirtiest cords. On April 24 the 

Juniors entertained the entire school at a most 
enjoyable Junior Prom. Henry Halstead and his 
Victor Recording Orchestra furnished the music 
at the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel. 

The Junior Executive Council directly super- 
vises all functions of the Junior Class. Each 
member of the council is the chairman of a com- 
mittee. The members are Bill McCann, chairman 
of location; Ida Monterastelli, assemblies; Elmer 
Gibbs, transportation; Roberta Denny, attend- 
ance: Howard Harrison, personnel; Dorothy 
Hamilton, programs; Bud Graybill, publicity; 
Howard Plumer, athletics; Chuck Melvin, bids; 
Eddie Nelson, favors; Eleanor Knecht, orchestra; 
Chappie Collins, refreshments; Leona Molony, 
chairman of entertainment; and Alc.x McRitchie, 
chairman of athletics. 


One katidred tn-enttj-one 


h e 

^outfvern C a rti fW~^^ ' ^'^\)'Os^V 

Betty Prettyman 

Robert Pace 

Porter Hendricks 


f HE d 
I compk 

Class of 1933 

class of 1933 will be the first class to 
iplete its full four years on the West- 
wood campus. In its first year the class began 
to show itself to be one of strong and profound 
political tendencies. This first Freshman class on 
the new campus elected as its officers Richard 
Moore, president; Mary Ellen Firmin, vice-presi- 
dent; Dorothy Piper, secretary; John McElheney, 
treasurer. In building the bonfire the work of 
the class officers, of Clarence Smith who was 
chairman of the committee, and of the class as 
a whole was untiring. This activity tended to 
give the class of '33 a unity which has manifested 
itself in every undertaking the class has since 

The dues card campaign, under the direction 
of John McElheney, was the most successful ever 

carried on in the history of the University. The 
committee leading in sales received a five pound 
box of candy. 

The class of 1933 was the first class in the 
school to hold a Frosh Green Day. On this day 
the Freshmen ran the campus by taking charge 
of all the important school offices. Later in the 
spring there was given at the Helen Matthewson 
Club a Freshman-Faculty Tea. Director Ernest 
C. Moore and Dean Helen M. Laughlin were 
on the reception committee. The Tea served its 
purpose greatly in acquainting the Faculty and 
the Freshman. The first social affair in the form 
of a dance was a semi-formal one at the Wave 
Crest Beach Club on Friday the thirteenth. A 
Frosh Glee Dance was held at Sunset Canyon 
Country Club shortly before final examinations 


One hundred twenty-two 


Ae^out/L-ern C a rn p u s 

Betty Chatfield 
Chairman of Bids 

Lulu May Lloyd 
. Vice-President 

Jeanne Hodgeman 

Chairman of Entertainment 

Class of 1933 

J) LECTION of officers for the sophomore 
--I — ^year took place late in the spring semester 
of the freshman year. The class was to be under 
the capable guidance of Robert Page, president: 
Lulu May Lloyd, vice-president; Betty Pretty- 
man, secretary; Porter Hendricks, treasurer. The 
activities of the Sophomore class are of interest 
not only to Sophomores but to the entire campus. 
In the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl the climax 
of class hostilities was reached. A fighting spirit 
and a desire to retaliate for their defeat the pre- 
vious year spurred the Sophomores on to win 
three of the five events. 

The past year has been a particularly active 
and successful one for the class of 1933. No 
dues campaign was necessary the second year 
because of the success of the drive carried on in 

the Freshman year. The unity exemplified during 
the first year was immediately shown at the be- 
ginning of the second year when male members 
of the class of "33 were successful in the kidnap- 
ping of the Freshman president. Parky Hard- 
castle, and keeping him away from classes for a 
week. Another series of events were the Sopho- 
more dances which were a success both socially 
and financially. In December the Sophomores 
selected the Annandale Country Club as the 
setting for a semi-formal dance. TTie Christmas 
motif was carried out in the programs and in 
the decorations. Responsibility for the success of 
these functions lay with the dance committee 
composed of Monte Guild, Betty Chatfield, 
Jeanne Hodgeman, Clarence Smith, Dick Moore, 
and Mary Ellen Firmin. 



One hundred twenty-three 

\J o u t fv e r n Campus 



Parkman Hardcastle 

Class of 1934 

Dan Strandberg 

/ |fTER a rather hectic week of wandering 
_/ jLahout the campus in an endeavor to orient 
themselves, the class of "34 began their official 
business by electing officers at general assembly 
sponsored by the Junior class. The following 
officers were unanimously elected: Parkman 
Hardcastle, president; Janet Armitage, vice-presi- 
dent; Hildegard Mohan, secretar>': Dan Strand- 
berg, treasurer. Work began at the first official 
meeting with plans for the traditional bonfire, 
and William Callahan was appointed chairman. 
Actual work on the pyre began on November 10, 
and culminated in the largest pile of combustible 
material ever assembled by any Freshman class, 
the evening before the Oregon Homecoming 
game. The entire Freshman class formed a large 
proportion of those who danced before the flames. 

But their labors were not over. No sooner had 
the bonfire been burned than the members of the 
class of 1934 girded up their loins for the annual 
brawl with the Sophomore class. More than 
seventy-five blue jean clad, green painted war- 
riors assembled on the gym field on the fateful 
day, the largest turnout ever registered by any 
Freshman class. After several minor individual 
brawls had been quelled by the judges, the fun 
began, to end in the narrow defeat of the green 
men by a three to two score. A defeated but not 
down-hearted Freshman class left the field to 
make plans for the future activities of the class. 
For several days the Sophomore men were occu- 
pied with washing and scrubbing off green paint 
that they had acquired during the tussle and 
binding up their fractures and wounds. 

One hundred ttl-enty-four 


heJ^outh^ern Campus 


Joseph Danniger 
Chairman of Brawl 

Janet Armitage 

Bill Callahan 
Chairman of Bonfire Committee 

Class of 1934 

JL look 

great day that all Freshmen had been 
looking forward to, the day when they 
v/ould rule supreme, arrived on March 31. It 
was preceded by elaborate plans. Every student 
office was to be filled by a Freshman. The elabo- 
rate plans culminated in one of the most success- 
ful Green Days ever staged at the University. 
The program began at noon when the Goodyear 
Blimp, "Volunteer," circled the campus fifty feet 
above the buildings, and then descended to de- 
posit the class officers on the gym field. A short 
assembly for the student body followed, at which 
the principal entertainment was Frank Sebas- 
tian's Cotton Club Orchestra. The Freshmen left 
the assembly to take up their duties as student 
officers for the day. The Frosh Green Dance fol- 
lowed in the evening, in charge of Janet Armi- 

tage, vice-president and s(icial chairman of the 
class. The affair was given at the Hollywood 
Athletic Club. All the decorations were in green, 
including the punch. The social affairs of the 
class ended with the traditional Freshman-Faculty 
Tea in Kerckhoff Hall in the spring. The class 
year ended with elections late in the spring 

The atfairs of the class were in charge of the 
Freshman Council, composed of Parky Hard- 
castle, chairman, Janet Armitage, Hildegard 
Mohan, Dan Strandberg, Bill Callahan, Bill 
Stermer, Mary Stringfellow, Steve Miller, Bill 
Horn, Marian Davies, Catherine Stone, Kathleen 
Shinn, and Joe Danniger. The Frosh Green Day 
Committee consisted of Ernest Phillips, Dan 
Strandb;rg, and Malcolm Davis. 



One hundrt^d twenty-five 





Book III 





One kmidred twenty-eisjht 


0»(' hundred t ircntii-m'tte 


One hundnd thirty 


One hundred thirty-one 

V )|f^'t?^' 

MSSs^LJbP' '^ 



One hundred thirty-two 




One hiindrvd thirty-three 

V*-- »._ 


■t- .. 

ri<.>. o'^^l: n 






^ ^^• 


One hundred thirty-four 


4M V 


One hundred thirtu-five 




Om: hundred thirty-six 


One hundred thirti/-scven 


One handled thirty-eight 


One hundred thhtn-nine 


One hundred forty 


One hundred fotty-one 


One hundred forty-tivo 


One hundred forty-three 


One hundred forty-four 


Ont hundred forty-five 


One hundred jorty-six 





.Soutfiern C a 7u p u s 


Y HE Annual Inter- 
JL ditionally held in 

IixtGU- Fuateunity 

-Fraternity Ball was tra- 
illy held in the Sala de Oro of the 
Biltmore Hotel on January the sixteenth. The 
formal splendor of the affair successfully cul- 
minated the social activities of the fall semester, 
and, this being the most outstanding dance of 
the season, its success was assured. The decora- 
tions added to the brilliancy; the traditional ban- 
ners of each fraternity were suspended from the 
balconies, serving as rallying points for the mem- 
bers of each house. An Inter-Fraternity crest was 
displayed on a large standard as a symbol of the 
fraternal spirit of the Westwood campus. The 
music was furnished by a greatly augmented edi- 
tion of Jimmy Stewart's orchestra with the popu- 

lar Biltmore trio who sang m their own inimitable 
manner between the dances. Buster Dees, a for- 
mer U.C.L.A. student and a radio star, alstj pre- 
sented several popular vocal numbers. The spon- 
sors of the occasion were Director and Mrs. E. C. 
Moore, Dean and Mrs. C. H. Richer, Dean and 
Mrs. M. L. Darsie, Dean Helen M. Laughlin, 
Dean and Mrs. Earl J. Miller, and Regent and 
Mrs. E. A. Dickson. Adding to the festive spirit 
were the favors, which were silver make-up boxes 
with the Inter-Fraternity crest on the top. The 
Ball was planned under the chairmanship of 
Robert Wilson, who had as his assistants Joseph 
O'Conner, George Beckwith, Edward Borley, and 
William Frederickson. 

Zimm<*rman. Borley. Israel. Graybill. Matson 

One hundied jorty-etght 

> >i >* >< >l 

K K 1^ 1^ ^ 

h,eJ^outfi.ern C a nip u s ~J'^% £^^^^\?^S^<y^'^f\) 



jL brat 

annual Pan-Hellenic Formal was cele- 
rated May the eighth in the Sala de Oro 
of the Biltmore Hotel. Given under the sponsor' 
ship of the Pan-Hellenic Council, composed of 
delegates from the various sororities and Dean 
Helen Matthewson Laughlin, this affair was a 
valuable exponent of inter-sorority friendship. 
Because this dance is one of the most enjoyable 
and significant formals of the social year, the 
sorority women contributed every effort to make 
it the climax of the spring semester; the precedent 
of the Inter-Fraternity Ball was reversed, invita- 
tions being extended to the men. The social 
sororities on the Westwood campus composing 
this Pan-Hellenic organization were drawn in 


closer contact through their mutual enjoyment 
of the formal. The orchestra was excellent and 
the decorations were an addition to the glamor 
of the affair. Favors and programs were marked 
by the symbolic crest of the organization. The 
committee in charge was headed by Eugenia Bul- 
lock, vice-president of Pan-Hellenic, assisted by 
Marjorie Kamm, Betty Prettyman, Mary Dor- 
man, Virginia Clay, Eleanor Walker, and Jeanne 
Hodgeman. The patrons and patronesses were 
Director and Mrs. Ernest Carroll Moore, Dean 
Helen M. Laughlin, Dean and Mrs. Charles H. 
Rieber, and Dean and Mrs. Earl J. Miller. Novel 
favors and delicate floral decorations lent rich- 
ness to the occasion. 

Dorman, Walker, Prettyman, Bullrtck. Kamm. Griffiths 


One hundred forttj-ninc 


h 'e.S o U t ft' e Y n C a rh f u s 


All-UriWeusity Pounxal 

*N OCCASION long to be remembered 
.on the campus was the first All-University 
formal held in KerckhofF Hall on March twen- 
tieth. Inaugurating a precedent of holding a 
spring formal for the entire University, this dance 
also marked the first social event of its kind in 
the recently dedicated Kerckhoff Hall. The sus- 
pense and anticipation with which the campus 
looked forward to the dance was satisfied by its 
superior merits. The main lounge as well as the 
men's lounge was used for dancing, and the 
beauty of these two rooms was enhanced by the 
decorations of rose and silver flowers. The raised 
platform at one end served as an admirable set- 
ting fcr the music intoned by Glenn Edmunds 

and his orchestra. Refreshments were served con- 
sisting of punch and cakes, and the programs 
were carried out in the traditional motive. The 
most exciting moment of the evening was the 
election of the Campus Queen, from a list of ten 
prominent university women. Isabel McCoy was 
elected to this honor and, in a very dramatic en- 
trance, came down the stately stairway into the 
main lounge, where she was crowned queen by 
Dr. Dimmock. The success of this dance was 
made possible through the efforts of an able and 
well organized committee headed by Earl Barnett. 
Other members of this committee included Jack 
Thayer, Marian Thomas, Emily Macomber, Jack 
Ardell, Edward Lansdale, and Jerry Russom. 

Beckwith. McKenzie. Monte!ast(.'lli, McCann, Giaybill. Moloni y 
Nelson, Plunn.'i-. 


One hitndif d fiftn 


^^>^ ^ 

"t^N^^^i^yK/^^ ^^ ^_ . ^~~^ ^^ e, J^ o u t fi. e r n C a nip u s^ 

Militauy JjalL 

i HE 
-1- mos 

HE California Country Club provided a 
most attractive setting for the Military Ball 
which was held on November fifteenth. The hosts, 
members of the National Society of Scabbard 
and Blade, developed the idea of militarism 
throughout the affair. The ballroom was deco- 
rated with rifles, howitzers, swords, machine guns, 
and flags, while even the programs possessed 
small sabers inserted through their covers. The 
entire effect was made more realistic by the ap- 
pearance of all the regimental officers in strictly 
full dress uniform. A most interesting feature of 
the evening was the selection of an honorary 
colonel; this was accomplished by means of votes 
cast by the guests. Chosen from such a notable 

group as Betsy Ashburn, Betty Fran;, Lucy 
Guild, Virginia Lambrecht, Margaret Morris, 
Thelma Rogers, Sally Sedgwick, Helen Mae 
Skeen, and Charlotte White, Ruth Irwin re- 
ceived the very high honor. Miss Irwin was the 
first woman in the history of the University to 
be given supreme command of the U.C.L.A. regi- 
ment. Further enjoyment was afforded the guests 
by the members of Scabbard and Blade. The 
honorary colonel officiated at an impressive cere- 
mony as the new members of the society, chosen 
from the officers of the University regiment, were 
pledged. The affair was managed by Perry 
Parker, chairman of the ball committee, assisted 
by Ralph Green, Ed Lansdale, and Bud Clark. 


Webb. Lansdale. Parker, Clark. Green 

Onv hundttd fiftij-one 

> >< >^ > >i 

yy/y ^ "^ ^''^V^^^^^^WWT^^WW^^^^^^^-^^'^^'^^^^;^^ 

1 krateues BaLL 


r HE annual 
-4- with the ao 

inual Phrateres Ball was celebrated 
iccustomed glamour usually attend- 
ant at these affairs. The spring formal was held 
in Kerckhoff Hall on April tenth, and was cm- 
sidered one of the most successful on the social 
calendar of the Westw-ood campus, with thc 
niusic and favors adding to its splendor. Dean 
Helen Matthewson Laughlin, honorary member 
of the organization, with her distinguishing 
charm acted as patroness for the evening, to- 
gether with other members of the faculty. The 
officers of the organizations, the presidents of the 
various chapters, and the sponsors, acted as 
hostesses for their many friends of the campus. 
Virginia Getchell, vice-president, was in charge 

of the affair. Women who were active as assist- 
ants were Mary Tyson, Mary Clark Sheldon, 
Maxine Olsen, Dorothy Harmon, and Bayonne 
Gray. The sponsors were Dr. and Mrs. Clarence 
Robison and Dr. and Mrs. Hiram Edwards. 

The dance this year was without a doubt the 
most elaborate affair of its kind presented by 
Phrateres, due primarily to the unusual beauty 
and unique campus setting of the dance. Add- 
ing piquancy to the occasion were the favors, 
tooled leather wallets bound with thongs. In 
these the programs, artistically peculiar to the 
event, were inserted. The prominence of Phra- 
teres on the campus was enhanced to a marked 
degree by this highlight of the social season. 

Gray. Olsen. Getchell. Sheldon 

One hundred fifty-ttvo 


he J' o u t fi^ e J- n C ^_ni^u s 






LIMAXING the alumni homecoming, the 
\^^ All-University dance occurred on Novem- 
ber twenty-first at the Biltmore Hotel. The 
alumni celebrations, consisting of a village dance, 
the pajamarino, and the Oregon State football 
game, were fittingly concluded by this informal 
dance with which the student body entertained 
the returning graduates. Entertainment was of- 
fered by George Olsen and his band. The dance 
was managed under the supervision of Praray 
Hart aided by a committee composed of Margaret 
Boyd, Daniel Wickland, Frank Zimmerman, 
Arthur Bauckham, Jeff Kibre, Ida Monterastelli, 
John White, Dan Minock, Ellen Lmscott, Paula 
Brandt, Earl Barnett, and Fred Harris. On Feb- 

ruary twentieth, the Associated students held a 
Barn dance in the abandoned students' store. 
Every effort was made to decorate the old build- 
ing with lanterns, bales of hay, farm equipment, 
until the rough walls took on the aspect of a 
typically rural barn. The Brown-Davenport ten- 
piece orchestra furnished the music for this novel 
affair. A feature was the entertainment by Bus- 
ter Dees. Sportwear, cords, and sweaters instead 
of the more formal attire tended to create the 
atmosphere of a real country dance. The com- 
mittee in charge consisted of Jeff Kibre, chair- 
man; Earl Barnett, Marion Thomas, Virginia 
Wood, James Young, Jack Thayer, Tom Davis, 
Joe Osherenko, and Richard May. 

Bttaver, Warner. McCann. Hamilton. Harris 

One kundi-cd fiftfi-threc 


li^^^^t^^^ue r n Campus 

CoLxl D 


'NE of the most successful social gather- 
ings of the season was held in March on 
Friday the thirteenth. At this time the erstwhile 
rivals, the Junior and Senior classes, forgot their 
animosity long enough to don cords in celebra- 
tion of the annual Cord Dance. The Whitley 
Park Country Club had proved such an intrigu- 
ing and popular setting for this informal upper- 
class atfair the year before that it was again 
selected as the locale of the dance. The clubhouse 
was decorated true to the superstitious atmos- 
phere of the day — cats, witches, and like evi- 
dences of black magic gave the occasion a 
piquancy which totally disrobed the guests of all 
formality. Evelyn Pugh headed the committee in 

charge of the decorations. Curtis Moseby and his 
black-faced band of Dixie Blue Blowers, besides 
furnishing rhythmic, semi-barbaric music, by their 
presence added to the necromantic witchery of 
the evening. Cider and cookies were the refresh- 
ments offered. A special contest was held under 
the supervision of Martha Jane Warner, Junior 
Class Vice-President. By popular acclaim the 
man wearing the dirtiest pair of cords was singled 
out for a prize, namely a pair of clean cords. 
First prize for the women was a sport sweater. 
The Junior Council acted as judges in this con- 
test. The dance was featured by the secluded 
setting of the Club and by the absence of lower 

Graybill, Denny, Warner, Melvin, McCann, Hamilton. Push, Gibbs 

One hundrtd fiftii-four 

><><"> >^ >t 

l< 1^ K K If 

hej^outfi^ern C a, tu p 

u s 



^HE soc 
jL U.C.L.. 



social activities of the Senior class at 
,.A. were marked by two of the most 
thoroughly enjoyed and enthusiastically attended 
dances in the year's social calendar. The first of 
these was an informal affair held soon after the 
opening of school; the second was the annual 
Senior Ball. The Fall informal dance held at 
the Brentwood Country Club was open to the 
entire student body and was under the super- 
vision of Betsy Ashburn, Vice-President of the 
class. A spirit of generosity and genial hospitality 
pervaded the occasion, the Senior class acting in 
a subtle manner as host to the entire student 
body. The orchestra and decorations successfully 
added to the attractive merits of the dance. The 



climax of the Senior social calendar was reached 
in the annual Senior Ball held on June tenth in 
the nature of a Breakfast dance. The success of 
this significant annual event is attributed to 
Betsy Ashburn and the Senior Ball committee 
which includes Betty Franz, Lucy Guild, Fred 
Kuhlman, Marjorie Martin, John Anson, Lucille 
Van Winkle, Marguerite Walsh, Fern Kasl, Dan 
McKen^ie, Al Chamie, William Frederickson, 
Robert Ruggles, Virgil Cazel, Carl Schlicke, 
Helen Krozek, and Katherine Gekler. Each year 
a tinge of sadness flavors this annual Senior ball; 
It is a social swan song for the Senior, a fond 
bidding of farewell to the many phases of Uni- 
versity life. 

Anderson. Ashburn. Cazi'l. Swinjjck'. Martin. McMillan 



One hiindrfd fifln-Jive 


h e 



^outh^ern C a rn p u s 




/ /MONG the outstanding social functions 
^ JLheld on the campus were the affairs spon- 
sored by the Junior class. Under the capable 
management of the Junior Executive Council all 
of the year's events were successful. The mem- 
bers of this committee were Bill McCann. Ida 
Monterastelli, Elmer Gibbs, Roberta Denny, 
Howard Harrison, Dorothy Hamilton, Bud Gray- 
bill, Howard Plumer, Charles Melvin, Eddie Nel- 
son, Eleanor Knecht, Chaplin Collins, Leona 
Moloney, and Alex McRitchie. Working with 
this council is the group consisting of the four 
class officers: John Talbot, Martha Jane Warner, 
Evelyn Pugh, and Richard May. Elegance and 
novelty were the keynotes of the affairs of the 



class of "32. The first dance of the season was 
held on October tenth and concluded the festivi- 
ties of the annual Junior Day. It was a semi- 
formal aifair held at the Beverly Hills Hotel. The 
arrangements for the evening were in charge of 
the class vice-president, Martha Jane Warner. 

The finale of the class activities was reached 
on April twenty- fourth, with the climax of the 
spring social season in the annual Junior Prom. 
As is traditional, the dance was the scene of the 
introduction of the Prom Misses and the tapping 
of men for Blue Key. The fiesta room of the 
Ambassador Hotel was chosen for the setting of 
this elaborate affair by all the guests. The even- 
ing was unanimously voted a success. 

First row: Graybill, Monttrastelli 
Pugh, Maloney, Nelson. Second row: 

Hamilton, McCann, Talbot, 
Denny, Melvin, Knecht. 

One hundred fiftu-six 


>*><>» >i >l 

K l< K ^ ^ 

he^outh^ern Campus 







f HE 
-*- seen 

E ANNANDALE Country Club was the 
scene of the semi-formal dance given in De- 
cember by the Sophomore Class. In accordance 
with the holiday spirit, the decorations were car- 
ried out m the Christmas motif. Giving the ball- 
room the air of yuletide festivity, large bunches of 
holly which had been dipped in silver lined the 
hall. The colors of green and red also figured prom- 
inently in the decorations. During the evening 
the guests not only danced to the excellent music 
of Paul Pendarvis' popular orchestra, but w^ere 
entertained by a dancing contest which was held 
toward the latter part of the affair. The winners 
of the contest, who were selected with no little 
difficulty, were rewarded by the presentaticn or 

silver loving cups. The responsibility for the suc- 
cess of the dance was vested in the dance com- 
mittee headed by Lulu May Lloyd, who as Vice- 
President of the class is also social chairman. 
Working with her as chairmen of the sub-com- 
mittees were Betty Chatfield, Jeanne Hodgeman, 
Betty Prettyman, Clarence Smith, and Monte 

This dance, through its gay informahty, com- 
ing as it did just before the close of school for 
the Christmas holidays, inoculated into all those 
who attended a genuine spirit of joviality and 
good-fellowship vv'hich climaxed in a sparkling 
manner the University social life for the year 
19 JO. 

Fii'min. Guild. Mt'Elhi'iicy, BorU-y, Mooix* 

Otip hundred }ift>j'Sei*t"n 

^ -^ ^ "M 'M 

^ ^ ^ 

heJ^outfi^ern. C a -ni p u s 






*N APRIL first, the day following the 
memorable Green Day, which marks the 
time when the Freshman Class reigns supreme 
on the campus, was held the Freshman Green 
dance. The affair was held at the Hollywood 
Athletic Club, and, in keeping with the preced- 
ing activities, all of the decorations were cleverly 
carried out in the symbolic color. Green and 
white carnations spelled out the words "Frosh 
1934," and the green flag from the dirigible, 
which had enhanced the activities of the day, was 
suspended over the entrance to the dance floor. 
Lighting effects were achieved by reflections on 
a large silver ball placed in the center of the hall. 
Music was furnished by Wes Mason's orchestra 

and the sponsors were Lieutenant Smyser and 
William Ackerman. Patrons and patronesses for 
the occasion were Director and Mrs. Ernest C. 
Moore, Dean Helen M. Laughlin, Dr. and Mrs. 
Clifford Barrett, and Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Buell. 
The success of the dance was due to the able 
management of Janet Armitage, who is Vice- 
President and social chairman of the class, and 
her committee which included Martha Miller, 
Alice Walter, Phillis Par, Virginia Davies, Ern- 
est Phillips, Bob English, Bob Vandegrift, and 
Dan Strandberg. The annual affairs of the class 
were concluded in the spring by an attractive tea 
at which the Faculty were entertained by the 
Freshman Class. 

First row: Vandegrift. Harris, Hardcastle, Ratican, Phillips. 
Second roiv: Horn, Strandberg, Miller, Callahan, Davis 


Ofie hundred tiftu-tiaht. 







he J^ o u t fi^ e r n, Co, rn p us 

Mary Campbp ll 
Ida Monterastelli 

Robert G. Baldwin 

Donald Kelley 
Grace Brice 

boutkerii Canxpus 

' — y VERY important unit in campus life, the 
_y jL yearbook is designed to present a signifi' 
cant and accurate resume of the events of the 
college year. The publication of this book is en- 
tirely a student activity, the editing and manag- 
ing being completely in the hands of undergradu- 
ates. The history of this book presents a growth 
comparable with the development of the Univer- 
sity itself; from an unpretentious volume in 1920 
it has become, during the past three years, a pub- 
lication worthy of Ail-American honors. A year- 

book is far beyond the efforts of a single indi- 
vidual, and without the earnest co-operation of 
members of the statf this record could not have 
been established. 

The theme of this year's book has been an 
expression of the students" appreciation for the 
many gifts w^hich philanthropic citizens have be- 
queathed the University. The spirit of gratitude 
toward these donors permeating the campus has 
culminated in material form in the 19? 1 South- 
ern Campus. 

Editorial Assistants 

Howe. Stimson. Delano, Melvin. Smith. Hannah. Dorris, O'Malley 



One hundred aixtn 




1^ f IT 1^ ^ 

heJ^outfh-ern C a, 7}i p u s 


Arthur Rohman 
Margaret Jack 

Mary Heineman 
Associate Eiitor 


Christine Vahey 

CcLitociaL otaff 

# HE SL 
jL measu 

success of Volume XII is due, in a large 
easure, to the editorial ability of Robert 
Baldwin, whose creative artistry and supervision 
have made this record of the year 19.M a tangible 
realization. Approximately fifty people, compris- 
ing many groups, assisted Baldwin in the editing 
of the book. Primary among these was Mary 
Hememan, associate editor, who not only edited 
one section but also was responsible for all the 
copy m the book. Other section editors included 
Ida Monterastelli, senior section; Don Kelley, 

sports; Arthur Rohman, activities; Mary Camp- 
bell, women; Grace Brice, organizations; and 
Margaret Jack, scrapbook. Arthur Rohman not 
only edited one section, but was responsible, as 
assistant editor, for all photographs. Durward 
Graybill was the photographer for the book, 
with Charles Melvin assistant. The principal di- 
visions in the staff are editorial and technical; 
the first concerns itself with the preparation and 
arrangement of the wTitten material, the second 
with pictures and layouts. 

PicTiiRE Appointment Staff 

First foil- : TucKcr. Withers. Duckworth. Kelly. Dalley. Kanffman. Thatcher. 
Srrond roir : Fitzpatrick. Delano. Fatherinjrham. 

One hundred sirttj-ove 

>* ^ 



he.^outh^ern C a, rn p u s 



Jack Enfield 
Jean Richardson 

W. James Kuehn 

Dorothy Osborne 
Irene Rambo 

f OF] 
J- Sout 

boutkeuri Canapus 

PRODUCE a volume the size of the 193 1 
jthern Campus it is necessary for the 
manager to evolve some adequate plan of financ- 
ing. A publication of five hundred pages, com- 
posed largely of engravings and artistic design 
and bound in an elaborate cover, is produced 
only at considerable expense. For this reason the 
responsibility of the manager, James Kuehn, was 
of primary importance in the success of the re- 
sultant volume. 

Being entirely responsible for the financial suc- 

cess of the volume, the manager must supervise 
the soliciting of advertising, the sales of the pub- 
lication, and the collection of the various accounts 
necessary for the publication of the yearbook. 
Each of these three divisions is placed under the 
guidance of an assistant to the manager. Alvin 
Robison as advertising manager was aided by a 
capable staff in Jerome Fleishman, Monte Guild, 
Don NoveUi, Hugh Rogers, Lloyd Walker, Pete 
Veitch, with Irene Rambo as secretary and gen- 
eral assistant. 



Sales Staff 

First row: Hannah. Bri^Ks, Davis. Carroll, Kehler. 
Second row: Mason. Osborne. Mann, Trafton, Wilson. 


One hundred sixty-tiro 

>< > > ^ >4 

he J^ o U t h. e r ^^Cjinipj^L s i^\ £^^^\y^^^^^Q7^\^] 


Helen Krozek 
John McElheney 

Alvin Robison 
Advertising Manager 

William Schaefer 
Montague Guild 

ManagGuial btarf 

V HE advertising manager 
i solicited approximately $3 

and assistants 
3000 in advertis- 
ing revenue from business concerns. The sales 
staff was headed the first semester by Jack Enfield, 
the second by Monte Guild. Helen Krozek acted 
as assistant in this work, while Dorothy Osborne 
fulfilled the duties of secretary. A group of 250 
students aided in the sale of the yearbook, the 
sales manager being required to dispose of 2500 
copies to students and alumni of the University. 
In charge of collection of amounts due from 

organizations was Robson English as organizations 
manager. It is the duty of this position to organ- 
ize the distribution of pages to the professional 
and social groups of the University. This work 
requires a staff of approximately ten students. 
Much credit is due James Kuehn for the sound 
financial production of Volume XII of the South- 
ern Campus. Assisting Kuehn as secretary was 
Jean Richardson, while William Schaefer was re- 
sponsible for the handling of publicity. Many 
assistants aided in this work. 

Advertising Staff 

Zunzich. Cuild, Veitch, Robison, Fleishman. Walker. Rambo 


One hutxdecd sixtn-thrcr 


he^outfvern Campus 


Jefferson Kibre 
Bart Sheridan 

Carl G. Schaefer 
Ed.\tor. First Semester 

George Elmendorf 
Al Kahn 

Califourila TJaiLy BuuiR 

NE OF the most important of student ac- 
tivities IS that of prcsentintj a well'Con- 
structed daily paper. The past year has witnessed 
many fine achievements, among which must be 
hsted the success of the Daily Bruin, which has 
contributed several of the most notable issues in 
its lengthy history. The co-operation of the edi- 
tors in publicizing the many social and athletic 
events has caused a general awakening of spirit 
among campus people. Pertinent and timely edi- 
torials have been a conspicuous feature. Con- 

tinued favor among student readers concerning 
the policy of the Daily Bruin is indicative of its 
success. In performing the valuable service of 
reflecting the unity of spirit of the University, the 
news organ of the A.S.U.C. really contributes 
the deciding factor in U.C.L.A. life. The print- 
ing of large and complete editions of six and eight 
pages has instituted a policy in complete accord 
with student opinion. Special editions such as 
the Westwood Carnival number have attracted 

iL^ ' ^ 

Editorial Assistants 

Fiyst roiv: Lapsley. Mueller. Kleinman. Wfst. Tiernan 
Second roir : Bastyr. Bradfoid. Phillius. Lans; 




One hundred sixtii-fo-ur 

K If K X ^ 


h:_e , Jf._o.M„P fi^ e r ?i_ C a, m p u ■s. 


Frank Zimmerman 
Harrison Rice 

Tom Davis 


Richard Caldwell 
Sanford Norton 

cditouiaL otaff 


NDER the guidance of Carl G. Schaefer 
,/ the first semester, the Daily Bruin printed a 
(^ splendid automobile section. The second 
semester under leadership of Charles Olton, saw 
the issuance of the carnival number and an ele- 
gant spring fashion edition. These efforts solicited 
favorable comment from other universities. 

Providing every phase of journalistic technic 
to the students of the staff, the Bruin furnishes 
invaluable training to those contemplating jour- 
nalistic and literary careers. The utilization of 

news of national prominence through the wire 
service provides the busy student with current de- 
velopments. Prominent on the editorial staif has 
been the work of Max Clark, managing editor; 
lone Levy, women's editor; and Herman Piatt, 
sports editor. For the past year the editor and 
manager have served as president and vice-presi- 
dent of the Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate Press 
Association, entertaining the delegates during the 
convention which was held on the campus in 

Managerial Staff 

FirH yoir: Daltnn. Hillman. Eaton. McKin. Pujrh. Helgesen, Smith. Srrntid roir: 
Jc\\<'H. ZininiLinian. K()ilter, Rice. Israel. Howe. Third row: Gari-ison. Pacht. Schli- 

singrer. Rothenburg. 

Onr hundred sixtij-fivc 

he ^ o u t ^W^rriC a m p u s 

Richard Goldstone 
George Scott 

Charles Olton 

Virginia Caspary 
Charles Lobe 

Califounia Daily Buuiia 

IRECTION of the business affairs of a 
college newspaper carries considerable 
weight in determining the ultimate reputation of 
the paper among other colleges and universities 
of the country. Upon the important position of 
business manager fall the financial responsibilities 
of the paper. During the past year the manager 
of the Daily Bruin, Tom Davis, has had to con- 
tend with the serious lapse in general business 
affairs. With this sizable decrease in general ad- 
vertising revenue throughout the country, the 

Daily Bruin has found it necessary to create new 
business in order to attain a high efficiency in the 
paper. The results reflect much credit upon the 
manager, his assistants, Lee Ringer and Lawrence 
Israel, and a large staff. While other colleges 
have suffered from lack of advertising, the mana- 
gerial staff of the Bruin, by increased effort, has 
been able to keep the revenue from the paper on 
a par with that of former years. The principal 
business is contracted with merchants in and 
about Los Angeles. 

loNE Levy 

Herman Platt 

^^^^^^. ^ 

o^ V 

One hundred sixtu-siz 

-^ — 

heJ^outh^ern C ct m p u s 

Earl Van Slyke 
Helen Burke 

A. Max Clark 
Matiagnig Editor 

Carolyn Rosenberg 
Helen Carey 

ManagGuial Staff 

Respite the general depression, the 
Bruin has continued to run many of the 
finest national accounts. The A.S.U.C. is indeed 
fortunate in having this enterprising business 
staff, which in the past year has been enlarged to 
accommodate advertisers with more efficient 

Special editions of the paper have been financ- 
ed through the practice of securing additional 
business to defray the enhanced expense of the 
increase in size. In the past year the Daily Bruin 

has issued these editions for spring fashions, auto- 
mobiles, and for the annual Westwood Village 
Carnival. The success of these special editions is 
sufficient to warrant considerable praise from the 
student body; had the business staff been deficient 
in any respect, the publication of these significant 
editions would have been impossible. The many 
surveys concerning campus buying power com- 
piled by and for the benefit of the Daily Bruin 
have attracted comment from business men m 
Los Angeles. 

Lee Ringer 

Lawrence Israel 

One hitndiid sixty-seven 

r /^ / / 

J^ o u t (t^ is^'T' n C a ni p'U~s 


Firat raw: Lopez. Johnson. Sullivan 
Thayer. Swanson. Klots. Stewart. 

Sirond row: Osika. Mitchell. Rowbot- 
tom. FrieburK. 

ViRoiNiA Bishop 

J.^CK Thayer 

News B 

j HE 
jL is t( 

purpose of the A.S.U.C. News Bureau 
to acquaint the reading pubhc of the 
home towns of U.C.L.A. students with the many 
activities of a university career. In the course 
of one college year many noteworthy events take 
place, and these several happenings properly de- 
serve adequate notice from the friends and fami- 
lies of students. In performing this important 
task a large staff of students operate under the 
efficient direction of Alfred Benjamin Person, '27. 

High schools, home town news- 
papers, and the metropolitan 
dailies are supplied with many 
interesting items concerning both 
extra-curricular activity and scho- 
lastic achievements. This work is 
conducted by Jean Newbre, assist- 
ed by Jewel Holder and a staff 
of ten people. 

Athletic publicity is distributed 
in the form of sports releases, 
sent to a mailing list of over one 
hundred newspapers in California 
three times each week. Sports 
editors of daily papers are sup- 

Ben Person 


plied with numerous athletic photographs to 
l.imiliari-e the general public with the progress 
of Bruin athletes in competition. An important 
process is that of furnishing ample information 
to the publicity directors of other colleges with 
v.hom U.C.L.A. may compete. Programs for the 
various athletic events are prepared under the 
supervision of the News Bureau and a seasonal 
prospectus is compiled at the beginning of each 
sport, these being distributed to all newspapers. 
Correspondents from the city 
newspapers are also affiliated with 
the News Bureau. 

To foster complete harmony 
with other colleges in athletic re- 
lations is really the primary mo- 
tive of the News Bureau, and 
consequently this pleasant activity 
serves the University in a splen- 
did manner. Assisting Mr. Per- 
son in athletic publicity were 
Jack Thayer and Virginia Bishop, 
secretary. A large staff of assist- 
ants was responsible for these 

One hundred sixty-iii/ht 

> > •> 



t< K t< 

hej'outh^ern. Campus 


First roir : Rennie. Zunzich, Gotxlheart. S^, 

S<coiid io)r: Swindle. Davis. Press, 

Myrna Goodheart Joe Press 


TJiuGctou or Publications 

HEN the Student Council saw the ad- 
k-antage of combining many of the de- 
tails connected with campus publications, the 
Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, and numerous 
programs for football games, basketball games. 
Campus Capers, U.D.S. productions, and other 
miscellaneous activities, the office of Director of 
Publications was created. 

Having decided to create this office, the tilling 
of it presented a considerable problem. A capa- 
ble individual possessing all the qualifications 
necessary is not readily found. 
The logical man appeared in Joe 
R. Osherenko, that dynamic per- 
son who had so successfully guid- 
ed the managerial destinies of the 
Daily Brum for three semesters. 
It was in this manner that Joe 
Osherenko was appointed the first 
A.S.U.C. director of publications. 

This office serves as a clearing 
house for all miscellaneous sub- 
jects pertaining to campus publi- 
cations, managing a morgue for 
pictures and cuts, collection of 

Joe R. Osherenko 

outstanding accounts, estimates on printing, en- 
graving, and the adjustment of unsatisfactory de- 
tails relative to advertising in any of the student 
publications. Further activities include the super- 
vision in an advisory capacity of the business 
management of each publication. It is also 
Osherenko's duty to represent some campus 
publications with the outside public. The 
office handles also all advertising of athletic pro- 
grams, besides supervising all expenditure of 
publications budget. This department establishes 
also a central buying service and 
has as its aim the co-ordination 
between the publications and the 
other managerial departments. 
Assisting Osherenko as secretaries 
were Myrna Goodheart and Jean 
Rennie. Joe Press acted as col- 
lector for the office. Although 
the creation of this position is 
merely an experiment, it is ex- 
pected that its existence will bring 
about a smoother and more effi- 
cient running of the various 

One hundn-d tiixtij 

hc-J^outfi^eryi C a 7n p u 3 


Frosh Bible Staff 

Graybill. Want, Harris. Mueller, Robison. Elmt*ndorf. Wells 

ruosk Bible 

pN annual publication sponsored jointly 
by the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A., the 
Student Handbook, commonly known as the 
"Frosh Bible" serves the purpose of acquainting 
students, old and new, with the information 
necessary to orientation in university life. 

The composite purpose is to present a brief 
resume of all phases of college endeavor, includ- 
ing the administrative, executive, athletic, and 
Student activity. The 19.i0 volume surpassed 
previous editions through the publication of the 
pictures of prominent 
office holders on the 

The last issue of 
the Student Hand- 
book, volume XI, was 
edited by Alvin Robi- 
son and Marie Muel- 
ler. Joe Osherenko 
managed the book 
Bound in an attrac 
tive Blue and Gold 
leather cover, the vol- 
ume proved a handy 
pocket guide for the 
student. Alvin Robison 

Literary Review Staff 

Lyon. Whittier. Holder. Gibbs 

Literary Rev'iew 

As a worthy medium for original literary ex- 
pression, the Literary Review, produced under 
the sponsorship of the Manuscript Club and Chi 
Delta Phi, women's honorary English society, 
fills an important niche in the list of campus 
publications. The contents include student 
achievements in poetry, satire, essay, fiction, and 
playwriting. Among the contributors were 
Armine Mackenzie, the first editor, Josephine 
Miles, Wolf von Wernsdorff, Bernice Gibbs, 
Arthur Barnes, and several others. 

Lois Whittier edited 
the publication; Earl 
Lyon acted as mana- 
ger. Jewel Holder 
handled the publicity. 
This magazine is in- 
valuable as a means 
of development and 
encouragement of 
genuine artistic crea- 
tive work. A maga- 
zine of approximately 
fifty pages is publish- 
ed twice each regular 

Lois Whittier 




One hundred seventy 


t^ ^ 


ft e ^ o u t (i^ e r n C a ni p u s 











Uni^^GUsity Duanaatics 

<4\ . 

f Y EPTH of artistic expression, richness, 
i ^ and variety have been the keynotes of 
the University dramatic presentations throughout 
the year. From the frivolous spontaneity of Cam- 
pus Capers to the sedate, classical beauty of the 
annual Greek drama this has been evidenced. 

Weirdness, intangible dread, and mystery 
shrouded the first offering of the U.D.S. from the 
rise of the curtain to its fall in 
the presentation of Sutton 
Vane's intense and unusual 
drama "Outward Bound." The 
artistry and finesse attending the 
performance, together with the 
skilled directorship of Arthur 
Kachel, are long to be remem- 
bered in the annals of Univer- 
sity dramatics. The cast in- 
cluded Alan Reynolds, Jayne 
Gassoway, Mack Williams, Na- 
dine Adams, Dorothy Rodin, 
Robert Page, Costin Bowman, 
Barney Kisner, and John Stein. 

Mastery of ideal and art was 
consummated in the second pre- 

Miss EvALYN Thomas 
Director of Cree\ Drama 

sentation of the Dramatic Society in the pro- 
duction of CNeil's clever satire, "Marco Mil- 
lions." The exotic beauty and oriental pagean- 
try of the production surpassed any previous 
drama in artistic motivation. The unity of per- 
fection in all details of acting, setting, atmo- 
sphere, and direction blended the production into 
a masterpiece of performance. Featured in a 
cast of over one hundred and 
fifty were Mack Williams, Kub- 
la Kahn; Theodore Moses, 
Marco Polo; and Mary Dawley, 
Kukachm. Other prominent 
members included Mary Bear, 
Martha Sellemeyer, Leonard 
Horwin, Gage Eigermann, Seth 
Fesscndcn, Mart Bushnell, Wil- 
liam Stonecypher, Costin Bow- 
man and Robert Tappan. 

Noteworthy were the French, 
Spanish, and German plays. "Le 
Medecin Malgre Lui" by Mo- 
liere was the French play, an 
amusing satire on the medical 

One hundred sevcntu-tuo 



he J- o u t /i. e r n C a, yyi. p 7,. ^,^^ i>4^\><^S:N;^ 














^ HE 
jL the 

ays aRi 

d AssGiixbL 

HE triumph of the new over the old was 
le theme of the play by the Quinteros 
brothers, "El Genio Alegre," one of the charming 
frivolities for which the brothers are noted, pre- 
sented by the Spanish department and directed 
by Dr. Bailiff. "Jedermann," the allegorical 
drama of the middle ages, a version of the Eng- 
lish morality play, "," by Von Hof- 
mannsthal was sponsored by the 
German department and direct- 
ed by Dr. F. H. Reinsh. This 
play, presented in April, com- 
pleted the cycle of language 
plays for the year. 

A novel event on the dra- 
matic calendar was the presen- 
tation by the art department of 
Miss Louise Sooy's dramatic 
pantomime, "The Golden 
Youth." Delicate imagery, bril- 
liance, and supreme beauty char- 
acteri-ed this unique entertain- 

In direct contrast to this came 
the third edition of "Campus 

John McManus 


Capers," a colorful, spicy variety show. Action, 
gay interpretations, and parodies on popular 
songs, and the grand finale presenting the new 
Victory song were the acclaimed features of the 
show which was produced by Fred Harris. 
"Campus Capers" of the spring semester pre- 
sented a different phase, being marked by scintil- 
lating musical comedy replete with tuneful, origi- 
nal lyrics. Two new departures 
distinguished this presentation: 
a unified plot and an admission 

As a fitting and customary 
climax to the 1931 dramatic 
season, the University presented 
the fourteenth annual Greek 
Drama, the "Medea" of Euri- 
pedes. Interest in the fine arts 
is typified by this University 
tradition, which is nationally 
known as one of the few pro- 
ductions of its kind. Miss Eva- 
lyn Thomas, traditional direc- 
tor of the Greek Drama, was 
responsible for the eloquent per- 

One luitldred scvrntn-t/lrefi 

he J' o u t fi^ e r n C eu ni p us 

One hundred sevenly-four 


fte^outfi^ern Campus 

Maico Polo 
Donata - - 
Todal.ln - - 
Nicolo Polo 
MaffcMj Polo 
Pro>titutc- - 
Kubla Kahn 

- - Theodore Mosea 

- Martha Sellciuei/fr 
W'illia III Stonecyphcr 

- - Stth Fisaeiifirn 
- Ltonard Hortriu 

■ - - - Marif Bear 
- - Mack WiUiaiiis 
(iai/e Eiyertnann 

Kukachin Mart/ Dawlen 


One hundred scinntti-five 

h e ^ o u t (z. e r n C a 771 p u s 


Cast of Characters 

Don EliKio - - - - Andrcn' Stodel 
Antonito ----- Jose Albancse 

Dieffo W. C. Cash 

% i Ambrosio ----- Letter Frink 

Dona Sacramento - Marvel Thomas 
Lucio ------ Juan Padilln 

Carmen ------ Maria Cnr: 

La Chacha P.^pa - Celeste Walki r 

Julio Riciiard Ihancz 

Consniaciun - - - - Isabel Lopez 
Coralito ----- Mary Salcido 



One hundred seventy-six 

t< K IT 1^ ^ 

he^outfi^ern Campus 


Cast of Characters 

Spanarelle - - - Richard Caldirdl 
Martine - - - - Suzanne Dti Bois 
M. Robeit ----- Hugo Sproul 
Valere ----- Joseph Atbatitsi- 

Lucas Adoliihr Krcif/rr 

Gt-ronte - - - M'iUiam Rcttevcllcr 
Jacf)ueline - - - - Carid Boar wan 

Lucinde Mar>/ DairUij 

Ltandi-t- Edirard Lricis 

Thibault ----- Hutjo Sproid 
Penin - - - - Lincoln Croniu-iil 


One hundred sei^entif seven 


h e J^ o u t fly e r n C u 7u p u s 

T > > > 


Cast of Characters 

Mtdea Ida Sof/ha r 

Grace Myers 
Jason -------- Mack Williams 

Creon. kinor of Corinth - Edward Hathcock 

Virgil Cazel 
Aegeus ------- Dean McHenry 

Nurse to Medea Helen Gilbert 

Paidagoigos - Waldo Pingree 

Barney Kisner 
Messenger Edwin Bode 

One hundred seventy-eight 


hej^outh^ern Campus 



Cast of Characters 

Dor Tod John Kauiman 

Jedcimann Charlts Bordrn 

Dcr Hausvojrt .... Saiii Hciscoiritz 

Di-r Koch John Bonce-Smith 

Dlt ainie Nachbar - - ■ LrsHt- L'^onard 
Jodfi-mann's Gcst lie > . - Lcroi/ Linnick 
Jwk'rmann's Mutter - - - Krna Fruholz 
Dii- Mammon .... wmiam Retenvlhr 

Dir Glaubc Hi'dniard Tiaubc 

Del- Tcufel Josrph Posell 


One hundred scvctitiz-ninc 

r r * y 

h e J' o u t h^ e r n Campus 


Cast of Characters 

Helen ------- Helen Elias 

Phyllis - PhijUis Parr 

Buddy Buddy Forster 

iilldocr G'^irdon Jones 

Martha - - - Martha Jane Warner 
Buzz ------ Alan Retinoids 

Ginjrer ----- Virginia Hornrr 

Seryeant - - - Katheryn Whrrlrr 

Hec Mack Williams 

Beanie ------ Ruth Bean 

Professor - - . . Mart Buahnell 
Prof. Gleets ; Joe - Barney Kisner 
Cupid ------ Frank Lubin 


One hundred eighty 

K r 

heJ^outfi^ern C a r>i p u s 



First ro>r: Rodriquez, Ferffuson 

Harrison, Marsh. Bodin. Cazel, 

Jefferson, Schwab. 

Second row: Padiila, Rubin, 

Lundin. Schubach, Stickel. Beck, 

Goodman. Hoi-iuehi. Third roiv: 

Files. Bennett. 

Jennings Ferguson Oliver Schw.^b 

Mens Debate Team 


• LTHOUGH not attaining the success that 
_^ JL brought the U.C.L. A. debate squad to the 
top of the Pacific Forensic League last year, var- 
sity debating this year was featured by the use 
of many new men in a full and diversified sched- 
ule. To the experienced men of last year, Ber- 
nard Jefferson, Howard Harrison, Jennings Fergu- 
son, Oliver Schwab, and Walter Stickel were 
added Kenneth Goodman, Edward Rubin, Ray 
Bennet, Harry Beck, Ashley Lundin, Gordon 
Files, Leo Goldberg, Robert 
Canan, Spencer Trapnell, and 
Wilfred Horiuchi to form a com- 
petent and well-balanced squad. 
Forensic activities began at the 
close of the fall semester. 

Under the direction of Profes- 
sor Charles A. Marsh, debate 
coach, preparation for the sea- 
son's schedule progressed at the 
weekly squad meetings. Arrang- 
ed by Howard Harrison, chair- 
man of the Forensics Board, the 
debates, seventeen in number, be- 
gan early in March and lasted 
until the end of April. Nine of 

Charles A. Marsh 
Var.sity Coach 

these took place on the campus. Contests were 
held on both the Pacific League question, "Re- 
solved, that the chain store is detrimental to the 
best interests of the American people," and the 
official Pi Kappa Delta question, "Resolved, that 
nations should adopt free trade." 

The season opened with the University of 
Washington, and contests followed in short order 
with S.C., American Institute of Banking, Stan- 
ford, Arizona, and Wyoming. On April 1 Ber- 
nard Jefferson and Howard Har- 
rison, accompanied by Professor 
Marsh, left for the University of 
Washington to engage in the an- 
nual Pacific Forensic League Con- 
vention, meeting Stanford, Wash- 
ington, Oregon, and the Univer- 
sity of San Francisco enroute. 
Activities on the local campus 
were resumed in a dual contest 
with Pasadena College. In the 
Pi Kappa Delta Zone Conven- 
tion at Redlands in April Edward 
Rubin, Oliver Schwab, Ashley 
Lundin, and Gordon Files repre- 
sented U.C.L.A. 



One hundred iightij-tico 

>. >< 

— ^^y >^' 


he J" o u t fv e r n_ C a m. p y, s 

Cohen, Pugh. Fischgnund, 

Marsh, Leslie. Evans. Adams 

Blanche Cohen Ruth Leslie 

Wonxen s Debate 1 earn 

ITH THE loss of but one debate out of 
six, the Women's Debate team ended 
another highly successful season by winning the 
Southern California Conference championship. 
The season opened December second, and de- 
bates were held with Whittier, La Verne, and 
Redlands. The question was "Resolved, that the 
United States should establish a department of 
Education with a secretary in the President's 
cabinet." Prominent on this year's squad were 
Ruth Leslie, Blanche Cohen, 
Phyllis Evans, Edna Fischgrund, 
Wanda Hayden, and Evelyn 
Pugh, manager. Much credit is 
due Professor Charles A. Marsh. 

In the first round of Southern 
California conference competi- 
tion, U.C.L.A. met and defeated 
Redlands University by a 3 to 
score. The U.C.L.A. team up- 
held the negative of the question. 
In a return debate with Redlands, 
the Bruin women took the affirm- 
ative side of the question, emerg- 
ing with a 2 to 1 decision. Two 

Evelyn Pv 

\^'omtv.'s Debate 

debates with Whittier College resulted in a 5 
to victory on both occasions. Against La Verne 
the University team sulfered the only setback of 
the season, being defeated in upholding the nega- 
tive of the question. The second encounter with 
La Verne proved successful for the local women. 
In the only forensic trip for the women this 
season, Blanche Cohen and Ruth Leslie traveled 
to the College of the Pacific and to the Univer- 
sity of California at Berkeley, engaging women's 
teams of these institutions in no- 
decision contests. In the conclud- 
ing events of the schedule, the 
squad represented by Phyllis 
Evans, Edna Fischgrund, Blanche 
Cohen, and Ruth Leslie won the 
women's debate tournament at 
the Pi Kappa Delta province con- 
vention at Redlands. 

For the past three years wo- 
men's forensics has maintained a 
standard of excellence that has 
marked this activity as one of 
the most significant in which wo- 
Manager "i^n participate. 


One huyifired riyhty-three 


he^out/i^ern C a, r>t p u 



Epstein. Johnson. Smith. 

Schottland. Jt-ffLTSon 

Howard Harrison Bernard Jefferson 





/ ACHIEVEMENTS by U.C.L.A. forensic 
-/ jLrcpresentatives in oratory and extempo- 
raneous speaking during the past season success- 
fully compare with the high level maintained in 
these activities during the previous years. Vic- 
tory in one oratorical and two extemporaneous 
contests together with high places in other com- 
petition made the past season successful. In the 
field of oratory Margaret Brown led the other 
U.C.L.A. contestants with first 
place in the Women's Oratori- 
cal contest held at the Pi Kappa 
Delta province convention at 
Redlands in April. She placed 
second in the Southern California 
Women's Oratorical contest at 
the California Christian College. 

Primary among the men's ora- 
torical endeavors was the effort 
of Bernard Jefferson who spoke 
on "America at the Crossroads" 
to reach the finals of the Pacific 
Forensic League convention at 
the University of Washington. 
Robert Page's work was notable. 

Irwin Kellogg 
Freshman Coach 

nxari i ouensics 

Beginning their season after the completion of 
the varsity schedule, the freshman debaters en- 
gaged in a series of forensic encounters with 
leading colleges and universities of Southern Cali- 
fornia. This year's freshman debate squad was 
coached by Irwin Kellogg, former varsity debater. 
Weekly meetings of the squad featured discus- 
sions and debates by about a dozen members in 
preparation for the question later debated, "Re- 
solved, that installment buying is 
detrimental to the best interests 
of the American people." 

Freshman forensic activities 
serve as training for future var- 
sity endeavors, and the schedule 
completed this year against 
Southern Conference schools, 
local junior colleges, and S.C. 
afforded excellent experience for 
the '34 men. Contrary to pre- 
vious custom, the freshmen did 
not receive a pin award for their 
efforts, but the squad was feted at 
a banquet which marked the close 
of the 1931 season. 

One hundred eighly-four 




^outfi^ern Campus 

First roir: Odisho. Nelson, 
Hixon. Willey. Robison. Lott. 
Squires. Hicks. Sims. Kaplin, 
Milne. Second row: N. Jones, 
Spears. Leek. Gieschman, 
Rockoff, Hunt. E. Jones, 

Fischer. Third row: Luebsen. 
Ryan, Johnson, Moses. Hop- 
kins. Goddard, Rapson. 
Fourth row : Want. Wilson, 
H. Jones, Colby. Gates, 

Alvin Robison 

Clifford Lott 

TViGns Glee CLub 

\^_J) the leadership of Mr. Chfford Lott, direc- 
or; Alvin Robison, president; Lewis Sims, vice- 
president; Dick Rockoff, manager; Hal Want, 
secretary; and Eddie Nelson, Dramatics Board 
representative; the Men's Glee Club has grown 
into one of the finest organizations of its kind 
on the Cbast. An important milestone in the 
history of the Club was passed when the execu- 
tive committee announced the appointment of 
Mr. Lott to the position of director. Mr. Lott 
is recognized throughout the Southland as a 
musician of exceptional talents. 

Sponsoring the California Revellers, an organ- 
ization for choral work of a lighter nature, the 
Bruin Trio, composed of Lewis Sims, Jess Hicks, 
and Bill Squires, and the Varsity Quartette, the 
Club was able to augment its work with a variety 
of programs. It was further assisted in this work 
by the Club accompanist, Niles Gates, and the 
two guest accompanists, Paul Smith and Gerhard 

This year was the most active one, from the 
standpoint of Glee Club activity, that U.C.L.A. 
has ever witnessed. The Glee Club opened its 
season with an appearance in the third edition of 
Campus Capers, which was quickly followed by 
appearances at the Uplifters' Club in Santa 
Monica, Radio Stations KMPC and KMIC, Her- 
bert Hoover High School in Glendale, Hunting- 
ton Park Union High School, Inglewood High 
School, and Lorenza High School, which com- 
prised the group of local concerts given. 

The Club also appeared in a home concert 
given by the musical organizations of the A.S. 
U.C. in the latter part of the spring semester. 
The first annual tour of the Men's Glee Club 
was taken at this time through the co-operation 
of the U.C.L.A. Alumni Association. On April 
24, the Club competed in the Inter-Collegiate 
Glee Club contest which has become an import- 
ant feature of the Club's work. This organiza- 
tion plays a significant role, furthering interest 
in the University throughout the Southland. 


One hundred eighty-six 


--XA ^-- 

1^ 1^ 1^ ^ ^ 

h_e, J^outh^ern C a 7n p u s 

First roiv: Tracy. Adams, 
Gustafson. Smith. Price, 
Johnson, Rosser. Hamilton, 
HauKheberg, Week. Gilbert. 
Utt. Second raw : Better. 
Kentner, Robinson. Stephen- 
son. Tobin, Lloyd. Massey, 
Powell, Fox. Hollenberg, 

Beatrice Johnson 

Gladys Jolley Rosser 

Bursley. Clark. Third row: 
Scott. Moltzer. Bell. Jacob- 
son. Clark. Warner. Part- 
ridge, Davis. Dudley. Fourth 
voir : Nelson. Eby, Fiscus. 
Loper. Knewing. Tucker, 
Fulton. Fifth roiv: Horse- 
man. Taylor. Nelson. 



Glee Glut) 


'URING the past year the Women's 
-L — ^ Glee Club under the directorship of Mrs. 
Gladys Jolley Rosser has enjoyed a most success- 
ful season and has added much to the musical 
life of the campus. A conspicuous event of the 
year was the joint concert given with Mr. 
Schreiner, the University organist. Besides organ 
numbers, this program included a cantata with 
the organ, cello, piano, and Glee Club, with Vir- 
ginia Pohlman as contralto soloist. Throughout 
the year the Glee Club extended the influence of 
the University throughout the Southland by ap- 
pearing at concerts given at churches, schools and 
clubs, as well as ably representing the University 
in the Southwest Inter-Collegiate Glee Club con- 
test held in March. Many social events were also 
a part of the activities of the organisation. The 
Men's Glee Club were the honor guests at a 
supper party given in the early fall. The mem- 
bers have also had several social gatherings of 
their own, including the annual formal banquet, 
held this vear at the Mona Lisa. 

Church services have played an important part 
m the musical events of the year. By special 
invitation of Chaplains Witherspoon and Vogler 
of the U.S.S. Mississippi and U.S.S. New Mexico 
respectively, they presented several services and 
were well received on all occasions. The mem- 
bers of the Glee Club assisted the choral club in 
their presentations of the "Messiah" numbers and 
the oratorio, "Stabat Mater," by Rossini. The 
Glee Club is a student activity sponsored by the 
Associated Students. The officers for the past 
year have been Beatrice Johnson, president; Max- 
ine Sarvis, vice-president; Sylvia Powell, secre- 
tary; Marjorie Utt, treasurer; Lois Fiscus, chair- 
man of the manager's staff, assisted by Miriam 
Fulton and Louise Davis. The Librarians were 
Margaret Haugeberg and Adele Booth. 

Mrs. Rosser's fine musicianship has led to many 
favorable comments on the work of the organiza- 
tion. Among her achievements of the past year 
was her appearance as soloist at the Easter Sun- 
rise services in the Hollywood Bov^'l. 


One hundrrd cit/hfy-seveJi 

y^^ / 

he^out/i^ern Campus 

First raw : Morghee, Beatty. 
McCune. Cobledick, Hyers. 
Bruce. Van Zandt. Baxter, 
Pacht. Weaver. Day, Cuth- 
bert. Sccand row: Anderson. 
Bcnvles, Johnson, Soroher. 

Wolfe. Cripps. Avery, Ab- 
bott. Third row: Kamins. 
Koen ig. Ru pp . Han we 
Fourth roiv : Aeosta. Martin. 
Kuns. Ruderman, Carleton. 


Squire Coop 

Ore kestca 

f HE orc 
jL torn in 

orchestra presenting, as has been its cus' 
former years, only the standard sym- 
phonic and concert classics, has fulfilled its duty 
as a training school for the musicians of the cam- 
pus and as a source of entertainment to a marked 
degree. Under the direction of Squire Coop, the 
organization, which is composed of thirty-five 
picked instrumentalists of the campus, including 
a number of soloists of notable talent, has par- 
ticipated creditably in many campus perform- 
ances. Primary among the traditional annual 
duties of the orchestra are playing at the Greek 
Drama and at the commencement exercises. 

This year Albert Shepherd, formerly of Bos- 
ton and Rome, who is filling the capacity of 
assistant director, has been a valuable addition. 
As a concert vioHnist, Mr. Shepherd contributed 
a vital work in training the string section. Carle- 
ton Smith acted as manager with Joseph Kroll as 

Squire Coop is a figure of importance not only 

in the artistic circles of Los Angeles and Southern 
California. He has had a richly diversified back- 
ground of musical experience and education. Be- 
sides having been educated at the New England 
Conservatory of Music in Boston, Mr. Coop has 
studied with musicians in Paris and Berlin. 

The music chosen for study by the orchestra 
includes symphonies by Beethoven, Schubert, and 
Tschaikowsky, as well as selected overtures. The 
principle activities of the organization have been 
confined to campus presentations, the principle 
aim and interest being to study perfection of 
orchestration and co-ordination. 

Outstanding among the gathered talent of the 
orchestra are several accomplished soloists, among 
them Marian Bruce, violinist; Florence Morrison, 
violinist; Martin Ruderman, flutist; Edgar Aeosta, 
violinist; Walter Kuns, trumpet; Wilfred Abbott, 
cellist; and Ralph Ray, bass violin. A series of 
fortnightly concerts is being planned for next 




One hundred eiffhty-eight 

>< >< >V >< >i 


he^outh^ern Campus 

First roir: Breetwor. Kajjlan 
S o o s , Richard, M o 1 1 z e r 
Cohen. Second i-ow : Howe 
Willey, Sarvis, Pohlman 

lila.kstoiu . Tuller. Thomp- 
son. Third row : Spears, 
Sproul, Meyers, Keith. 

James Blackstone 


Squire Coop 

j HE 

i proo 

A Cape l La Ckoiu 

A Capella Choir this year completed a 
urogram of the most intense activity in its 
history. Organized by its present director, Squire 
Coop, m 1928 as an amateur vocal club and as 
a specialized development of the choral club, the 
Choir is composed of campus singers of the high- 
est artistic brilliance. 

Unprecedented success has met the society in 
all its presentations both on and off the campus. 
The group, as the name discloses, sings without 
the accompaniment of instruments after the man- 
ner of the old Catholic choirs. Thus, while other 
types of music are presented, especial attention is 
given works of a religious nature. 

Consequently the notable work of the Choir 
comes at the two seasons so influential in religious 
theme, Christmas and Easter. Featuring the or- 
gan recital presented by Dr. Ale.vander Schreiner 
at Christmas, the entire Choir supported by 
selected members of the Men's and Women's 
Glee Clubs and other campus singers rendered 
Handel's "Hallelujah" and ""Glory of the Lord" 
choruses from the "Messiah." Christmas music 

in the form of the traditional carols marked the 
customary assembly before the Yule recess and 
included Norman, Briton, Catalan, and Russian 
sacred songs. 

Off campus concerts included presentations at 
Berkeley, Stanford, and Mills College. The en- 
thusiasm of the reception accorded the U.C.L.A. 
A Capella Choir at Berkeley and Stanford by 
capacity audiences on Good Friday was sur- 
passed only by the appreciation exhibited at the 
splendid quality of the performance. 

Commenting on this praiseworthy achievement 
Squire Coop stated, "I am overjoyed with the 
realization that the A Capella type of music, the 
most beautiful to come from the souls of com- 
posers, is finding its deserved place in the hearts 
of college men and women." 

The Choir was also heard by an unseen audi- 
ence over the radio from San Francisco, and in 
the words of studio officials the rendition of these 
religious numbers has never been equalled. The 
Choir sang at the Easter sen.-ices at the Holly- 
wood Bowl. 

One hnndfed eighty-nine 









University \X'oaii-:n 


>* > ^ 

i< IT If' )f IT 




Lucy CjuiLcL 


kORN IN Chattanooga, Tennessee, Lucy Guild soon left her home 
there, first for France, where she attended a French school and 
later to come to California. Here she went to the training school on the 
old campus. Before coming to U.C.L.A., Lucy spent four years as a 
boarder at Girl's Collegiate School. She is a member of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma sorority, and has entered into many activities on this campus. 
To her, as last year's vice-president and this year's president of A.W.S., 
is due much of the credit for the successful work of the association. Her 
initiative and contagious enthusiasm seem to have been transmitted 
throughout the entire organization to become its most outstanding 

Owe hundred ninety-two 

^ -H -H «S >* 


heJ^outh^ern Campus 

*^ *^ *^ »^ ^ 

UJettie Ednxoiadsoix 



ORTH CAROLINA was the birthplace of Bettie Edmondson but 
most of her Hfe has been spent in CaHfornia. She attended Holly- 
wood High School. Bettie is a Pi Beta Phi and has been outstanding in 
campus activities since entering U.C.L.A. She combines charm and effi- 
ciency in a way that has made her especially competent in the offices she 
has held, as vice-president of the Freshman class, then of Spurs, and now 
of the Associated Women Students. In the latter position she was chair- 
man of the A.W.S. social committee and directed many of the important 
phases of the Association's work, including the Hijinx, the assemblies, 
and the Co-cd Choral. Bettie is responsible for much of the success that 
these events attained. 


One huytdrcd ninrty-thrce 


K IT IT )^ ^ 

^%'^^^'W^h-r'^^-^i^um ^ i5'5'^^^''^^\x^- 

.> ^ 

A.W.S. Council 

FtVsS rojf: Case. Guild. Edmond 

son, FrieberK. Eastman. 


Second row: Emerson. Olsen, 
Clement. Arhburn. Lloyd, War- 
ner, Duyan 

Mary Bear 

Margaret Coberly 
Scrap hoo\ 

^ HE 
jL the 

Associated W oraen StucLents 

HE Associated Women Students is one of 
le most efficient and well organized divi- 
sions of the A.S.U.C. Its Council meets once a 
week to hear organization reports and hold gen- 
eral discussions of women's affairs. The Council 
is composed of the four officers of the association 
and a representative from each women's activity; 
through this body the A.W.S. has contact 
with every woman m the University and sup- 
ports all activities of the A.S.U.C. as well as its 
own. The A.W.S. seeks to weld into a co- 
operative whole the women of the University. 
The first days of each semester every year 
find the organization occupied 
with the orientation of entering 
Freshmen. By a well planned 
scheme of welcome the A.W.S. 
helps its new members to become 
adjusted to unfamiliar conditions 
of university life. 

The annual Hi-Jinx, which 
was held on October 10, was 
under the direction of Bettie Ed- 
mondson, social chairman of the 
women. It was the enjoyable 
event that has been established as 

Elsie Frieburg 

This year "Hello Day," which is part of the 
A.W.S. annual program, found unusu;.l success 
on the campus. It was held on the first day of 
home-coming week-end so that the visiting alumni 
might feel really welcome. The program of or- 
ganized publicity and an assembly on the previous 
day served to arouse a feeling of enthusiasm 
among both students and faculty. On "Hello 
Day" tags were distributed bearing the words: 
"Let's be friends." Members of Spurs patrolled 
the campus collecting fines from all who failed 
to live up to the spirit of the day. On that after- 
noon the association sponsored a "Hello" dance 
where the spirit of friendliness 
prevailed. After the pajamer- 
ino, sororities held open house 
for Alumnae. A cup was award- 
ed to the house having the best 
decorations and spirit. 

The next period of activity was 
the Christmas philanthropy work. 
This was carried on by a special 
committee. The greater part of 
the money was appropriated from 
the A.W.S. budget, but the wo- 
men also earned some money for 
this work. 

One hvLVidreA ninety-four 

>4 >* '^ ^ 

he^outfi^erri C a tu 


A.W.S. Social Committee 

Dorman. Lloyd. Walker 
McAllister. Dalley. Barter 

Maxine Olsen 

Mary Louise Brady 
Christmas Wor/^ 

Associated W onxen btucLerits 

.W.S. social activities, following last year's 
.plan, were under the two social commit- 
tees, each serving for only one semester and thus 
dividing the burden of work between two dif- 
ferent groups. Under the chairmanship of Bettie 
Edmondson, the committee directed the most im- 
portant activities of the year, including the Hi- 
Jinx, the Co-ed Choral and the receptions for 
Freshmen during the days of orientation. The 
committee planned a number of dances during 
the year and earned them out very successfully. 
The members also aided in the production of the 
A.W.S. assemblies. 

The A.W.S. gave a Christmas 
dance, in conjunction with the 
Masonic Council, at the Masonic 
Club House. No admission was 
charged, but chances were sold 
on a prize. Money was also made 
from a lemon dance and the sale 
of candy. A dancing contest was 
part of the program. The money 
which was raised at this dance 
was given anonymously to girls 
who needed help, and was a part 
of the regular Christmas work 
of the association. 

Virginia Lambrecht 

Maxine Olsen was chairman of the regulations 
committee. This group was greatly enlarged this 
semester in an effort to cope with the many new 
problems which necessarily accompanied the 
opening of Kerckhoif Hall. The committee seeks 
to maintain among campus women the highest 
standards of good taste in conduct and clothes. 
The members are stationed in Kcrckhoff H,dl 
and call the rules of the building to the attention 
of women who are seen violating them. 

On March 20 the association held a tea honor- 
ing the U. C. L. A. Women's Debate team. 
Jean Adair Willard, who is chairman of hos- 
pitality took charge of this affair, 
which was held in the women's 
lounge of Kerckhoif Hall. The 
Puget Sound Debate team, which 
was on the campus at the time, 
attended the tea as honor guests. 

An innovation which it is to 
be hoped will become an annual 
event was a tea given by the A. 
W.S. Council in honor of the 
women's honoraries of S.C. The 
Deans of Women from both uni- 
versities were present at the tea 
as sponsors. 


One hundred ninrtti five 

>» >* ^ > ^ 

if K IT t^ t^ 


J n e 

^^^wwww^w^wrwf^ ^"^^ ^'^^v><sJk^^ 

Women's Hi-Jinx 

y HE annui 
i Royce Ha 


LRx arLci 

1 Co-ed Ckoual 

annual women's Hi- Jinx took place in 
^.oyce Hall on October 10, 1930. Before a 
crowd attired in gay costumes of all types, 
twenty-five skits were presented in an Arabian 
Nights setting. Bettie Edmondson, vice-president 
of the A.W.S., officiated. She was aided by 
Helen Duyan, women's yell leader, who led songs 
and cheers. 

A perpetual cup, donated by Campbell's Book 
Store, was awarded Pi Beta Phi for the winning 
skit. The prize for second place was awarded 
Alpha Phi for their skit entitled "Black and 
White." Third place was won by Phrateres No. 
18. A prize for the best costume was also award- 
ed by the judges who were Dean Helen M. 
Laughlin, Mrs. Humphreys, Mrs. Barrett, and 
Mrs. Holmes. 

To keep intact the tradition that no men be 
allowed to view the Hi-Jinx, women cops guarded 

all entrances to the auditorium. This year's Hi- 
Jinx proved to be one of the most successful in 
the history of the A.W.S., largely due to the 
originality and unusualness of the skits presented. 

The Co-ed Choral, which took place in May, 
is another all women's affair. It was introduced 
last year and is to become an annual event. It 
brings together the women belonging to general, 
social, and honorary professional organizations 
on the campus. The women present songs of 
various types, including sorority songs and songs 
of the University. These songs are sung either 
in groups or individually. If any group wishes 
to act out the songs, costumes and properties may 
be used. At this gathering, the new members of 
Prytanean, Junior-Senior honorary society, were 
announced. A group of judges chosen by the 
A.W.S. were present to judge the best songs. 

Prizes were donated by the various stores. 

One hundred ninety-six 



K K 1^ K y 

heJ^outfh'er7% C a, ni p u s 

% ^t^ 


omen s 


OMEN of the University have been for- 
tunate this year in the excellence of assem' 
blies offered them. The first A.W.S. assembly 
of the year was presented on October 3, 1930. 
Dean Helen M. Laughlin was introduced by 
Lucy Guild, president of the A.W.S. Other 
officers of the A.W.S., and also presidents of 
other women's organizations were introduced at 
this time. Elections for yell leader of the A.W.S. 
also took place at the assembly. The remainder 
of the hour was taken up by a fashion show 
which was arranged by the style experts of the 
May Company. Eight campus women acted as 
models, and appropriate gowns for campus, after- 
noon, and evening wear were displayed. 

Women again gathered in Royce Hall, De- 
cember 12, for the annual Christmas assembly 
of the A.W.S. The theme of the program was 
sixteenth century England during the Christmas 


season. The songs, dances and short play pre- 
sented were characteristic of that period. 

A complete old-fashioned vaudeville bill was 
presented to the women of the University when 
the A.W.S. sponsored its annual vode show on 
February 25, 1931. Alexander Schreiner opened 
the program, playing several University songs. 
A newsreel and comedy followed. The remainder 
of the program was composed of a chalk talk by 
Leo Frank, various song and dance numbers, and 
several skits. The prise for the organization hav- 
ing the largest number of women present was 
won by Kappa Delta. 

The annual A.W.S. spring fashion show took 
place on March 18, 1931. The models were sixty 
women chosen by the officers of the A.W.S. as 
the best dressed women on the campus. The 
show presented a comprenhensive idea of the 
latest trends of fashion interesting to co-eds. 


One huvdred ninetij'Seven 




~~37 he J^ o u t ft, e r n 

C a. 771 p u s ^ 

rcGsknxan OrientatioR 

r HE reguL 
JL A.W.S. s 

lar orientation program which the 
sponsors to help women who are 
coming on this campus for the first time, was 
unusually successful this year. The Freshman 
Orientation Committee was headed by Beth 
Moreno in the fall semester and Mary Poulton 
in the spring. Some of the members of the com- 
mittee were Mary Sheldon, Dorothy Piper, 
Jeanne Hodgeman, and Janet Wilson. 

Big sisters helped Freshman women to arrange 
their programs. They were also told that they 
could go to their big sisters any time during the 
year for help and for information. In this way 
the older students guide the girls and help them 
enter into the various activities offered by the 
University. The committee this year was most 
successful in getting in touch with the enter- 
ing Freshman, and in 
helping them to get 
their bearings. 

On February 9, 1931 
the A.W.S. sponsored 
an orientation tea, 
which was held in the 
women's lounge of 
Kerckhoff Hall. This 
tea was the first affair 
to be held in the new 
women's lounge. Mem- 
bers of the A.W.S. Beth Moreno 

Council acted as hostesses to the Freshman 
women who attended, accompanied by their 
Senior sisters. In the receiving line were Dean 
Helen Laughlin, Dean of Women; Lucy Guild, 
president of the A.W.S.; Sally Sedgwick, vice- 
president of the Associated Students, and Dr. 
E. C. Moore, Director. As one of the chief 
features of the afternoon a fashion show was 
given. Campus women modeled attire for sports, 
street, school, afternoon, and evening wear. Bob 
Davenport's Bruin orchestra played for the 
fashion show and also furnished music through- 
out the afternoon. The hostesses were assisted in 
serving their guests by Prytanean, Junior-Senior 
women's honorary, and Spurs, Sophomore wo- 
men's honorary. Decorations carried out a color 
scheme of lavender and green. Lulu Mae Lloyd 
was in charge of the 
orientation tea, and 
Mary Dorman arrang- 
ed the fashion show. 
This tea proved to be 
one of the best ways 
of helping Freshman 
women to meet the 
other women on the 
campus, which makes 
It probable that it will 
become a permanent 
Mary Poulton part of Orientation. 

One hundred ninety-eight 





heJ^outh^ern C a 7n p u s 


W'aini'i . W'l Ln^r, Ringquest 

Corson, Glcfnn 

Beatrice Case 

Jayne Wilson 


omen s 

AtkLetic Association 


? HE \ 
JL the ca 

Women's Athletic Association, under 
capable leadership of Beatrice Case, has 
made great strides in furthering co-operation be- 
tween the women's organizations on the campus, 
and in stimulating increased participation in all 
the activities of the Association. It has always 
been the policy of this organization to place be- 
fore the women of the campus an opportunity 
for rounding out their lives in the University 
through recreation and sen.'ice. 

Each semester the Association sponsors a rally 
and sign-up before activities commence for the 
purpose of arousing interest in the W.A.A. 
Heretofore these were held at the Y.W.C.A., but 

with the opening of the new KerckhofF Hall, the 
spring rally was held in the women's lounge. 
The activities which were offered this year in- 
cluded archery, horseback riding, golf, hockey, 
fencing, and tennis. The same activities are offer- 
ed each season with the exception of the team 
sports. In the fall, hockey and volleyball were 
offered for inter-class competition and in the 
spring semester basketball and baseball were 
offered. The spring and fall seasons closed with 
a banquet. At this time the winners of the vari- 
ous contests were announced and cups were pre- 
sented to the several winners of the All- 
University tennis tournament. 

f^ r\ n ^ 


Tito hundted 

K K K K (< 


Florence Fifer 

Virginia Woods 


OMEN at U.C.L.A. are given an oppor- 
tunity to learn golf under the guidance 
of Miss Aitkin, who is one of the leading women 
professionals of Southern California. A one-hour 
lesson was given each week, hut the advanced 
classes also played every week at Westwood. 
Mary Thorsen won the first semester tournament. 
During the spring semester some handicap tour- 
naments were held for the advanced classes. In 
June some of the girls entered the Southern Cali- 
fornia Junior Girls" Tournament, which was for 
all college and school girls. Florence Fifer was 
student director of all the golf activities of the 
athletic association during the entire year, and 
handled her work very capably. 




Under the direction of Virginia Woods, the 
W.A.A. this year again oifered instruction in 
riding. A beginner's class and an advanced class 
met each week at the Los Angeles Riding 
Academy. The first class was necessarily kept 
within the ring for the lesson, but the more ex- 
perienced riders were able to take advantage of 
the many bridle trails in the Beverly Hills dis- 
trict. The outstanding event of the entire year 
was the Gymkhana, which took place in March. 
Each sorority entered riders, who competed in the 
races and novelty stunts. Riding is fast becoming 
one of the most important and popular of all the 
sports that are offered by the Women's Athletic 

^ «gV3.JC-» .tT-' * ■ ' 


Two hundred one 


he^outfiyern Campus^ 


Ida Monterastelli 


I ASEBALL was one of the most important 
activities of this year because of its fine 
turn-out and the consistent abiHty displayed by 
the individual members of the teams. One of the 
features of the sport was that it had not been 
previously offered on the new campus. Practices 
were scheduled twice a week, on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays from three to four, and the sport was 
given chiefly for W.A.A. credit, although there 
were regular Physical Education classes in base- 
bail. Ida Monterastelli who was head of baseball, 
supervised the work; the actual coaching was 
done by Miss Gorman of the Physical Education 
Department, whose instruction was of great 

Rosalie Vance 


Volleyball had a brilliant and spectacular turn- 
out this year, and all of the games were sharply 
contested. It was offered during the fall semester 
twice a week, and the squad was composed ot 
girls enrolled in Physical Education 4 and those 
working for W.A.A. credit. Under the congenial 
and careful coaching of Miss Gorman, each 
player soon learned the fundamental points of 
skill and alertness, and the girls had the most 
enjoyable times throughout the semester. Miss 
Rosalie Vance, head of volleyball, led an enthusi- 
astic spirit of team-work among the girls, and her 
work was much appreciated. Plans have been 
announced concerning a volleyball doubles tour- 
nament open to women next year. 



Two hundred two 

>* >t >* >* >l 

K IT 1^ 1^ ^ 

Edith Dlrbin 

Patricia Bradblry 

JL was 


second year of fencing on the campus 
was as successful as was the first. Two be- 
ginning classes and one advanced class were con- 
ducted under the capable instruction of Edith 
Durbm. The fall season was closed with a tea 
to which all women who had participated in fenc- 
ing were invited. At this time the advanced 
fencers participated in an exhibition contest. In 
this match Gretchen Lotz carried off the highest 
honors. Very large classes, both beginning and 
advanced, signed up for the spring semester, 
which culminated in a tournament in which all 
advanced players were permitted to enter. The 
winners had their names engraved on the fencing 



W.A.A. offered two classes in rifle this year, 
for which P. E. credit was allowed. The accus- 
tomed series of inter-collegiate matches was car- 
ried on telegraphically. The women, however, 
were unable to fire their annual match with S.C. 
due to the fact that the S.C. team had no range 
available. Fulfilling a long-made plan, a trophy 
was awarded for the high score in all four posi- 
tions. This year the women practiced firing in 
all four positions, concentrating, however, on 
prone and sitting especially, since these are most 
often used in inter-collegiate competition. Much 
of the progress made is due to the competent 
coach, Sargeant Earl Thomas and to the splendid 
co-operation of the R.O.T.C. 

CV^Cs_0 ((^ 



Two hundred three 


he^outfvern Campus 


Violet Dolg 




f HE 1930 fall ter 
JL All-University T 

tennis season started with the 
ersity Tournament, which was won 
by Carolyn Babcock. The winner's name was 
engraved on the perpetual silver trophy. A 
novelty of the season was the Consolation Tour- 
nament, the entry of which was limited to those 
defeated in the first round of the All-U. This 
event was won by Jane Olney. Spring competi- 
tion was devoted to inter-class and inter-sorority 
tournaments as well as practice matches. At the 
close of the season an honorary varsity was select- 
ed by Mrs. Ethel Bruce, the women's tennis 
coach, and Violet Doeg, head of W.A.A. tennis. 
The success of the season was proven hy many 
requests for more court space. 

Josephine Dodson 



The ancient sport of archery is growing each 
year in popularity among the women of the cam- 
pus. The appeal of this sport lies in the great 
delicacy that is required for successful shooting, 
and it also has the advantage of promoting grace, 
strength, and poise. The facilities at U.C.L.A. 
for archery are now very adequate. There is a 
new range on turf, providing four distances, and 
target butts. The archery season included, in 
addition to instruction, analysis of technic, and 
practice, a program of meets which provide com- 
petition between individuals and classes. The 
standard tournament rounds for women are fol- 
lowed. Novelty events of balloon, wand, and 
clout shoots ended the season. 

Two hundred four 

><><>< ^ >< 

K K K IT ^ 

he^outh^ern C u tu p ir'/^^^^^^^S^\^^$^<C^^ 

Dorcas Baerresen 

Alice Judah 







WIMMING this season, in spite of the 
/^^-^ lack of adequate faciHties, has been most 
enjoyable and valuable to those who have taken 
part in the activity. As there were no pools nor 
plunges easily accessible to the campus the group 
found it necessary to travel each week to the 
Deauville Beach Club. Wednesday afternoon 
from four to five-thirty was selected as the most 
satisfactory time to all; transportation was pro- 
vided for all those who signed up. Some swim- 
ming instruction was given but special emphasis 
was placed on life saving instruction and the 
earning of Senior life saving emblems. Six prac- 
tices were required before the women were per- 
mitted to take the practical examination. 

Dancing, one of the oldest and most interest- 
ing kinds of recreation, was one of the most im- 
portant phases of W.A.A. work during the year. 
All the different forms were taken up by classes, 
which, under the direction of Alice Judah, be- 
came an outstanding feature of the Physical Edu- 
cation Department. The natural dancing phase 
was sponsored by Miss Martha Dcane who com- 
bined free and dramatic rhythms with original 
creative work as a medium for self-expression. 
Clog and character dancing were oifered with 
many new variations under the guidance of Miss 
Bernice Hooper. The dancing season culmin- 
ated with a demonstration at the annual W.A.A. 



Two hundred Jive 



Helen Campbell 


|ASKETBALL has long been considered a 
favonte game of the sport calendar among 
the women interested in popular athletic com- 
petition. This semester one hundred girls signed 
up for various basketball activities and thrilling, 
speedy team-work marked the inter-class meets 
that were scheduled. A new system of courts 
was introduced in the past season, and two-court 
basketball was used to see how the college women 
liked the more active method of play. This ex- 
periment will determine the next season's play by 
its popularity. The two coaches, Miss Cubberly 
and Miss Gould, were most capable and Helen 
Campbell, head of basketball, did excellent work 
for the teams. 



Hockey made a very good showing on this 
year's sport schedule with one hundred and seven 
women signing up for the practices. Perhaps the 
most interesting factor was that every woman 
out for W.A.A. credit made a team, and it was 
made possible for the choice of positions to be left 
up to the individual players to a great extent. In 
the inter-class competition the Junior class won 
the championship with the highest percentage, 
and the Hockey varsity was largely chosen from 
the Junior team. The hockey head was Olive 
Jackson who worked faithfully in organizing the 
teams, and much of the benefit of the season was 
due to Miss Hazel Cubberly, who acted as coach 
of hockey. 


Tiro hundred six 

K X IT ^ ^ 

heJ'outfi^ern C a. 771 p u s 


^©J* ^ I 

Jr.. N .»..^ a*^,^.!, 

Merry S. Cartwright Vierlyn Washburn 




IKING is one of the most attractive sports 
among the women, having proved excep- 
tionally popular this year. Entertainments cover- 
ing a wide ramiiication of activities were afforded 
by exploration trips into the hills back of the 
campus, moonlight rides, picnics, beach parties, 
and swims. "Good times" is the watchword of 
this group, and there is given ample opportunity 
for new friendships, a closer companionship with 
older friends, and broader interests. This col- 
lege activity had the leadership of Sunny Cart- 
wright, and the two advisors were Miss Gorman 
and Miss Anderson, both of whom have exerted 
their personal influence by arousing a lively in- 
terest in hiking affairs. 


A very fast-moving sport schedule of four 
inter-sectional games was played this season. 
A genuine enjoyment of the games was stressed 
rather than the usual keen competition, and this 
idea proved to be popular with the women. The 
inter-class sports were those of hockey, volleyball, 
baseball, and basketball, all of which were played 
during the semester. The individual sports were 
archery, fencing, and tennis. Dancing completed 
the program of these athletic tournaments. The 
inter-sectional playday occurred toward the end 
of the year and all women interested in athletic 
work were urged to participate, thus opening the 
events to everyone and increasing the general 
value of this activity. 


Two hundred seven 

>* •v >» "s 



IT )^ ^ 

h e \ 

^J'oVLth^ern C a 771 p ^^^^_y<4:^Y>\S^ 

Virginia Battey 
Inter ioronty Head 

Josephine Dodson 
Phrateres Head 


f HE interest 
JL petition, wh 


interest in inter-sorority athletic com- 
vhich has been very keen during 
the past year, found an outlet in a variety of 
activities. The first event of the year, a swimming 
meet, held at the Casa Del Mar Beach Club, 
proved a popular attraction with more than one 
hundred girls attending. This was followed by a 
basketball round-robin in which the teams from 
twenty-five houses participated. The winning 
sorority was presented with a plaque at the 
Women's Athletic Association spread held in 
November. Major events of the spring semester 
included a Gymkhana or riding meet occurring 
at the Los Angeles Riding Academy, and a vol- 
leyball robin which terminated the year's pro- 

The informality which pen.-aded the April 
camp party at Griffith Park Girls" Camp marked 
a new departure in Phrateres sport activity. The 
multitude of trails, the swimming pool, the ten- 
nis court, and the lodge olfered constant oppor- 
tunity for activity. Each day ended with a gath- 
ering around the camp fire. 

In May, the Phrateres group met at the 
Women's Athletic Club for the annual swim. 
The day's program consisted of aquatic games 
carried on with balloons and balls, novelty stunts, 
and a number of races. The latter took the form 
of both individual and relay events. Prizes were 
awarded to the winners of contests. Social- 
athletic functions are an integral part in Phra- 
teres life. 


i^-V i^ 


Two hundred eight 






r /^ 

J^outfi^ern Campus 


W E NO A1 I N A T E 

Gamma, because the Senior sec- 
tion of the S^utheiti Caw pus 
evolved under her eare, because 
she IS a bif/ little athlete and a 
Priitanean, and because her un- 
tirina eneryu has led her itito 
almost every activity. 

BETTY FRANZ: Alpha Phi. 
because she wields the {/avel in 
both Agathai and Prytanean 
meetings, because she luts busied 
herself in Y.W.C.A. work and 
Spurs activities, and because she 
has served on Junior and Senior 
class councils. 

because she has faith in honor- 
aries, as a member of Kipri 
Club, U.D.S.. and Delta Phi 
Upsilon; becaiise she has worked 
7vell on the A.W.S. social com- 
mittee: and because she is affili- 
ated with Delta Zeta and Pnj- 

cause she is a member of Prii- 
tanean and wears the quill of 
Alpha Xi Delta, because she ha^ 
served on the Y cabinet and as 
vice-president of the French 
chih, because she has the labors 
of AAV.S. secretarii awaitiny 
her next year. 


Two hundred ten 

>< ^ >< >< 

tX'Ny^yVlj^ '^^^ y /teJ^outfv-ern Campus 




JANE REYNARD: because she 
holds the next to highest place 
in Priitantan. because she leans 
to>ra id Delta Ga in ma and Chi 
Delta Phi. and because she has 
efficientlii directed the Women's 
Affairs Committee during the 
past year. 

Omega, because she is a mem- 
ber of Prtitanean, Agathai, and 
Nu Delta Omicron : because she 
sits on the AAV.S. council: and 
bccauac she has culminated her 
campus cnrecr as vice-president 
of the Senior Class. 

cause she wears a Kappa Kappa 
Gamma key, because she sits on 
the A.W.S. Council, and because, 
in her Junior year she has been 
80 instrumental in the fa r- 
reaching work of the YAV.C.A. 
as its president. 

she is an Alpha Phi and Spurs, 
because she contributed to the 
art ivork of the Southern Cam- 
lius, and because, altlurugh only 
a Sotihomore, her personality 
has made her prominent in 
Vnirersitii life. 

Tiro hundred eleven 

? / /t/(/K^^ ^ ' 7 hej^outh^ern C a 7n,p u^s 


WE NO At I N /\ T E 

J. WET ARMITACK: htranxr 
ahe han happily survived the 
t r ia Is of t }ie r ice-p residen t of 
the Freshman Class, because 
she sits upon the Alpha Phi 
doorstep, and hrcautte her cos- 
tume in the stidr show was 

LULU MAK LLOYD: because 
she listens intently in Spurs 
meetings, because she ivears the 
Kap/m Kappa Gamma keii. and 
because she has directed the so- 
cial affairs of the Sophomore 
Class as its vice-president. 

EVELYN PUGH: because she 
a rgu es con v incingly on the de- 
hat i Jig stand and is a member 
of Pi Kappa Deltu, because she 
has wielded the quill as secre- 
tary of the Junior Class, and 
because she is a member of Phi 
Mu and Prytanean. 

she has acttd as scribe of the 
Junior Class in the past year, 
because she enters the Kappa 
Alpha Thcta side-door, and be- 
cause she /tos all the. glories of 
A.W.S, vice-president ahead of 

MARY HEINEM.\N: because 
she is a Prytanean and a Pi 
Kappa Pi, because she sups at 
the Kappa Alpha Theta table, 
and above all, because as asso- 
ciate editor, she has been in a 
great way responsible for the 
1931 Southern Campus. 


Two hundred twelve 

X >< ^ ^ ^ 

K < 1^ !<■ ^ 

~~J h. e J^ o u t ft. e r 7i C a. 7n p u s <s~\y^^C^Q'7^''^\) 


PAULA BRANDT: beemise her 
pen has scratched busily cm the 
editorial staff of the Southern 
Campus, because she wears the 
black clock of Tic-Toe, and be- 
ca use she sn'ings the gavel in 
the Delta Gamma House. 

ga, because she scribbles notes 
as secretary of the Activities and 
Scholarship Committee, because 
she is ahrays busy on A.W.S. 
ii'ork, and bccau^'^e she sits in 
on sessions of the Junior Cmin~ 

she leca rs the Kappa Alplia 
Theta kite, because she has an 
unwavering smile for everyone, 
and execiitive ability as leell, 
and chiefly because she was such 
a happy choice for vice-presi- 
dent of the A.S.U.C. 

BEATRICE CASE: because she 

has made her leadership quite 
}ipa rent in the presidency of 
the ]Vomc7i's Athletic Associa- 
tioti. because she sings Sigma 
Al])ha Kappa songs, and because 
she has seri'cd on A.W.S. and 
A.S.U.C. Cmincils. 

NANCY P.ARENT: because she 
cotiducts Pi Beta Phi meetitigs, 
because her activities have won 
her membership in Prytanean, 
and because a spirit of co-op- 
eration pervades all of her un- 


Two hundred thirteen 


heJ^outk^ern Campus 

WE NO /\1 I N A T E 

because she sat hi the hit/hest 
place in Co-ed Congress, because 
she wears the Tri-Delt and Zeta 
I'hi Eta pins, and cspecialhj be- 
ransc she radiates irHlinn effi- 
ciency as %uce-president of the 
Junior Class. 

Kappa, because she was chair- 
man in guiding hopeful new- 
comers, because she served as 
secretary of A.W.S. and on the 
Y cabi7iet, and because she is 
assuming the ireightif respon- 
sibilities of A.S.U.C. vice-]>re8i- 

ETHEL TOBIN: because she 
sits at the head of the Alptia 
Sigma Alplia table, because she 
has been on the AAV.S. Council, 
and because her leadership in 
Phrateres lias led that group to 
a stronger organization and 
greater actiiuty. 

MARY POULTON: because she 
worked hard as chairman of 
Freshman Orientation in the 
spring semester, because she 
usually resides in the A Ipha 
Omicron Pi house, and because 
of her willingness to help when 
called ujion. 


Tiro hundred fourteen 


LUCY GUILD: Kappa. Kappa 
Gamma, because she holds swan 
as president of A.W.S., because 
she sits in both Agathai and 
Prytanean meetings, and be- 
cause of the unceasing vitalitu 
that has characterized her four 
busy years of University life. 

because she calls the roll and 
takes in the tnoncy for Pi Kappa 
Pi. because she is a member of 
Alpha Xi Delta and Pi Delta 
Phi, and also because she has 
edited the Women's section of 
the Southern Campus. 

¥ 4 


she takes the notes in Arrange- 
ments Committee meetings, be- 
cause she is a member of Spurs 
and Chi Omega, and because her 
ability has helped to make 
Campus Capers and many as- 
semblies successful. 

cause she leears the Pi Phi ar- 
ron\ because her many activities 
have u-on her membership in 
Spurs and Prytanean, and be- 
cause she so efficientiy solved the 
problems of A.W.S. luce-presi- 

Two hujidred fifteen 



Book V 


^ '2^*<-%.^^ «j 

Ralph Green 
Head Yell Leader 

f HI 
jL Ra 

YgLL LeacLeus 

HE million dollar smile and efficiency of 
lalph "Shorty" Green, coupled with the 
able assistance of Mart Bushnell and Chappie 
Collins, led the Bruin rooting section through an 
enthusiastic athletic year in 1?'30-31. "Shorty"" 
Green was selected to lead the largest rooting 
support in U.C.L.A. history, following a hotly 
contested election with Bushnell. Collins and 
Bushnell were elected on their part from a select- 
ed group of cheer leaders. 

Essentially, the most important element in 
obtaining this year"s co-ordinated rooting section 
was the co-operation secured among the three 

leaders. This co-operation extended to the sec- 
tion in its yells, card stunts, and light displays. 
Placed before public approval for the first time 
in coast collegiate football, the electrical exhibi- 
tions were efficiently performed. 

A number of new yells and songs con- 
tributed to the success of the year. The yells 
were written by the leaders themselves, while the 
songs were contributed by students and several 
prominent musicians, among them Fred Waring. 

The increased support given basketball and 
baseball contributed largely to Bruin success in 
these two sports. 

Chappie Collins Mart Bushnell 
Assistant Tell Leader Assistant Tell Leader 

Ttro huTuired eighteen 


Martin Rlderman 
Director and Manager 

1 ne Jjand 

ITH a steady membership of sixty musi- 
cians, the Bruin hand undei the direction 
and managership of Martin Ruderman enjoyed a 
busy and successful year. Ruderman enjoyed 
most of the responsibiUty, but he was ably assist- 
ed by Norman Handvvell, as assistant manager, 
and Lewis Lowe as Drum Major. 

Throughout the year the band practiced six or 
seven hours a week. The longer practice sessions 
and twenty percent increase in membership were 
the main factors in the improvement over last 

Perhaps the greatest achievement of the band 
this year is found in its activities at President 
Sproul's inauguration. The Bruin musicians rep- 
resented both California State Universities at the 
Biltmore Hotel. 

As a culmination to its activities the band 
awarded about twenty- five letters to members, 
given on the basis of attendance and ability. Next 
year's plans include a trip to Stanford and a new 
uniform, although the band will retain its pres- 
ent ensemble. Trips are a small reward for the 
numerous tedious hours of practice nece;sar>' to 
the Band's success. 

Lewis Lowe 
Drum Major 

Norman Handwell 
Assistant Manager 


Two huttdifd nineteen 

Back row: McElheny, Jordan. Crawshaw. Williams, Hansen. Short. Blight, Youns. Lavine. Cameron 
Front row: Capellar, Reed. Jewell, Morthland, Brout'hton. Webb, Sloan, Harris, Brownstein 

j HE 
JL bes 

T\ciUy ConanxitteG 

HE RALLY Committee acts as one of the 
best organised and most efficient commit- 
tees on the campus. It functions at every game, 
rally, and assembly in which the school par- 
ticipates. At athletic events it organizes the 
bleacher stunts, which Bruin rooting sections 
have efficiently performed. At the homecoming 
pajamerino the committee functioned to perfec- 
tion in its multi-colored nightgowns, directing 
the course of the surging crowds which were 
fortunate enough to witness the spectacle. Every 
associated student assembly is well carried on, 
due to the efficient ushering and 
policing by the ever vigilant 
Rally Committee. 

This year with Webb 
Hanson at the helm, as chair- 
man, the Committee set a mar!: 
for future members to use r.c- 
their goal. Bob Brownstein and 
Jimmy Young were industrioy- 
senior committee heads and 
aided the efficiency of the or- 
ganization. Young, as chair- 
man of the Minute-men, organ- 
ized this body in such a com- 
plete way that singing of West- 

Webb Hansen 

wood songs was actually carried out in all the 
classes. On Brownstein's shoulders rested the re- 
sponsibility for the correct functioning of the 
Committee at football, basketball games and 
rallies. Lewis Webb acted as chairman of the 
Frosh Rally Reserves. 

The committee is composed of thirty-five 
seniors, juniors, and sophomores. Membership 
in the Rally Committee is elective by its mem- 
bers, and is based on activities and work which 
shows interest in the welfare and advancement 
of the University. It is customary, though not 
an established rule, to make 
membership selections from 
those who have been part of the 
Frosh Rally Reserve organiza- 

Bear-shaped blue and gold 
insignias are worn by the mem- 

Each year the head of the 
Rally Committee is selected by 
the A.S.U.C. president with 
the consent of his council. 

Membership on the Rally 
Committee serves as a stepping 
stone for advancement in school 


Tiro hinid.rd tinntif 

Back roiv: Singman. Edwards. Deuprey. Light, Morrison. De!l 
Front roiv: Gise. Jacobson. O'Neal, Gardett. Crosby. Webb. Chairitian 

RaLLy Resetves 

A-y CTING as apprentices to the older and 
_/ jLmore experienced members of the Rally 
Committee, forty industrious Frosh Rally Reserve 
men played an important part in organizing the 
games, rallies, and activities of the school year. 
Under the direction of Lewis Webb, three-year 
Rally Committee member, the Reserve worked 
smoothly, ushering at games and rallies, arrang- 
ing the rooting section, making accuracy and 
eflEciency possible in card stunts and electrical 
displays, and generally making themselves more 
than indispensible in the University affairs. 

Nor was their work con- 
fined to the routine of games 
and rallies; it extended also to 
such events as the homecoming 
pajamerino. Here the Reserves 
not only directed the erection 
of the structure, but were the 
backbone of the organization of 
men that went out and secured 
material and piled it together. 
Membership in the com- 
mittee IS optional; that is, any- 
one may try out for it, and 
those with the best high school 
records are chosen. Of the 

members of the reserve, about twelve are chosen 
to serve on the Rally Committee during their 
Sophomore year. This election is based upon 
attendance at the games and rallies and activity 
in general. This year's members included Ardell, 
Brant, Callahan, Crosby, Dell, Deuprey, Ed- 
wards, Elrod, Gardett, Gise, Griffin, Hearsh, 
Hertford, Jacobson, Jones, Light, Menzies, Mor- 
rison, Murphy, Nesbitt, O'Neal, Rand, Singman, 
Sweet, and Young. 

One activity of the Rally Reserves that is 
often overlooked by the student body at large 
IS their part in orientation of 
the incoming Freshmen, and for 
that matter, the Freshmen of 
their own class, to the activities 
of the University. Insignia of 
the Rally Reserve organization 
consists of blue and gold arm 

The head of the Rally Re- 
serve IS selected from the Rally 
Committee by its chairman. 

Lewis Webb 

Eligibility for membership in 
Sophomore Service is often 
based on Rally Reserve activity. 


'iivo hundred tiveutij-one 


Crosby, Jewell, Barrett, Gain. Bn ssey 

Tafe, Cameron, Ross. Norton. B. Smith 



(cjM Baseball 

j\ ASEBALL managers get the short end 

A y of the stick! Like football managers they 

have to lug around a lot of this and that, only 
there are not very many of them on whom Senior 
Manager Allan Barrett, the little man with the 
size 42 sweater, can wish the work. Scott Crosby, 
Marion Jewell, Elliot Bressey, and Ralph Gain 
do their best to haul bats, balls, mitts, and what 
have you, to the enterprising players and in be- 
tween times chew gum and pencils and talk up 
the game to the potential glee club and debating 
material on the diamond. 

If there isn't anything else to do, they can tie 
down the third base sack, sweep off the home 
plate, or chase foul balls that some thoughtless 
player has knocked on 
to fraternity row. This 
pig-tailing during bat- 
ting practice and games 
is one of the banes of a 
baseball manager's life, 
and he has plenty, as all 
of them will readily 
testify. But there is 
something about the lure 
of a varsity letter that 

keeps them talking and 

c , Allen Barrett 

running for three years. genior Manager 



Coach Bill Ackerman has a head on his 
shoulders; if you want this statement corrobo- 
rated ask the junior tennis managers. Hank 
Ross, Leonard Tafe, Sanford Norton, and Stan 
Blythe. The policy is for the coach and captain 
to each year choose the outstanding Junior as 
Senior manager. At the close of last season Bill 
had four promising Sophomore workers, but no 
Junior managers. Not wishing to discriminate 
against any of these hard working racket en- 
thusiasts, Bill told them all to report back this 
season and change off acting as Senior manager. 
The one who distinguishes himself this semester 
will be the one awarded the letter customarily 
given to the Senior manager. Norman Brand 
and Bob Carson have 
been doing the work of 
the Sophomore mana- 
gers, while Art Schaefer 
has reported as the lone 
Frosh representative. If 
you believe the six var- 
sity players, seven man- 
agers are just about 
enough, for tennis play- 
ers are delicate and de- 
mand and get individual 
Harry Ross 
Semor Manager attention. 


Tiro hundred tirentij-tiro 


Whitney. Nyhus. Watson. Helbling 

0"Ma!lt-y, Blackbiiin. Pearson. Adams 



' F ALL the list of managers, the basketball 
staff seems to have the easiest outlook on 
life. Perhaps it's the fact that the players don't 
overburden themselves with wearing apparel, or 
mayhap it's the fact that the amount of equip- 
ment is small, or still again it may simply hz the 
fact that basketball artists require little individual 
attention. At any rate, the fact remains that the 
worst part of a basketball manager's life is the 
hours and the trips. During the practice season 
three or four nights weekly are given over to 
the management and organization of the squad, 
and durmg the practice season two trips a week 
to outlandish spi)ts, like Pomona or Whittier, are 

Web Hansen, acting as Senior manager, en- 
joyed a season marked 
by organization and effi- 
ciency. In his work, 
'Web was ably assisted 
by Casebeer and Whit 
ney. Quinn and Hudson 
undertook the work oi 
administering to th'e 
needs of the Frosh 

Other varsity man- 
agers included Watson, 

-, , 1 Ti lui WEBSTtR Hansen 

Nyhus and Helbling. Senior Manager 


The position that Frank Zimmerman holds 
as Senior manager of the track team may be 
a source of envy to the aspiring Junior and Soph- 
omore hurdle movers, but to Frank, familiarly 
known as "Dutch," the post is really the result 
of misfortune. Two years ago, "Dutch" entered 
the University after having attended Miami Uni- 
versity in his lower class years. At this institu- 
tion Frank was a prominent member of the 
squad, making his letter and participating in the 
Sesqui-centennial relays at Philadelphia. Then an 
injury forced him to forget actual competition, 
but did not allow him to forget the cinder-path 
altogether. As a result we find him securing the 
coveted Senior position after one year of con- 
densed work. 

Ed O'Malley, Alberto 
Pearson, Jack Ardell, 
Wilton Adams, Joe 
Blackburn, and Milton 
Vallcns complete the list 
(if cinder-path managers. 

Throughout the season 
lite consisted of moving 
just one hurdle after 
another. And if it wasn't 
a hurdle, it was some 
other darn thing! 

Frank Zimmirman 
Senior Manager 

Tiro httndri'd tivtntij-three 




atawlinff: Jacobs. Battles. Biby. Arthur. Goldman 
Kneeling: Cooley, Grube. ColUns. Robert!, Epstein, Summers 

Knopsnyder. Witzel. Casebcer. Strohni, Allen, Larson 

rootbalL Maiaageus 

J HERE S no doubt about it! Football man- 
jL agers lead a tough lite. Existence is just one 
headgear after another. And if it isn"t head- 
gears, it's tape, water, rosin, or some other trunk- 
full of this and that. The players merely have 
to get there, and put on suits that the managers 
have already brought to the gym, then play a 
few minutes, more or less, take a shower and go 
home; while the managers have to cart all the 
equipment home afterwards and stack it away. 
This means that a night game schedule, such as 
the Bruins play, keeps the managers up to about 
1 o'clock — without dates. 

Of course there's a system to it all — the old 
army game. The Senior Manager, a fellow 
named Byron Manuel, merely gives 
orders to the Junior managers so 
that everything will get done. The 
Junior managers, the elite and so- 
phisticated, such as Gordon Allen, 
"Stew" Larson, and Casebeer, turn 
around and tell the Sophomore man- 
agers what's to do. But the Sopho- 
mores are on the wrong end of the 
line, there isn't anybody lower than 
they, so they have to do the work. 
That's why we have a lot of them, 
such as Grube, Cooley, Collins, Senior 

Roberti,Sommers, Battles, Jacobs, Epstein, Arthur, 
and Biby. 

These are the fellows who carry trunks, 
water, towels, and other such things. But, of 
course, some day these hard-working peons will 
grow up to be Junior managers, and let some- 
body else do the work. Goldman, Knopsnyder, 
Witzel, and Strohm, this year's Frosh managers, 
will probably be the goats next year. 

Naturally, there's some compensation for all 
this work. They don't have to worry about get- 
ting tickets for the games, white jerseys with 
small C's are furnished, and then there is always 
the hope of becoming a Senior manager, and of 
getting a regular letter sweater, and trips to 
wherever the schedule may send the 
team. And it's a 50 yard line seat 
if there ever was one! 

Hard-working managers are an 
absolute necessity to the organiza- 
tion of a football squad and its suc- 
cess. As far as actual playing goes, 
they are not in the picture, but 
when it is a matter of making that 
play possible, the managers are the 
whole album. Their work usually 
goes unnoticed due to the excitement 
of the game. 



Tico huTidrcd ttrent'j-fottr 


Minor Sports Managers 

Flette, Wrestling ; Keefe, Hatidball : Bodin, Ftnciny; Hanna. Golf: Witzell. Boxing 

inov opouts Mariageus— i uaiiaing btaff 

/ ^ / INOR sport enthusiasts do not require 
J. ' X the attention that men secure in major 
athletic activity. Nevertheless someone is needed 
to generally look after things, pick up this and 
that, keep the players informed on dates for com- 
petition and practice sessions, and even in some 
cases to schedule matches with other institutions. 
For this reason ten Circle C letters are given 
each year to men who ha\-e been chosen Senior 
manager of a minor sport. 

Dan Minock manages, and wrestles in between 
times for the mat team, and does a pretty good 
job at both. The drudgery for the boxing en- 
thusiasts is performed by Heinie Witzel. Swim- 
ming and water polo have as their exponent of 
the managerial art Edgar Anderson, who keeps 
the equipment frt)m splashing around with the 
players. McMillan handles the hoc- 
key squad without much trouble, 
while Nathan Bodin guides the fenc- 
ing artists. 

Doug Barnes has proved a de- 
pendable manager and shot for the 
rifle squad. Lewis Webb twirls the 
Indian clubs and also finds time to 
manage the gym team. Bill Keefe 
acts as handball manager, while 
Dave Hanna completes the list as 
the guiding light for the golf var- 
sity. Hanna plays third man. 

Billy Burke 

If it's good big men that we are in need of 
U.C.L.A. has one of those scarcities in the person 
of Billy Burke, erstwhile boxer, big league trainer 
and referee, and now official bone crusher for 
local athletes. Bill's record as an old time pro- 
fessional is impressive. Not only does Burke carry 
with him an enviable name, but a knack of coax- 
ing home wandering ribs and knee caps, of play- 
ing masseuse for schoolboy complexions, and of 
acting as general chiropractor for all kinds of 
ailments, physical and otherwise. 

Burke's cluttered training quarters, situated 
in a 'byway of the men's gym, furnishes proof of 
the popularity of his methods. During football 
season Burke is kept far into the night adminis- 
tering his touch with the aid of two assistants, 
Joe Higley and Carl Knowles. Although other 
sports do not require as much at- 
tention as football, Burke continues 
to treat countless athletes because 
the show must go on. And on it 
goes while Billy Burke has his hand 
in the game. It is a big hand, and 
a capable one — and invaluable to 
the Bruins. 

Billy's most outstanding charac- 
teristic is undoubtedly his desire to 
secure athletic material for the Uni- 

Two hundred tu'ent'i-fivc 

Mcijou opout Leiievmen 


Edward Bailie 
Leonard Bercdahi. 
Robert Decker 
John Duncan 
Norman Duncan 
George Forster 
Maurice Goodstein 
Leslie Haight 
Kerns Hampton 
Gordon Jones 


Richard Mulhaupt 
Lloyd McMillan 
Houghton Norfleet 
Homer Oliver 
Earle Painter 
Howard Roberts 
Charles Smith 
Edward Solomon 
Reuben Thoe 
Leonard Wellendorf 



Carson Binkley 
Georcje Brotemarkle 
Jack Bryan 
William Gilbert 
Carl Knowles 
Theodore Lemcke 
Richard Linthicum 
Fr.^nk Lubin 
Dudley Tower 

RlCH.\RD von HaCEN 

John Adams 
George Beckwith 
Fred Bradbijry 
Edward Crane 
Gordon Jones 
Kenneth Knight 


Fred Kuhlman 
Bernard Lehigh 
William Lockett 
James Merino 
Rich.\rd Mulhaupt 
Howard Plumer 
Marlan Proctor 

Felix Rossi 
Charles Smith 
Clarence Smith 
Floyd Snowden 
Paul Sturdy 
Arthur Watson 


Wilbur Brubaker 
WiLLLAM Campbell 
Alfred Chamie 
George T. Dennis 
Lee Duke 
Harry Griffith 
Eugene Hirsch 

Ralph Koontz 
Bernard Levin 
Thomas Murphy 
KiROSHI Okura 
Earle Painter 
James Soest 
William Winter 


Forrest Froelich 
Lodell Graves 
Maxwell Kelgh 
Albert Lewis 
Clifford Robbins 
William Rowley 
Orville Scholtz 

Tiro hundred twentti'Six 




W illiana H. bpauLdirig 



WASN'T present when that famous phrase, "Go West, young 
JL JL man!" was uttered; but nevertheless WiUiam Spaulding took advan- 
tage of the advice, and came West from Minnesota. Here "Bill" found a 
growing university, styled the Southern Branch, where he assumed the role 
of coach. Further growth of the Branch into a full-fledged university of 
first rank caliber found the Bruin football teams, under the tutelage of 
Spaulding, keeping stride with the older universities of the conference. In 
six short years Spaulding has established the Bruin varsity in a position 
which, though not high in conference percentage, is nevertheless of suffi- 
cient strength to make any team point for a Bruin game, and that is a 
good deal to say for any team playing its second year in the Pacific Coast 

Ttro hujidfi'd tifcntn-vit/ht 


EcldiG ool 



APTAIN Eddie Solomon, the well known blonde gentleman from 
Venice high school, is a Westwood product. Always well-liked, 
Solomon first came into prominence on his return to the new campus, 
after having stayed out of school during the initial Westwood year. Per- 
haps it was the influence of his famous brother at a northern institution, 
or more likely it was the effect of a new, uncoiifined campus, with a team 
gropins its way in a high powered conference, that brought out his pilot- 
ing abilities, and made him a respected and admired leader throughout the 
19.>0 football season. One thing is certain, behind his persevering and 
driving football personality, the Bruin machine worked efficiently and con- 
tentedly. His own bullet-like passes and heady signal calling substantiated 
his position as captain. 


Tivo hundred twenty-7iine 


Back Roiv: Coach HorrcU. Coach Spauldinj^. Coach Bane. Coach McDonald. Paintei-. Larson. Manuel. Third Roir: Coach 
Oster, Coach Simpson. Decker. J. Duncan. N. Duncan. Norfleet. A. .lones. C. Smith. Sfcond Row: Oliver. McMillan. Grossman. 
Caldwell, Stickle. Martin, Bailie, Haight. First Row: G. Jones, Jacobson. Roberts. Hunt. Lowe, Bersidahl. RemsberK. Coats. 




( ^ UCCESS climaxed the Bruin Conference 
, ^ Season of 1930 with the defeat of the Idaho 
L^^-^ Vandals, and climaxed as well the success- 
ful careers of six Bruin varsity gridmen. Led by 
Captain Eddie Solomon, these five men included 
"Buddy" Forster and Reuben Thoe, m the back- 
field, and "Goody" Goodstein and Ed Milum on 
the line. 

Throughout the conference year Mulhaupt 
and Wellendorf had the call at the wing posi- 
tions, with Hampton, McMillan, Willoughby, 
and Norfleet all showing well at the tackle berth. 
Gordon Jones and John Duncan started most 

games at the guard positions as did Gkxidstein at 
the pivot position. In the backfield no one was 
a cinch to start the game — or to finish it. Nor- 
man Duncan, fullback, was the most consistent 
performer, but Captain Solomon, Painter, Berg- 
dahl, Forster, Thoe, Decker, and Roberts, all saw 
considerable action. 

The most encouraging feature of this year's 
Bruin varsity was the strength of the reserves. 
Next year the entire frosh line should prove of 
use to the varsity eleven, as should Keeble, Robb, 
Blackman, and others in the backfield. 

Howard Roberts 







(1 iniin 









Orecron U. 




Washinsrton U. 






















George Forster 


Two hundred thirty 





ERFORMING before a small crowd of 
jL 7,000 fans the Bruin varsity romped to an 
easy 21-0 win over the Pomona Sagehen eleven. 
The locals showed marked superiority in their 
aerial oifense and in their ability to kick. 

Scoring in every quarter but the second, the 
Bruins amassed a total of 273 yards from scrim- 
mage and passes, as compared with a total of 
179 yards for the Sagehens. Pomona threatened 
the Bruin goal but once, and that was in the 
second quarter, when they worked the ball down 
to the two yard line. Here Hampton and Wel- 

lendorf broke through and smeared Putnam, the 
Sagehen offensive spark for a loss, ending their 
only sconng opportunity. 

The U.C.L.A. eleven scored their first two 
touchdowns through the aerial route, with Wel- 
lendorf and Mulhaupt on the receiving end of 
passes from Solomon. Decker on two running 
plays converted Wellendorfs gain into a touch- 
down, while Mulhaupt scored unassisted. Jones 
intercepted a pass for the final score of the game, 
and the stands rose to their feet as he ran si.xty 
yards through the entire Pomona varsity. 

Lloyd McMillan 


The only sensational play of the 
^'ame was Jones' f.O yard run in the 
final quarter. 

The first two Bruin scores came as 
the I'csult of aerial plays. 

The crowd was the smallest of the 
year, numbering but 7.000 fans. 

The Bruins amassed 278 yards from 


Two htnidrvd thirtn-one 

St. M, 



j\ RUIN stock sky-rocketed several hundred 
Jl^^ points as a result of the St. Mary's game. 
The local showing was decidedly an improvement 
over their initial trial with the Trojans, when 
football speculators practically ignored the Bruins. 
The score, 21 '6, was hardly indicative of the 
closeness of the struggle. And this same Bruin 
score was the first tally against a leading coast 
team since Buddy Forster romped through the 
Stanford eleven in 1928. 

The game looked black at the start when 
Stennet, the Gael's All-American candidate, ans- 
wered the opening whistle by running eighty 

yards to a touchdown. Matters kxiked still worse 
when the visitors took the ball straight down the 
field for a second score. 

The worm turned, however, and the Bruin 
eleven scored on a beautiful pass from Captain 
Solomon to Len Wellendorf. The Bruins con- 
tinued the good work in the second half by stop- 
ping three St. Mary's power drives on the twenty- 
eight yard line, the seventeen yard line, and on 
the twelve yard stripe. Only once in the second 
half did the Gaels penetrate the Bruin defense 
for a final score. 


stennet rambled to a touchdown on 
tile openin-r kickoff of the same, 
running SO yards. 

The Bruins' only score was the re- 
sult of a pass to Wellendorf. 

Three St. Mary's power-dri\'es were 

stopped in the second half — on the 

PI 28. i?. and 12 yd. lines respectively. 




Homer Oliver 



Tiio hnndrrd thiitif-tivo 

i— ■^V^^' 1 



I HOWING an impenetrable defense and a 
, ^ driving, slashing, second half offensive at- 
^^^ tack, the Bruin varsity chalked up its sec- 
ond victory of the season over a lighting Cal- 
Tech eleven, 30-0. The locals started slowly, 
scoring hut once in the entire first half, but fin- 
ished strongly with an aerial and plunging attack 
that had the engineers puzzled. 

The Bruins" only score in the lirst two quar- 
ters came as a result of the driving power of 
Reuben Thoe and the off-tackle and end running 
work of Bob Decker. 

At the opening of the second half a re- 
juvenated herd of Bruins completely outplayed 
the Engineer eleven in all departments of the 
game. Wellendorf received a J2 yard pass from 
Solomon for the first score of the third quarter, 
and Forster and Duncan drove the ball straight 
down the field after an on -side kick for the third 
tally of the contest. Grossman accounted for the 
fourth score, and the final tally was the result of a 
perfect pass to Forster, who eluded the Cal-Tech 
secondary. The Bruins gained 404 yards from 
scrimmage, amassing 24 first downs. 


The Bruins scored but once in the 
first half. 

Cal-Tech did not make a first down 
imtil the last 5 minutes of play. 

The Bruins amassed 24 first downs 
as compared with 2 for Cal-Tech. 

The Bruin eleven gained 404 yards 
as compared to 78 for Cal-Tech. 

Gordon Jones 

Hou<;hton Norfleet 

Tiro htindn-d thirty-three 

SoutkeurL CaLifc 


r^MOTHERED under the weight of Tro- 
, ^ jan touchdowns, the Bruin varsity went 
A — down to defeat in the opening of the 1930 
conference season ^2-0. The defeat was com- 
plete, but the game never took on the semblance 
of a rout. 

Eight touchdowns and a total of 550 yards 
from scrimmage were garnered against a stub- 
born Bruin defense. The Westwood eleven on 
its part failed to penetrate the Trojan forward 
wall except by the aerial route, which in the 
last quarter placed the Bruins in a position to 
score. The opportunity was lost when Dennis 

dropped a perfect pass from Bergdahl on the 
goal line. 

To look at the bright side of the game, sev- 
eral features are outstanding. The reserves 
showed strength, the kicking of Roberts was ex- 
cellent, as was the passing of Bergdahl; the 
line composed of such men as Grossman, McMil- 
lan, Jones, Wellendorf, Duncan, and others, 
showed great possibilities; and above all, the 
score this year was just twenty-four points 
smaller than last year. Taken as a whole, the 
fundamentals of blocking and tackling indicated 
superiority to the eleven of last year. 




Len Bergdahl 


The score showed a 24 iioint im- 
provement over last year's en- 

Eiffht S.r. touchdowns produced a 
total of o5ii scrimmage yards. 

The Bruins' kicks averaged 39 yards 
as comijared to S.C.'s 2S yards. 

U.C.L.A. completed six out of four- 
teen passes. 

Dick Mulhaupt 


Two hundred thirty-iour 




ooutkeuR CaLifc 


JL field returned 

itself IS quite simply told. Dut- 
the opening kickofF 67 yards, 
and nine plays later the Trojans scored. A 
fumble by Roberts led to a second score when 
Duffield and Musick alternated in working the 
ball down the field. Another fumble and a 
blocked punt, and Mohler, accounted for two 
more scores. 

During the second half an invigorated red 
and yellow eleven scored three times by means 
of a deluge of laterals and short passes. The 
Bruins countered with an aerial offense but were 
unable to score. 


To get down to facts, the Bruins attempted 
fourteen passes, completing six, while the Trojans 
were attempting eleven aerial plays with four 
completions. The Bruins showed undoubted 
superiority in the kicking department, averaging 
39 yards to the red and yellow's 28 yards. The 
Trojans showed their usual extra-point ability 
by missing four out of eight trys. 

The game was in no sense a victory — not 
even a moral one, — but it was a big improve- 
ment over last year, with indications of strength 
ahead. Trojans vs. Bruins, 1932! 

Brtins (0) 

Trojans (52) 






R. Brown 

J. Duncan 



























John Dl scan 



Two hundred thirttj-five 


/F THE rules committee had put their heads 
together and ehminated the third quarter 
from the game of football, the struggle between 
U.C.L.A. and Stanford would have been a close- 
ly fought contest with the score 7-0, instead of 
20-0, as it finally materialized. It was the third 
period which spelled defeat for the locals, when 
Harlow Rothert elected to run wildly over the 
gridiron and cross the Bruin goal line twice. 

Discounting the above-mentioned quarter, 
the Bruins put up as good a fight against the 
powerful Warner aggregation as one would care 

to see in these parts, and the 3 5,000 fans as- 
sembled looked on with astonishment at the 
tremendous strides made by Spaulding's men 
since the previous year's contest which ended in 
favor of Stanford by 52 points. 

The Bruins came close to scoring several 
times. A completed pass at the right time might 
have done the trick or a little less stubbornness 
on the part of Warner's fighters would also have 
helped. As it was, the locals had to be content 
with holding the score as low as they did against 
the big Red team's first string eleven. 


Rothert gained 96 yards on two off- 
tackle runs. 

3.5.000 fans turned out to see the 
Bruins iilay Stanford on even terms 
in all but the fatal, disastrous third 

Forster amassed more yardape than 
any other Bruin baclvfield man. 
Bi-uins gained 178 yards. 

Les Haight 


Bob Decker 

Tico hundred thirtij-six 


C -^TANFORD'S initial tally came late in 
/ ) the first quarter, when Simpkins carried 
Q^" the ball over from the fifteen yard marker. 
Moffat had placed the ball within scoring dis- 
tance on a beautiful ?5 yard run. Grey convert- 
ed for the extra point, and that was the end of 
the scoring for the first half. Howie Roberts and 
Rothert staged a show for the fans during the 
dull moments with a great punting duel. 

But oh, that third period! It didn't take 
Rothert long to begin his disastrous work. He 
broke loose for fifty-six yards on his first run 
to score six points, and he went an even forty 

yards on his second jaunt to the same place. 
With the third touchdown, the scoring for the 
night ceased in both camps. 

A belated period of ground-gaining fell 
short of a touchdown when the visitors repelled 
the locals. Buddy Forster proved the real nemesis 
to Stanford with his runs which averaged over 
twenty yards each. He brought the ball twice 
to the 20-yard line only to have his efforts fail 
by the bungling of the Bruin offense. Decker 
also did some fancy running, but neither were 
able to put over a score single-handed. 

Ed Bailie 

U.C.L.A. (U 

) St. 

\NFORD (20) 







J. Duncan 














K. Albertson 














Howard Willouchby 



Tti'o hitudti^d thirtn-aevcn 




C ^ PEAKING metaphorically, the Bruin's 
y A trip to Eugene this year nearly "cooked 
/^^— ^ the ducks". The Oregon Webfeet finally 
managed to pull a 7-0 victory out of four hectic 
quarters on a muddy gridiron. During the first 
four minutes of play the Webfeet worked the 
ball straight down the field and across the last 
stripe to score the only tally of the game. From 
then on it was a stubborn fight with neither 
team holding any great advantage. The offen- 
sive edge rested with the Oregon eleven, for 
the Bruins were forced to kick from behind 
their own goal on ten separate occasions and 
each kick was successful. The Bruins would 

undoubtedly have equalled the offensive strength 
of the Webfeet if it had not been for the muddy 
field and slippery ball which made the blue and 
gold aerial attack a physical impossibility. 

KitzmiUer of Oregon was easily the out- 
standing player on the field, constantly keep- 
ing the Bruins in hot water through his sensa- 
tional running. It was this same gentleman who 
was responsible for the first and only score on 
a beautiful thirty yard run which placed the 
ball in scoring position. Following that dis- 
astrous jaunt, not even Kitzmiller could pene- 
trate the Bruin defense. 

Chl'ck Smith 


The Bruins successfully kicked from 
behind their own poal on ten differ- 
ent occasions. 

Kitzniiller amassed a total of 173 
yards from scrimmage — and he was 
taken out of the game late in the 
third quarter. 

The Webfeet were held for downs 
five times within the 10 yard line. 

Kerns Hampton 


Tiro himdiid thirtij-ti(/ht 




/N FACT, the entire game was a tale of a 
driving offense eonstantly being stopped by 
an indomitable and stubborn defense. Once the 
"Flying Dutchman" was buried under a blue 
and gold pile on the 1 yard line. Twice the 
Webfeet were held for downs within scoring ter- 
ritory, once on the fifteen yard line, and again 
on the eight yard stripe. Late in the fourth 
quarter a blocked punt rolled to the Bruin three 
yard line and was recovered there by Oregon. 
But the Bruins rallied and again held for downs. 
The line played as a co-ordinated unit, while in 
the backfield the defensive work of Duncan and 

Painter stood out clearly. With less than two 
minutes to play, the dimunitive "Curly" Painter 
flashed out in the open to snag a thirty yard 
pass from Bergdahl, hut there was not sufficient 
time left to follow up this effort. For Oregon 
Kit;miller was outstanding, but Fletcher, Rotten- 
berg, and Forster furnished invaluable assistance. 
Next year the Webfeet play the Bruins in Los 
Angeles, for the first time in three years, — and 
on a dry field with organized rooting support 
behind them. During the last two games at 
Oregon the U.C.L.A. eleven has been hamp- 
ered by a soggy and slippery field. 




U.C.L.A. (0 


Orf.con (7) 







J. Duncan 




























Norman Di;n'can 

Reuben Thoe 


'I'h'u humhrfl thirttj-nine 





LAYING their usual staunch defensive 
JL game, a weak Bruin offense went down to 
defeat before a more experienced Oregon State 
varsity, 19-0. Early in the first quarter Captain 
Solomon recovered a State fumble on their own 
8 yd. line, but the Bruins failed to put the ball 
across the last stripe and lost their only scoring 

Throughout the first quarter the Orange 
eleven ran up yardage but was unable to gain 
after working the ball deep into Bruin territory. 
Then in the second quarter the famed State 


aerial attack brought the only score of the half. 
The pass was from Burke to Hal Moe. 

During the third period it began to look 
like a Bruin ball game. The U.C.L.A. eleven 
gained consistently in midfield but could not 
work the ball within scoring distance. The 
fourth quarter found Oregon State opening up 
with a beautiful lateral and passing attack which 
resulted in the second score of the game. Short- 
ly afterwards Thompson intercepted Solomon's 
pass and ran fifty-one yards for the final score. 
A belated Bruin aerial attack was easily broken 
up by the State secondary defense. 


The Bruins gained but 11 yards on 
11 passes. Oregon gained S.'J yards. 
The most sensational play of the 
game was Thompson's 51 yard i*un 
in the final quarter. 

Gordon Jones not only got down 
under punts — he got there ahead of 
time and waited for the receiver's 


Earl Painter 


Bill Spaulding 
Head Coach. 

Two hundred forty 

J ^ — f 






REVIOUSLY during the season, the Bruins 
JL reHed heavily on an aerial attack tor their 
offensive strength, but throughout the game the 
Bruins found the aerial route cloudy. One com- 
pletion out of eleven passes attempted was the 
best the Bruins could do, and this gained but 
eleven yards. The State varsity on their hand 
completed five passes for a gain of 83 yards. 

In the backfield, Norman Duncan was a 
veritable rock on defense, and was ably assisted 
by Solomon and Decker. Earl Painter turned in 
classy work as did Bergdahl. On the line Fat 
Norfleet, Lloyd McMillan, "Goody" Goodstein, 

and Art Smith, played good ball, while Dick 
Mulhaupt, and Wally Wellendorf turned in 
their usual consistent games at the wing posi- 
tions. Gordon Jones played an all around game, 
but was especially useful in getting down under 
punts. These kicks from the toe of Duncan were 
consistently good. 

On the Oregon State team it was difficult to 
pick out any individual stars. Buerke did some 
accurate passing, while Moe and Sherwood 
proved able receivers and consistently good de- 
fensive backs. 


,A 1 


U.CLA. (0 

) o. 

St.\te (19) 







J. Duncan 



























Freddie Oster 
Assistant Coach 

Babe Horrel 
Assistant Coach 


Two hundnd forty-one 




THANKSGIVING DAY festivities wore 
off sufficiently to allow a fighting and much 
improved Bruin fo<_)tball eleven a chance to turn 
in their first conference victory of the season. 
It was a great day for U.C.L.A. The victory 
raised the locals to a tie for sixth place in the 
standings with the California Bears. And great- 
er yet, the tie in the win column gave visions of 
future Bruin aggregations with whom victories 
will be merely another one of "those things." 

With the closing of the current season at 
the end of this contest, the final whistle sounded 
for the last time for four gallant Bruin men. 

Captain Ed Solomon, Buddie Forster, Reuben 
Thoe, and Goodie Goodstein cut for themselves 
a noticeable niche in the Bruin hall of fame by 
their outstanding playing which accounted large- 
ly for the local victory. Solomon's arm was re- 
sponsible indirectly for two of the three touch- 
downs on the local ledger, while Forster's re- 
markable running helped in the other score. 
Thoe and Goodstein shone through their defen- 
sive work. The Bruin linesmen, after having 
worked together all season, functioned perfectly, 
each man co-ordinating his work with that of the 
man next to him. 


Idaho scored by recovering a Bruin 
fumble on the 18 yard stripe. 

The Bruins tied for sixth place in 
conference standings as a result of 
this victory. 

Two of the U.C.L.A. scores were 
the result of passes from Solomon. 
One Bruin score resulted from a 
bloc-^ed punt. 

Hugh McDonald 
Assistant Coach 

Cliff Simpson 
Assistant Coac\i 


Two hundred (ortij-tico 

,* ^V<.. f 


VJ^ ' 

-:: 'aS»-^^y».- '•" 'i^wjKS^^'' 


N THE opening play of the game, Bud- 
die Forster cut loose with a thirty-five 
yard run through tackle only to lose the ball 
when he was tackled hard. However, this play 
seemed to fire the Bruins so that they practically 
ran the Vandals off their feet. At the start of 
the second quarter, Forster reeled off another of 
his long runs and put the ball in striking dis- 
tance, whereupon Norman Duncan plunged the 
ball thirteen yards for a touchdown. He also 
converted to make the score 7-0. 

Idaho took advantage of a Bruin miscue in 
the same period and turned it into a score. They 


recovered a fumbled ball en the 18-yard line 
and worked it over in a few minutes. The con- 
version failed: score. Vandals 6, Bruins 7. 

The second and third touchdowns for U.C. 
L.A. came in the second half through aggressive 
playing. In the third quarter Goodstein broke 
through the line and blocked a punt. The ball 
rolled behind the Vandal line and McMillan 
fell on the ball for the tally. Duncan added one 
digit. The final score came in the last period 
via the aerial route. Two passes to Mulhaupt, 
thrown by the versatile Decker, brought the ball 
across the line. 


U.C.L.A. { 


Idaho (6) 







J. Duncan 





























Cecil Hollingsworth 
Assistant Coach 

A. J. Sturzexegger 
Assistant Coach 


T'fo hnndrtd fortij-three 



• N ARRAY of individual talent that could 
.not quite get organized into the unbeat- 
able team it might have been — that is the story 
of the Frosh football team of 1930. As the 
yearlings began their season with a win over 
the Glendale Junior Collegians, sport critics 
noted that Coach Freddy Oster had been given 
the best individual players ever found in a 
freshman class at U.C.L.A. After the stinging 
defeat administered the Cubs by the Trojan 
youngsters in the iinal game of the season, it 
was still said that the individ- 
ual players were of the very 
best, however, the teamwork 
which had been missing in the 
opening game was still conspic- 
uous through its absence. 

Following their win over 
the Glendale Junior College 
aggregation, the Frosh encoun- 
tered the Pasadena J.C. men 
and came off with a 13-0 vic- 
tory. Though seemingly out- 
played by the colorful Pasa- 
dena men, the Frosh managed 
to come through when the 
breaks permitted. The third and 


Freddie Oster 
Frosh Coach 

last win for the Cubs came when they met the 
Cadets from Oneonta in the Coliseum as a pre- 
liminary to the Varsity-Pomona game. 

In this tilt the Frosh used the air both wise- 
ly and well, putting the ball in scoring territory 
frequently, and scoring twice. 

Thinking to harden themselves for the 
forth-coming game with the Cardinal Papooses, 
the Frosh journeyed to San Diego, there to take 
a decisive drubbing at the hands and feet of the 
hardened, experienced sailors of the Submarine 
Base. Their two meetings with 
Conference teams were no less 
disastrous. Finding the Cub 
wingmen to be slow starting, 
the Indian Braves began a 
series of sweeping end runs 
which resulted in their takmg 
the Frosh scalp back to the 
Reservation. The score, 21-6, 
indicates only too well the su- 
periority of the Stanford young- 
sters who, led by a superlative 
back named Maentz, outplayed 
the home talent in every depart- 
ment of the game. The S.C. 
freshmen scored five times to 
win an easy 31-0 victory. 


Tno hundred forty-four 

rv„. '^ . 

■* .. o . ^ 1 * ■■' ■■■* 



Staiifliuft: Coach Oster. Rafferty. A. Smith. Captain Maxwell. Kroyer. B. Jones. Bone. Miller. Nordli. Keeble. Hotchkiss. Swir- 
czjTiski. McGue, Morgison. Clenen. Raya. Schaefer. M. Smith, Gray. I.anham. Nesbit. Giss. Anderson. J. Wootls. D. Woods. B. 
Smith. Wingo. Coach Simpson. Kneeling: Coach Frampton, Stoner. Hendry. Lane, Dimas. Schulte, Austin. Baldwin. Williams, 

Castle, Blackman, H. Jones, Weber, Coach Hollingsworth. 



( ^PORTING the most powerful personnel 
y ^\ in Brum Frosh football history, the pea- 
r^-^ wreen eleven of this year will bolster the 
ranks of the varsity eleven in 1931 in no small 
manner. Against the powerful Frosh aggrega- 
tions of leading coast institutions the scores left 
something to be desired; nevertheless the bril- 
liant streaks of play that were shown are indica- 
tive of the value that the first year men will 
prove to varsity ranks. 

In the backfield Joe Keeble proved an able 
defensive and offensive back, 
backing up the line consistently 
and averaging nearly five yards 
to the thrust in line plays. His 
style of driving play reminds 
one of a certain other "Jumping 
Joe". . . . Bill Robb was a 
veritable triple threat man, 
kicking, passing, and running 
with equal ability. His bullet- 
like passing is as pretty as any 
seen on the Bruin gridiron. Per- 
haps the greatest factor in 
Robb's ability is his cool-head- 
edness, while he waits for a re- 
ceiver to break into the open. 


Bill Maxwell 
Frosh Captain 

A horde of opposing linesmen charging down 
on him doesn't seem to bother him in the least, 
yet he is seldom caught and thrown for a loss. 

Charles Blackman proved a dependable 
punter, improving considerably near the end of 
the season. His work as a defensive back was 
also commendable. Jerome Giss and Arden Post 
were able and consistent performers in the back- 

It would be hard to select any outstanding 
linesmen. Eddie Austin, Mike Dimas, Tom Raf- 
ferty, Wes Kasl, Squirt Swirc- 
zynski, Phil Nordli and Bill 
Maxwell all turned in consist- 
ently good, hard- fought games, 
Austin undoubtedly ranked 
first in number of minutes play, 
amassing an aggregate of 304!/2 
minutes. Other members of the 
squad who should prove of use 
next season include Law'rence 
Lane, Harry Morgison, Clar- 
ence Baldwin, Charles Wil- 
liams, Delbert McGue, Bob 
Hendry, John Wood, Marion 
Smith, Cecil Wingo, Wesley 
Anderson, King Lanham, Earl 
Stoner, and Herman Jones. 

Tiro hundred forttj-five 



easoR Ive^iew 


/ / ILLIONS for defense, not one cent for — 
_ . . . . Offense, seems to present the key 
to the Bruin conference season of 1930. Coach 
Bill Spaulding realizing the futility of attempting 
to develop an offensive team that would hold its 
own with the "'big three," spent most of his time, 
spare time, and "between times," in building up 
a stubborn Bruin defense that held the Coast's, 
and for that matter the country's, powerful scor- 
ing machines to close and respectable scores. 

The Bruins certainly did not dodge a tough 
schedule, as certain other institutions have been 
accused of doing, for they encountered Stanford, 
Oregon, Oregon State, U.S.C., Idaho, and St. 
Mary's, as well as two Southern Conference 

Stanford eked out a 20-0 victory, when Har- 
low Rothert ran wild during the third quarter to 
score twice on long runs. Outside of this splurge, 
the Bruins held the powerful red aggregation in 
check, and did a little offensive work on the side 
themselves. Oregon scored in the first few min- 
utes of play and edged out a 7-0 victory over a 
fighting Bruin horde. Ten times the Bruins were 
forced to kick from behind their own goal line 
on a muddy field, but not once was the kick 

Oregon State opened up with its tamed 
offensive and on three separate occasions pushed 
the ball across the final stripe to score a 19-0 
victory, but aside from their famed aerial attack 
the Staters were stopped in their tracks. St. 
Mary's in its turn scored twice, but the Bruins 
also tallied on a beautiful pass to Wellendorf, 
the game ending 21-6. Idaho was the successful 
climax of the Bruins' season. Showing in experi- 
ence the result of a hard season, the Bruin eleven 
trampled the Vandals by a 20-6 score. Cal-Tech 
succumbed 30-0, and the Pomona Sagehens were 
treated to a 21-0 trimming. 

Throughout the season the Bruins' main 
strength lay in a smoothly functioning aerial 
offense, which worked beautifully against every 
team but Oregon State. Laterals were employed 
but seldom. The straight driving football of the 
blue and gold eleven increased in its effectiveness 
as the season progressed and reached its climax 
in the Idaho game. 

Next year the Bruins become a traveling 
team and encounter such seasoned opposition as 
Stanford, Oregon, and Northwestern. The de- 
fense of this year will be but stronger for this 
year's play, and the offense will develop around 
the sophomore stars of this year's varsity. 


Two hundred forty-six 



t>^ ->^v^. 

Pieuce Caddy W ouks 


OACH CADDY WORKS, scientific mentor of Bruin basketball, 
has finished his seventh year at the local institution. Moulding his 

play around a circling offense and a zone defense, the Bruins developed 

into an exceptionally fast and deceptive quintet. 

Ability is always present on the Bruin squads in plenty, but it takes 
the driving, relentless work of Coach "Work" himself, to develop the 
speed and stamina for which Bruin quintets are noted. Each year the 
Bruins have fallen short of a championship banner; this year by losing 
five games. In three of these contests the margin of victory was two 
points, and in the others one and four points respectively. In fact it 
would seem that Caddy described his varsity in the most appropriate 
words possible, when he called them "the team the gods forgot." 


Two hundred forty-eight 


i * 

Garl Knowles 


APTAIN Carl Knowles, long and loose exponent of basketball 

excellence, proved to be the most deceptive dribbler and deadly 

one-handed shot m Brum basketball history. Carl's ability to hit the 
basket fluctuated throughout the season, but his court play remained con- 
stant, as did his drive and will to win. 

His story is simply told. At Fairfax High School he barely managed to 
secure a second string position; as a U.C.L.A. freshman he attracted no 
attention, except perhaps for his awkwardness; as a sophomore candidate 
he was granted some possibilities; and as a junior he proved to be the most 
outstanding player on the Bruin squad and the equal of the best forwards 
on the coast. His captainship was well desen.-ed, and he has well repaid 
the confidence of coach and players. 


Tuo hundicd fort'j-nine 

Back roir : Hansi-n. Bryan. Graham. Lubin. Tower, LemcUc. Coach Johns. Front roic : Gilbert, Brotemarkle, Linthicun 

VonHapren, Binklcy. Coach Works. 

Jjuuiia Varsity 

HY the Bruin basketball squad of 1931 
lost five conference games will forever 
remain a myster>' to U. C. L. A. fans, sport 
writers. Coach Caddy Works, and the seven- 
teen men who composed the varsity squad. Led 
by Captain Carl Knowles, these men formed 
the nucleus of the strongest basketball aggrega- 
tion in Bruin history, and included several can- 
didates for all coast honors. 

Knowles, after enjoying a brilliant practice 
season both in shooting and floor work, became 
ill before the Montana series, 
and did not fully recover until 
the end of the season. His work 
in the first of the conference 
games was mediocre and did 
not show the old flash that 
made Knowles, Knowles. The 
spirit was willing but the flesh 
was weak. Not having fully 
recovered from his illness, Carl 
did not have the staying power 
necessary in such fast competi- 
tion. Toward the end of the 
season, Knowles began to find 
himself. In the second Cali- 
fornia game, he contributed a 
beautiful floor game and ten 

Dick Linthiclm 

points. In the second Southern California fra- 
cas, he brought Bruin rooters to their feet with 
several outstanding plays, and brilliant one- 
handed shots. Climaxing his last year of com- 
petition for U. C. L. A., he played a stellar 
role in trouncing the Trojans in the final game 
of the season. 

Dick VonHagen, second of the graduating 
seniors, tied for scoring honors in the southern 
half of the Pacific Coast Conference, with a 
total of 72 digits. Throughout the season his 
play was not only dependable 
but brilliant. His drive was pro- 
verbial, and his ability at hit- 
ting the basket uncanny. The 
Bruins will miss Dick next year. 
Frank Lubin, the tall, good- 
natured Lithuanian guard, 
formed the third of the trio of 
graduating players. If anyone 
ever took basketball seriously, 
that man was Frank Lubin. His 
face contracted in a serious ex- 
pression, tall body slightly 
stooped, Frank constantly call- 
ed out the encouragement and 
directions that led the Bruins 
on to victory. 


Two hundred fifty 

/. ^^ 

Bruin Vausity 

EVERTHELESS, Frank was not limited 
to defensive ability. Toward the end 
of the season he began to locate the basket, 
sinking a one-handed shot in the last S. C. game 
which proved to be the turning point of the 
struggle. The Bruins and U. C. L. A. fans will 
miss his "Go! Go! Bruins", next year. 

The name Dick Linthicum, captain-elect of 
the 1932 basketball quintet, is synonomous with 
all-coast mention. Linthicum is the greatest all- 
round basketball star that has ever played for 
U. C. L. A. His floor work is 
perfection, his retention of the 
ball uncanny, his follow shots 
brilliant, and his one-handed 
tosses spectacular. Twice dur- 
ing the season his last minute 
shots won games that seemed 
certain defeats. In every game 
his passing was responsible for 
numerous Bruin scores. 

Ted Lemcke and Dud Tower, 
two sophomore guards, proved 
very capable performers. Lem- 
cke did not play much at the 
start of the season, and his abili- 
ties were not fully appreciated by 
very many of the Bruin rooters 

Dudley Tower 

until the final game of the season, when his 
brilliant shooting and court play proved one 
of the sensational features of the game. Lemcke 
is noted for his close guarding, but, coupled with 
this ability, he combines the factors of speed and 
a good eye. Tower is also a very capable guard, 
and though not quite as accurate a shot as Lem- 
cke, makes up for this deficiency with constant 
drive. George Brotemarkle, the blond haired 
student, turned in a consistent game at guard 
throughout the season. "Brodie" isn't so big, 
but he's fast and willing, and 
a great shot. The combination 
is hard to beat and Bruin fans 
should see quite a bit of him 
ne.xt year. 

Carson Binkley proved an ef 
licient substitute center. His 
shooting is accurate, but his 
floor play is slow. Billy Gil- 
bert proved to be another flashy 
and dependable forward, sub- 
stituting for Knowles about 
half the season. Bryan, Soest, 
and Graham also showed well 
at the forward berths. The 
Bruin B squad included Wil- 
ber, Plumer, Koont: and others. 

Two hundred fifty-one 


'\Puactice beason 


'^LOWLY developing a flashy, driving of- 

/ ) tense and a cleverly interlocked zone de- 
(^^ fense, the Bruin varsity quintet breezed 
through their practice season with but one de- 
feat. For over a month Coach "Caddy" Works 
kept his men drilHng on the fundamentals and 
plays, and at the end of this period, the season 
vjis unofficially opened with a fracas with the 
Frosh basketlites. 

Behind the scintillating play of VonHagan, 
Binkley, and Knowles, the first year men received 

a severe drubbing. VonHagan 

accounted for twenty-four 

points and was closely followed 

by Carson Binkley with twen- 
ty-two. Knowles, though weak 

in scoring, played a beautiful 

floor game, featured by brilliant 

dribbling. The close guarding 

of Brotemarkle and Lubin also 

featured in the 89-19 rout. 
Ten days later the Bruin five 

officially opened the practice 

season with a trip to Whittier. 

The Poets have always boasted 

one of the best squads in the 

Southern Conference. In fact 

the big game of the latter con- 

ference was the Whittier-Southern Branch fra- 
cas, for in seven years these two teams finished in 
the first two positions, with first one and then 
the other on top. But the Bruins showed they 
had outgrown their former playmates, and ad- 
ministered a severe 57-23 drubbing to the Poets. 
Not once did the men from Whittier hold the 
lead, and at half time they held the short 
end of a 30-11 score. Dick Linthicum, candi- 
date for all coast honors, led the scoring with 

twenty points. 

Ted Lemcke 

Knowles followed with twelve 
digits. Duncan o f Whittier 
garnered ten points. 

An interesting feature o f 
the evening was a preliminary 
game between the Downey 
Breakfast Club and the Bruin 
B squad. Works initiated a 
policy of allowing his third 
string players to practice in ac- 
tual scrimmage by means of 
such preliminary games. As 
the second stringers were always 
sent in to relieve the first five 
men, all men of the squad ob- 
tained scrimmage experience, 
acclimating them to court play 
and tactics. 


Tiro hundred fiftij-two 

i uactice beasori 

OMONA was the next victim, succumb- 
ing to a fierce Bruin attack, 43-15. Caddy 
started his second string, and for the first half 
the Pomona varsity played on practically even 
terms with the Bruins. The beginning of the 
second half found the Bruins with but a five 
point lead. This the second team could not in- 
crease, so with ten minutes left to play Works 
inserted his first string five. As the game end- 
ed, Knowles had scored twelve points, Binkley 
eight, and Linthicum four. The B squad tramp- 
led the Pomona goofs by a 30- 
10 count. Wilber, Koontz, 
Plumer, and Kellogg all showed 

In the third game of the ser- 
ies the blue and gold five en- 
countered the H. A. C. squad, 
fresh from a three point victory 
over the Trojan quintet. 
Throughout the entire game 
the Bruins lagged behind. Their 
shots wouldn't go down, and 
their floor play, though at times 
spectacular, was inclined to be 
terrible at others. With but 
five minutes of play remain- 
ing, the Bruin offense began to 

Carson Binkley 

function as it should. The fast offense was a 
picture of perfect coordination and the shots 
went down with appalling regularity. A nine 
point lead was overcome, and the Bruins se- 
cured the long end of a 42-34 score. VonHagan 
was again high point man for the U. C. L. A. 
squad with fifteen points. Knowles followed 
with ten and Linthicum contributed eight digits 
to the total. Kearney of H. A. C. was high 
scorer of the evening with sixteen points. 

La Verne, another Southern Conference team, 
fell before the onslaught of the 
Bruin five by another one-sided 
score. And then came the 
worst drubbing that the Bruins 
received all season. L. A. A. 
C. trampled a bewildered Bru- 
in quintet to the tune of 41-24. 
Throughout the entire game the 
Bruins failed to click, defens- 
ively or offensively. On the 
other hand the club team func- 
tioned perfectly with Hyatt and 
Pickel the outstanding players 
on the court. Several other 
Southern Conference teams fell 
victims to a coordinated Bruin 

Tico hundred fiftij-three 

^ < 


EETING stiff intercollegiate competition 
JL for the first time this season, a fighting 
Brum five triumphed over the Grizzly quintet 
from Montana, 29-28 and 59-27. The usual 
steady work of Linthicum, and the flashy floor 
work and shooting of Billy Gilbert featured the 

To open the series. Coach Caddy Works in- 
serted his second string lineup consisting of Gra- 
ham and Gilbert at forwards, Binkley at center, 
and Lemcke and Tower as guards. But this was 
too early in the season for the 
second stringers to stand up 
against the experience and 
smoothness of the Montanait:s. ~ 

With the score 13-4 against the ' ^ 

Blue and Gold quintet, "Cad- fefe H 

dy" sent in three regulars, Lin- 
thicum. Von Hagen and Lubin. _ '' 

The half ended with the Bru- 
ins on the short end of the 
score, and the work to over- 
come the Grizzly's early lead 
was tedious and difficult. Final- 
ly, with the score 28-27 in fa- 
vor of Montana, Dick Linthi- 
cum eluded his guard, and slip- 
ping under the basket, received 



Billy Gilbert 

a pass from Knowles, and sank the iwo points 
that meant the game. Ten seconds later the 
fracas ended. 

If the Grizzly was nipped in this game by 
the Bruins, a generous bite was taken in the 
second struggle of the series when, outplaying 
their opponents in every department of the game, 
a flashy U. C. L. A. five rambled to a 59-27 vic- 
tory. Billy "Sleepy" Gilbert was easily the out- 
standing player on the court. His floor work 
and guarding were good, and his eye was un- 
canny, as illustrated by the in- 
dividual total of twenty-two 
points he amassed. 

Captain Carl Knowles saw 
but little action in the two-game 
series due to illness. He was 
severely missed in the first game, 
but the fortunate uncovering of 
Gilbert furnished both a tem- 
porary and permanent substi- 
tute for the forward berth. 
Soest and Graham, forwards, 
also showed well during the 
series. From a Brum stand- 
point, the most encouraging 
feature of the series was the 
development of the reserves. 




Two huttdrrd fiftif-four 


RAVENOUS Bruin aggregation, encour- 
aged by many a taste of blood in pre- 
season encounters, opened its Conference season 
with a bang, taking two games from the Red 
Men from Palo Alto before the startled abori- 
gines knew what had happened. Fired with an- 
ticipation of what they hoped would be their first 
Conference championship, the Bruin crew played 
like supermen in their first game, piling up an 
early lead that could not be cut down by their 
opponents, despite their frantic efforts. This 
game ended in a decisive 32-23 
win for Coach Caddy Works' 
men. Dick Linthicum, after a 
year's absence from the basket- 
ball court, came hack in great 
style to annex scoring honors 
for the evening with six field 
goals to his credit. George 
Brotemarkle and the Leaping 
Lithuanian, Frank Lubin, were 
also outstanding players for the 

Again in the second tilt the 
Bruins got off to a flying start, 
and had set up a ten point lead 
before the Indians set out to 
head them off. That the Nor- 
therners were unsuccessful in 

Dick Von Hacen 

their attempt was due mainly to the superlative 
playing of Dick Linthicum, who in the last 40 
seconds of play caged the basket which gave U. 
C. L. A. a thrilling 28-26 victory. This game 
was no spectacle for persons afllicted with weak 
hearts, for time after time the Indians threatened 
to take the Bruin's scalp. However, the excel- 
lent defensive work of the entire Bruin crew 
and the stellar offensive of Von Hagen and Lin- 
thicum kept the Bruin headpiece intact. 

Lubin's guarding in this game, as always, was 
of the best, and his inspiring 
fight talks throughout the en- 
tire affray gave the fans a new 
thrill. More than once the 
rafters reverberated with the 
resonant war cry of Lubin as 
he urged his mates to "GO! 

Leading the southern division 
of the Conference with three 
wins and one defeat, the Bru- 
ins journeyed to the Reserva- 
tion to play the Indians on 
their own floor. Here the Bru- 
ins' dream of a championship 
was rudely interrupted by a 29- 
28 defeat, administered in the 
last minute of play. 


Two hundred Jiftft-jive 





of Bruin basketball teams striving 
a coast championship has always 


been CaUfornia. The Bears have proved a nem- 
esis to U. C. L. A. quintets ever since they have 
engaged in competition. Three years ago a one 
point defeat by the California five eased the Bru- 
in squad out of a tie for first honors on the 
coast. This year a pair of two point defeats, 
two by two points, and one by four points, 
spelled disastrous defeat to the otherwise clear 
title hopes of the Bruin varsity quintet. 

Meeting the Bears at the 
Olympic in the first of their 
three game series, the Bruins 
suff^ered a 24-22 setback when 
Read, California center, slipped 
under the basket in the last ten 
seconds of play to score the 
winning bucket. The Bruins, 
as usual, held a slight lead at 
half time but could not make it 
stand up throughout the second 

The second game of the ser- 
ies found the Bruins receiving 
another defeat by a 43 - 39 
count. With the score tied at 
the half, 20-20, the two teams 


battled evenly until the close of the game which 
ended 39-39. A last minute overtime rally by 
the Berkleyites netted a four point victory. The 
next night the Bruin quintet received the short 
end of a 30-28 score when Read, Cahfornia 
center, again proved to be the deciding factor. 
The regular period ended with the score tied at 
26-26. In the five minute period that followed, 
Read shot a beautiful one handed shot to put 
his teammates in front, only to have Linthicum 
tap a pretty follow shot in to even the score. 
In the last few seconds of play, 
Read again eluded the defense 
and scored the winning two 
points. The same gentleman 
was high point man with twelve 
digits. Dick Von Hagen con- 
tributed nine points for the lo- 
cals. Linthicum, stellar fur- 
ward, was effectively bottled 
-^ up, garnering but five points. 

^^^^W Throughout the series Cap- 

^^ tain-elect Linthicum and Read, 

^F all coast Bear forward, played 

their best basketball of the sea- 
son. These two men were al- 
ways the scoring rivals in the 
Guard overtime games. 

Tiuo hundred fifty-six 


boutkeurL 6alif( 


LIMAXING the three games series with 
V_^ a smashing 46-23 victory, the Bruin 
quintet closed its season with the most decisive 
win in the Pacific Coast Conference this season. 
Too long had the Bruins been nosed out of 
games through one or two points, garnered eith- 
er in the last minute of play or in an overtime 
period. The blue and gold five opened with a 
fast and smoothly coordinated attack that left 
the Trojans faltering on the short end of a 19-9 
score at the end of the first half. 

The beginning of the second 
half found the U. S. C. quintet 
creeping up on the Bruins, cut- 
ting their lead to a scant five 
points. Then the Bruins rallied, 
Lubin, Lmthicum. and Knowles 
sinking one handed shots in 
short order. Caldwell dropped 
two foul shots for the Trojans, 
but Von Hagen equalled his 
performance, and shortly after- 
wards scored a pair of field 
goals on two beautiful foul line 
shots. During the last eleven 
minutes of play, the Bruins 
scored 2 1 points as compared 


with their opponents 2. Von Hagen was high 
point man with a total of Ii points, Linthicum 
closely followed with 13 points, while even Lu- 
bin contributed seven digits. The floor play and 
passing of Lemcke and Knowles was outstanding 
throughout the entire game. 

In the first game of the season, the Bruins Ixit- 
tled up the Trojan offense and won an easy 25- 
16 decision. Only once during the game were 
the Bruins on the short end of the score, and 
that was in the first minute of play, with the 
score standing at 2-1. The sec- 
ond game of the series found a 
superior Bruin five playing cir- 
cles around a bewildered Tro- 
jan quintet. A number of crude 
and unusual decisions permit- 
ted the Trojans to acquire a 
one point lead at half time, 
though they shot but one field 
goal. A missed set up in the 
final minute of the game cost 
the Bruin quintet a game they 
should have won. 

Frank Lubin 

This game destroyed all 
chances of winning a champion- 
ship banner. 



Tiro hundred fifti/sei^en 

Buck row: Cohen. Miller, Levinc. Captain Maxwell. Hough. Stoner. H. Jones 
Fr:mt row: Quinn. Freeze. Lane. Nordli. Monesmith, Rose. Larson. Church 



rUE to the fact that several first string- 
ers passed into the sophomore class in 
February, Coach Silas Gibbs was forced to de- 
velop some players to fill the empty boots. Con- 
sequently the number of first rate players is 
higher than usual. Captaining the squad to its 
enviable record was Bill Maxwell, the husky 
blond guard who was shifted into a forward 
position when Dave Cohen became ineligible. 
The latter was the crack forward during the 
early part of the season. In the first S. C. game 
he registered 12 points for the 
Bruins. The other forward was 
Lawrence Lane whose team 
work and all around playing 
were more than indispensable to 
the squad. 

The mainstay of the offense 
was Bud Rose, lanky center. 
His good playing, accompanied 
by his height, made him one of 
the most dependable players on 
the squad. Sid Freize played 
second guard position opposite 
Bill Maxwell, and his guarding 
kept down scores, while his 
tea m-m a t e s were piling up 
points. When Maxwell was 


Bill Maxwell 
Frosh Captain 

moved to a forward berth, Al Levine stepped 
into his position and did a good piece of work. 
Another player who came in for his share of 
work was Phil Nordli, guard. 

The seven players mentioned are the numeral- 
men who will add strength to next year's varsity. 
Several other lettermen who, although not play- 
ing as regularly as those mentioned, will un- 
doubtedly prove valuable as varsity material, are 
Ralph Larson, Chuck Church, and Herman 
Jones. Larson is a speedy forward, and Church 
is an artist at sinking baskets. 
However, he was not as con- 
sistent as might have been de- 
sired since he started off with 
a bang and then lapsed into an 
indifferent mediocrity. Howev- 
er, he rallied toward the end to 
finish in great style. The third 
man of this trio is Herman 
Jones, who filled in at the guard 

Completing the list of men in 
the aggregation are the follow- 
ing: James Colley, guard; Gor- 
don Files, center; Bert Mones- 
mith, guard: Jack Hofft, guard; 
and William Miller, forward. 


Two hundred fiflu-etght 


J3uiiiia ruosli o 

LTHOUGH the yearlings were not able 
to administer defeat to their chief op- 
ponents, the Trobabes, they revealed unusual 
basketball strength by trouncing several champ- 
ionship teams by decisive scores. The early sea- 
son record of numerous victories can be account- 
ed for because the entire team was intact: but 
the ineligibility of several crack members at the 
end of the fall semester greatly disabled the 
squad and forced Coach Si Gibbs to develop a 
new machine. 

The frosh showed greatest strength against 
Huntington Park, quite easily 
winning 39-19. Los Angeles 
High School, winners in the 
city league, were humbled to 
the tune of 32-29. Another 
championship team, Jacob Reis 
of the Marine League, bowed to 
the Bruins in a 28-23 game. 
Other championship teams to 
go the way of their predeces- 
sors were Beverly High and Ing- 
lewood, who lost 3^-24 and 37- 
29, respectively. Santa Moni- 
ca also lost, the Bruins taking 
the long end of a 22-19 score. 
The only teams to administer 
defeat to the locals during the 
first half of the schedule were 

Wilbur Johns 
Fresh Coach 


Long Beach J. C, 29-21, and Glendale High, in 
an extra period contest, 37-27. 

Continuing the good start, the Bruin frosh 
captured the opening contest of the S. C. series 
28-27. The victory came largely through the 
crack shooting of Dave Cohen who garnered 12 
points. In preparation for the second game, the 
locals took on the Bakersfield High aggregation 
in the northern city. The Bruins started off by 
scoring eleven points before the northerners 
could collect one. For some unknown reason, 
the frosh slowed down considerably and allowed 
their opponents to creep up to 
win by the close score of 25-24. 
The squad which faced the 
Trobabes in the second contest 
was a remodeled team minus 
the services of Cohen and Frie' 
;c. The Bruins started poorly 
but managed to collect them- 
selves toward the end. But they 
were not able to continue the 
rally and were forced to suc- 
cumb to a 26-19 defeat. 

With the city championship 
in the balance, the two squads 
went into the last fray with the 
desire to win. Unlike the oth- 
er two games, an outclassed 
Bruin frosh collapsed, 25-12. 


Two hiurlicd fifty-nine 




-A- wore 

TEAM the gods forgot", or in other 
words the Bruin varsity, culminated its 
1931 basketball season with a total of four 
conference wins and iive defeats. The blue and 
gold quintet was good, its play fast and decep- 
tive, and its defense tighter than the proverbial 
drum. And throughout the season the Bruins 
were hitting the basket consistently, sinking long, 
medium, and set-up shots indiscriminately. Yet 
the U.C.L.A. five found itself on the short end 
of five contests, when the total margin of de- 
feat in all the games was but eleven points. 

Opening the season against Stanford Univer- 
sity, a flashy Bruin offensive crushed the Indians 
32-23. A victory the following 
evening was achieved by a 28- 
26 score. Later in the season, 
the long shots of the Cards de- 
feated the Bruins, 29-28, in the 
final game of the series. 

California, the Bruin jinx, 
worked overtime. Meeting the 
Bears on the Olympic court in 
their first encounter, the Bruins 
annexed the wrong end of a 
26-24 count, when Read adopt- 
ed Linthicum's trick of sinking 

Southern Division 
Tram W. L 

California - - - - 6 3 
Southern Calif. - - .5 4 
U. C. L. A. - - - 4 3 
Stanford 3 6 

The above standings show in 
graphic form the effect of three 
straight defeats for the Bi-uins at 
the hands of California. Even one 
victory for the Bruins over their 
ancient rivals would have placed the 
conference race in a triple tie for 
honors. Unfortunately the Califor- 
nia Bears have historically been the 
Bruin nemesis in the hoopsters' 

The Bruins" season consolation is 
found in their defeat of their tradi- 
tional Trojan rivals : a defeat that 
brought to U.C.L.A. a mythical city 


a last minute set-up. A two game series at 
Berkeley resulted in a double defeat for the 
Bruins, in two over-time games. The first con- 
test ended 43-39, the second 30-28, after a beau- 
tiful battle between Linthicum and Read of 

The Bruins' compensation for a disastrous sea- 
son was realized in the smashing and overwheln\ 
ing defeat of the University of Southern Califor- 
nia in their annual three-game series The blue 
and gold five annexed an easy 25-16 victory in 
the opening tilt, bottling up the Trojan offense, 
and limiting it to but four field goals. The least 
said about the second game, the better. A beau- 
tifully functioning Bruin attack 
was hampered throughout by 
inefficient refereeing, which cul- 
minated in a gift of two points 
to the Trojans on a technical 
error which was never commit- 
ted. The Trojans won 24-22. 
An angered and determined 
Bruin five completely smothered 
the Trojans in the third game, 
46-23, keeping them from a 
championship and defeating 
them for city honors. 


Two hundred sixty 


W illiana Ackeuman 


I 7 TYLE, smile, and success have led Coach Bill Ackerman to establish 
^ ^ himself as one of the best liked members of the Bruin Coaching staff. 
U^-^ For four undergraduate years Bill supported the Vermont institution 
on both court and diamond. In 1926 he undertook coaching on the court 
alone, and since then Bruin racketeers have made great strides individually 
and as a team. 

True enough, Bill has had good material, but it takes more than that 
to produce a ranking squad. And Bill has that "more," in the form of an 
encouraging smile, and in an ability to settle down to serious, grinding 
practice. As for style and ability, — Bill has that in plenty, and a knowl- 
edge of human nature enables him to play the right man at the right time. 

Two hundred sixty tiro 

OiViUe Sckolfc 


' OLLOWING three years of competition on the Bruin frosh and 
varsity, Orville Scholtz was selected to lead the blue and gold rac- 
keteers through their 1931 season. Entering U.C.L.A. in 1927 from Fair- 
fax High School, he was easily the most diminutive member of the squad, 
but when the University migrated to Westwood, he grew in strength and 
si^e — to become a racket wielder of ranking ability. 

At Fairfax, Scholt; carried a racket almost as big as himself, and as a 
result he didn't attempt to kill the ball, but to keep pelting it back till his 
opponent got tired, and in attempting to kill the ball knocked the point 
away. And from this background, developed a consistent, unworried and 
accurate game that has enabled him to become a very dependable per- 


Two hmidred sixty-three 

Front r&iv: Rowley, Bosshard. Scholtz. Lewis. Robbins 
Back roiv: Howe. Graves, Ktlch. Froelich. Dworkin 

^-/-^ONSISTING of a group of ten experi- 
V^_y enced court men, the Bruin varsity of 193 1 
produced an array of dependable net stars under 
the tutelage of Coach Bill Ackerman. Captain 
Orville Scholtz proved himself a consistent and 
dependable, if not brilliant, performer. His game 
throughout the year was one of steady and relent- 
less hammering, and this same steady play and 
decision well qualified him for his leadership 

Elbert Lewis, P.C.C. inter-collegiate singles 
champion of last year, continued his brilliant 

Bruin Vausity 

work throughout the present season. Lewis plays 
a great net game and his backhand shots are a 
study in correct form and execution. Kelch, 
though rather eccentric in ability, proved to be 
a brilliant racket wielder on the Bruin squad. 
Cliff Robins, unmolested by his physical ailments 
of last year, continued to play his smashing court 
game. To complete his squad, Bill Ackerman 
turned to several developing Sophomores of last 
year. These included Bill Rowley, Lodell Graves, 
Forrest, Froelich, Bosshard, Whittaker, and Kelch. 
Rowley and Graves were effective as a second 
doubles combination. 


Cliff Robbins. playing his second 
year of varsity computition, was one 
of the most dependable men on the 
squad. He played a steady, nerve- 
less K^me, marked by perfect con- 
trol and coolness. His ace in the 
hole in technique was a powerful 
loop drive which found the baseline 
consistently. It was hard to see. 
and practically impossible to hit 
when Cliff was really "right". 

Perfection of style and co-ordina- 
tion as far as the Bruin varsity is 
concerned is found in the stellar 
play of Elbert Lewis. Lewis com- 
bines a smashing drive with uncan- 
ny ability at the net. His singles 
play resulted in several notable vic- 
tories this year. Unfortunately, Len 
Dworkins, his partner in winning 
the P.C.C. inter-collegiate doubles 
championship last year, was ineligi- 
ble during the season. 

Cliff Robbins 
Second Man 

Elbert Lewis 
First Man 



Tu-o hundred sixty-four 



f HE 
JL very 

PuacticG 8' 

practice season for the tennis squad was 
i.'ery short, there being only two regular 
matches during the year aside from numerous 
games with the Freshman aggregation. The 
Bruins were nosed out in a very close match by 
the powerful L.A.A.C. aggregation, but easily 
defeated the Anaheim A.C. 

The L.A.A.C. squad was able to win only after 
the final match of the afternoon. Elbert Lewis, 
first man on the local squad, was not able to re- 
sume activities in the last doubles game and the 
Bruins were seriously handicapped thereby. Rob- 
bins and his partner succumbed in straight sets. 


The feature match of the afternoon occurred in 
the singles match between Lewis and Vines. The 
pair was forced to call the match at eleven all 
in the third set, after a hotly contested fight 

The Bruins were most successful against the 
weaker Anaheim racqueteers. They had little 
trouble in disposing of the invaders 4-1. The 
victory is more noteworthy in view of the fact 
that the locals played minus the ser\'ices of sev 
eral of their best men. Several high school teams 
were also victims of the Bruin varsity in prac- 
tice matches. 

William Rowley 
Fourth Man 

If thu Bruins as a whole are noted 
for their fisht, one good reason is 
to be found in Bill Rowley. Row- 
ley's fijrht and stamina have carried 
him through many a grruellinR 
match. His sin}:iles play is marked 
by all around ability, except at the 
net. but his best play is found in 
doubles competition. Bill has one 
year of competition remaining:. 

One of tht pleasant surprises of 
the season was the improvement of 
Maxwell Kelch. A mediocre player 
last year, Kelch showed such im- 
provement that he earned a position 
among the first string men. His 
j^rame is marked by a powerful 
drive, but slow court play. Coach 
Ackerman is counting on him to 
come through in great fashion next 
>eai . 


Maxwkll Kelch 
Fifth Mail 

Tiro hunditd si.rtii-fice 

>- -V :^^ 


onjevence oeason 


/ ^ A? FTER a series of defeats suffered at the 
V_^ X hands of Stanford and CaHfornia, the U. 
C.L.A. Bruins finally broke through into the win 
column to humble their traditional Trojan rivals, 
5'4. Four singles victories and one doubles tri- 
umph accounted for the local victory. Elbert 
Lewis defeated Jack de Lara, the Trojan ace, in 
straight sets, but he was forced to extra games 
in the first set, winning 12-10 and 6-4. Other 
winners for the Bruins were Cliff Robbins, Capt. 
Orville Scholtz, and Max Kelch. 

In earlier matches the Bruins succumbed to de- 
feat four times at the hands of the two northern 

members of the P.C.C. California opened the 
season by humbling the Bruins 6-3. Lewis staged 
a terrific fight to conquer Blade, 6-3, 9-7. Kelch, 
fourth man, won his match easily. The second 
Bear fracas was held at the northern institution 
and was a repetition of the first meeting. 

In two matches against the powerful Cards, 
the Bruins garnered but two matches out of a 
possible eighteen. The first meeting netted Stan- 
ford a 7-2 victory, while the second resulted in 
a whitewash of 9-0. Kelch was the only singles 
victor, while Graves and Rowley won one 
doubles match. 

Specialization exists in all fields, 
and tennis is no exception. Lodell 
Graves is the most consistent volley- 
er on the Bruin squad. His ability 
to cover the court fi-om net to base- 
line has made him a dependable per- 
former in sinKles and doubles com- 
petition. His play is found in 
doubles competition in combination 
with Rowley. Graves will be a 
prominent figure in Bruin court 
play next year. 

Forrest Froelich has earned his 
reputation by his all-around tennis 
ability. He can drive, volley, sei-ve. 
and cover the court with equal abil- 
ity. Althoueh he lost several of his 
matches this year, he can be classed 
with the top-notchers because his 
defeats were at the hands of rank- 
ing players. He has two years of 
competition remaining. 

Lodell Graves 
Sixth Man 

Forrest Froelich 
Seventh Man 


Two hundred sixty-six 


1 m 

Front raw: Miiler, Doeg, Myers. Smith 
Back rcnv: Harmonson, Tidball. Wilson, Rossome 

Buuiix Fuosk oeason 

'NE of the strongest Freshman teams to 
ever represent U.C.L.A. went through an 
undefeated season against inter-scholastic com- 
petition. All the reverses that the Frosh suffered 
were at the unsympathetic hands of the Bruin 
varsity. The Frosh decisively defeated Holly- 
wood High School, Compton J.C., and Fuller- 
ton J.C., and these schools ranked high in their 
respective conferences. 

The reason for the strength of the first year 
team is found m championship material on the 
squad. Bill Doeg, brother of the Davis cup star, 
is Pacific Southwest Junior champion and played 

as such throughout all his matches. Jack Tidball 
is twenty-fourth ranking player in the United 
States, which places him high up in the list of 
good tennis players. Spud Meyer is tenth rank- 
ing player for Juniors in the U.S. Nate Miller 
has no championships attached to his name, but 
his play has been consistently good. 

With these four stars and several others com- 
ing up from the Freshman class. Coach Bill Ack- 
erman is looking for a big year in varsity circles, 
and tennis fans will be expecting a successful 
season. Luck is the only element of which the 
Bruins are not sure. 

Coach William Ackerman does not 
confine his abilities to varsity in- 
struction, but acts as Frosh tennis 
mentor as well. The same drive and 
persistence which have marked his 
tutelage of the varsity are conspic- 
uous in his loiidance of the first 
year men. Bill has fully realized the 
advanta.are of handling men a year 
before they represent the varsity, 
and consequently has had great suc- 
cess in presenting Sophomore stars 
to tennis circles. 

Jack Tidball. as first man of the 
1931 Frosh tennis suuad, has estab- 
lished himself as one of the most 
creditable performers in peagreen 
history. .Tack is the twenty-fourth 
ranking tennis player in the United 
States, and the place is well merit- 
ed by his all around court play. 

Frosh Coach 

Jack Tidb.'vll 
Frosh Captain 

'/ y ..' 

Tivo hundred sixtii-sevitt 


eoson IvG^ieW 



ESPITE the fact that the Bruin tennis 
-J — ^ varsity failed to come through with a 
number of conference victories, its record is by 
no means unimpressive. Conference defeats were 
the result of unusually strong northern squads, 
against which the Bruins and Trojans were help' 
less. Almost all of the Bruin team consisted of 
experienced lettermen. Two other men, inexperi- 
enced in inter-scholastic competition, but accus- 
tomed to tournament play, rounded out the 1931 
squad. Unfortunately, Len Dworkins, first man 
of last year's squad was ineligible for competition. 

During the season two matches were played 
with each of the conference teams, which in- 
cluded California, Stanford, and Southern Cali- 
fornia. California managed to capture both con- 
tests from the Bruins despite several spectacular 
matches. The first encounter resulted in a 6-3 
defeat for the local squad, though Lewis de- 
feated the California iirst man Allen Blade, 6-3, 
7-5, 6-2, in a sensational match. The second 
meeting again found the Bruins on the short end 
of a 6-3 score. The Bruins were able to function 
in the doubles matches but failed to hit their 
stride in the singles contests which decided the 

Against the powerful Cardinal squad from 

Stanford the Bruins did not fare so well. The 
first series of matches played on the home courts 
resulted in a 7-2 defeat. Kelch captured the only 
singles match of the day, while Bill Rowley and 
Lodell Graves annexed the second doubles en- 
counter. In two years of conference competition 
these two men have not been defeated as a 
doubles combination. 

The second Stanford match, played during the 
Minor Sports Carnival, resulted in a disastrous 
9-0 rout. The Bruin squad was unable to func- 
tion, while the Cardinal aggregation played over 
their heads. Most of the matches were won in 
straight sets by the conference champions from 
Palo Alto. 

During the practice season several junior col- 
lege institutions fell before the Bruin onslaught, 
while the L.A.A.C. managed to eke out a 3-2 
decision by taking the final doubles match. 

The Frosh were the real sufferers at the hands 
of the varsity. Smarting under the sting of inter- 
scholastic defeats the varsity avenged themselves 
on the first year men in no uncertain terms. 
However, this same Frosh squad with a clean slate 
in inter-scholastic competition this year, will bol- 
ster the 1932 varsity in no small way, barring 
unfortunate accidents. 

^^ yy - 

Two hundred sixty-eight 


Hauuy 1 uotteu 


^-^ F HE HAD a big cigar in his mouth, he'd be a big man from the 
-J. south, if he were from the south. Be that as it may, Harry Trotter 
is a big man. And when we say he's a big man, we mean both physically 
and otherwise. Back in the good old days, Harry was a sprinter of note,- 
and he claims that he can still beat anybody on his squad (at poker, 

'And.some "Arry has coached track teams at the University for a good 
many years, during which time he has had to uncover latent abilities in 
unpromising material. However, things are beginning to look up on the 
Westwood oval, and present indications are to the effect that Trotter will 
have the opportunity of polishing off the work begun by prep school 
coaches to the ultimate detriment of other coast teams. 

Tiro hundred scvcnt ij 

Aut Watson 


^~~f F YOU want a good friend or a great quarter-miler, get acquainted 
i with Art Watson; he can quaHfy in either event. As captain of the 
1931 varsity track team, he has proven his friendUness time and again. As 
a member of the team for the past three years, he has shown such consist- 
ently improved form and abihty that he is now beyond a doubt the best 
quarter-miler that the University has produced. The team will find it 
hard to replace Art, both as an athlete and as a man. 

But Art's abilities are not confined to the oval; he is a psychologist as 
well. Lolling on the beach sands day after day he has acquired the 
bronzed skin of a beach comber. His idea seems to be that by looking like 
an Indian his opponents will be at a psychological disadvantage — or 
something to that effect. 


Tivo hundred sevt^nty-one 


-7 "Tl 





Front roiv: Burkhura. Freed, Adams. 

Vak-ns, Crane, Watson. Rossi. Jacobs. 

Beckwith. Van Mere, Fletcher. 


Bark row: Coach Trotter. Stunly. 

Knicht. Smith, Vcitch. Lockctt. Froom, 

Proctor, W. Adams 

BillThurman George Beckwith 
Distances Sprints 

Tjuuin Varsity 

OACH Harry Trotter predicts a "wonder" 
team for next year — at least he wonders 
just what its prospects will be. At any rate Harry 
will have some individual performers of ability 
on which to rely. With one dual meet remaining, 
Kenny Knight, broad jumper and hurdler extra- 
ordinary, was high point man of the squad with 
a total of 3 1 digits. Close behind Knight in num- 
ber of points was Chuck Smith, who, by diligent 
work in the sprints amassed a total of some 2i 
digits, even though handicapped by a leg injury. 
Captain Art Watson kept his record intact in 
the quarter mile, and finished a good third in 

number of points scored with a total of llYz. 
Among other members of the squad who came 
through nobly were Jim Merino, who lowered 
the mark in the mile, and Gordon Jones who 
performed excellently in the weights. Merino 
gives promises of becoming one of the finest dis- 
tance men on the Coast, if he keeps on develop- 

Letters will also be given to Bill Lockett, George 
Beckwith, Fred Kuhlman, Rossi, Barney Lehigh, 
Clarence Smith, Snowden, John Adams, Plum- 
mer. Crane, Jones, Bradbury, Mulhaupt, and 

University Tr.\ck Records 






100 Yd. Dash 




C. Smith 




220 Yd. Dash 


21. .5 


440 Yd. Dash 




880 Yd. Dash 








Two Mile 




Low Hurdles 




High Hurdles 






Shot Put 






141 :00,.5 


Hiiih Jump 




Pole Vault 








Broad Jump 




Hammer Throw 





Team : 




McNay. Bake: 

r. McCarthy 

Howard Plumer 

Felix Rossi 
Pole Vault 

Two hundred seventy-two 


Clarence Smith Kenneth Snowden 
Hurdles, jumps Hurdles 

Cat- i eck 

ROVING that a track meet is never over 
until the last event is won, the Bruins 
opened their 1931 cinderpath season with a 73 to 
67 win over the scientists from the California In- 
stitute of Technology. With all events but the 
relay on the books, the Bruins had a one point 
margin. However, the local relay team, composed 
of Proctor, Freed, Jacobs, and Watson, came 
through with a 3:3 5 victory over the Cal-Tech 
crew to cinch the meet. 

Cal-Tech got off to an excellent start, garner- 
ing 27 points to the Bruin's nine in the first four 
events. This lead was shattered by Mulhaupt in 

winning the high jump and high hurdles. This 
same gentleman took third in the broad lump 
after Knight had garnered a first place in the 
same event. 

The biggest upset of the day came when Chuck 
Smith, stellar sprinter, was nosed out by Graph 
of Tech in both the century and the furlong. 
The Tech speedster made good time in both 
events, but was hard pressed by the Bruin star. 
High point honors for the day went to Shuler 
of Tech with 18 points. Mulhaupt garnered 
eleven, while Skoog of Tech and Knight of U.C. 
L.A. followed with ten points each. 


100: Graph (T). Smith (CI. Lockett. (C). 
220: Graijh (T). Smith (C). Lockett (C). 
440: Watson (C). Jacobs (C). Freed (C). 
.S80: SkooR (T). Merino (C). Sturdy (C). 
Mile Run: Skoog (T). Osborne (T). Freed. 
HiKh Hurdles: Mulhaupt (C). Hayes (T). 

Snowden ( C) . 
Low Hurdles: Knight (C). Snowden (C). 

Roth I C) . 
Two Mile Run: Osborne (Tl. Adams (CI. 

Smith (Tl. 
Hammer Throw: Holzman (T). Shuler (T). 

Peer iTl. 
Shot Put: Shuler (T). Crane (C). Jones (C). 
Discus: Shuler (T). McMillan (CI. Bradbury. 
Hii-'h Jump: Mulhaupt ICI. Smith (CI. Cogan. 
Pole Vault: Jones (T). Caldwell (C), Kuhl- 

man ( C ) . 
Javelin: Shuler (T). Watson (T). Matthews 

Broad Jump: Knight (C), Roth (C), Mul- 
haupt (CI. 
Relay: Pi-octor. Freed. Jacobs. Watson (CI. 


Fred Kuhlman 
880. Pole Vault 

Gordon Jones 

Two hundred seventy-three 

Jack Burkhard 

Paul Freed 



ESPITE the excellent start obtained by 
defeating the Cal-Tech aggregation, the 
Bruins were unable to muster sufficient strength 
to down the powerful Pomona team, losing to 
the Claremont boys by the score of 81 2/3 to 
58 1/3. The Sagehens began strong by taking 
first and second in the mile, and were never 
headed, although the Bruins strove valiantly to 
overcome their lead. Captain Art Watson of the 
local crew turned in the finest individual per- 
formance of the day when he took the quarter m 
the fast time of 50.2, and then came back later 
to win the relay, cutting down a 10-yard start 

given the Pomona anchorman. 

For the Sagehens, Captain Curt Inman starred 
with a mighty leap of 23 feet and one-half inch 
in the broad jump, a new Southern California 
Conference record. The Pomona men took all 
three places in the high sticks and javelin, while 
Chuck Smith, Lockett and Beckwith finished one, 
two, three in the 220. Kenny Knight made his 
best time of the season to take the low hurdles 
in 24.5, while Johnny Adams came through to 
win the two mile. The Bruin weight men started 
out well in the shot, taking first and second, but 
failed in the discus event. 

ino— Beckwith (C), Caney (P). Lockett (C). 
220— Smith (C). Lockett (C). Beckwith (C). 
330— Watson (Cl, French (P). Hutton (P). 
880— Smith (P). Merino (C). Sturdy (C). 
One Mile — Brogden ( P) , Morrison ( P) . Froom. 
Two Mili^ Adams (C).Cunliffe (P).Thurman. 
High Hurdles— Hunt (PI. DeSilva (P). Cup- 

fer (C). 
Low Hurdles— Knittht (C) 

fer (P). 
Hammer Throw — Somfield 

(P). Bradbury (C). 
Shot Put — Crane (C). Jones (Ct. Jordan (P). 
Discus — Pierotti <P). Bradbury (C(. Raney. 
Hitrh Jump — Bropden (P) and WykotT. first; 

Smith (C) and Mulhaupt (C), third. 
Pole Vault— Ingram (P). Rossi (C). first; 

Kuhlman (C). Hayes (P), Shelton (P). 

Javelin— Haler (P). Pierotti (P). Cross (P). 
Broad Jump — Inman (P). Schoemaker (P), 

Knight (C). 
Relay — Proctor. Freed. Jacobs. Kuhlman (C). 

DeSilva (P). Cup- 
(P). Hitchkock 

Al McNay 


Fred Bradbury 


Two hundred seventy-fcrur 

Paul Sturdy 

Alton Proctor 
440. Rela\ 


EETING the first team ever put on the 
cinderpath hy the Catholic College, the 
Bruins walked off with an easy II2J/2 to I8J/2 
victory. Practically every event was a clean 
sweep for the Bruins, though the Loyola men 
showed some strength in the field events, taking 
first in the broad jump and discus, and second 
in the javelin. The last event proved a revela- 
tion to Harry Trotter when Barney Lehigh un- 
corked a heave of 168 feet, the first good toss 
made by a Bruin in many a moon. 

Times in the sprints and distances were fairly 
good, with Snowden tying the mark recently set 

by Mulhaupt in the high hurdles, running the 
event in 16 seconds even. Smith took an easy 
century from Beckwith and Lockett in 10 flat, 
and was again victor in the furlong in 22.4, fol- 
lowed by Beckwith and a Loyola sprinter, Grover. 
Merino turned in a creditable run in the 880, 
running the two laps in 2:02.4. Ruby and Flynn 
of Loyola turned in good marks for their squad. 
Ruby winning the broad jump with a spring of 
21 feet 10 inches, and later tying for third in the 
high jump. Flynn won the discus handily, and 
further added to Loyola's scoring with a third 
place in the shot. 


100— Smith (C). Beckwith (C). Lockett (C). 

220- Smith (C). Beckwith (C). Grover (L). 

IJO Watson (C), Freed (C). Proctor (C). 

V80- Merino (C). Sturdy (CI. Kuhlman (C). 

(C), Plummer (C). 

One Mile Run — Merino 

Fi-oom ( C ) . 
Two Mile Run— Froom (C). Van Mere (C). 

.\dams ( C ) . 
HiKh Hurdles— Snowden (C). Knight (C). 

Mulhaupl (C). 
Low Hurdles— Knight (C). Snowden (C), 

Hurford (C). 
Shot Put -Crane (C). Jones (C). Flynn (L). 
Discus -Flynn (L), Jones (CI. McMillan (C). 
High Jump— Smith (C) and Mulhaupt (C). 

first: Veitch (C) and Ruby (L). third. 
Pole Vault— Rossi (C). Kuhlman (C). O'Brien. 
Javelin— Lehigh (CI. Klitze (LI. Jolley (L). 
Broad Jump Ruby (L). Knight (C).Heber- 

ger (L). 
Relay — Proctor, Freed. Jacobs. Kuhlman ( C) . 

Kenneth Knight 
Broad jump. Hurdles 

Richard Mulhalpt 
High ]ump. Hurdles 

y y ^ 

Two hund.-td scfpntij five 


John Adams 

Peter Veitch 
High Jump 

1 1 


PSETTING the well known dope bucket, 
I U.C.L.A. trackmen handed the Occidental 
V, men their lirst defeat in the history of 
Bruin-Tiger track meets by the score of 78-62. 
The meet was full of surprises, surprises that 
were pleasant to Bruin supporters. Clean sweeps 
in the mile and half mile figured prominently in 
the Bruin victory. "Big Jeem" Merino led to the 
tape in both races, establishing a new record m 
the mile event with the fast time of 4:34.6. More 
surprises turned up in the field events when Gor- 
don "Big Man" Jones took first place in both the 
shot and the discus, and Clarence Smith annexed 

the laurels in the broad jump. This last was quite 
a feat in that Smith had not previously partici- 
pated in the broad jump. 

Captain Art Watson was once more a star of 
the day, winning the quarter mile in 50 seconds 
flat, and running the anchor lap of the relay in 
fast time. With Chuck Smith still suffering from 
a leg injury suffered in the Loyola meet, he was 
unable to provide the best opposition for Belman 
of Occidental, and the Tiger sprinter accordingly 
took first place in both century and furlong. 
Meeks of Occidental captured both hurdle races 
in fast time. 


100— Belman (O), Beckwith (C). Smith (C). 

220— Belman (O). Smith (C). Lockett (C). 

440~Watson (C). Walker (O). McChe.snai-. 

880— Merino (C). Kuhlman (C). McNay (C). 

One Mile Run — Merino (C). Piummer (C). 
Sturdy (C). 

Two Mile Run— McKee (O), Adams (C). Van 
Mere (C). 

Hiah Hurdles— Meeks (O). Smith (C). Snow- 
den (C). 

Low Hurdles— Meeks (O). KniKht (C). Snow- 
den (C). 

Shot Put— Jones (C). Reed (O), Crane (C). 

Discus— Jones (C). Reed (O). Crane (C). 

Hish Jump — Larson (O), Mulhaupt (C), 
first; Smith (C). Clever <0). third. 

Pole Vault— Jensen (O). Winfield (O). first: 
Enthothistic (O). Rossi (C). third. 

Javelin— Reed (O). Lehish (C). Snedden (O). 

Broad Jump— Smith (CI. Meeks (O). Knicht. 

Hammer Throw— BradbuiT (C), Blair (O). 
Snedden (O). 

Relay — Proctor, Freed. Kuhlman. Watson ( C ) . 

Edward Cr.\ne 

William Lockett 


Two htindred seventu-f^ix 

First roir: Waldron, West. Lapidus. 
Means, Pearson. Secfynd roic: Cres- 
well. Jones. Blathowick. Hendry. Whit- 

tier. McLean. Clark. Strandbers, Jack- 
son. Miller. Third rmv: Sanson. Dan- 
niger. Acosta. Rimpau. Bell. McGue. 
Smith. Brown. Kroyer 

Robert McLean 

Guy H.\rris 


Buuiia Fuos 

I J AILED by sports writers as the most 
JL JL promising aggregation of Freshman mate- 
rial yet to matriculate at the University of Cali- 
fornia at Los Angeles, the class of 1934 set out 
to justify this assertion; the records indicate that 
they were more than successful. Led by "Pinky" 
McLean, the Frosh set records in the century, 
mile, and low and high hurdles, both 12 and 16 
pound shot events and in the pole vault. 

Bernie Miller, state prep champion in the 
hurdles, amassed a grand total of 129 points in 
10 meets, which is in itself some sort of an indi- 
vidual record. His mark of 15.4 seconds in the 



high sticks, and 24.4 in the low hurdles will re- 
main for some time. Other Freshman marks 
established this season were made by Creswell in 
the pole vault, Del McGue in the two shot events, 
and Jackson in the mile. Creswell scored some 
12 feet 9 inches in his event, while McGue 
heaved the 12 pound pellet 49 feet 4 inches and 
the 16 pound ball some 39 feet, 8/2 inches. Not 
to be outdone by his mates, Jackson clipped sec- 
onds off the existing mark in the mile to estab- a record of 4:44. These Freshmen and others 
should be invaluable to the varsity track team 
of 1932. 






100 Yd. Dash 




220 Yd. Dash 




440 Yd. Dash 




880 Yd. Run 




One Mile Run 




Two Mile Run 




Low Hurdles 




Hik-h Hurdles 




12 Pound Shot 




16 Pound Shot 






id 131:00 


Hi^h Jump 




Broad Jump 




Pole Vault 








Elvin Drake 

Frank Miller 


Ttco hundred seventy-seven 



Charles Jacobs Charles Smith 

440, Relay Sprints 



easoR Ive^ieW 

AKING a little material go a long way 
toward scoring points was the problem 
of Coach Harry Trotter this season on the Bruin 
track squad, and the Bruin mentor exceeded to 
an exceptional degree. Trotter uncovered such 
prospects as Jimmy Merino in the middle dis- 
tances, Clarence Smith in the broad jump and 
high hurdles, and Bernard Lehigh in the javelin 
throw, and with well exploited material succeeded 
in scoring the first Bruin victory over the Occi- 
dental College track squad. 

The season started poorly with the local cin- 
derpath barely eking out a victory over the Cal- 
Tech team on the Westwood oval. The only out- 
standing performance was the setting of a new 
high hurdle record of 16 seconds flat by Dick 

In the annual dual meet with Pomona College 
the Westwooders were handed their first defeat 
in two years by an inspired group of Sagehen 
tracksters. Developing slowly this year the Bruins 
were in no form to halt the winning ways of 
Bob Strehle's men, who won 81 2/3 to 58 1/3. 

As a breather, Coach Trotter scheduled Loyola 
College for a dual meet on the local track, and 
the final result was a 112J/2 to I8I/2 rout. Lehigh 
was uncovered as a javelin hurler of promise and 
Kenny Knight tied the record in the high hurdles. 

The Occidental meet at Eagle Rock was one 
of the highspots of the Bruin track season, and a 
decided upset. The first surprise came in the 
opening event when Bradbury entered the ham- 
mer throw, an event strange to the P.C.C., and 
emerged with a first place. The first track event 
was the mile, and Jimmy Merino nosed out How- 
ard Plumer by inches for first place, and Paul 
Sturdy came in third tn completely shut out the 
Oxy star, McKee. Merino's time was 4:34, a 
new U.C.L.A. record. Plumer would also have 
broken the record had he won. 

The lead seesawed several times, but, with the 
score 41 to 40 in favor of the locals. Merino, 
Kuhlman, and McNay scored a clean sweep in 
the 880 yard run to give the Bruins a 10 point 
lead. The final score of the meet showed the 
Bruins with a 78-62 victory. 

The Bruin tracksters also competed in the 
Fresno Raisin Day relays held under the auspices 
of the Fresno State Teacher's College, and then 
entered a squad in the annual California inter- 
collegiate track meet held at the Coliseum in 
May, competing against such opposition as the 
University of Southern California, Stanford Uni- 
versity, and the University of California at Ber- 
keley. The Arizona wildcats were also encount- 
ered and defeated. 

y y ^^ 

Two hiivdrrd sei'enty-eight 



A. J. Stuuzeneggeu 


I . J. STURZENEGGER, popular Brum baseball mentor, guided the 
_y jLu.C.L.A. varsity through its most difficult season in the California 
Intercollegiate Baseball Association. Celebrating his fifth year as Bruin 
Coach, "Sturzie" led the team to the greatest number of conference wins 
collected by the Bruins since their entry into Pacific Coast competition. 

From the first base post of a state championship high school team in 
Lincoln, Nebraska, to coach of a major sport in a large university is an 
achievement of which Sturzenegger may be proud. He has the enormous 
funa of experience necessary to coaching ability. And all in all "Stursie" 
has instilled a warm feeling of admiration and respect in the hearts of 
those who have worked under him at U.C.L.A. Better luck next year 

Tiro hitvdrcd eighty 

1 *-^ 

Hauuy GuimtK 


APTAIN Harry Griffith culminated a very successful baseball 
J career at U.C.L.A. by leading the 1931 varsity to the best Pacific 
Coast Conference record in the Bruin history. He started building an 
enviable athletic record as a freshman by winning numerals m the three 
major sports of football, basketball, and baseball. He contributed four 
victories toward a championship season in the Southern Conference base- 
ball league. In his sophomore year Harr>- pitched the three Conference 
wins gathered by the team in its first year of Pacific Coast Conference 
competition. As a junior, Harry further distinguished himself by winning 
the Bruin's first victory away from home. With this background, the 
Bniin captain in his last year ser\'ed as a wonderful leader for a fighting 
team with real spirit. 


Two hundred eighty-one 

"ar: — 


Front roir : Piatt. Campbell, Fainter. Gilbi-rt, Dennis, Koontz, Hirsch, Chamie 
Buck voir: Soest. Coach Sturzenegger. Brubaker, Weber, Murphy, Winter, Erickson, Brotemarkle, Levine 

JL grai 




HE 1931 varsity loses only four men by 
graduation. These four men have played 
through from the freshman year together. Al 
Chamie and Ted Dennis in the outfield are two 
valuable players, and the batting strength of the 
club will suffer a severe loss with their passing. 
The other two men are the hurling veterans. 
Captain Harry GriiEth and Lee Duke, between 
them contributing the majority of victories won 
during the past season. 

The strong infield of Coach Sturzenegger's club 
remains intact for next season; James Soest at 
first base. Gene Hirsch at second base. Bill Gil- 

bert at shortstop, and Bill Brubaker at third base. 
These men, erratic at the start of the season, 
settled down in the Stanford series and played 
fine baseball for the remainder of the season. Gil- 
bert is the club's leading batter, with Brubaker 
close behind him in the averages. 

The third member of the outfield, Earl Painter, 
is one of the strongest hitters on the team. At the 
start of the season "Sturzie" placed him at short- 
stop, but subsequently switched him and Gilbert, 
the latter proving the stronger combination. 
Okura at second base also saw service as did 
several other outfielders. 






Caddy Works, Bruin basketball coach, was the 
target for many cat-calls from the bleachers. 
He led the L.A.A.C. attack with two hits in 
four times at hat. 

Bill Gilbert, shortstop, was the leading' Biuin 
batter a.crainst the L.A.A.C with two hits in 
four times at bat. 

.Jimmy Soest hit a homer in the ninth. 

Coach Sturzenegger used three pitchers. 

Payne. L.A.A.C. struck out ten Bruin batters. 
The Bruins out-hit the L.A.A.C. but were un- 
able to convert them into runs. 

The Bruins made three fast double plays 
against the Belvedere All-Stars in an early 
season practice contest at home. 



Tom Murphy 

James Soest 
First Base. Left Field 


Tuo hundrrd eighty-two 


fct. .'. r t •»».* 

8t. M< 





' ORAGA, California, home of St. Mary"s 
jL College, turned out a baseball team this 
year below the usual par of excellence, but even 
that low level was higher than that of the Brum 
nine. The Galloping Gaels from the San Fran- 
cisco Bay district defeated the U.C.L.A. squad 
13 to 12 in one of the wildest games ever played 
at Moraga, to get a one game lead on the Bruins. 
A ninth inning rally enabled the northerners to 
edge out the locals in a free hitting battle with 
copious errors thrown in as added attractions. 

The second game of the series, played at West- 
wood, was also won by the Saints, who nipped 

the locals at the wire for a i to 4 triumph. The 
lead see-sawed several times through the slow and 
uninteresting contest, the visitors winning out be- 
cause of their ability to hit in the pinches while 
the Bruins" pinching mechanism was out of order. 
The Uclans out-hit their opponents by eleven 
bingles to seven, but wasteful tactics minimized 
the advantages of the hard swatting. Lee Duke 
pitched a good game and deserved to win. Sten- 
nett held the Bruin batters to iive scattered hits 
in the third game and the Bruins lost, 11-4. A 
barrage of gael hits and a multitude of Bruin 
errors put the game on ice. 


Is -^ 1 

k ^v 



FiRL^T Game 

In a wild j?ame the Saints made seventeen hits 
to six for the Bruins. Koontz was a stai- at 
bat with four hits in six trips. 

The Southerners knocked four nans in the 
first and third. A triple by Smaker and a 
siniile by N<)onan made the winning i*un. 

Second Game 

An unusual number of stolen bases, four, were 
taken by both the Bruins and Gaels. Lee 
Duke allowed but seven hits, fanning out ten 
batters, but with his consistent haid luck miss- 
(.'d another earned victory. 

Eugene Hirsch 
Second Base 

Earle Painter 
Right Field 


Two hundred eightu-three 

Billy Gilbert 


utarifoixl beuies 


' AILED as one of the strongest nines ever 
JL A. to represent Stanford University, the In- 

dians lived up to their reputation in the first game 
of the series. The Palo Alto boys hit the 
hard behind adequate pitching by Milsap 
Eddie to win 12-6. 

The second game was predicted as another 
Stanford triumph, especially with the star Palo 
Alto hurler, Dan Johnson, on the mound. How- 
ever, the Bruins took great pleasure in spoiling 
Mr. Johnson's hitherto spotless record by trim- 
ming Stanford 6-5 in a tense game that possessed 
the maximum number of thrills. With the score 

6 to 5 in favor of the Bruins, the first half of 
the ninth brought the excitement to fever height. 
With two men on base and one out, Hunken 
bunted a pop fly to Jimmy Soest at first, who 
doubled the out at third base to end the game. 
Final score: U.C.L.A. 6, Stanford 5. 

The final tilt of the series, played on the Palo 
Alto farm, was an orey-eyed hitting game with 
the Indians finally winning out by a 17 to 10 
count. Thirty hits, seventeen by the victors and 
thirteen by the Bruins, were rung up in this 
bat-fest. Errors, as usual, played an important 
part in the contest. 

First G.vme 

Bill Gilbert made two hits in his three triris 
to the pan. Lee Duke whiffed seven men. but 
had little aid, the team making six miscues. 
Delmas collected four hits. 

Secoxu Game 

The Brains nabbed the lead in the second 
canto and led the Indians throughout the game. 
Bill Gilbert was the batting star, collecting 
three bingles with four times at bat. Al 
Chamie hit a screaming homer. 

Third G-\me 

Nineteen walks, twenty-one hits, and 
pitchers featured this peculiar contest. 

Bernardo Levine 
Utility Man 

Ed Solomon 

Two hundred eighty-four 


Lee Duke 


f HE 

jL Coi: 

oania Claua Series 

HE Bruins last year defeated Santa Clara 
College two out of three games for their 
only series victory of the season. This year Coach 
A. J. Sturzenegger's athletes started out to dupli- 
cate their feat of 1930 by trouncing the Broncos 
in a free-hitting battle by the score of 10-6. 
Bruin bats got busy on the offerings of several of 
Walter Mails' chuckers, and the last out in the 
first half of the ninth inning left the West- 
wooders in front 10-6. Koont- and Brubaker 
got home runs during the fracas. 

The second game started out as a pitcher's 
battle between Lee Duke of U.C.L.A. and 

Thomas of Santa Clara. In the fifth frame the 
locals assumed a 1 to lead, but the sixth frame 
was disastrous when the Broncos got three runs 
on one hit and three errors by Painter, shortstop. 
More errors by Painter enabled the northerners 
to score four more runs in the eighth inning with- 
out a single basehit. Trailing by a 7 to 1 score, 
the locals went into the ninth inning in a venge- 
ful spirit and proceeded to batter two Santa Clara 
hurlers out of the hix. The final score was 7 to 5. 
The Bruins lost the last game, 12 to 8. The con- 
test was featured by numerous hits and was a 
veritable comedy of errors. 

FinsT Gajie 

NtMthLT tvam could hold the sphere, both mak- 
ing seven errors. The Bruin hurlers were 
in form, allowing the Broncos only three 
knocks. Kfxmtz and Brubaker socked four 
basers with one on base. Gilbert headed 
the hitters, sending in four men. Santa Clara 
nabbed five bases, a record. 

Second G.\xie 

Duke sets the Broncos down with only four 
hits, but eiKht bobbles for the home men tossed 
away the victory. A belated Bruin rally nearly 
brought home the old bacon. 

Ralph Koontz 

Bill Campbell 

Two hundred eighty-five 

Bill Brubaker 
"First Base. Third Base 


ouiaia OGuiGS 


kRUIN coaches are searching for the jinx 
that has followed U.C.L.A. athletic teams 
in their engagements with California at Berkeley 
squads. The Golden Bears had the Indian sign 
on our basketball team, tripping Caddy Works" 
cagers three straight games, and Coach Clint 
Evans" baseball team trimmed Sturzenegger"s nine 
three times this year also. 

The first game showed California playing good 
ball to smear the local nine by a 9 to 6 count. 
Wohletz, Bear chucker, held the locals well in 
check for seven innings, allowed no runs and but 
two hits, while his team mates scored seven runs 

on eight hits garnered off the pitching of "Mop- 
head"" Murphy. The final score was 9-6. 

The second game featured the pitching of 
Norman "Hatchet" Horner, the ace of the Cali- 
fornia pitching staff. The Bears scored two runs 
in the first inning, but the Bruins came back in 
their half of the inning to get three runs on three 
hits. From then on Horner held the Westwood 
batsmen well in check and won 7 to .V 

The last game of the series was a breather for 
a hard-hitting California nine. The final score of 
the lop-sided contest was 14 to 3. The locals 
were clearly outclassed. 

FiiiST Game 

The California tosser fanned ten men and 
allowed six measly hits. Murphy weakened 
in the third and the ninth to give five runs on 
seven hits. Five LT.C.L..^. errors gave the 
Bears the rest of their scores. 

Second Game 

Captain Horner, of '*Axg" fame, set those 
Bruins down with just five hits. Chamie, with 
two blows, headed the Bruin attack. Bill 
Brubaker collected one home run for the home 
team. Glaister. Bear shortstop, got two homers 
as his first two chances. 

Al Ch.\mie 
Center Field 

Paul Weber 
Uttlitji Man 


Two hundtcd eiiihtij -six 

•»S> .^»»5\:« 

^Ttt -» 


Ted Dennis 
Third Base. Left Field 

oan Fui 

cmcisco oeuies 


HAT might be termed begmner's luck 
characterized the three-game series with 
the San Francisco University nine. The Grey Fog 
opened the Bruins' 1931 league schedule on the 
Westwcxid diamond, having just been admitted 
to the California Intercollegiate Baseball League, 
and proceeded to take advantage of errors to eke 
out a 7 to 4 victory. Both teams got the same 
number of hits, but the visitors hit when hits 
meant runs. 

The second game of the series on the home 
grounds proved to be a walkaway for the slugging 
Bruins, who grabbed an early lead and then 

lengthened it. The final score was 14 to 4, with 
the local batsmen hitting the offering of the three 
Grey Fog hurlers. The game evened up the series 
with a victory for each team, and the series vic- 
tory was left to be decided on the northern trip 
of the Westwood baseballers. 

In San Francisco, the Bruins played the Grey 
Fog in their third game on the trip in three days, 
and the pitching was pretty well shot after losing 
two strenuous battles to Santa Clara and St. 
Mary's. The hitting fell off also, and the final 
result was a win for the S.F.U. nine by the score 
of 7 to 4. 


Al Chamie starred, making two hard hits, one 
a iusty homtM-, scoi-injr two other men ahead 
of him to lead the Bruin batters. 

Second Game 

The team went on a spree at bat. Chamie. 
Painter, and Socst collecting home runs. Duie 
fanned eight men. exhibiting unusual sway 
over the ball. Three hits each were gathered 
by Chamie and Gilbert to swell their average.^ 
with much needed tallies. 

TiiiHD Game 

The Grey Fog collected three runs in the first, 
the Sturzymen garnering only two. 

Harry Griffith 

t . 

Bill Winter 


Tfco hundred ciftht>j-s,ivt 


eason Iyg^lgw 


SUCCESSFUL practice season made the 
outlook for contests with intercollegiate 
rivals appear favorable. Four strong hurlers were 
available for duty and Coach Sturzenegger pre- 
dicted good results. As the first series with the 
Grey Fog of San Francisco University approach- 
ed, the men were in fine shape and entered the 
initial contest expecting to fatten their batting 
averages. The same number of hits were garnered 
by both teams but the northern team was able to 
convert their bingles into runs. The second game 
saw the Bruin varsity eke out vengeance in the 
form of a sterling 14-4 victory. The third game 
was played on a strange field in San Francisco 
and ended with the Bruins on the short end. 

Having disposed of the Santa Clara nine in 
good fashion on the home ground, the U.C.L.A. 
club met a tartar in the form of the Bear from 
Berkeley and lost two bitterly contested engage- 
ments. The succeeding series with the Stanford 
Indians proved to be the shining light of the en- 
tire schedule. The widely heralded Danny John- 
son, sensational sophomore pitcher, suffered his 
only defeat of the season against the slugging 
Bruin batters. The game was the best contest of 
the year to be played on the home grounds. Both 
teams played exceptionally fine hall, and the Stan- 
ford club, league champions, were outfought and 

outplayed for the entire game. This took place 
in the second of the two game series. The first 
one ended disastrously for the Bruins, several 
errors contributing to the downfall of the West- 
wood boys. The strong comeback heartened every- 
one for the succeeding tussles. 

History repeated itself for the Bruins once 
again. Each year the spring finds Coach Sturzen 
egger taking his team on a northern road trip. In 
the past, if the trip ended with a minimum of 
wins everyone was satisfied. New faces, new and 
unfriendly umpires, and unfamiliar playing fields 
are among the factors the boys have to contend 
v.'ith. 1931 found all these things, without excep- 
tion, providing stumbling blocks for the varsity. 
The road trip ended with no victories and five 

The spirit of the players was exceptionally fine 
throughout the season. The Seniors on the team 
helped to bolster up the weaknesses and will be 
missed during the coming year. With the small 
loss of four letter-men the next baseball season 
promises to be U.C.L.A.'s best. 1931 experiences 
have served as splendid training for Coach Stur- 
zenegger 's men, even though the results of the 
season's play were not gratifying. Frosh men 
such as Frankovitch should also blister the var- 
sity to a great extent. 

Tiro hundred t'tghty-right 


»•' •'J V K 





Cecil Holliniisviorth 

Varsity Wresti.ixg Team 

Front riiir: Diake. Leckk-r. Goto. Tom. Sir- 

ond roir: Reinhanit. Bickcl. Brown. Stickle. 

C'amiocly. D u c k w o r t h. Morijan. Minock. 

Schliche. HollinH:s\vot th 



Peter Drake 

, Another highht^ht cf the minor sport 
_/ JL season just completed was the excellent 
record turned in by the wrestling team. After 
taking the measure of practice opponents with 
ease, the beeg, strong fellers journeyed to Ber- 
keley for the Minor Sports Carnival, there to 
place second only to the strong California squad. 
Compared with their showing in the carnival last 
year, or any other year, the wrestlers this year 
were highly successful. Captain Pete Drake, 
'"Red" OrshofF, and Jimmy Gato each won a 
title in the carnival, while Morgan and Tom each 
took a second place. At the conclusion of the 
bouts, the Berkeley crew had piled up a total of 
31 points, and the Bruins, 28. 

Prospects are high 
for an equally good 
mat squad next season, 
for a number of prom- 
ising Freshmen are 
coming up to take the 
places vacated by Cap- 
tain Pete Drake, Carl 
Schlicke and Ed Tom, 
who are graduating. 
Among those who have 
performed creditably 

Smith. Blau. 

Frosh Wrestling Team 

Lank. Vandegrift. Won<I. Anatola. 
Hollinjiswni th 

on the Frosh squad this year are Antola, Ander- 
son, Lank, and Vandegnft. Each of these men 
should find a place on the varsity, and should 
contribute jointly toward winning the Minor 
Sports crown next spring. Before they can suc- 
ceed to these places considerable polishing of their 
offensive tactics must be done. In performing 
this work, Cece Hollingsworth will have the val- 
uable assistance of Dan Minock, formerly cham- 
pion of the 15^ pound class and Captain of the 
Brum squad. 

Though what is in store for the future is im- 
possible of prediction, it is assumed at this time 
that the wrestlers opposing the Bruins next year 
will find their most formidable opponents in 

the following men: 
Blau, terror of the 118 
pound class; Gato at 
12i; Stewart at 1?5: 
Antola at 145; Hughes 
at 15 5; Vandegnft at 
165: Stickle at 175; 
and Frank Morgan, un- 
Iknited. This squad with 
development should 
prove to be a most ef- 
fective combination. 


Two hundred nincti/ 



Varsity Boxing Team 

Read. Witzel. SeKal, Beatty, Rollins. Duncan. 
Black, Maloney 

Pat Maloney 

Manuel Rollins 

f HE 
-*- whi 



HE Minor Sports Carnival at Berkeley, 
vhich so successfully climaxed the season for 
most of the other Bruin minor sports, came with- 
in hailing distance of writing a happy ending to 
the boxing season as well. However, myopic ten- 
dencies on the part of various referees, as well as 
several other things, prevented the writing of 
such a happy ending. Every member of the local 
boxing squad who made the trip to the northern 
city entered the arena imbued with a powerful 
desire to do big things for his Alma Mater, with 
the result that in spite of the aforementioned 
myopia with which the officials were afflicted, 
Captain Emanuel Rollins emerged with laurels 
in the 145 pound class, and Bill Thurman and 
Norm Duncan were 
only eliminated in the 
final match of the tour- 

In spite of the re- 
sults, however, it was 
felt the Bruin team had 
won a moral victory. 

As It IS, prospects 
are bright for an even 
better squad next sea- 
son, with most of the 
present sluggers return - 

Frosh Boxing Team 

•d. Witzel, Martin. Weber, Beatty, Howe, Russell, Dooley, 
Bernardo. MaUtney 

ing and a number of brilliant prospects on the 
road. Among the latter are Frank "Red" Lowe, 
who was ineligible this semester, and Ray Beatty, 
a Sophomore who has displayed great possibilities 
thus far, and should prove a welcome addition 
to Maloney 's "stable." Maloney has already made 
the bold assertion that "Battling" Beatty is the 
finest prospective pugilist that he has ever had 
under his wing at the University. With this as 
a foundation, and Pat's coaching to help with 
the superstructure, Beatty should build into a 
competent contender for all-coast honors next 

Asid; from participation in the Minor Sports 
Carnival, the boxers put on most of the show at 
the annual Men's Do. 
This show was featured 
by "Red" Lowe's one 
second knockout with a 
wild haymaker to the 
jaw as the bell rang. 
Orher bouts were put 
on at the Masonic 
Club, at the Beverly 
Hills Men's Club, and 
at the Ocean Park 
Arena. These were 
all successful matches. 

Tivo hundred ninety-one 


Guy Harris 


Varsity Cross-Country Team 

Domries. Bainett. Stonecyphur. I-Vtterly 

Cuoss- Co nnivy 

Bill Thurman 

ITH six lettermen returning from com- 
petition next fall, cross-country hopes run 
high following the completion of the past season 
under the direction of Guy Harris. The U.C. 
L.A. harriers passed a fairly successful season, de- 
feating Cal-Tech and the Los Angeles Junior 
College, but losing by one point to Pomona, and 
by a one-sided score to California at Berkeley. 

Eight letters were awarded to members of the 
team which included Captain Bill Thurman, Pra- 
ray Hart, Bill VanMere, John Austin, Louis Fet- 
terly, John Adams, Bill Gome;, and Bill Stone- 

Next season's team will be hard hit by the 
loss of Thurman and Hart, but nevertheless 
is expected to be a pow- 
erful outfit as it will 
have a flock of Fresh- 
men and ineligible stars 
from which to draw. 
This should prove a 
boon to the Varsity' 
team, which will be able 
to use the material to 
advantage. Barnett, in- 
eligible last year, show- 
ed great form in prac- 
tice trials and, accord- 

Frosh Cross-Country Team 

Ardell. Vallens. Steyseal, Jackson, Epstein, Ferrer, Harris 

ing to Coach Harris, with a little training should 
develop into an outstanding performer. Several 
members of the Frosh track squad will offer 
promising candidates for the cross-country squad. 
Jackson, Palmershme, Edwards, and Whittier 
were all outstanding in the distance races and 
will be counted on heavily to finish high when 
the grind opens in September. 

Cross-country is one of the most gruelling 
sports on the calendar, and requires constant 
training by the competitors to build up stamina, 
leg muscles and lungs to withstand the terrific 
strain during the actual run. The sport arouses 
interest in distance running and prepares the 
runners for Varsity Track. 

The athletes perform 
over a three mile course 
which is laid around 
the University. Accord- 
ing to Spud Mossman, 
California harrier cap- 
tain, the Westwood 
course ranks with the 
best and most beautiful 
in the state. 

The Westwood course 
ranks as one of the 
longest in the state. 

Two hundred ninety-tiro 

;<.^ — < 

1>1, ■ 

2 p> 

Varsity Swimming 

Frt'derickson. Papson. Miller. Bryant. 
Lubin. Wickland. Mason. Fels. Anderson 

Clyde Swendsen 

Holmes Miller 



SMALL season makes for small success, 
. according to an old Spanish adage. At 
least that is the conclusion to I'e drawn from a 
survey of the season of the Bruin swimminj, 
aggregation. Lack of suitable competition pre- 
vented Coach Clyde Swendsen from scheduling 
an extensive season for his water men, and conse- 
quently the local men were unable to contribute 
outstanding performances. Nevertheless, they 
were able to come out victors in several meets. 

Against the fair competition of the Occidental 
mermen, U.C.L.A. was able to garner a victory 
in no uncertain fashion. Practically every man 
on the squad captured a place to give the locals, 
in their only meet with the western aggregation, 
the points needed for 
victory. They were not 
so fortunate in their 
meet against the L.A. 
J.C. squad, but their 
defeat can be account- 
ed for by the absence 
of most of the local 
swimmers. As it was, 
the second stringers 
were able to give the 
J. C. aggregation a 
good fight. 

Frosh Swimming Team 

Miller. Morgan. O'Neal. Menzies. Heath. Johnson. Sehirestm. 
Cory. Aipert. Knopsnyder 

The most important meet of the year came late 
in the season when the team traveled north to 
participate in the Annual Spring Sports Carni- 
val. The Bruins were unable to make an impres- 
sion on Stanford, California, and Southern Cali- 
fornia, but they did manage to take several places. 
The only individual point scorer for U.C.L.A. 
was Donald Papson, who finished fourth in the 
diving. The other places captured by the Bruins 
came in the relays. The 300 yard Medley Relay, 
composed of Frank Lubin, backstroke. Captain 
Miller, breast stroke, and Mason, crawl stroke, 
finished in fourth place. The 400 yard Relay 
also placed fourth, and was composed of Fels, 
Bryant, Miller, and Wickland for the locals. 

Throughout the sea- 
son the Bruins were 
handicapped by the 
lack of adequate swim- 
ming facilities. Never- 
theless, Captain Miller 
and his cohorts made 
progress that will lead 
to better days. 

An essential factor to 
better days will be in- 
creased enthusiasm in 
the aquatic sports. 

Two hundred nint tij-lhree 



f f » 

Varsity Water Polo 

Front row : Wickland. Miller. GeiKcr. Fix-iit-rickson. Lubin. Mason. Fels. Mai ken. Anderson 
Stcond roic : Brown. Frencli, Ncttlcr. Bryant 

^ateu Polo 

OACHED by Clyde Swendsen and Cap- 
tain Billy Frederickson, the 1931 Bruin 
waterpolo team went through one of the heaviest 
schedules to be played by local players, and they 
managed to come out victorious in a number of 
contests. Handicapped by the lack of adequate 
swimming facilities, the Bruins had to make the 
best of the situation; consequently their record 
is commendable. 

Numerous practice games were played both be- 
fore and during the regular season. Four con- 
tests were scheduled with the L.A.J. C, of which 
the Bruins won two and lost two. Against local 
club teams, the Bruins fared as well as they did 
against the school team. Hollywood Y.M.C.A. 
was defeated, but the powerful L.A.A.C. squad 
overcame the Bruins. In two 
contests with the Pacific 
Coast Club, the locals easi- 
ly won the first by a 4-1 
score, but lust the second in 
a closely fought struggle. 

The Bruins struck a stone 
wall when they went up 
against conference teams. 
Lack of adequate practice 
seems to have left the 
Uclans in a weakened 
or apathetic condition 

Fred Oster 

Four matches netted them tour defeats, and in 
only one of them were they able to boast of hav 
ing given their opponents a fight. The Trojans 
took down the Bruins in three straight games to 
administer the worst beating U.C.L.A. has ever 
experienced in the sport. The second contest 
went to the Trojans by the close score of ^-4, 
but the others were easily won 9-3, and 7-1. The 
other defeat was at the hands of the California 
Bears, who drubbed the Bruins to the tune of 4-0. 
Leading the locals in all around ability was 
Captairr Billy Frederickson, who played a consist- 
ent game throughout the entire season. Aiding 
Frederickson were Miller and Bryant in the front 
line and Wickland at goal. Miller and Bryant 
were largely responsible for the scores, while 
Wickland was considered 
one of the best goalies on 
the coast. The rest of the 
men, though not spectacu- 
lar, were invaluable because 
of their efficient teamwork. 
As in swimming, consid- 
erable more interest is nec- 
< "^^^^ essary if aquatic sports are 

to have successful seasons 
at the University. Lack of 
D,, , c„ „ „,„ .„„ facilities has of course dis- 


Captain couraged interest. 


Two hundred nmetu-fotir 

Varsity Ice Hockey 

Front raw: Cothran. Pearson. Clow. Bersdahl. Scott, De La Hayp. Morgan 
Back row: McMillan, Bain, Halley. Halstead. Schaeffer. Kyson. Price, McClosky. Tafe. Ford 

Ice Hocke 


AST growing m interest at U.C.L.A. and 
all over Southern California, ice hockey 
passed another successful season. With but two 
lettermen lost through graduation, hopes run 
high for a banner year next winter. 

Although the Bruin pucksters dropped their 
series with the University of Southern California, 
the Westwood outfit avenged this setback by 
turning in triumphs over California at Berkeley, 
Loyola, and the L.A.A.C. In the four games 
played with the Trojans, all four scores favored 
the Cardinal and Gold aggregation, 4-3, 3-2, 2-1, 
and 3-1. However, the squad came back to hum- 
ble the Golden Bears in two tihs, 4-1, and 4-2, 
successfully botthng up the efforts of its star. Cap- 
tain Jack Murphy, who was the scoring ace of 
his sextet. Loyola lost three 
straight games to Coach 
Harvey Tafe's team, 3-2, 4- 
2, and 3-1. Morley Drury's 
L.A.A.C. squad was also 
stopped by a decisive mar- 

Captain Don Clow and 
Clarence Scott were award- 
ed their third stripes for 

varsity competition and will _ 

Harvey Tafe 
not be back next season. Coach 

Al Pearson, Bill Halstead, "Frenchy" LeGasse, 
and Harleigh Kyson all received their second 
letters, and will be back for their final season 
next winter. Lenny Bergdahl, Jack de La Haye, 
Johnny McClosky, Ed Haley, and Jack Price 
were given their initial emblems. John "Thirsty" 
McMillan was the hardworking manager of the 

A record crowd of 1500 spectators attended 
the first game with S.C. at the Palais De Glace, 
1400 being the average attendance for the re- 
maining contests in the series with the Trojans. 
The team journeyed on three trips to Yosemite, 
Big Pines, and Arrowhead. 

Ice Hockey is considered one of the fastest 
games in the world of sports and is rapidly gain- 
ing recognition throughout 
the state. Ardent fans hope 
that the day will come 
when ice hockey will be 
classed among the major 
sports of the University. 
Southern Calitornia has de- 
cided that, in view of the 
long training necessary and 
the strenuous nature of the 

sport, major letters should 
Don Clow , , , 

Captain be awarded. 


Two hiiitdifd nhut'i-five 

Varsity Fencing 

Short, Johnson. Thompson. Craij;;. Cappelier. Bodin 

r^ENClNG found the University of Cali- 
_-!_ forma at Los Angeles represented by a 
strong four-man team during the past year that 
placed high in several outstanding tournaments 
of the season. 

Led by Captain Jock Thompson and Pete 
Craig, the Westwood team performed in stellar 
fashion at San Francisco during the recent spring 
sports carnival. Thompson showed up in fine 
fashion to carry off second place in the Pacific 
Coast open foils championship while Craig also 
grabbed off a second in the Pacific Coast Junior 
Epee title event. 

Bill Cameron and Bill Cappeller also journeyed 
north to the carnival, and although they failed 
to carry oif any silverware, they turned in a 
very creditable showing. 

In other tournaments 
during the year Captain 
Thompson placed second in 
the open foil championships 
of Southern California. — - 

Craig, a Sophomore, had a """i^ 

brilliant record and also 
earned a second in the Nov- 
ice Epee championship of 

Southern California. Much T^ c 

David Short 

is expected of him. Also Coach 



numbered among Craig's conquests were a third 
in the Junior Epee championship of Southern 
California, third in the Senior Epee champion- 
ship of Southern California, and first in the Prep 
foil championship of Southern California. 

The Bruins were sorely handicapped this year 
by the absence of a coach but displayed great 
spirit in carrying on their practice sessions in 
spite of the lack of a mentor. Fencing is an 
extremely difficult sport, the athletes being com- 
pelled to go through a strenuous season that lasts 
from early in the fall to late in the spring. 

The loss of Captain Thompson will be a severe 
blow to the Blue and Gold hopes next year, as 
the vi'iry little three year letterman was one of 
the best swordsmen to compete for the Westwood 
Club. However, Craig, 
Cameron, and Cappeller 
will all return next season. 
Cameron, a Sophomore, 
showed great improvement 
after a green showing at 
the start of the year, his 
gradual improvement be- 
ing an achievement of the 

Fencing has become one 
of the best sports. 

Jock Thompson 

Two huvHred ninety-six 

.<i*^:>. "%r-#^'^y'- 

Varsity Rifle Team 

Front roic: Duke. Edprehill, Quinn, Hall. Beckman. Matthews 
Back roir : Barnes. Sherer, Coats, Brown. Fiske, Thomas 


ITH a brilliant record of 3 5 wins out of 
38 matches with other institutions, the 
University did more than well in rifle competi- 
tion. Headed by Captain Al Jament;, the squad 
held a seasonal average for the team of approxi- 
mately 3675 out of a possible 4000. Prominent 
among the sharpshooters who helped in the win- 
ning of the various matches was Mary Quinn, 
the first and only woman who has ever earned a 
letter in any of the University's minor sports. 
Firing consistently well, she piled up a total of 
13,006 points to rank among the leaders of the 

Much of the excellency of the rifle team's rec- 
ord may be attributed to the painstaking eiforts 
of Captain James Matthews and Sergeant Earl 
Thomas. Captain Matthews, 
himself one of the army's 
prize riflemen, has proved 
himself equally proficient as 
an instructor, while Ser- 
geant Thomas has always 
been helpful to his charges. 

Ralph Warner, captain 

of the squad last season, 

once more proved himself 

the most consistent man on 

,,,.,. Sergeant Thomas 

the team by leading his Coach 

mates in nearly every match. Bill Hall, a transfer 
from Junior College, was another outstanding 
man on the squad. Prior to his coming to the 
University, Hall had scarcely touched a rifle, but 
under the expert tutelage of the two army in- 
structors he soon attained an almost incredible 
skill with the rifle. Third man on the team was 
Lloyd A. Walker, who last summer was sent to 
Camp Perry, Ohio, as number one man on the 
team representing the R.O.T.C. units of the 
Ninth Corps Area. 

The only reason for the team's defeat in the 
three matches lost, was the low score turned in 
by practically every member in the prone posi- 
tion, usually considered the easiest position for 
"gravy" shots. Scores in the sitting and kneel- 
T ing positions were excep- 
tionally good, while marks 
in the standing position 
were unexcelled by com- 

Fortunately for the 
Bruins practically all of 
this years team will return 
for competition next year. 
This factor should contrib- 
ute toward developing a 
Al Jament: ^ , • , j " 

Captain ' championship squad. 


Two hundred nincty-scvin 




Varsity Gym Team 

Front row: Smith, Davis. FiKer. Herbert, Phillips. Kuns. Cohen. Hollingsworth 
Back row: Niblock. Wilkerson. Kuehn, Brann, CripDS. Wiirnall. Lammerson, Webb 


r'^EYOND a doubt the past season has been 

A y'the most successful in the history of the 

University's gym teams. Beginning the year with 
meets with local high schools which they defeated 
easily, the Bruins gymnasts went steadily on until 
they achieved a most crushing defeat of other 
conference teams at the Minor Sports Carnival, 
where they humbled their rivals with a final score 
of 140 to Berkeley's 100, Southern California's 
24, and Stanford's 6. Captain James Kuehn was 
the inspiration of every victory by the team, lead- 
ing the way with wins in both rope climb and 
side horse. Ed Carmichael, last year's captain, 
was no less an inspiration to his mates. The high 
point man of dual meet competition, he also suc- 
ceeded, through his fine efforts and brilliant per- 
formance, in becoming high 
point man in the Carnival. 
Lewis Webb served the 
g>'m team in a dual capa- 
city, officiating both as 
senior manager and as In- 
dian club swinger. 

"Muscle" Kuns, iron man 
of the Bruins, was second 
only to Ed Carmichael in 

amassing points in the 

... - /-, • 1 Cecil HoLLiNGSWORTH 

Minor Sports Carnival at Coach 

Berkeley. This promising individual, who is but 
a Sophomore, is a product of the training of 
Cece Hollingsworth, as he had never taken part 
in gym v^-crk until he entered the University. 
Another Bruin, Davis, was third highest in the 
Cirnival, exhibiting marvelous form on the 
parallel bars. 

Francis Brown has ama:ed spectators and coach 
alike with his ability on the side horse, and has 
been hailed as the finest side horse performer ever 
to matriculate at the University. A Sophomore 
this past year, he has two more seasons of com- 
petition ahead of him in which it is expected that 
he will exceed all past endeavors. 

Other members of the squad who have shown 
exceptional ability are Roy Cripps, another Soph- 
omore star, Wignall, No- 
velli, Wilkerson, Lammer- 
fon. and Aaron Feiger, who 
has been Pacific Coast cham- 
pion in the club swing for 
two years, and who last 
year won the National 
championship. The gym 
team brought home the only 
Bruin triumph in the Minor 

Sports Carnival at the Uni- 
James Kuehn . t. i i 

Captain versity at Berkeley. 

Two huTxdred ninety-eight 



Varsity Handball Team 
Keefe. Brotemarkle, Gee, McAleavey, LeGoube. Maloney 


lOUGH only two games were played 
^ A. iunng the season, Coach Pat Malony's 
Bruin handball squad showed a good brand of 
playing by finishing the year with a perfect rec- 
ord. The reason for this showing is that most 
of the men on the team were champions or near 
champions. Their showing in the two matches 
played led one to the conclusion that they would 
have taken any and all opponents down the line 
in the well-known whitewash fashion. 

In a match with the Trojans, the Bruins ex- 
hibited their superiority by administering to their 
erstwhile rivals a 6-0 humiliation. Every Bruin 
man was in tip top shape and came through when 
victory was needed. The same decisive score 
was meted out to Loyola College in the second 
and final contest of the sea- 
son. This squad proved an 
easier match than the Tro- 
jans; but since six games 
were all that the locals 
could take they had to be 
content with this number. 
A trip to San Francisco for 
the Minor Sports Carnival 
was denied the team be- 
cause of lack of funds, not _ ,, 

Pat Maloney 

lack of ability. Coach 

Leading the Bruin aggregation was Captain 
Harry Le Goube, v/ho played lirst man. Le 
Goube is one member of the National Junior 
Doubles Championship team, the other being Joe 
Bowers, former Bruin handball captain. Second 
man was filled by George Brotemarkle of basket- 
ball fame. The calibre of his playing can be testi- 
fied to by the fact that only Le Goube ranked 
above him. George McAleavey and Robert Gee 
were the other members of the singles team, play- 
ing third and fourth respectively. Their playing 
was indispensable to the team, because they came 
through with victory on all occasions. The 
doubles team was made up of Charles Withers 
and Richard Linthicum, both of whom rank very 
high in handball circles. Taking the aggregation 
as a whole, Maloney was 
blessed with a wealth of 
material and he did not fall 
short of expectations. 

Next year almost all of 
this years veterans will re- 
turn, and it is to be hoped 
that such a strong aggre- 
gation as the Bruin's boast 
will be able to participate 

in the Minor Sports Carni- 
Harry Le Goube . „ 

Captain val the following season. 

Two hundred ninetit-nine 


Varsity Golf Team 

Frmit row: Hanson. Hanna 
Second row : Hammond. Brow nsU-in. Ayres. Somer 



. C. L. A. was well represented on the links 
this spring with a well rounded squad of 
veteran golfers performing for the blue and 
gold. At the time of the writing the dual meet 
season was yet to open, and consequently results 
of the matches were unable to be tabulated. 

However, the Bruin mashie wielders engaged 
the University of Southern California in an un- 
official encounter and emerged victorious, 5]/2 to 
ItYl, before the regularly scheduled season had 

Lack of practice over the new Stanford Uni- 
versity course caused the Westwood golfers to 
fare in rather mediocre fashion in the annual 
spring sports carnival held at Palo Alto. Although 
they did well under the circumstances, the 
Bruins failed to qualify a 
man. Captain Webster 
Hanson coming the closest, 
missing the championship 
flight by two strokes. 

The squad was captained 
this year by Webster Han- 
son, who earned his third 
letter in competition and 
was the outstanding mem- 
ber of the team. Playing in 

, T,. - . . CAPTAIN Mattheu's 

the JNo. 2 position was Coach 

Clark Somers, a sophomore who showed great 
promise and is expected to be one of the main- 
stays of the team next spring. 

Phil Ayres, another sophomore, performed at 
No. 3, while Denton Hammond, a senior, held 
down the No. 4 job. Bob Brownstein, who also 
earned his third letter this season, was No. 5, 
while Dave Hanna and Chuck Wilbur completed 
the squad at No. 6 and No. 7. 

Hopes for a strong outfit are somewhat dull for 
the 1932 season as but Somers and Ayres will 
be back for action. However Jack Mackey, Bud 
Rose, and Bill Jacobson, freshmen this year, are 
expected to aid greatly in carrying on the West- 
wood cause in coming campaigns. 

Although handicapped at the start of the sea- 
son by the lack of a prac- 
tice course, the golfers were 
finally allowed the use of 
the Hillcrest Country Club 
as their home grounds. 
Matches were carded dur- 
ing the year with U.S.C., 
Pomona, Occidental, and 
Loyola besides the annual 
Southern California Inter- 
collegiate Championships at 
Vv EBB Hanson ^ r-> 

Coach the Bel Air Country Club. 

Three hundred 


jL letic 


HIS year's program of Inter-fraternity ath- 
letic competition proved one of the success- 
ful years since the inauguration of the athletic 
feature eight years ago. This was due to the effi- 
cient and able management of Bill Ackerman, 
who served as Director of Inter-fraternity ath- 
letics and Tom Helt acting in the capacity as 

Garnering iirst place honors in the Swimming 
meet and tying for the Track championship, be- 
sides placing well up in the Basketball and Base- 
ball events, Phi Kappa Psi was firmly intrenched 
in first place in the competition as the season 
neared its close. 

The season opened with a round nbin tennis 
tournament in which Delta Upsilon, represented 
by Russell Roth and Ger- 
ald Boege, defeated the 
strong Phi Delta Theta 
combination of Bunn 
Whinnery and Len Tafe. 

Track was next on the 
program and the conclusion 
of three days competition 
found Phi Kappa Psi and 
Delta Tau Delta tied for 
top honors, with Zeta Psi 

\\ 1LL1.\M ACKERM,\N 

and Sigma Nu close behind. Director 

Bernie Miller, Phi Kappa Psi, proved to be the 
iron man of the meet with firsts in the high jump, 
high hurdles and low hurdles. Sturdy of Sigma 
Nu retained undisputed possession of the cham- 
pionships in the mile and 8S0, which he gained 
last year. 

Phi Kappa Psi emerged from the annual swim- 
ming carnival with 21 points and first place 
honors. Phi Kappa Sigma with 12 and Beta 
Theta Pi with 8 finished in second and third 
places respectively. 

Basketball proved to be the most popular sport 
of the season's competition. Although the com- 
petition was keen, the Phi Delta Theta quintet 
exhibited flawless team-work to capture the trophy 
by defeating the Theta Xi team 22-14. Other 
teams represented in the 
playoff were those of Alpha 
Tau Omega and Phi Kappa 

Indoor Baseball complet- 
ed the season for the Greek- 
lettermen, and was charac- 
terized by the intense inter- 
est which marked all inter- 
house competition through- 
out the past athletic year 
President °^ ^he campus. 


Three hundred one 





Book VI 









^V _^ .-^A 



he 'Southern Campus 

Organized OclohtT. 1922. by 
the Student Council 


Tti'eli'e /ratemities originally 

Jack Brown 

Inteu-ruatenaity CouriciL 

President . . . . 
Alpha Delta Chi 

Robert Brownstein 
Alpha Gamma Omega 

Brooks Larter 
Alpha Sigma Phi 

Jack Cameron 
Alpha Tau Omega 

Joe Gosiger 
Beta Theta Phi 

William Hooker 
Chi Phi Colony 

Matt B. Stamey 
Delta Mu Sigma 

Jack Thompson 

]ac\ %yown 
William Sc\Mxe\er 
Delta Rho Omega 

Jack Brown 
Delta Sk^ma Phi 

William Stonecyphcr 
Delta Tau Delta 

George Bcckwith 
Delta Upsilon 

Edward Bailie 
Kappa Psi 

Glenn Tanner 
Kappa Sigma 

Robert Wilson 
Kappa Upsilon 

Edward Borley 



Lambda Chi Alpha 

Lee Berry 
Lambda Kappa Tau 

George Elliot 
Phi Beta Delta 

Herb Schwab 
Phi Delta Thefai 

William Schaefer 
Phi Kappa Sigma 

George Forster 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Rex Silvernale 
Sigma Alpha Mu 

Sidney Soil 

Edit'drd Qoi\e-j 
■ George Forster 
Sigma Nu 
James Rhodes 
Tau Delta Phi 
Nathan Bodin 
Theta Delta Chi 

Homer Sabin 
Theta Xi 

Thomas McKinney 
Zeta Beta Tau 

Perry Ross 
Zeta Psi 

John O'Conor 

Brownstein. Larter, Cameron. Gosiper. Hooker, Stamey. Thompson 

Bailie, Tanner, Borley, Matson, Schaefer, Silvernale, Sol! 

Rhodes, Bodin. McKinnie. Ross, O'Connor. Stonecy]>her. Wilson 



Three hundi ed four 

^/^|^V%^ ^/^ '-J h e ^ out He r n Campus _ ^~^\//|m|^ VV^'' 


Twenty-jive nationals 
recognized on the campus 

In 1931: twenty-seven 
members in the Council 

William Schaefer 

liiteu-ruatG unity Council 


Alpha Delta Chi 

Robert Brownstein 
Alpha Gamma Omec 

Brooks Larter 
Alpha Sigma Phi 

Jack Cameron 
Alpha Tau Omega 

Joe Gosiger 
Beta Theta Pi 

William Hooker 
Chi Phi 

Matt B. Stamey 
Delta Rho Omega 

Ed Borley 

WMIiam Schaefer 
William Fredricl^son 

Delta Sigma Phi 

William Stonecypher 
Delta Tau Delta 

John Biby 
Delta Upsilon 

William Frednckson 
Kappa Alpha 

Malcolm Stewart 
Kappa Sigma 

Robert Wilson 
Lambda Chi Alpha 

Robert Matson 
Phi Beta Delta 

Herb Schwab 



Phi Delta Theta 

William Schaefer 
Phi Kappa Psi 

Glenn Tanner 
Phi Kappa Sigma 

Leonard Wellendorf 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Rex Silver.iale 
Sigma Alpha Mu 

Sidney Soil 
Sigma Nu 

Reynold Blight 
Sigma Pi 

Herman Witzel 

£d Borley 
]oe Gosiger 

Tau Delta Phi 

Nathan Bodin 
Theta Chi 

Howard Squires 

Theta Delta Chi 
Homer Sabin 

Theta Xi 

Thomas McKinney 
Zeta Beta Tau 

Perry Ross 
Zeta Psi 

John O'Conor 

Brownstein, Larter. Cameron, GosiKer. Hooker, Stamey. Biby 

Frederickson, Wilson, Matson, Tanner, Wellendorf, Silvernale 

Soil, Blipht. Witzel. Bodin, McKinnie. Ross. Stonecypher 


Three htiiidied five 


he >S o u t ti e r n C a rn p u s 


hocoX frateriuly founded 
November 19. 1930 




Recognized in the spring 
of 1931 



AlpkcL Delta Cki 

Class of 1931 
Roland Balou .John Partridge 

Robert Brownstein Glenn Queen 

Frank Lubin Ray Tully 

Class of 1932 
Edward Covington Ray Johnson 

Robert Dennis Robert H. Ruy,y:les 

Jack Walker 

Class of 1933 
Eugene Albert Joseph Mc Grugan 

John Gould Curtis Johnson 

Class of 1934 
John Luebsen Frederick Ryan 

Balou. Lubin, Partridge, Queen, Tully 

Albert, Covington, Dennis. R, Johnson 

Ruggles, C. Johnson, Luebsen, Ryan, Walker 

Three kmidied six 


wT p 

Local fraternity jounded 
February 25, 1927 

Charted granted on 
January 14, 1928 

Clifford Smith 


.a Uanxnaa KJmeaa 


Faculty Members 
Dr. Lawrence E. Dodd Prof. Charles A. Marsh 


Honorary Me.^ibers 
Milo F. Jamison Harry Rimmer 

V. V. Morgan Chester Rutledge 

Class of 1931 
Herbert W. Cassel Richard R. Killen 

J. Cushrnan Doherty R. Brooks Larter. Jr 
E. Harlan Fischer Clifford S. Smith 

Harold F. Graham Boyer W. Voisard 

Class of 1932 
Wesley S. Bagby Williert R. Lippert 

Freds. Ktmp Robirt H. Reinhaid 

Otis M. Leal Lawrence Young 

Class OF 1!I33 
Homer L. GcKklard. Jr. Harrison H. Rice 

Class OF 1934 
Edwin C. Blayney Milton Koenig 

Holgar Larson 

Cassel. Doherty. Fischer. Graham. Killen. Larter 

Voisard. Bacby. Kemp. Kintner, Reinhard. Young. Wilson 

Zentmyer, Boelter. Goddard. Rice. Blayney. Koenig 



Three hundred seven 

^v ,^ 

he Southern Campus 

at Tale m 1845 


Chatter jjidiittd on 
June 26, 1926 

Craig Porter 

Alpkci Signxa Pki 

Faculty Me.mbers 
Dr. Frank J. Klinj;burK Dr. Lawrc'iice D. Bailiff 

Dr. \V. J. Miller 

Class of 1931 
Larry B. Holt Perry W. Parker 

Marion A. Neely Craig Porter 

Walter C. Strohm 

Class of 1933 
Marshal Crawshaw Karl Grube 

Linccln Cromwell Philip F. Johnson 

Janits Dougherty John W. Krafft. Jr. 

Forrest Froelich Euwne W. Williams 

Cl.\.SS of 1932 
Harry Brown Harry W. Robinson 

Dean Burney Hugo F. Sproul 

John G. CamLMon Sydney A. Temple 

Dan .K. Johnson J. Robert Thomas 

Hal R. Whaley 

Class of 1934 
Richard A. Dickerman William E. Gise 
li'ving Garrison 

Al Bohne Hal Ingham 

Jimmy Dow Norbert Jollinys 

Rex Volheim 



Bauckham, Grube, Holt, Parker, Strohm, Brown. Burney 

Cameron, Johnson. Robinson. Sproul, Temple, Thomas. Volheim 

Crawshaw. Cromwell. Dou.crherty. Froelich. Johnson, KrafTt. Williams 

Dickerman, Gise. Garrison, Bohne. Dow, Ingham. Jollings 



Three hundred eight 



AJaluma! fraternity 


Charter granted on 

/outided 111 1865 


Noi-embcr 26. 1926 

David J. Hanna 



.pKa 1 ciu 


Faculty Members 
Mr. Guy Harris Mr. H. S. Noble 

Class of 1031 
Ralph GofF Claude Van Norman 
Dave Hanna Clarence Scott 
Kollin Lane Fred Zeller 

Class of 1932 
George Abott Joe GosiKer 
Ernest Anderson Wesley Kohtz 
Spencer Chadwick Brad Ormsby 
Jack Enfield Bart Suttle 

Marvin Cothran 
Herman Hatch 
Homer Hinman 
Joe Hoeni^' 
Walter Jillson 
Richard Jones 
Theodore Martin 
John McCioskey 

OF 1934 

GeorKe Mc Williams 
Dean Mor}j:an 
GrifTsby Nicholson 
Chester Noble 
Harold Ricard 
Clark Somers 
Ralph Swim 
Harold Wright 

Euffene Blymyer Robert Loj^e 
Fred Falck Stanley Mei-i-yfleld 
Corwin Foster Marsh;ill Morrison 
Otto Harmon Jack Snider 
Earnest Leidholt Jack Waldron 
John Weisel 


Goff, Lane. Van Norman. Scott. Abbott, Chadwick. Gosiger, Kohtz 

Hatch. Hinman. Htx-nij,'. Hummei, Jillson. Jones. Martin. McCioskey 

Morpan. Nicholson. Somers. Swim. V.'rit'ht. Blymer, Falck Harmon 

Helm. Isler, Leidholt, Lopue, Morrison. Snider. Tainter. Weisel 


Thru hundii'd nine 




'~~J he ^ o u t li e r 




n C a m pus ^v/ 


fomided August 8. 1839 


Charter granted. 
cm December 30. 1926 

Rhodes Hervey, Jr. 

Beta 1 keta ri 

Mr. Gahagaii 

Faculty Member 

Mr. Lon}?ut'iI 

Mr. Rob i son 

Class op 1931 
Theodore Dennis Campbell Holmes 

Rhodes Hervey, Jr. Bovan Johnson 

John Vaughn An^us McLeod 

Richard Von Hagen 

Class OF 1933 
Colin Gair Randolph Shinn 

Ralph Rin:.r\vald Earl Van Slyke 

HoNOKAKV Member 
Mr. Crowell 

Cl<\ss of 1932 
Rune Dumont William Hooker 

Kerns Hampton William Shaw 

Joseph Harper Alfred Watson 

Class OF 1934 
Shaw Cranfield Arthur Ramy 

Bud Creswell John Robinson 

Drew Dehnur Lester Sansom 

Robert Dundas Elmer Williams 

Harold Bell 
Biiice Bushman 


Fiank Gorham 
Austin Menzies 

Dennis, Donath, Holmes, McLeod, Vaughn. Dumont 

Hampton, Hanger, Hooker, Shaw, Watson, Gair 

Herndon, Ringwald, Shinn, Van Slyke, Cranfield, Creswell 

Dehner, Dundas, Sansom, Williams, Bell, Gorham, Menzies 

r/utf kiindred ten 

V \V'.>/^ 

he -S o u. t ti e r 71 C a m /> h s 




l^ationaX founded 
April 22. 1848 


^ < 

Charter granted 
January 1. 1931 

Edward G. Lansdale 

Delta T^ko 



Faculty Members 
Dr. John Adams Dean E. J. Millei-s 

Class OF 1931 
Carlson E. Block Paul D. Holland 

Lewis L. Clarke Edward G. Lansdale 

Stanley N. Gleis Edwin L. Morris 

Richard C. Packer 

Class of 1933 
Robert J. Chard Harry Kitselman 

John F. Harris Edgar A. Wilkerson 

Honorary Members 
Howard R. Ahmanson Kenneth Elliott 
J. Irving Newsome 
Class of 1932 
E. Russell Adams Stewait N. Larson 

Alfred S. Cline Mark W. Morris 

Jack Fambrough Hubert P. Roberts 

Robert L. Woods 
Class of 1934 
John H. Booth. Jr. Fenton W. Earnshaw 

William W. Dunlap Arthur X. Wright 

William Aldrich 
Harrison Allen 
Robert Battles 
Edward Borley 
Roscoe C. Bradbury 
Max B. Buerger 
Malcolm J. Caldwell 
James Campbell 

Fred Forrester 
Ralph C. Green 
John L. Hall 
Howard F. Harrison 
Jess Hicks 
Jack Hollander 
William G. Jacobson 
Russell R. Johnson 
Calvin Joy 

Grant W. Kanston 
W^illiam K. Morley 
Robert Page 
Mortimer Pier 
Jack Price 
Heni*y G. Ross 
Robert Shellaby 
Walter Swirezynski 



il ^ H ^ ^ ^ 

Block, Clarke. Gleis. Morris. Woods, Fambrough, Larson. Morris 

Harris. Kitselman. Wilkerson. Booth. Dunlap. Wright. Allen 

Battles. Borley. Buerger, Caldwell, Campbell. Forrester. Green, Hall 

Harrison. Heflin, Hicks, Hollander, Jacobson. Johnson. Joy 

Kanston. Morley, Page. Pier. Ross. Shfllaby. Wiigus 




Three hundred eleven 


he kJ o li t h e r n Campus ^^^v\/ 

TAjxUO-naX founded 
December 24. 1S54 

Wayne G. Davis 

Cki Pkt 

charter gratited 
March 28, 1931 

Class OF 1931 
Wayne G. Davis Zenas Leonard 

Harold H. Hare Roger W. Maxson 

Matt B. Stamey 

Class of 1932 
Frank H. E. Hane Glen A. Nelson 

Euifene Harvey Oliver L. Paris 

Daniel F. Minock William A. Roach 

Orville Scholtz 

Class of 1933 
J. Powers Flint Fred E. Jueneman 

Raymond F. Hurst George L. McCoy 

Class of 1934 
Roswell C. Bassell H. Dixon Glade 

Fred Flette 


George Niedei-aver 

Hare, Leonard. Ma.\son, Stamey. Hane 

Harvey. Minock. Nelson. Pai'is. Roach 

Scholtz. Flint. Hurst. Juneman. McCoy 

Bassell, Brook. Glade. Peterson. Wren. Flette 


Three huvdred twelve 

^//"H"^ V -/^ 



ft e kJ o u t fi e r 7% C a ni p^u s 

\ounAti.m 1859 

Gxarltr granted 
May 15, 1926 

Frank A. Zimmerman, Jr. 

Dg LtcL i CLLi Delta 

Class of 1931 

Class of 1932 

John Anson 

GeorKf Gose 

George Beckwith 

Eddie Nelson 

Eug:ene Anderson 

Warren Mac Millan 

William Halstead 

Jack Bryan 

Leonard Rose 

Bob Knopsnyder 

Delmar Reed 

Richard Caldwell 

Arthur Watson 

Harleigh Kyson 

John Talbot 

William Campbell 

John White 

James Long 

Lewis Whitney 

Tom Davis 

Frank Zimmerman 

Class OF 1933 


Ray Allen 

Georgre Howard 

William Callahan 

Lou Rose Jr. 

Jack Ardell 

Richard Moore 

Charles Church 

Robert Stermer 

John Biby 

Sid Nyhus 

James Lillv 

William Stermer 

Jack Crofts 

Bob Reeve 

Howard Mc Burney William Trautrhbi 

Jack de la Haye 

Clarence Smith 

Robert Mc Lean 

Robert Wade 

Art Houser 

William Winter 

Drew Paulette 

Lew W^ittier 

^ ;^ p 

Anderson, Caldwell, I.>avis, Gose. MacMillan. Watson. White 

Halstead. Knopsnyder, Loni?, Nelson. Reed. Talbot, Whitney 

Allen. Ardell. Biby. Croft-*;. De LaHaye. Houser. Howard. Moore 

Nyhus. Quinn. Reeve, Smith, Winter, Callahan, Church 

McBurney, McLean. Paulette. Rose, Stermer. Trau.uhbcr. Wade 




Three hundred thirtecti 




he <J o vt t h e r n C a >-n p u s 


Dtcemher 10, 1899 

Charter granted on 
H^vemhtr 19. 1927 


DeLtci bi 





Captain James C. Matthews Dr. Floyd F. Burtchett 

Class of 1931 
George A. Mc Aleavey Homer W. Driesslein 
Glen V. Biunner Charles T. Farrington 

Class of 1933 
H. Merle Bird Richaid Jacobs 

Ha! Hunt Norbert Mej^owan 

Harrison Bloomfield 
William Domries 
Wilburn Fessenden 
Donald C. Forsythe 
J. Maitin Gustafson 
Gilbert F. Guth 

Class of 1932 

G. Graser Jester 
Haynes B. Kenan 
Harry C. Le Goube 
Ara A. Melikian 
William Stonecypher 
Delbert F. Woodworth 

Class of 1934 
Lawrence Dunsmoor 

Henry Eaton Heniy Whitfield 



%m wk ^^ 

Bi-unner. Kinkle. Mc Aleavey, Beaver, Bloomfield, Domries, Fessenden, Gustafson 

Guth. Kenan, LeGoube. Stonecypher. Bird. Dresser, Gilbert. Hunt 

Jacobs, McGowan, Burke, Bussey, Carnes. Corson, Cunninp:ham, Downs 

Dunsmoor, Everett. Everett, Guy, Kunsemiller, Mann, Mannix. Maschal 


Three hundred fourteen 


' ^ fi e Kjonthern Cam Pus ^\^V\/ ^^^i^ x/VV £)> 

A[at!07ial fraternity 
founded in 1834 

Charter granted 
January 12, 1929 

Fred Kilgore 

Delta UpsiLori 

Class OF 1931 
Robert G. Baldwin Virgil Cazel 

Gerald Boege Wiliiam Frederickson Jr 

Fred Kilgore 

Class of 1933 

Faculty Members 

Coach Fred Oster 

Coach Caddy Works 

Class of 1932 
Stanley Blyth Dudley Clark 

Albert Broughton Harry Depert 

Edward Carter Beverly Ogden 

John Remsberg 

Edward Bailie 
Allen Chase 
Harrison Dunham 
Ralph Garroway 
Richard Hamilton 
Erwin Ki'ueger 
Frank Lowe 

John Maiken 
Wesley Mason 
William O'Connor 
Jack Pageler 
Hugh Rogers 
Russell Roth 
Joseph Snyder 
Robert Wilkerson 

Sanborn Brann James Gage 

James Del Amo John Griffin 

Waldo Nesbitt 

Class of 1934 
David Brant Robert O'Neal 

Baldwin, Boege. Cazel. Frederickson, Broughton. Carter. Clark 

Depert, Remsberg. Bailie, Chase. Dunham. Gan-ow ay, Hamilton 

Krueger. Maiken, Ma.son. O'Connor. Rogers. Roth. Snyder 

Wilkei-son. Brant. O'Neal, Brann, Del Amo. Gage. Griltin 




Three hundred fifteen 

/ A 

he <J o lA^ t h 

C a HI p u 


founded in 1865 

>^^ ' 











Chancr gfanled. on 
Dtctmhct 30, 1930 

Faculty Members 
Leo P.Delsasso Louis Koontz 

Rawland W. Harvey Harry Showman 

Class of 1031 
John Li^'ht Jed Purciel 

Royal Rochfoi-t 

Class OF 1V)33 
Harry Hinman Louis Phillipi 

Rodney Mathews Harold Te^art 

Charles Walker 

Class of 1932 
Costin Bowman John Lancaster 

Forrest Corzine Everett Mathews 

William Edpell William Payne 

George Elliott Malcom Stewart 

Class of 1934 

Robert Lipht William Maxwell 

Wilbur Perripuey 

Charles Blackman William Parsons 

Waldo MacMillan John Seura 

John Wood 

Purciel, Bowman. Corzine, Mathews 

Payne, Hinman, Phillipi 

Tegart, Walker, Lipht, Maxwell 

Lawrence, MacMillan, Parsons, Scura 


Three hundred sixteen 

\/^^^ c^ y^ ' 17 he <^ o u t h e r n C a rfj p u s 


April 27. 1910 

Charter granted 
January 3, 1930 

A. Lee Berry 

Lanxbda Cki AlpKa 

Facultv Member 
Mr. Bond 

Class of 1031 

Doutrlas L. Bai-nes Albert Jamentz 

Herbert W. Van Daniker Gary G. Lynes 

Ralph L. Warner 

Class of 1933 
William Alcorn Robert Vencill 

Bart Sheridan Lloyd Walker 

Honorary Members 
Dr. W. E. Branch Mr. F. L. Cook 
Dr. H. M. Kersten 

Class of 1932 
Gene Carlton Charles Mowder 

John McGinnis Victor Pack 

Kenneth Knicht Howaixl Reed 

Robert Matson A. White Rutt 

Charles Melvin Russell Schulte 

James Young 

Louis Fetterly 
Frank Gunnelt 

Walter Willey 

George Hallowell 
Roy Mead 




Barnes. Bennett. Van Daniker. Jamentz. Lynes. Mason. Warner 

Carlton, Coombs. KniRht. McGinnis. Matson. Charles Melvin. Clinton Mehin 

Mowder. Pack, Rutt, Schulte. Younp. Alcorn, Morgan 

Sheridan. Vencill, Walker. Fetteily. Gunnelt. Hall. Hallowell. Willey 



Three hundred seventeen 

a'—J he ^ o u t h e r n C a m p u s N^ //^'^^X "^ 

'■'■^ ^>-g. 'JEST 

>(atJotial /outided 
December 10, 1869 


Charter granted 
September 1 1. 1926 

Monte Harrincton 








Mr. McDonald Mr. Spalding 
Mr. Sturznegger 
Class of 1931 Class of 1932 

Martin Adams Tom Griffin C. Collins Tom McDonough 

Edgar Johnson Norman Duncan John Messer 

L* Roy Koos Charles Faulkner Hari-y Morris 

William McDuffie Herbert Francisco William Moomaw 

Tyler Offutt Jack French Ed Stapleton 

Charles Olton Roy Hammond Ed Trapp 

Robert Wilson 

Gary AnlolT 
George Butterworth 
John Duncan 
Lester Frink 
Al Gibson 

Class of 1933 
Will Francis Hal Jordan 

Bert Froom Phil Kellogg 

Francis Grace Glenn Morgan 

Dudley Tower 

F. Funke 
Earl Hayward 

Class of 1934 
Carl Allebrand Mack Johnson 

Harry Beck Jack Kroyer 

Mike Dimas Lawrence Macfarlane 

Tom Forno William McPhcrson 

Robert Hendry Charles Williams 

Arthur Wittenberg 

Byron Holmes 
Lawrence Lane 
Phil Nordii 

Adams. Anioff. Brady, Butterworth, Frink. Gibson, Griffin. Koos. McDuffie 

Offutt. Olton. Collins, Duncan. Faulkner. Francisco. French. Hammond. McDonough 

Mt'sser. Morris. Moomaw. Trapp. Wilson. Francis. Froom, Grace. Jordan. Kellogg 

Morgan. Allebrand. Beck. Dimas. Forno. Hendry. Kroyer, Macfarlane. McPherson 

Williams. Wittenberg, Funke, Hayward. Holmes, Lane, Nordii, Sessons. Vandegrift 




Three hundred eighteen 


he <^ o u t h e r n Campus 



T^ational fraternity 
founded in 1903 

l^ationa] charter 
granted in 1921 

Alfred P. Chamie 

Pki Beta T^elta 

Irvins Hellman 
Class of 1931 
Joseph Aisenstein Sidney Epstein 

Al Chamie Maurice Gootistein 

Nathan Cramer Herman Piatt 

Herbei-t Schwab 

Honorary Members 

Richard Donovick 
Leon a I'd FelB 
Jerome Fleischman 
Harry Fox 
Richard Goldstone 

Class OF 1933 

Eucene Hirsch 
Bernard Levin 
Robert Miller 
Jack Roth 
Da\'id Weicz 

Benjamin Piatt 

Class of 1932 

David Blonder Sanford Norton 

Lee Chadwick David Piatt 

Charles Haydis Donald Press 

Alex Kaplan Lee Rinper 

Sidney Kaufman Mark Scholtz 

Class of 1934 
Norman Brand Jack Goldman 

Edwin Chamie Irwin Hearsh 

Herbert Cohn Frederick Kalb 

Leon Blumberp Saul Gutterman 

Leo Eiistein Laurence Lajiidus 

Herbcit Greenstone Nathan Milter 

Jerome Giss Mbei-t Stanley 

Steven Weisman 


Aisenstein, Cramer, Epstein, Goodstein, Piatt, Schwab, Blonder. Chadwick 
Kaplan. Kaufman, Norton, Piatt, Press. Rinprer, Scholtz. Donovick 

Fels. Fleischman. Fox. Goldstone. Hii-sch, Le\in. Miller. Roth 

Weicz, Brand. Chamie. Cohn. Goldman. Hearsh, Kalb. Weisman 

BIumberK, Epstein, Greenstone, Gutterman. Lapidus, Miller, Stanley. Weisman 





Th)t:p huiidied niucttfti 

^/J^\ ,^s 


he kJ o hi, t It z r n C a tn p u s 







?^ational founded 
December of 1848 



Clidrier grunted 
?thy\xar\ of 192T 


Vincent Duncan 

Pki DeLta T keta 

Class OP 1931 
Daniel Adamson William Schaefer 

Donald Jacobson Leonard Tafe 

Edward Milum Carrol Whinnef>' 

James Richmond Daniel Wickland 

Class of 1933 
Leonard Bergdahl William Lockett 

John Bunn Jabez Miller 

Lawrence Collins James Miller 

Hale Kemj» Houjjhton Norfleet 

Walker Le Claire John O'Hara 

John Shaw 

Class of 1932 
Robert Barrager John Keith. Jr. 

William Barrager Sumner Lyon 

Robert Burriston William McCann 

Vincent Dungan Robert Schuiz 

Leslie Haight Charles Smith 

Howard Stoefen 

Class of 1934 
William Horn Arthur Schaefer 

Jonn Burley Steven Miller 

Thomas Cory Ernest Phillips 

William Doeg David Reems 

Parkman Hardeastle Dell Rohrbough 


Adamson, Milum, Richmond. W. Schaefer. Wickland, R. Barrager. W. Barrager, Haight 

Ktith. Lyon. McCann, Schultz. Smith, Bergdahl. Bunn 

Collins, Kemjj, Le Claire, Lockett, Norfleet, O'Hara, Shaw 

Horn. A. Schaefer. Burley. Cory, Doeg. Miller, Reems. Rohrbough 

Three hundred twenty 


\^ -^ 

he •Mouther}! C a >7i p u s 

'Hfl.t\oi\a\ founded 
October 19. 1850 

John Henry Barry 

Charter granted on 
December b. 1925 


T. ki Kappa bignxa 

Faculty Member 
Mr. Jack Olmsted 

Class of 1931 
F. Carlyle Andresen Tom Lowe 

John Henry Barry Harry Mun^hy 

Loren Gage Eigenmann Paul Joseph Smith 
Georgre Charles Forster Vandry McBee Williams 

Class OF 1933 
Gordon Files Frank Dale Morgan 

Jack Hudson James Schoppa 

Rol»ert Sedprwick 

Class of 1932 
William Cappeller Frank Herald 

Raymond Fay Lawrence Marion 

Jack Hayes Charles Smith 

-e-jnard Wellendorf 

Class of 19C4 
Marion Gibson David Parker 

Harold Jlukin Lott Mayo Prince 


Ernest Huph Ford Franklin Galloway Jr. 

Edward Spaeke Jr. 


Andreson, Eigenmann. Lowe. Murphy, P. Smith. Williams, Berkley 

Cappeller. Fay. Herald. Marion. C. Smith. Wellendorf. Files 

Hudson. Morgan. Schappe, Sedgwick. Berardo. Gibson, Parker 

Prince. Salisbury. Ford. Galloway. Jenkins. Spaeke, Simaika 






Three hundred twnUii-one 

he <^ o u t h e r >i Campus ^^^^ivX^ 

^ ^^ 

yiational fraternity 
founded in 1852 

Charter granted 
on June 21.1930 

Glknn B. Tanner 

Pki Kctppci Psi 

Faculty Member 
Dr. C. H. Titus 

Class of 1931 
Dwi^rht Boyer Web Hanson 

Clenn CunninEham Richard Laver 

Lee Duke Hal Smith 

Walter Gibson Earle Swingle 

Glenn Tanner 

Class of 1933 
William Cameron Rex Morthland 

Horace CraiK John Shearer 

Ted Lemcke Robert SlauRliter 

John McElheney Henry Ten-ell 

Clayton Mitchell George Walker 

Honorary Members 
E. A. Meserve G. D. Robertson 

Orra Monnette E. Palmer Tucker 

Robert Blake 
Ira Brown 
Arthur Casebeer 
Cas Crebs 
A I Davis 
Andrew Davis 
Lionel Edwards 

Ross Eklwards 
Niles Gates 
Fred Haslam 
Roddy Henselman 
Hayes Hertford 
Ray Hill 
Jerry O'Brien 

Class of 1932 

Elmer Gibbs 
Rex Hurford 
Robert Lawrence 
Richai*d Linthicum 
Loyd McMillan 
Richard Mulhaupt 
Don Pruessman 

Kevil Martin 
Bernie Miller 
Carter Morgan 
Jack Morrison 
Tom Rafferty 
Marion Smith 
Fred Sweet 


£ ?. n p 

■ki JiA »>J i-M 

Ml B 

Boyer, Cunningham. Duke. Hanson. Laver. H. Smith. Blake 

Brown. Crc-bs. Albt-rt Davis. Andrew Davis, Edward;;. Gibbs. Hurford. LawitncL- 

McMillan, Mulhaupt, Prussman. Cameron, Craig. McElbeny, Mitchell, Morthland 

Schearer. Slaughter, Terrell, Walker, Edwards, Gates. Haslam. Henselman 

Hertford, Hill, Martin, Miller. Morrison. Rafferty, M. Smith. Sweet 

£^ Va/^j 

Three hundred ttcenty-tiro 

V/ V^^C^ '^y^Mr~y he Southern C a m p u |j^sAi='^"^^^^^\/ 

Tvjational fratertiity 

^ ^H 

Charter granted 

/ounded m 1856 


xnMarch. 1929 

W W.."* 

Thomas L. Lehman 



jnxa Alpka Epsiloia 

Faculty Members 

C. F. Maclntyre D. K. Park 

Class of 

1931 Class OF 1932 

Wary Bartling 

Walter Lammerson Vernon Link Gilbert Ross 

Clinton Coddington 

Carl Schaefer Charles Lobe Richard Short 

Pete Drake 

Jack Thomson Alvin Robison William Siesal 

Ed Hathcock 

Leon Weiss Alan Robertson A. B. Wilkinson 

Joe Higley 

Thomas Lehman 

Edmund Hoag 

Cliff Liljy.iuist 

Walter Johnson 

Harold Want Pledges 

Arnold Antola James McCane 

Carson Binkley William McFaden 

Class of 1933 Jack Caldwell Bert Monosmith 

Robert Bickel 

Porter Hendricks Malcolm Davis Ted Moses 

Joseph Blackburn 

Alex Napier William Farmer Jay Pilcher 

William Burke 

Wayne Pratt John Fletcher Bob Tappan 

Heni-y Davis 

Rex Silvernale Gordon Gary Fred Wheeler 

George Elmendorf 

Bruce Whited Kins Lanham Scott Wiscomb 

William H. \V 


Ralph Lai 

rson Gordon W^oods 



ff f^ n 

Drake, Hathcock. Hipley, Johnson. Lammerson. Schaefer. Thomson. Weiss. Want 

Link. Lobe. Robertson. Robison, Ross, Wilkinson. Bickel, Blackburn 

Burke, H. Davis. Elmendoi-f. Hendricks. Napier. Pratt. Silvernale. Whited 

Willoujrhby, Antola, Binkley, M. Davis. Farmer. Fletcher. Gary. Lanham 

Larson, McCane, Monesmith. Moses. Pilcher, Tappan, Wheeler, Wiscomb. Woods 




Three hundrtd twenty-three 

//;^\^ , 

) \ c 

he •Southern Campus 



>^^ " ^^^^ 


?\(jtional founded 
on /anuarv 1 . 1 869 

Charier granted 
A(oi)ember 7. 1931 


Everett T. Plumer 






Class of 1031 
r C. Akins Charles M. Hinchey 

William F. Kt-L-fe 
Donald K. Kt'lk-y 
William D. McKay 
Everett T. Plumer 
Robert W. Ruggles 


William L. Biersach Jr, 
Reynold F. Blight 
Carl A. Broun 
Thomas L. Donoghue 
William B. Gragg 

Class of 
Gordon K. Allen 
Oiville Bro\vn 
Wilbur L. Brubaker 
Mart P. Bushnell 
Carl F. Fossett 


Ralph Koontz 
Holmes O. Miller 
Howard L. Plumer 
James M. Rhodes 3rd. 
Arthur Rohman 

Charles F. Wilber 

Class of 1933 
Samuel C. Arthur Kenneth E. Gillett 

Raymond S. Beatty Jr. Francis B. Lehigh 
Edward M. Blight Melvin C. Plumer 

Powell L. Fredericks Paul E. Sturdy 
Winston R. Traylor 

William P. Rowley 

Class of 1934 
Ned P. Eads David B. Dell 

Edward H. Bissell Robert L. Peters 

Howard A. Fitzgerald Edward Rimpau 
John Franks Earl Stoner 

Akins, Biersach. Blight. Bushnell, Donoghue. Gragg, Keefe, Kellcy 

McKay. Ruggles. Wilber. Cameron. Brown, Brubaker, Fossett. Miller 

Plumer, Rhodes, Rohman, Rowley, Arthur, Beatty. Blight, Plumer 

Traylor, Dell. Ea<Is. Sapstrom, Fitzgerald, Franks, Peters, Rimpau. Stoner 

Three hundred twenty-four 


Ji_ e iJ" ojA. t tt_ € r ?^ C a ^i.i_,J<J_ 



onFebrudrv 26. 1897 

Charter grajited on 
February 24, 1923 

Carl Paul Schlicke 


Loma i L 



Faculty Members 
Dean Darsie C. Hollingswoith 

Dr. Allen Mr. James 

Class of 1931 

Earl Barnett Carl P. Schlicke 

Byron Manuel Phillip G. Skelton 

James O. Warner 

Class OF 1933 
Allan G. Cooley Thomas C. Murphy 

Willard W. Duckworth Jack W. Thayer 
Mtlvin B. Hunt Peter A. Veitch 

Class of 1932 
Arch H. Brunbers Homer E. Oliver 

Durward B. Graybill Robert A. Osborne 
Richard E. May William G. Read 

Herman Witzel Jr. 

Class of 1934 

Albert E. Burr Richard L. Hixson 

William Schumann 

Harlan Adams Robert Funnell 

Fritz Attig Herman Gerke 

.Stanley Colloran James Greathead 

Edward Cuzner Laurence Kilius 

Eujiene FlannaKan 

Duke Myers 

^ ^1 ^ i ^ 
p ^ ^ p p 

Barnett. Hart. Manuel. Warner. Brunberg. Graybill, May 

Oliver, Osborne. Read, Wit/.el, Cooley. Duckworth 

Hunt. Munihy. Hurr. Hixon, Schumann, Attig 

Colloran, Cuzner. Flannagan, Funnell. Gerke. Greathead, Kilius 




Thfkc hiindrcd tivcntii-five 

^ / ^^^. \ "yy^ "^ y.^wT ^ he ^ o u t h e r 71 Campus 


Tsfalionai founded 
on >(ovember 26, 1909 

Charter granted on 
December 11, 1926 

Jerry Kaplan 


bignia ALpka TVlu 

Class of 1931 
Jerry Kaplan Isadore Pally 

Morris Kastle Samuel Pop 

Cl.\ss of 1932 
Morris Abramson Edward Shapiro 

Josuph Cohen Sydnty Soil 

Class of 1033 
David Cohen 

Class of 193-1 
Marshal Garber Norman Sweet 

Louis Fininstein Albert Levine 

Sydney Frieze Louis Robin 

David Karnofsky David Sin^man 


Kastle. Pally. Pop, Abramson. Cohen 

Pearson. Shapiro. Soil, D. Cohen. Garber 

Sweet, Finkinstein, Frieze, Karnofsky, Singman 



Three hundred twenty-six 

^V^J^^S/^^^ ^/C^'~~y he ^ o u t h e r 71 Campus 


y{a\.iona\ fraternity 
founded in 1910 

Charter granted 
March 20, 1928 



Tau Delta i ki 

Faculty Members 
Dr. Joseph Kaplan 

Class of 1931 
Jacob Dubnoff John M. Sej?al 

William Kaplan Sam S. Spiesleman 

Bert Schleimer Morry Sokolow 

Class OF 1933 
Nathan Bodin Abe Mittler 

Henry N. Cowan Aaron Pinskoy 

Frank Eskenasy Hirsch Sei^ai 

Robert Harris Edward Shinbane 

Edward Marinoff Ivan Silverman 

Morris Sherry 

Honorary Mesiber 
Dr. Herman Lissauer 

Class OF 1932 
Harry Davis Leo Leffy 

Jerry Desser Henry Ni,uhten.c:ale 

Charles Jacobs Arthur Rosenthal 

Meyer Kaufman Al Sunshine 

Class of 1934 

Harold Cohen VViUard Goldstein 

Morris Fishier Harry Koi'nberg 

Harold Fishman Ben Krinltt 

Phil Stein 

H^ Kl «^ 

Kaplan. SeKal, SpeiKleman. Desser. Kaufman, Leffy 

Sunshine, Bodin, Cowan. Eskenasy. Harris. Mittler, Se^al 

Shinbane. Silverman, Cohen, Kornbery. Loure, Stein 



Three hundred twenty-sei^€7i 

he ^Southern Camp 

"'-^ . ^ //^\ ^ 

J^atioriiil jounded 
October 50. 1847 

Charter granted 
on ]une 8, 1929 

Lewis H. Webb 

1 keta iJeLta Cki 

Class of 1931 
Homer Sabine Lewis H. Webb. Jr 

Class of 1933 
Wilton M. Adams Bert McKay. Jr. 

Eric Brochert Felix R. Rossi 

W. Scott Crosby Raymond Whalley 

Edward C. Rhone Ross M. Russell. Ji . 

(leorjie Wilkinson 

Class of 1934 
John Boyce-Smith III Earl H. Harris 






Kienzle. Sabine. Rhone. Russell 

Terry. Wilkinson, Adams 

Brochert. Crosby. McKay 

Mocine. Rcssi. Boyce-Smith, Harris 


Three hundred twenty-eight 



yjjitional founded 
April :9, 1 864 

Charter granted 
February of 1928 

■ Thomas C. McKinnie 

J Keta Xi 

Class of 1931 
Clyde Allen Barrett Kenneth W. Metcalf 

Charles F. Briscoe 
Ray E. Erickson 
Harry E. Griffith 
Daniel D. MacKtnzie 
Allison J. McNay 

Warren B. Risrdon 
Clinton A. Roath 
Edward Solomon 
Reuben S. Thoe 
William A. Thurman 

Class of 1933 
Elmo C. Carter Gordon W. Jones 

Irvin^r Hancock Charles W. Lechier 

E. Frank Howe William C. Vance 

Victor Vodra 

Edward Harmon 
Huy:h McDousal 

Class OF 1932 
Roydon C. Cartwright Jonas B. Margerum 
M. Neal Clark Thomas C. McKinnie 

Carvl L. Graves Wendall J. Snyder 

Glen Griffis Edson Taylor 

Class OF 1934 
Norman J. Anderson William H. Gray 
John B. Gaskill Lawrence Myers 

Laverne Graves James Vickers 


Herman Nelson 
Vernon Volland 

i ^ D '^ 

Barrett, Erickson. MacKenzie. McNay. Rigdon 

Roath. Solomon. Thoe. Thurman. Cartwright. Graves 

Griffis. Hancock, Howe. Parazette. Vodra. Anderson 

Graves. Gray. Myers. Vickers. Harmon. McDougal. Vollanfl 



k'V^r^, r-s 

Three hundred tiicntti-nine 


fi^ >S o u, t ft e r n C ^ f» p us 

:.vitjt.'»' - 

'H.ational fraternity 
founded iii 1856 


Charter granted on 
February 20, 1931 

JOHN R. Thomson 

Tketa Cki 

Faculty Members 
Dr. George M. Mc Bride A. D. Keller 
Charles D. Dodds Thomas A. Watson 

Class of 1931 
Thomas H. Greaves Walter J. Tait 

Richard M. Rockoff John R. Thompson 

Class of 1933 
Fi-ed Cooper Ralph Gain 

Earle Culbertson 
Fred Davies 
James Fife 


Edward O'Malley 
Arnold Peek 
Everett Robison 
t Smith 

Class of 1932 

Henry Bliss Howard Leek 

Howard Bould Ralph Riddle 

Henry Glover Harry St. Georfj:e 

Richard Heath Porter Sinclair 

Boy<l HedKe Lewis Sims 

Norman Hinton Gerald .Strohm 

Allen Hoppe William Squires 

Cuss OF 1934 

GeorKe Cook Nowell Jones 

Jack Eagan Bennett Siemon 

Elliott Biissey William Conners 

Fi-ancis Brown Martell Field 


Greavus. Rockotf, Tait. Bliss, Bould. Grossman. Davies, Fife 

Glover, Heath, Hedpe, Hinton. Hoppe. Riddle, St. Georpe, Sims 

Sinclair. Strohm. Squires, Cooper, Culbertson, Gain. O'Malley. Peek 

Robison, Smith. Cook. Eapan, Jones, Siemon, Conners. Field, Brissey 



Three huTtdred thirty 



he Southern Campus 



T^ational founded 
on Dscemher 29, 189S 

Charter granted 
on April 1, 1927 

William Friedberg 

Zeta Jjeta iau 

Class of 1931 
Dean Abrams Bernard Kisner 

Leo Frank Maurice Mandel 

William Friedberg Martin Ei)man 

William Gottsdanker Meyer Zimmerman 

Class of 1932 
Paul Goody Joseph Priss 

Hillel Harwick Irving Schwartz 

Louis Lane Robert Solomon 

Milton Vallens 

Class of 1933 
Nathan Nelson Lawrence Israel 

Sidney Epstein M. Stanley Muskat 

Philip Holzman Percy Ross 

Class of 1034 
Saul Alpert Aaron Rothenberg 

Milton Krieger Edward Schottland 

Herbert Rettigstein Sylvan Schireson 

Sidney Roth Irwin Trust 

Irving Feiger Frank Laven 

Albert Grossman Borise Mellinkoff 

Paul Landers Sidney Mellinkoff 

Max Schuloff 

Abrams. Breacber. Frank, Kisner. Mandel. Nelson. Eiiman. Epstein 

Holzman. Israel. Muskat. Ross. Grady. Harwick. Lane 

Press, Solomon. Aliwrt, Kruger. Roth, Rothenberg. Schottland, Schireson 

Ti-ust. Feiger, Grossman. Landers. Laven. B. Mellinkoflf. S. Mellinkoff. Tannasbaum 

Three hundnd thirty-one 

James Kuehn 

Zeta Psi 

Class OF 1931 
Cornelius Brown Carl Knowles 

Wallace Burton James Kuehn 

Max Elliott John O'Conor 

John Fellows Richard Parke 

Jerrold Russom 

Class of 1932 
Allen Durnerin Alex McRitchie 

Frank H sibling Tom Paseoe 

Joedy Lammersen Jack Treanor 

Frank Bogert 
Jack Burkhard 
Robert Decker 
Dan Grant 
Monte Guild 

Class OF 1933 

Ted McKey 
Jack MorKan 
Don Robert! 
John Summer 
Roland Tyler 

Cl\ss of 1934 
Charles Albright Robison English 

Edward Berven Wesley KasI 

Joseph DanniRer Jack Mackey 

Henry Mortimer 


Holeman Grigsby Jack Hyland 

George Wesphall 

Bailey. Brown. Burton. M. Elliott. P. Elliott. Fellows. Knowlcs. Mick 

O'Conor. Burkhard. Durnerin. Grant. Helblino:. Lammersen. McRitchie 

Moffett. Pascoe, Treanor. Bogert, Guild, McKey, Morgan 

Parke. Roberti. Summer. Tyler. Aibriirht. Bowen 

Danniger. English. Kasl. Mackey. Mortimer, Grigsby, Hyland. Westphat 


Three htindred thii-tij-tn-o 





the r n C a nip u s 


Organized in 1919 as an inter- 
sorority council 

To promote friendship and de- 
sireahle policies 

Lorraine Woernlr 

T^arL-nGlLemc Council 


Alpha Chi Omega 

Mai June Martin 
Alpha Delta Pi 

Norma Northberg 
Alpha Delta Theta 

Frances Wallace 
Alpha Gamma Delta 

Eugenia Bu'lock 
Alpha Omicron Pi 

Virginia Clay 

Alpha Phi 

Norma Swanner 
Alpha Sk;ma Alpha 

Elena Efkenan 
Alpha Sigma Delta 

Gracia Johnson 
Alpha Xi Delta 

Ethel Irish 
Beta Phi Alpha 

Catherine Hayes 
Beta Sigma Omicron 

Winifred Jacobson 

Lorrame Woerner 
Eugenia Bullocij 

Chi Omega 

E'.iiabclh Eonine 
Delta Delta Delta 

Margaret Necker 
Delta Gamma 

Paula Brandt 
Delta Zeta 

Ruth Richardson 
Epsilon Pi Alpha 

Ruth Allington 

Allintrton. Boninf, Brandt. Clark. Clay 

Dickinson. Eckman. Gardett. Gaus. Hays 

Higgins. Hurlbui-t, Irish. Jacobson. Johnson 


Three hundred thirty-fmir 


^ Tjkv^ ^iC^ 




he y^ o u t h e r 7\ Campus 

"To \oym tvXts regulating sorority 



Thirty-three orgnniiations 

El'genia Bullock 



1 lelLGiiic ( 

..ouncL . 


Wir^mia Clav 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Ft'UA friell 

Phi Omega Pi 

Sigma Delta Tau 

Dons Dickinson 

E'.sic Preston 

Josephine Gans 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

Sigma Alpha Kappa 

Virginia Lambrecht 

Marion Pnmock 

Helen Clark 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Phi Delta 

Sigma Phi Beta 

Lorraine Woerner 

' Katherine Sodoma 

Arahelle Hurlburt 

Kappa Delta 

Pi Beta Phi 

Sigma Kappa 

Lee Higgins 

Marjorie Kamm 

Virginia Rolleston 

Lambda Omega 

Pi Sigma Gamma 

Theta Phi Alpha 

Lucile Weight 

Dorothy Gardette 

Mabel Murphy 

Phi Ml- 

Theta Upsilon 

Florrie Witkowski 

Elizabeth Thayer 

Kamm. Lambrecht. Martin, Northbertj. Preston 

Primock. Rolleston. Richardson, Sodoma 
Swanner. Thayer. Wallact', Wciyht. Witkowski 

Three hundred thirty-five 



he 'Southern Campus 

^/d0>^ ^ 


?\(atio«a! sorority 
Inunded in 1 885 


darter granted 
March 26, 1926 

Makjukil Martin 

ALpka Cki Onxega 

Faculty Member 
Elizabeth Bryan 

Class of 1931 
Elizabeth Ashburn Marjoriu Martin 

Frances Rt'Ckwith Phyllis Mclnerny 

Rebecca Brant Dorothy Onions 

Helen Knox Mary Scoles 

Betty Andrews 
Betty Barkelew 
Lucille Beckwith 
Ellen Boyd 
Kathryn Byers 
Elinore Courtney 
Ellen Delano 
Hilda Fitz;;erald 
Jane Fitzpatrick 

OF 1933 

Edna Lange 
Mary Louise Lewis 
Patricia Russell 
Marjorie Schlesel 
Kathryn Taylor 
Fern Thompson 
Alice Wheatley 
Polly White 
Virginia Woods 

Class of 
June Anderson 
Azalea Arnold 
Lucille Crilcy 
Hazel Garvin 
Miriam Halstead 

Class of 
Virginia Atherton 
Virginia Burgess 
Enid Campbell 
Mary Clark 
Virginia Cromwell 
Jane Everson 
Sara Fozzard 
Edith Howe 
Mariam Kerlee 
Carol Moore 

Margaret Kelley 
Elizabeth Ledbetter 
Frances Reiidin*; 
Leonore Wescott 
Kathryn Wheeler 

Dorothy Powell 
Dorothy West 
Shirley Whistler 
Dorothy Williams 
Bernice Carlson 
Jane Everson 
Dorothy Kilgore 
Rose Mellema 
Ruth Ruble 
Mildred Walker 



Ashburn. Brant. Knox, Mclnerney, Onions. Scoles. Arnold. Criley. Garvin. Halstead 

Kelley, Ledbetter, Olsen, Redding. Wescott, Wheeler. Andrews, Beckwith, Boyd, Byers 

Clark. Delano, Doolittle, Fitzgerald. Fitzpatrick, Lange, Lewis. Russell, Schlegel, Taylor, Thompson 

Wheatley, Whistler, White, Williams, Woods. Athert«n. Burticss. Campbell. Carlson, Cromwell 

Everson, Fozzard, Howe, Everson, Kilgore, Mellema, Moore. Powell. West, Walker 


2'hree hundred thirty-six 

^"^J^l^y^^ ^vj/^^ ^ e ^o vet h e r n C a m p u S_ ^^^^ Mtf^^^^ 


•Nationa! founded 
onMay 15, 1851 

a- 1!) 

7<lationdl charter 
April 15, 1925 

EvALYN Plane 


A.paa )e.ta . i 

Class of 1931 Class of 


Virginia Brandt Mary Ann McConnell Mildred Banks 

Lois Page 

Mary Dawley Norman Northberj? Dorothy Bell 

Evelyn Plane 

Henrietta Houston Ruth Vosbury Charlotte FuIIei- 

Marion Ryall 

Elva Weiyand Marion Guedel 

Rosalie Vance 

Doris Wildini:- 


Olive Ambrose 

Betty Gene Hunt 

Barbara Brown 

Elizabeth Kiehl 

Class of 1933 Virginia Brown 

Barbara Nichols 

Dorothy Anderson Jane Em^ry Doris Charleton 

Ruth Prie^tman 

Eleanor Brown Lucille Powell Dorothy Christenson 

Dorothy Roberts 

Mary Alice Barmore Marjorie Robertson Constance Denison 

Lorraine Reeder 

Alice Mae Emeison 

Katherine Reutzel 

Marion Ruth Edlund 

Dorothy Simpson 

Dorothy Grabill 

Evangeline Sumner 

Svlvia Hari)er 

Rhoda Tracy 

Phyllis Henle 

Jacqueline Woods 




Brandt, Dawley. Houston. McConnell, Northherg. Vosburg, Wiegand, Banks, Bell 

Fuller, Gu'?del, Page, Ryall, Vance, Wilding, Anderson, E. Brown. Cooper 

Emery, Koffman. Pomy, Powell, Robertson. Ambrose. B. Biown. V. Brown 

Charlton, Christenson, Denison. Edlund. Grabill, Harper, Henle. Hunt, Kiehl 

Nichols. Prfestman. Reeder. Reutzel, Roberts, Simpson, Summer, Tracy, Woods 




Thr';c hundred thirtij-tuvcn 


' 17 he <J o i^ t li e r n Campus 


V // 1\ <Sy 


T^ational /ounded 
>iovembcr 10, 1921 

Charter gjaiitfd 
ill August. 1926 

Frances Wallace 

AlpkcL Delta 1 keta 

Faculty Membek 
Marian Dodge 

Class of 1931 
Catherine Bradley Helen Kilpatriek 

Jeanette Kiilen Irene McCoy 

S. Frances Wallace 

Class of 1!)33 
Martha Bowles Beverly Howard 

Lucille BuIIlt Genevieve Johnson 

Dorothy Henry Ruth Korn 

Jean Hill Merle Moselle 

Frances Allen 
Florence Cummins 
Marparet Fox 
Elizabeth Franklin 
Martha Anne Gros 
Ariella Heren 

Class OF 1932 

Gertrude In^'am 
Elizabeth Lindelof 
Dorothy Miller 
Clarabelle Mui j.hy 
Virginia MofTat 
Mona Seyforth 

Class of 1934 
Janctte Pendleton Mary 

Bradley. Kiilen. Kilpartick, McCoy 

Cumminffs, Fqx, Gros, Franklin 

Heren. Lindelof. MofTat, Seyforth 

Bowles. Butler, Henry. Hill 

Howard, Korn, Moselle, Pendleton. Potter 

Three hundred thirtu-ciyht 


he kS Q u. t ft e r n C a m p h s 

?^ational founded 
October 4, 1904 



charter granted 
December 27, 1924 


Blanche Cohen 

Alplia EpsiloR Pki 

HoxoRARV Member 
Mrs. Benjamin Piatt 

Class of 1931 
Blanche Cohen Sadie Fox 

Class OF 1933 
Bridge Breetwar Julietta Hertz 

Dorothy Berson Mae Fafka 

Florence Covey Sylvia Liffman 

Tobia Ehrlich Lulu Reskin 

Edna Fischgrund Mary Shapiro 

Marjorie Getelson Charlotte Singei 

Ethel Teplesky 

Class OF 1932 
Anita Block Norma Cowan 

Rosalind Weinberg 

Edythe Brown 
Bt-rnice Beer 
Htlen Elias 
Violet Gfrson 
Misnon Gutman 
Natalie Greenberg 
Harriet Levin 

Class of 1934 

Sylvia Thompson 

Frieda LiiTman 
Lillian Light 
Roberta Podoll 
Chailotte Schlyen 
Julia Schwartz 
Elinor Stoiler 
Elsie Stern 


Fox, Cowan. Harris. Tyre, Weinberg. Breetwar. Berson. Covey, Ehrlich 

Fischgrund. Hertz. Fafka. Lane. S. LKTnian. E. Light. Reskin. Shapiro 

Singer. Speaker. Spitz, Teplesky. Bro«ii. Beer, Elias, Gerson, Gutman 

Greenberg. Levin. F. LilTman. L. Light. Poiloll. Schlyen, Schwartz, Stern. Stoiler 


riirec hnnrlrid thiity-ninc 



/i e i^o u t /i e r n O' a ^2 P u s 




J^jtional founded 
on Mav 30. 1909 

Charter granted 
071 Mdv 23, 192t 


Marjorie McClellan 

ALDria G' 



Faculty Memher 
Bernice Lawshelson 



Class of li»31 
Bt'tty Campbell Marjorie McClellan 

Evi'Iyn Clark Alice Lou Steele 

Zona Henderson Madeline Todd 

Emeline Martin Lorena Zimmerman 

Class of 1933 
Adele Coler Carolyn Keller 

Mary Dorman Betty Anne Lewis 

Barbara Edwards Virt^inia Man|j:son 

Mildred Fisb Mae McGuire 

Virginia Swanson 

Class of 1932 
Helen BrinckerhofT Vivienne Drake 

EuKenia Bullock Irnia KraunberKer 

Elizabeth Deike Betty Lou Lewis 

Elizabeth Benleson Mirium Hudson 

Betty Boeck 
Lou Boiner 
Ada Marie Bowers 
Grace Lee Burnett 
Alberta Dees 
Mildred Drake 
Jean Gabelt 
Janet Hallock 


Lorraine Linne 
Barbara Morrison 
Bonnie Murray 
Mary Newly 
Doris Robinson 
Loretta Scott 
Irene Smith 
Virginia Shon 



Campbell. Clark, Garrett. Henderson. Martin, Steele, Todd, Zimmerman. Brink erhoff 

Bullock. Deike, Drake, E. Lewis. Coler, Dorman. Edwards 

Fish. Keller. B. Lewis, Manprson, McGuire, Swanson. Boeck. Boiner, Bowers 

Burnett. Davis. Dees. Drake, Gabelt. Hallock, Hudson 

Linne. Morrison, Murray, Newly. Robinson. Scott. Smith, Shon. Wiikie 



Three hundrtd fortij 



he s^ o u t h e r ?i Campus 

. ^^^^^ 



!NJat!oiiaI fou7ided 
at Barnard. 1898 


Ciarter granted 
on May 23, 1925 

Grace Summerbell 

Alpka Onxicuon Pi 

Class of 1931 
Virginia Battey Louist- Nowbold 

Mildred Bostwick Florence Summberbell 

Jane Negus Grace Summberbell 

CL.VSS OF 1933 

Lucille Burbeck Dorothy Lauth 

Dorothy Kentner Viri^inia Overbeck 

Class OP 1932 

Beth Caldwell Fern Johnson 

Virginia Clay Rose Mario Maclnerny 

Lorraine Conrad Janet Martin 

Jean Cook Martha Negus 

May Dezendorf Margaret Poulton 

Mildred Gillmor Mary Poulton 

Marcia Huber Gwendolyn Thompson 

Betty Johnson Lucille Van Winkle 

Eva Birkenshaw Peggj' Morrow 

GertiTide Long Phyliss Parr 

Peggy Manuel Edith Paine 

Hildegarde Mohan Carleen Tucker 



H. Battey. V. Battey. Newbold. F. Summurbell. Blank. Brinkop. Caldwell. Clay 

Dezendorf. Edwards. Huber. B. Johnson. V. Johnson. Mclnerney. Martin 

Negus. Margaret Poulton. Mary Ptmiton. Rinijiiest. Bradstix-et. Burbeck. Chalmers. Coffin 

Crenshaw, Hannon, Kentner. Lauth. Merrion. Overbeck, Piper 

ToVin, Birkenshaw, Cook. Long, Mohan. Paine, Pai-r. Tucker 


Thric hundred fortii-one 



a m p u s . \iu^ / 

>>(atio»ial charter 
granted in 1924 

Virginia Walther 

ALpka Pki 

Faculty Member 
Ruth Atkinson 

Class OF 1931 
Virginia Dee Louise Selin 

Betty Franz Virjjinia Walther 

Peysy Maslen Catherine Wilson 

Charlotte White 

Class of 1933 
Carolyn Bowker Margaret Pinckney 

Margaret Boyd Claire Ramsaur 

Jeanne Ho<igeman Marjorie Thorson 

Ruth Miller Christine Vahey 

Aileen Newcomb Helen Van Brunt 

Ellen Williamson 

Janet Armitage 
June Davis 

Helen Elizabeth Evans 
Maureen Morris 
Susan Muchniore 

Class OF 1932 
Mary Bear Josephine Phelps 

Marion Dale v\nne Protheroe 

Leona Molony Bernice Shaw 

Norma Swanner 

Class of 1934 

Jane Bloomfield 
Valkyree Campbell 
Janet Clark 
Jane Cotton 
Catherine Fox 
Barbara Gray 
Mary Cecelia Gearhart 
Jane Hopkins 

Catherine Zeiss 

Carol Moyle 
Martha Miller 
Marjorie Morrow 
Mary Mulvehill 
Marjorie Seacrest 
Kathleen Shinn 
Virginia Vogel 
Dorothy Walsh 

Helen Reily 
Marjorie Roberts 
Arteile Spath 
Dorothy Vickers 
Dorothy Wells 






Dee. Franz, Maslen. Selin, Wilson, White, Bear, Dale. Molony, Protheroe 

Swanner. Bowker. Boyd, Henry, Hodgeman. Miller, Moyle, Newcomb, Pinckney 

Ramsaur, Williamson. Bloomfield, Campbell. Clark, Cotton, Fox, Gray. Gearhart 

Hopkins. Miller, Morrow. Mulvehill. Robei-ts. Seacrest. Shinn. Vogel, Walsh 

Zeiss. Armitage, Davis, Evans. Morris, Muchmoie. Reily. Spath, Vickers, Wells 

Three hundred forty two 

he \J o 14, t ft_e_r n Cam 


T^ational founded 
at Berkeley. 1918 

Gracia Johnson 

Alpka oignxa Delta 

HoNORAUv Members 

Mrs. Thomas F. Bel! 

Celo Nevell 

Class OF 1931 
Marian Alcock Gracia Johnson 

Muriel Bradley Anne Martin 

Geneva Heald Maxine Stickel 

Lois Sturgeon 

Class OF 1933 
Janet Atkin Dorothy Zeigler 

Facultv Member 
Maria Lopez de Lowther 

Class of 1932 
Marion Adams Madelaine Clark 

Olga Broten Aileen Hayman 

Hilda Lope?. 

Class of 19:J4 
Elsa Evans Mari^aret Jillson 

Elaine Davis Mary Merrick 

Dorothy Hughes Mary Mormino 

Helen Kennedy Shirley Soderstrom 

Margaret Young 


Alcock, Bradley. Heald. Martin. Miller 

Newbre, Stickle. Sturjjeon, Adams. Broien 

Clark. Hayman. Klatz. Lopez 

Atkins. Zeigler. Evans. Davis. Hughes 

Kennedy, Merrick. Mormino. Soderstrom. Young 

Three hu7idred forty-three 


^ //d^\ V 

/i e i^oui/iern C a 

y^aliona] founded 
at Miami in 1892 

Ethel Tobin 

^JJLL^ ^ ^V^^\^ 

y^ationai charter 
granted in 192''» 

Alpha Signxa Alpka 


HoNOKARY Member 
Dean Helen Matthewson LauKhlin 

Class of 1931 
Helen Brown Julia Rt-pan 

Elmo Eckman Katherine Taylor 

Olive Jackson Ethel Tobin 

Dorothea Lind Emily Wcimore 

Faculty Member 
Ruth Baugh 

Class of 1932 
Anna Gassaway Eugenia Welcher 

Permal Shaver Peggy Wilkins 

Class of 1933 
Mary Arnold Cecile Johnson 

Class of 1934 
Dorothy Mae Collins Carol Connon 
Louise Cramar 

Bayonne Gray 

Eckman, Jackson, Lind, Taylor 

Welmore, Gassaway, Shaver, Wilkins 

Johnson, Collins. Connon, Cramar, Gray 

Three hundred jortij-foiir 


f'/r \\<!^ 

__ ___,_. .AW 

'^ ' 17 he <^ o u t h e r n Campus 

April 17, 1889 

Chattel granted 
oil June 27. 1924 

Ethel Irish 

Alpka Xi Delta 

Faculty Member 
Mile. Letessier 

Class of 1931 
Marian Thomas 

Class OF 1933 
Helen Davis Tatjana Lanplon 

Maxine Henderson Jane Smith 
Doris Hogel Vernette Trosper 

Class OP 1932 
Grace Brice Clio Heller 

Mary Campbell Ethel Irish 

Hazel Foss Isabel McGibbon 

Alice Taylor 

Class OF 1934 
Katherine Chandler Roberta Ramsey 
Bemice Helgesen Anne Ronai 

Mary Jenkins Zara Zuncich 

Myrtle Anderson Florence McLean 

Alyce Brown Josephine Mosley 

Allora Gallaher Gladys Rover 

Lillian Hillman Gladys Von Sick 

Thom;'.s, Brice, Campbell, r'avis. Foss, Heller. McGibbon, Taylor 

Henderson, Lanprlon, Trosper. Chandler. Helpesen. Jenkins. Ramsey, Ronai 

ZuDzich Anderson. Brown, Gallaher. Hillman. McLean. Rover. Von Sick 




I hrec hundred fortii-jivc 

///i^v V 

' "J he S o It t fi e r n Campus 








U «w 


Tsjational founded ^^P^ 
onMdvS. 1909 T^ 


^^^H Chayler granted 
^^H A^rill1,1926 

Catherine Hayes 





Class of 1931 
Dorothy Dutcher Rena Johnson 
Catherine Hayes Delia McMohan 
Viola Hummel Virginia Self 
Barbara Wentworth 

Class OF 1932 
Zoe Rae Bech Dorothy Pendleton 
Esma Dralle Muriel Teach 
Celia Insley Doris Timsen 
Bernice Jacobs Dorothy Zimmerman 

Class OF 1934 
Mildred Finch 

Muriel Casey Helen Gimel 
Eleanor Feeley Adrienne Mann 
Frances Hutchins Dorothy Nichols 
Thelma Trafton 


Dutcher. Hummel, Johnson, McMohan, Self, Wentworth 

Dralle. Fulton. Jewell, Insley 
Jacobs. Morrell. Pendleton, Teach, Timsen, Zimmerman 
Finch, Feeley, Hutchins, Mann, Nichols. Trafton 


Three hundred fortu-aix 






"Hational founded 
December 12, 1888 



Charter granted 
March 27, 1925 

Pauline Fuller 

Jjeta oignxa Onxicuori 

Honorary Members 

Lois Wilson 

Mrs. Gladys Wood 

Class of 1931 
Ruth Bradley Phoebe Guest 
Mar^raret Dean Dorothy Herrmann 
Virginia De Armand Irene Imus 
Mary Gregory Margaret Reiliy 
Eugenia Roth 

Class of 1932 
Paaline Fuller Ellen 
Winifred Jacobson Mabe 
Effie Wilson 

He Neet 

Fern Bartholomew 
Barbara Bennett 
Dorothee Benson 
Marp:aret Dale 
Alice Gieschen 

Amy Kendig 
Gizella Loshoney 
Bonnie Mathews 
Shirley Morrison 
Shirley Simpson 

Virgmia Gregg 

Jessie Smiley 

Bradley. Dean, DeArmand, Gregory. Guest, Hei*rmann 

Imus. Reiliy, Roth, Jacobson, Kaestner. Neet 

Wilson. Bartholomew. Bennett, Benson. Dale, Gieschen 

Gregg, Kendig, Loshoney, Mathews, Morrison, Simpson, Smiley 




Three hundred fortijseven 




he >S o u t 

C a >n p u j^^ 

? A^\ ^ 


J^atioiial founded 
on April 5, 1895 


C\\atuy granted 
Apri! 14, 1923 


Virginia D. Smith 

\Smx Omega 


Judge Georgia Bullock 
Class of 1931 

Jane Boswell 

Katherine Graham 
Grc'tta Haust-r 
Ruth Sander 
Mary Sheffield 

Virginia Smith 
Isabel Sweeney 
Margarite Walsh 
Pauline Wallace 
Isabel Williams 

Faculty Member 
Mrs. Ernest J. Dill 
Class of 1932 
Dorothy Ayers Ann Hall 

Roberta Denny Virginia Webster 

Katherine Duncan Margaret Wright 
Mary Goodheart 

Class OF 1933 

Ruth Bean 

Violet Doeg 
Mabel Griffiths 
Susanna Harris 
Margaret Jack 

Mary Alice Kauffman 
Margaret Keefe 
Olive La Bine 
Mary Parker 
Rose Marie Sheran 

Ruth Barnum 
Virginia Boot 
Elizabeth Brennan 
Laura Jane Breneman 
Jane Burlingame 
Janice darken 
Maxine Dalley 
Marian Gertman 
DiTicilla Gibson 
Caroline Hawes 
Anne Hodge 
Isabel Holbrook 
Katherine Kauffman 

Helen KJerulff 
Marion Ludman 
Anne Northington 
Beth Pingree 
Emma Re',-d 
Maybell Steinman 
Marjorie Steinman 
Katherine Stone 
Adele Swetland 
Frances Thatcher 
Alice Weaver 
Louise Wheeler 


Boswell, Graham. Hauser. Sander. Sheffield, Smith, Sweeney, Walsh, Wallace, Williams 

Aycrs, Denny, Duncan. Goodheart. Webster. Wright. Bean. Bonine, Doeg, Griffiths 

Harris, Jack, M. Kauffman. Keefe. La Bine, Parker, Sheran, Spight. Boot 

Barnum, Brennan, Brenneman. Clarken, Dalley. Gertman, Gibson, Halbrook, K. Kauffman. Kierulff 

Liedcnberger, Ludman, Northington. Pingree, Reed, Stone, Swetland, Thatcher. Weaver, Wheeler 

Three hundred iortif-right 



^"U he ^Sou^tftern 

Campus ^Nb^\/ 

3^ ■ 

Jvjational founded 
at Boston, 1888 

Charter granted 
yiovtmhtr 14. 1925 

Margaret Brown 

T)eLta Delta Delt 


Class OF 1931 
Bernadine Agle Eleanor Dod 

Margaret Brown Jean Murray 

Esther Bulpitt Virginia Pohlman 

Louise Yehling 

Class OF 1933 

Lillian Baird 
Dorothy Jean Cowell 
Lois Cowgill 
Jean Douglas 
Viola Fenton 
Norabelle Heflin 
Virginia. Heinz 
Virginia Holmes 

Audrey Jane Joiner 
Nina May Lewis 
Louise Logan 
Alice Murphy 
Elizabeth Thomas 
Marion Thomas 
Kay Waggoner 
Caroline Wolcott 

Class of 1932 
Evelyn Anderson Mary Quinn 

Betty Ann Bunch Beatrice Russell 

Marthalice Farnsworth Martha Jane WarntM 
Dorothy Neuhaus Connie Williams 

Class of 1934 
Elizabeth Everett Sally Mosher 

Betsy Fuller Vera Ann Paxson 

Jean MeClusky Jeanette Yerxa 

Gertrude Antink 
Jean Beymer 

Kathleen Butler 
Betty Chequer 
Rosemary Davis 
Harriet Duffield 

Dorothy Eldred 
Joan Johnson 
Betty Hicks 
Laura Keough 
Janiu Lardner 
Polly Mattison 

Patty Richer 
Martha Ripling 
Mary Louise Salcido 
Ruth Sehneli 
Beatrice Seaton 
Betty Sischo 


Acle Bullpit. Donau. Dow, Murray. Pohlman. Anderson. Iludley, Neuhaus, Quinn. Russell 

Warner Williams. Baird. Cowell. CoWKiH. UoUillas, Fenton. Heinz. Holmes. Jomer. Lewis 

Logaii Murphy, E. Thomas. M. Thomas. WaKKoner. Wolcott. Evcrc-tt. McClusky. Mosher. Paxson 

Yerxa Antink. Bc-ymer. Butler. Chequer. Davis. Duffield. Eldred. Farnsworth. Hicks. Johnson 

keough. Lardner. Lee. Mattison, Richer. Ripling. Salcido. Schnell. Seaton. Sischo. Ulmer 


<\^^^y^ \^"V/^ 

Three hundred forty-nine 



3 '^^ 


J^ational Sorority 
founded iii 1874 

Charter grained 
February, 192? 

Ann Sanderson 

Delta Ganxrria 

Faculty Members 
Margaret A. Carhart 
Lillian Ray Titcomb 

Class of 1931 
Maxine Doerschlag Marian Mabee 

Alice Judah Janu Reynard 

Ann Sanderson 

Betty Booth 
Betty Burddl 
Gulita Capei'ton 
Helen Dunn 
Mary Ellen Firmin 
Nancy Gii?uette 

Class of 1933 

Barbara Hough 
Elizabeth Knorpp 
Emily Macomber 
Jean Richardson 
Dorothy White 
Betty Winter 

Honorary Members 

Margaret Sartori 

Mrs. Edward A. Dickson 

Class OF 1932 
Caiolyn Baker Isabel McCoy 

Constance Bennett Beth Moreno 

Paula Brandt Ida Monterastelli 

Marjorie Keller Elise Stearns 

Louise Knudson Colleen Sword 

Mary Workman 

Dorothy Bailie Myrta Olmstead 

Florence Blackman Phyllis Orbison 

Virginia Davies Helene Rosson 

Gretehen Krohn Evelyn Sadleir 

Maiy Stringfellow 


Doerschlag, Judah, Reynard. Baker, Bennett, Brandt. Keller, Knudson 
McCoy, Monterastelli. Moreno, Stearns. Booth. Burdell. Capterton. Dunn 
Firmin. Giguette, Gernhard. Hardacre, Hough. Knorpp. Macomber, Richardson 
White, Bailie. Blackman, Davies, Krohn, Orbison, Rosson, Stringfellow 


Three hundred fiftu 

i --^jsy-y t^xs 


?Vjjtiona! founded 
October 24. 1902 

Charter granted 
on May 28. 1925 


Gertrude Haserot 

Delta Zeta 

Faculty Member 
Mrs. Howard Stites 

Class of 1031 Class of 1932 

Jane Beeman Gerda Giavt-ngaard Ruth Cooley Antoinette Porter 

\ irsmia Casad Gertrude Haserot Mary Ellen Hoheisel Ruth Richardson 

\ irginia Dutcher Nell Morris Josephine Hull Willie Spencer 

Ruth Emerson Dora Rampton Ethel Leppo Vera Stull 

Class of 1033 
Phyllis Bourn Vesta Howard 

Fredna Tweedt Fitzer Helen Riter 
Ruth Hester Dorothy Watson 

Hazel Wisdom 

Class of 1934 
Martha Hood Jean Stenger 

Helen Ring Geraldine White 

Ruth Allen Phyllis Pennington 

Mary Lou Brehen Marjorie Schultz 

Mary Cast Virginia Shaw 

Virginia Jones Dorothy Siewart 

Marjorie Nickum Gladys Sorben 

lone Wagner 

Beeman, Casad. Dutcher. Emerson. (Iravengaard. Morris. Parkhurst, Cooley, Hoheisel 
Hull. Leppo. Richardsdii. Siii.nfLr. Stull, Bourn. Fitzer, Hester, Howard 

Riter, Wat^ion, Wisdom. Hctod. Rinir, Stenger. White. Allen. Brehen 
Cast, Jones. Ketchem. Nickum, Pennington, Schultz, Shaw, Siewart, Wagner 





Three hundred fifty-one 

J .-; 

y A 

he sj o u. t ft e. r n Ca m pus 




7v(jtiona! foiiiidcd 
yiovcmher 7, 1874 



Charter grunted 
August 23. 1924 


Barbara Douglas 

Gamnxa Iki Beta 

Faculty Members 

Bai'bara Greenwood 

Mrs. Beryl Smith 

Cl\ssof 1931 
Winifred Bennett Margaret Griebenow 

Barbara Douglas Frances Rodgers 

Marjorie Farrell Virginia Svarz 

Ruth Ann Younglovt 

Class of 1933 
Jeanne Brey Eleanor Knupp 

Elizabeth Chatfield Dorothy Setnan 

Class of 1032 
Betty Burchert Lucile Gould 

Martha Burnham Ruth Hornung 

Barbara Farrell Lucile Meyer 

Class of 1934 
Muriel Bur,^ess Mabel Frost 

Carolyn Cummings Betty Hupp 
Orma Fotheringham Virginia Jones 

Katherine Beaton Jane Hi 

Edith Catlin 
Shirley Clogston 
Rosemary Conway 
Kitty Lou Hess 

Helen Hoezel 
Dorothy Haworth 
Madeline Phillips 
Lois Schmidt. 

P P P 

Farrell. Griebenow, Purcell. Svarz, Youniilove, Hornung, Meyer. Brey 

Chatfield. Dickinson, Knupp. Moore. Priaulx. Setnan 
Burgess, Cummings, Fotheringham. Frost, Hupp, Jones, Monten. Parker 
Pridham, Rowe. Stokes. Vincent, Beatf^)n, Catlin 
Clogston. Conway, Hess, Hill, Haworth, Hoelzel, Phillips, Schmidt 

Three hundred fifty-tiro 

\^y^^ '^-'[/ ■ -^ h ^ Southern Campus ^^^ys/ 

T^ationa! four.cied 
in h^Axana. 1870 

Charter granted 
on June U. 192? 


Albertina McGrath 

Kappa Alpka Tketa 

Faculty Members 

Lily Bess Campbell 

Selena Ingram 

Eleanor Black 

Dorothy Fink 
Gertrude Gardner 
Mary Heineman 

Jane Crutch er 
Katherine Fink 
Margaret Jackson 
Annagrace Kurtz 

Barbara Parmley 
Geraldine Schmid 
Sally SedgTv-ick 
Hazel Sewall 

Class of 1931 
Dorothy Hitchcock 
Fern Kasi 

Virginia Lambrecht 
Margaret Morris 
Maltha White 

Class of 1933 
Antionette Lees Marion Thomas 

Betty McHagg Frances Turner 

Mary Patten Juliet Weir 

Clara Louise Prettyman Adele Zerweck 
Jane Rooney 

Barbara Baird 
Ruth Bell 
Charlotte Garlick 

Class of 1932 
Susan Hunter 
Gladys Kasl 
Eleanor Knecht 
Edmee Shonnard 

Mar jorie Townsend 
Blossom rhompson 
Josephine Thompson 

Class of 1934 
Betty Lee Brady Alice Walter 

Marion Davies Jessie Willock 

Helen Brown 

Norma Hassler 

Mary Jane Hendrick 
Abigail Lambrecht 
Eleanor Reed 

Catherine Sweet 
Jean Adair Willard 



Beesemeyer, Black. Bodorff, Fink, Gardner. Heineman, Hitchcock. F. Kasl. V. Lambrecht, Morris 

Parmley. Partridge. Schmid. Sedgwick. WTiite, Baird, Garlick. Hunter 

G. Kasl. Knecht, Townsend, Crutcher. Fink. Gamier. Jackson. Kurtz. Less. McHagg 

Prettyman, Rooney. Thomas, Turner. Weir. Wilson. Zriweck. Brady 

Oavies, Walter. Willock. Brown, Hassler. Hendrick, A. Lambrecht. Reed. Sweet, Willard 




Three hundred fiftij-three 


V^x^ ^\-- X-mSUP h e ^ o m t h e r n C a ? n P u s 


National joimded 
October 23, 1897 

Rational charter 
granted na 1926 

Marjorie Moore 




Class of 
Peg Butler 
Helen Campbell 
Dorothy Dorris 
Catherine Gekler 
Helen Hewitt 
Martha Millner 

Class of 
Catherine Becker 
Jane Carlson 
Patricia Dell 
Iwalani Duckworth 
Myrtle Fisher 
Pauline Gilbert 

Hazel Penny 
Lydia Purdum 
Ajmes Richardson 
Ruth Ritz 
Claire Stimson 
Fern Swanson 

Lee Hissins 
Josephine Knox 
Helen McMahon 
Audrey Todd 
Mary Sue Walker 
Elise Week 



Class of 1932 
Carol Cowdrey Antionette Kinne 

Louise Fawcett Virginia Lawrence 

Helen Funk Nell Lewis 

Margaret Hinkle Geraldine Moon 

Betty Izant Dorothy Sullivan 

Class of 1934 
Marjorie Clark Jeanette Moore 

Karol Kennedy Mary White 

Marion Bankson 
Ruth Fowler 
Harryette Knox 
Bernice Moore 

Luella Pettit 
Evelyn Pone 
Leonora Randack 
Carol Sage 
Dorothy Tauxe 

Mary Louise Walkei 
Arniita Wallace 
Virginia Mae Wells 
Genevieve White 

Butler, Campbell. Dorris. Gekler. Hewitt. Millner. Penny. S. Pope, Purdum, Richardson 

Ritz, Stimson, Swanson, Cowdrey, Fawcett. Funk. Hinkie. Izant. Lawrence, Lewis 

MacFarland. Becker. Carlson. Dell, Duckworth. Gilbert. Hit;y:ins. J. Knox. McMahon. Todd 

Walker. Week. Wheaton, Clark, Kennedy. J. Moore, White. Bankson, Fowler. H. Knox 

Messinger, B. Moore. Pettit, E. Pope, Randack. Tauxe. Walker, Wallace, Wells. White 



Three hundred fifty-four 


founded in 1870 

T^dtional charter 
gra7i[ed in 192 5 

Lorraine Woerner 




appa ivappa oaninxa 



Class of 1931 
Virginia Brown Lucy Guild 

Dorothy Davids Petrfry Kelso 

Betty Ebbert Thelma Rodders 

Helen Galbreth Jean Wadsworth 

Lorraine Woerner 

Class of 1932 
Emily Childs Gertnade Murphy 

Margaret Coberly Caroline Tschopik 

Frances Sue Coffin Helen Jane Youngrv-ortl 

Cecily Cunha Helen Hawes 

Dorothy Hamilton Jean Stewart 

Class of 1933 
Helene Albright Thurza Markey 

Dorothy Baumgarten 
Mary Louise Francis 
Betty Janss 
Barbara Knepiier 
Ida Hull Lloyd 
Lula Mae Lloyd 

Ja>'ne ^Vilson 

Elizabeth Newland 
Elizabeth Palmer 
Bernice Robinson 
Patricia Stimson 
Barbara Van Brunt 
Eleanor Walker 

Caroline Babcock 
Betty Bancroftt 
Aileen Dorsey 
Virginia Held 
^'ivian Holmes 
Helen LaTourette 
Emily Marr 

Class OF 1934 

Chi istine Maupin 
Flora Morrison 
Elizabeth Morton 
Helen Murphy 
Agnes Perrin 
Ad:;le Phelps 
Kate Ridgeway 

Josephine Fisher Elizabeth Manwaring 

Elizabeth Shine 

Brown. Davids, Ebbert. Gaibreth. Guild. Kelso, Rodgers. Coberly. Coffin 

Cunha. Hamilton. Murphy. Hawes. Stewart. Albright. Baumgarten. Francis 

Jans?. Kneppsr. L Lloyd, L. Lluyd. Markey, Newland. Palmer. Stimson 

Van Brunt. Walker, Wilson. Babcock. Held. Holmes, Marr. Maupin 

Morrison, Morton. Murphy. Perrin, Phelps, Ridgeway, Fisher. Manwaring, Shine 



Three hundrfd fiftU'five 


t h e r n C a 



1 < 

Xiitjonal founded 
October 31, 1915 



charter granted 
Februarv 25, 1928 



LanxbcLa Onxega 

Faculty Members 
Mrs. GeoFRe M. McBride 
Miss Gretchen M. Lyon 

Class OF 1931 
Evelyn Ahrc^ns Cccile Hillyer 

Ruth Allington 
Florence Anderson 
Betsy Cartinhour 
Winifred Eastman 
Erna Fruholz 
Lois Harris 
Luise Hinze 

Ruth Nancy Love 
Hilma Pearson 
Jean Pollok 
Donna Reed 
Marion Riley 
Marion Sigp 
Adelia Smythe 

Dorothy Varley 

Class of 1933 
Donilhy Hughes Frances Janu Rodd. n 

Class of 1932 
Luena Chadwick Marjorie Jones 

Marie Conradi Vivian Ward 

Marjorie Hughes Lucille Weight 

Doi-othca Eross Rina Rubbato 

Lois Eross Julia Williams 


Allington, Anderson, Cartinhour. Eastman. Fruholz. Harris, Hinze 

Lyon, Love. Pearson, Pollock, Reed, Riley, Sigg 

Smythe. Varley. Chadwick, Conradi, M. Hughes. Jones. Ward 

Weight. Rodden. D. Hughes, D. Eross, L. Eross. Rubatto, Williams 


Three hundred fifty-six 


on March 4, 1852 

~H,ationa\ charier 
granted in 1927 

Evelyn Pugh 

Pki Tv[ 


Honorary Member 
Mrs. Orra Monnette 

Faculty Member 
Miss Fisher 

Class of 1931 
Leona Cranston Katherine Hoffman 

Gladys Fisher Beth Melbourne 

Lois Harlow Maude Milne 

Marvel Thomas 

Class of 1933 
Miriam Hawthorne Madalyn Pugh 

Grace McKim Florrie Witkowski 

Class of 1932 

Clarice Bennett Virginia Getche^l 

Evelyn Bliss Arrcne McKnisht 

Helen Carey Evelyn Push 

Virgfinia Caspeary Eleanor Staples 

Oma Beckwith 
Eleanor Booker 
Mary Kay Cain 
Eujane Carr 
Dorothy Dalton 
Dorothy Duncan 
Georgianna Eaton 
Elizabeth Goodrich 

Marjorie Hay 
Marguerite Kraeger 
Eileen Lloyd 
Louise Lopan 
Muriel Rehrig 
Jane Stanley 
Ellun Tench 
Mary Lou Weeks 

^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ ■:■■ , •;.v_ y >;^--:-.-^^-j ^■<,:^-')^4%-l ^^i&gi>i^yj^i:.^SL:--^^ 

Cranston. Fisher, Hark)w. Hoffman. Melbourne, Milne. Thomas, Bcnni'tt. Blis 

Burke. Carey. Caspary. Getchell. Staples, Hawthorne, McKim, M. Pugh 

Witkowski. Beckwith. Booker, Cain, Carr. Dalton, Tiuncan, Eaton 

Goodrich. Hay. Kraeger, Lloyd, Logan, Rehrig. Stanley, Tench, Weeks 





Three hundred jifttt-sci'en 


Nj^ />iik\ V^"->4 


he Southern C a 

/■ounded in 1919 

Kathryn Sodom a 

Tki T>elta 

Faculty Member 
Florence E. Hallam 


Tvjationa! chdrter 
granted in 1927 

Class of 1931 
Peggy Herd Mona Rice 

Evelyn Howard Elva White 

Class op 1933 
Carolyn Goss 

Class of 1932 
Eileen Coi-telyon Ruth Lefavor 

Sarah Belle Hall Adora Maltby 

Gertrude Huntoon Kathryn Sodoma 

Alice James Dorothy Kennedy 


Howard, Rice. Cartelyon 

Hal!, Huntoon 
Maltby, James, Kennedy 


^p^ V 

Three hundred fifty-eight 


\ /V/^ ^ y ^A '~~^ h e ^ o M t fi e r n Camp us \^^^^^^^^\/ ^ \-'^^> 



T^ationai sorority 
founded in 1913 

J^ationa] charter 
granted m 1921 

Tayca Lane 

1 ki bigiTta uinma 

Honorary Member 
Mrs. Cobe 

Class of 1932 
Pearl Dyer Elainu Osterman 

Estelle Gallecian Gertrude Phillips 

Ruth Kleinman Hek-n Pollock 

Tayga Lane Marion Primack 

Class OF 1933 
Harriet Epman Stella Coffin 

Marcella Ravitch 


Mignonette Berneger Gerti-ude Jaffe 

Ardis Cohen Genevieve Miller 

Florence Freedman Madeline Ravitch 

Florence (Jioodman Helen Waxier 

Thelma Gold Flora Bell Weinstein 

Dyer. Gallecian. Kk-inman. Osterman. Phillips. Pollock, Primack 

Epman, Marcella Ravitch. BerncBer. Cohen. Freedman. Goodman. Gold 

Heinberger, Jaffa, Miller. Madeline Ravitch. S'Renco, Waxier, Weinstein 




Three hundred fifty-nine 


he kJ o lA. t h e r n (J a >7i p u s 

^ ^>^ 


T^ational sorority 
founded m 1910 


Plxi 0, 

Faculty Member 
Alice Hunneweli 


Jvjatioria! charter 
granted in 1915 

naeqa i i 


Honorary Member 
Mrs. C. H. Titus 

Class of 1931 
Katherine Heelan Cynthia Kirven 

Mabelle Homer Pauline Michelson 

Betty Kenney Pearl Nemencheck 

Class OF 1932 
Altah Behrend Elsie Preston 

Dorothy Belts Marjorie Pringle 

Mary Dalrympk- Welda Rogers 

Class OF 1933 
Marjorie Bassett Cynthia Patterson 

Lucilk' Kenney Blanche Riley 

Muriel Olsen Marlon Scheifele 

Audrey Van Kestern 

Helen Austin Alice Jackman 

Bernetta Byar Edith Kicii^ttad 

Harriet Cooper Elvira Kolkmeyer 





Heelan. Horner, Kirven. Michelson. Nemencceck 

Behrend. Betts, Dalrymple. Preston 

Pringle. Rogers, Bassett, L. Kenney. Olsen 

Patterson. Riley. Scheifele. Van Kestem 
Austin. Byar. Cooper. Kierstead, Kolkmeyer 


Three hundred sixty 


^\/ J^i^k \ '^iC^^^^/ ^'~^ h e kJ o VI. the r n C a m^ us 


T'iMional founded 
April 28, 1867 

Tvidtional charter 
granted m 1927 

Nancy Parent 

Pi Beta Pki 


Faculty Membek 
Miss Katherine McLaughlin 

Class of 1931 
Peggy Anon Pcgsy Hill 

Dorothy Becker 
Mary Elizabeth Campbell 
Kate Corbaley 
Betty Edmondson 

Helen Zeigler 

Marjorie Miillenbach 
Mary Sims 
Helen Mae Skeen 
Ruth Ann Walker 

Class of 1934 

Mai-y Badger 
Jov Carhart 
Betty Carrol 
Gert Corbaby 
Beatrice Anne Elwell 
Betty Fowler 
Caroline Goldwater 

Juliana Welch 

Frances Hall 

Ruth Hill 

Martha Ann Hotchkiss 

Marion Mason 

Marion McCarthy 

Jane Snow 

Jane Taylor 

Honorary Member 
Mrs. Lloyd Wright 

Class or 1932 
Ethel Ache Marjorie Kamm 

Dorothy Davis Virginia Nisson 

Virginia Horner Florence Opperman 

Katherine Ambrose Ruth Hosking 

Barbara Buell Flora Lamb 

Margaret Campbell Mary McKnight 

Jeanne Foulkes Leona Palmer 

Doris Hanna Eleanor Riley 

Elizabeth Sutherland 



Becker. M. E. Campbell. K. Corbaley. Edmondson, Mullenbach, Sims. Skeen, Smith 

Walker. Zeipler, Horner. Kamm. Opperman. Storey, Wellvorn 

Badger, Carhart, Carroll. G. Corbaley, Elwell, Fowler. Goldwater. Hall 

Hill. Hotchkiss. Mason, McCarthy, Snow. Taylor, Welch 
Ambrose. M. Camjihell. Foulkes, Hannn. Lamb, McKnight. Palmer. Riley 


Thru hundred sixty-one 




he kS o H i h _e r n 

The /irsi lucal 
at U.C.L.A. 

Local jralernily 
founded in 1915 

YvoxNE Menzies 

bignia AlpKci Kappa 

Faculty Member 
Mrs. Helen Matthewson Laughlin 

Class of 1931 
Beatrice Case Mary Jane La Poinl 

Marian Graaf Dorothy McMahon 

Arna Hult Yvonne Menzies 

Viomah Shell 

HoNOKARV Members 
Mrs. Edith Swarts 

Class of 1932 
Frances Carr Gertrude Dullam 

Helen M. Clark Cherrj' Dunbar 

Helen E. Davis Hilda Gustafson 

Charlotte Holmes 

Class of 1933 
Rowena Elizabeth Deats Gretchen Igel 
Esther FrasTier Margaret Murray 

Helen Holt Jane Olney 

Florence Scott 

Beryl Bell Rosemary Lee 

Elizabeth Healy Bertha Grace Lloyd 

Judith Lakey Audrey Phillips 

Verna Larson Adrienne Reichert 

Ruth Tompkins 

Case. Graaf. Hult. La Point. McMahon, Shell. Carr 

Clark. Davis. Dullam, Dunbar. Gustafson, Holmus. Deats 

Fragner, Holt. iRei. Murray. Olney, Scott. Bel! 

Healy. Lakey. Larson. Lee. Lloyd, Phillipps. Reichret. Tompkins 





Three hundred sixty-two 




T^dtionai founded 
at Berhelev. 1919 

Charter grdnted 
in January, 1928 


Gladys Gill 



oignxci < 


Faculty Members 
Gladys Gorman 

Honorary Members 

Shirley Poore 

Irene Hunt 

Helen Hunt Wilkinson 

Class of 1931 
Mary Elizabeth Albers Gladys M. Gill 
Jeanutte Arn Amy Hedrick 
Nellie De Witt Pauline Hohusen 
Dorothy Gardett Jean Loper 
Catherine Wood 

Class of 1932 
Hazel Cubbon Sylvia Po\vv.'ll 
Betty Huling Frances Ryan 
Alice Pohlman Margaret Williams 
Esther Ziegler 

Class of 1933 
Geraldine Elliott Jean 


Margaret Best Mai-Raret Pike 
Harriet Eastham Mildred Pike 
Inez Hopkins Leeta Stebbins 
Leona Miner Carolyn Wells 

n ^ r^ 

p i p 

Albers, Arn. De Witt, (Jardett, Hedrick, Hohusen 

Loper, Wood. Cubbon. Hidiny:. Pnhlman, Powell 

Williams. Ziegler. Elliott. Hall. Best. Eastham 

Hopkins. Miner. Margaret Pike. Mildred Pike. Stebbins. Wells 



sNr?!:> r^ 

Three hundred sixty-three 





on March 25, 1917 

Charter granted 
on July 19, 1927 

Ann Crass 

bigiiaci Delta 1 au 



Class OF 1931 
Carolyn Cohen Helen Natapoff 

Estelle Hirson Charlotte Spero 

Class OF 1933 
Ann Crass Lillian Nemiroff 

Class of 1932 
Bertha Eliot Miriam Harwick 

Class of 19:!4 
Lee Behn Evflyn Kaiser 

Cecelia Berk Ruth Kleeman 

Henrietta Block Pauline Rappoport 

Josephine Cans Vivien Rubin 

Lillian Golub Helen Slnsel 

Dorothy Kahn Idella Smolowitz 

Sylvia Smolowitz 


Hirson, Natajjoff, Harwick, Nemiroff, Behen 

Berk. Bloch. Gans. Kahn. Kaiser 

Rappoport. Rubin, Singel, I. Smolowitz, S. Smolowitz 



Three hundred sixty-four 



fi e Southern C a m f> u '^^)S^ ^^^^^ / V"^ ^' 

T^alional sorority 
founded in 1918 

Charter granted 
on March 6, 1930 


Arabellf Hurlbut 

oignxa 1 ki Beta 

Faculty Member 
Anna Krause 

Class of 1931 
Frances Adams Susanna Hoffmann 

Helen Brewer Lola Kern 

Class of 1932 
Elizabeth Clefifj; Edith Moore 

Arabelle Hurlbut Mai-jjarct Thomas 

Class of 1933 
Irene Hensberger Katherine Horsman 

Catherann MacDonald 


Delfina Fatjo Dora McMuUan 

Doris Greenler Rosalyn Meek 

Dorothy McGinnis Martha Meyer 

Elizabeth Thompson 

Adams. Brewer. Hoffmann, Wulch. Kein. Moore 

Thomas. Hensberger, Horsman, McDonald. Fat jo 

Greenler, McGinnis. McMuilan. Meek. Meyer, Thompson 




Three hu7idrcd sixtn-five 

he ^ o u t fi e r n C a }ii p u s ^Vy ' 

yifil\on(x\ sorority 
founded in 1874 


y^alional charter 
granted m 1925 

Mary Comerford 


oignacL Kappa 

Faculty Members 

Anne Stonubraker 

Flon^ncu Fast 

Class OF 1931 Class of 1932 
Louise Adams Marsaret Knuth Marion Cooley Jane Stewart 
Mary Louise Brady Lucille Mahn Elsie Frieburg Kathryn Thomas 
Mary Comerford Virginia Rolleston Beverly Glass Elizabeth Wade 
Frances Condit Helen Craig Smith Mary Johnston Marjorie Wilson 
Lois Crane Caroline Voll; Alaine Meek Mae Elizabeth Wood 

Alice Witcher 

Class OF 1933 ^ ■ ■ v ,. Class of 1934 
Sue Baldwin Dorothy Ernst Marjorie Fontius Dorothy Kirchhofer 
Adel Carol Booth Marjie Mason ii,^ „'" E""''"^', ^t-terson 
Marjorie Young Dorothy Horn Rena Phair 

Eleanor Jones Elizabeth Robmson 

Nadint- Adams Lorraine Larkins 
Helen Bardwell Ellen Prince 
Byrl Christensen Pat Ratican 
Kathleen Kendall Frances Anne Walker 
Adel Van Zandt 

L. Adams, Brady. Condit, Crane, Knuth. Mahn. Rolleston. Smith 
Volk, Cooley. Frieburp, Glass. Johnson, Meek. Stewart. Thomas 
Wade, Wilson, Wood. Baldwin. Booth. Ernst, Mason, Thompson 

YounK. Fontius. Grim, Horn, Jones. Kirchhofer, Peterson, Phair 
Robinson, N. Adams, Baidwell, Christensen. Kendall. Larkins. Ratican, Walker 


Three hundred sixtu-six 





Tt h e 


T\_alional founded 
October 15, 1898 

Charter granted 
on April 17, 1926 


Lois Wattson 

Zeta i ciLi ALpka 

Class of VS61 
Frances Anderson Louisa Hampton 

Janice Anik-rson 
Margaret Collins 
Marian Dudley 
Elizabeth Evans 
Ernestine Hamilton 

Dorothy W 

Helen Krozek 
Mary Elizabeth Mead 
Elizabeth Millspauiih 
Martrartt Thompson 
Lois Wattson 

Class of 1932 
Margruerite Chappell Edna de Martini 
Helen Ellison Ardath Jones 

Delia Hampton Dee Neice Osika 

Dorothy Osborne Maxine Page 

Kathryn Charleton Winifred Rhodes 

Catherine Williams 

Virginia Baxter 
Betty Bennett 
Petuna Dunham 
Erminie Gove 

Class of 1933 

Shirley Hannah 
Mary Hays 
Mildred Hays 
Janice O'Halleron 

Helen Brinkerhoff 
Kathleen Grey 

Class OF 1934 

Eleanor Jonts 
Dorothy Thompson 

Phyllis Barber Peggy Griffith 

Marjorie Cheroske Edna Jones 

Helen Clarke Helen Palmer 

Geraldine Diamond Cecelia Price 

Genevieve Wenta 

ig p i 
n ii p p @ 
^ p p ^ ^ 

ra p n p p 

Anderson, Collins, Dudley. E\'ans. Hampton. Krozek, Mead 
Millspaugh. M. Thompson. D. Williams. Chappell, Ellison. Osborne, A. Jones 

Osika, Page. Rhodes. C. Williams. Baxter, Bennett 

junham, Hannah. Mary Hays. Mildred Hays. O'Halleron. BrinkerhoJT. Grey 

D. Thompson. Cheroske. Clarke. Griffith. E. Jones, Palmer, Wenta 


Three hundred sixttf-seven 


' ~y he 'Southern Campus 

3^Jt:ojiai founded 
1914 at BerJ^eley 

N^//' \\^ 

charter granted 
Sejiteraber, 1927 


Dorothy Cooley 

1 keta Upsilon 

Faculty Member 
Helen A. Grant 

Class of 1931 
Cecelia Auffspurger Martha Jamison 

Dorothy Cooley Romilda Rowbottom 

Elizabeth Heflin Elizabeth Thayer 

Thelma Wiedbcrger 

Class OF 1032 
Betty Greaney Doris Richardson 

Class of 1933 
Betty Blockwell 

Helen Duyan Nancy Mitchell 


Augspursrer, Jamison. Bowbottom 

Thayer. Wiedberger 

Richardson, Blockweil, Mitchell 



Three hundred sixtij-eight 


h e vlT o U t fi e r ri'' C 

a mf u s yy ^ 


J^atj'onal founded 
at Michigan, 1912 

Charter granted 
in 7\Joi'ej»iber, 1926 

Ruth Nagle 

T keta 1 ki ALpka 

Class of 1931 
Virginia Baudino Inez Higxiera 

Esther de la Garza Ruth Nagle 

Dorothy Heitz S«.'ville Sylva 

Marie Verheyen 

Class OF 1933 
Helen Comeau Elinor Drake 

Marie Dolazalik Fay Early 

Davida Henneberry 


Honorary Members 

Helen Hardman 

Mary Workman 

Mrs. J. Burkleman 

Class OF 1932 
Rose Bagley Katherine Maher 

Helen Louise Graves Alma Maulhardt 
Margaret Hudson Mabel Murphy 

Carolyn Kayser Mary O'Donnell 

Florence Textor 

Class of 1931 
Edythe Ardolf 

Dorothy Cheek 
Eulalie Giguette 


Hose M. Caffi-ey 
Eleanor Sullivan 

Baudino. de la Gar/.a, Heitz, Hig-uera, Sylva, Verheyen, Bi-own 

Graves, Hudson, Kayser, Maher, O'Donnell, Textor 

Comeau, Drake. Early, Henneberry, Ardolf, Cheek, Giguette 


Three huiidnd aixtu-nine 





Local founded in 
October, 1930 

Charter granted 
in January, 1931 

Lillian Ando 

Cki Alpka uJeLta 

HoxoRARY Members 
Mrs. Ruth G. Boynton 
Mrs. Bernice L. Nelson 

' ^^y^ 


Cl.\ssof 1931 
Lillian AnJo Pauline Masuda 

Yone Kawatsy Yasuka Sonoda 

Class OF 1932 
Haruyo Komai Alyce Ohama 

Mary Mizue Haruko Saito 

Yonc Tomio 

Class OF 1930 
Doris Aiso Helen Nakai 

Rosa Ando Alice Suzuki 

Kiyoko Morey Marjorie Yamamoto 

Masuda. Sonoda. Komai. Ohama. Saito 

Tomio, Aiso, Ando. Morey 

Nakai, Otero, Suzuki, Tamino. Yamamoto 



Three hundred seiJcnty 




he^outfi^ern Campus i/'^Xs/^^S. 

Fir&i row: Forbes, Batfs. Fulton 

Sfcoud roir : Dait, Jaques, Brown, Adams 

Deav Helen Matthewson Laughlin 
J J vis or 

i^UGsidGixts CouRcil 

Dorothy Forbes 
Beatrice Brooks 
Marijaret Tandrc 
Gladys Beli 
Dora McMullen 
Hazel Heinche 
Mary Tyson 
Yosubo Sonoda 
Beulah Bates 
Lillian Carter 
Miriam Futton 

Carroll Dart 
Lola Jaques 
Alyce Brown 
Emily Wetmore 
Martha Adams 
Marjorie Gieselman 
Gladys Gorben 
Eleanor Piepgrass 
Geraldine Masinter 
Hek-n Kt-nnedy 
Elizabeth Stevenson 


Belitving that the iroutrp atudvnts Hviutj on the caw pus 
should have so7}tf' organized social lifr and representation 
and participation in the ANHociated Studrtits activities. Dean 
Helen Matthewson Langhlin organized Phrateres on this 
campiis on October sixteenth. lOlil, primarily to meet the 
needs of the non-resident ivonifii living in houses other than 
sorority houses. Popular dmiand hoirerer, soon necessi- 
tated its enlargement, until now Phrateres at U.C.L.A. has 
chapters formed of groups of girls living at home as well 
as those in the regular dormitories, and both sorority and 
non-sorority iromen may affUiate. The boarding and room- 
ing houses still farm a nucleus, but Phrateres wishes to 
have representation front any group of iromeri anxivus to 
form a chapter and helj} I'italize the motto. ^'Famous for 
Friendliness." At the time of its organization, no thought 

was given by the group to its expansion into other colleges, 
but the circle of friendliness has spread to neighboring in- 
stitutions. In March of the next year, Marcella .Anderson. 
president of Phrateres, and Margaret Loot left Los Angeles 
for Seattle to install the Beta Cliapter at the University of 
Washington after the process of petitioning and acceptance 
had been accomplished. The Beta Cliapter has since in- 
creased greatly in number of members and in the scope of 
its activities. The year of IHSO saw the installation of two 
more chapters, the Gamma Chapter at Oregon State College 
at CorvalUs. and the Delta Chapter at Whitman College. 
Walla Walla. Washington. Ethel Tobin, j)resident. Janet 
Wilso^i. and Miss Anne' Stonebraker travelled north to offi- 
ciate at the in.'itallations. 

Three huiidred seventy-two 

^. ' --^- _..„.. , ,^ . . 

fte3'outfi^ern C a 7n p u 5 J|j^/Vn 

First row: Getchel. Powell, Prichard 

Second roir : Tiafton. Wilson. Sheldon, 

Ethel Tobin 

Executive CouiaciL 

ViiKinia Getchtl 
Lois Keith 
Sylvia Powl-II 
Grace Prichard 
Elma Eckman 

Thelnia Tiafton 
Josephine Dodson 
Janet Wilson 
Mary Clarke Sheldon 
Bayonne Gray 
Mary Tepon 

On December sixth, 1930. the Jirnt Phratrrrs Nati'inal 
Conference was held at Oregon State College. The prtsnicr 
of delegates from each of the chapters for the installation 
there of the Gamma Chapter made it a fitting occasion for 
a eunferenee, in order to meet some of the problems of a 
natio^ial nature lehich icere rising. At this nieetiny Dean 
Laughlin nas elected Honorary Natiotial Grand President 
of Fhrateres. The appointment of a permanent instailing 
hoard, a siistem of national registration of ail Fhrateres 
members, and the creation of THE PHR,\TKRE.\N. the 
national magazine of the organization, also resulted from 
this meeting. The nioi'e from the Vcrtnont campus to West- 
wood necessitated a complete re -organization of the then 
existing sub-chapters. With the establishment of new wo- 
men's dormitories, sub-chapters were organized at Hohnhn 

Hall. Dohenij Hall, Dougla.Hs and Bannister Halls, Winslow 
Alius, and at the YAV.C.A. Philia Chapter has maiiitained 
its old functio7i of providing for girls not lii'ing in doryni- 
tories. Too, there are mani/ smaller sub-chapters in which 
the membership consists of from four to eight girls living 
in apartments or smaller boarding houses. During the past 
year Phrateres luis co-operated in every po.tsibl€ manner 
with the Associated Studerits and with the Associated Women 
Stiuieitts through student representation. Not only in mat- 
ters pertaining to studeiit government, but also in affording 
its members a social program, has the orgayiization been 
active. The first affair of the year was a mass meeting at 
which ojie hundred and twenty-five women were present. On 
November twenty-fifth, the formal initiation and banquet 
teas hi Id. 



Three hundred seventy-three 


heJ'outh^ern Campus ^^/'^/^ 



First row: Demmit. Edwards. Karno, 

Loper. Allen, Carr. Chase. Second row: 

GoUatz, Lee, Johnson. Randack, SmallinR. 

Stebbins. Tench 

Miriam Fulton 

Third row: Miller. Porter. Sweet. Wille- 

brandt. Cast. Hancock. Ketcham. Fourth 

row: Lynch. Miller. E. Miller. J. Miller. 

Rappaport. Seeds. Sweet 

Ujannistet? HaLL 

Calssof 1931 

Gladys Demmit Gene Loper 

Mel-France Edwards Anna May Doan 

Katherine Farrand Florence Oliver 

Bernice Karno Lillian Stevans 

KathiMine Van Vvlt 

Class of 1932 

Lucretia Allen 
Eujane Can 
Ruth Chack 
Miriam Fulton 
Virginia Gollatz 

Miriam Johnson 
Maxine Lee 
Lenore Randack 
Sue SmallinK 
Leeta Stebbins 

Ellen Tench 

Mary Miller 
Helen Porter 

Class of 1933 

Katherine Sweet 
Edrie WiUebrandt 

Class of 1934 

Mary Lou Brehm 
Mary Cast 
Frances Hancock 
Grace Mary Ketcham 
Rose Elizabeth Lynch 

Suzanne Sweet 

Ellon Miller 
Janet Miller 
PesKY Morrow 
Pauline Rappaport 
Janet Seeds 


Bannister Hall was organized a s a chapter of 
Phrateres in the fall of 1929. 

Bannister Hall i,s a member of the Alpha Chapter of 
Phrateres at U.Cl.A. 

Three hundred swentn-four 

First roir: Nemecheck, Thomas. Dalrymple, 

Gcsas, Hicks. Second row: McMuUen 

Powell, Pringle. Ronai. S'Renco 

Third row: ZieK'ler. Bruce. Gay. Bannis- 
ter. Chambers. Fourth row: Davis. Green, 
Lefever. Peacock, Pendleton 

Carol Dart 

Dolaeny HaLL 

Class OF 1931 

Class of 1932 

Leona Cranston 
Marion Crawford 
Gladys Fisher 
Francis Fitzmaurice 
Lois Galeener 
Lois Harlan 
Jean Hill 
Marian Holden 
Marian Hutton 
Alice Jackman 

Ajrnes Kokanour 
Sherrill McMillan 
Elizabeth Marquis 
Pt-arl Nemecheck 
Dorothy Siewert 
Helen W. Smith 
Marian Thomas 
Alice Todd 

Katherine Weiskotten 
Ellen Wells 

Class of 1933 

Miriam Bruce Doris Hanna 

Gertrude Buchenau Marie Jacques 

Eleanor Gay Christine Maupin 

Nancy Welch 

Jeannette Bacnn 
Julia Bingham 
Beatrice Borst 
Ruth Bradley 
Helen Brown 
Harriett Cameron 
Helen Carr 
Irene Crabbe 
Mary Dalrymple 
Carol Dart 
Virg-inia Flynt 
Gwendolyn Gesas 
Geraldine Gilbert 
Elizabeth Glidden 
Elizabeth Hicks 
Eli::abcth Hudson 
Marian Huntzin^er 


Florence Jones 
Helen McLaughlin 
Dora McMullen 
Chiyoko Mikami 
Grace Myers 
Sylvia Powell 
Marjory Pringle 
Anne Ronai 
Dorothy Mae Scott 
Dorothy Severance 
Sonia S'Renco 
Eloise Viney 
Alice Weaver 
Eloise Wills 
Irene Wilson 
Lorraine Wineman 
Dorothy Wright 

Class of 1934 

Edith Bannister 
Eva Birkenshaw 
Lois Chambers 
Elaine Davis 
Roberta Green 


Marjorie Hay 
Lois Musseiman 
Mary Norton 
Elizabeth Peacock 
Janette Pendleton 

Dohenv Hall Chapitr of PhraUres was formed at 
U.C.L.A.' m the fall of 1929. 

Dohen\ Hall Chapter was Hostess for the annua/ 
Phrateres Christmas Party this year. 

Three hundred seventy-five 

he^outfi^ern C a. m p u s 





Firat voir: Gerry. Parkhill. Ross. Spencer 
Wente, Williams, Carlson, Cramblett. Sec- 
ond row : Davenport . Forbes. Johnson, 


Alyce E. Brown 

Keith. Kutz. Lemon. Millei-. Third roir: 

Porter, Primoek, Schiiltz. Shaw. Stanley, 

Stull, Tillock, Wagner. 

HoLnxby HaLL 

Class of 1931 

Class of 1932 

Catherine Bryan 
Francis Burt 
Esther Danielson 
Gertrude Gerry 
Josephine Hogue 
Jean Parkhill 

Alice Remington 
Ruth Ross 
Willie Spencer 
Evelyn Starbwck 
Barbara Wente 
Virsrinia Williams 

Alyce Brown 

Marion Brownell 
Berenice Carlson 
Mary Cramblett 
Pauline Davenport 
Dorothy Forbes 
Laura Johnson 
Lois Keith 
Grace Kutz 
Vivian Lemon 
Woodie Lee Miller 


Ray Pierre 
Marion Primoek 
Marjorie Schultz 
Virginia Shaw 
Fay Stanley 
Myrtle Stevenson 
Vera Stull 
Joan Tillock 
Eioise Viney 
lone Wagner 
Mildred Walker 

The second largest of Phrateres chapters at V.C.L.A.. 
HoJmhy Hall, was formed in 1929. 

The social prograyn of Hohnby Hall Chapter in- 
cludes birthday dinners and teas. 

Three hundred seventy-six 

^outh^ern Campus 'S^/v^A'Sv 


First row: Walker. Youtsler. Zimmerman, 
Black, Hart. Massey. Miner. Millard. Sec- 
ond roir: Morrison, Norswing, Schurter, 

Silvt-rburp, Spencer. Stanley. Baverstock, 
Collins. Third roiv: Hodp:e. Kins. Mand, 
Marsh. Middleton, Peters, Powell, Vercuisse. 

Myrtle Stephenson 

Holrriby HalL 

Class of 1933 

Class of 1934 

Margaret Block 
Evelyn Hait 
Helen Luscomb 
Doris Masst-y 
Helen Millard 
Leona Miner 
Shirley Morrison 

Inger Norswing' 
Hester Schoeneger 
Abie Schurter 
Dorothy SilverburK 
June Spencer 
Jane Stanley 
Rosalie Stone 

Oma Beckwith 
Doreen Baverstock 
Dorothy Mae Collins 
Florence Friedman 
Margaret Hodire 
Nancy Kinir 
Mary Elizabeth Marsh 

Mary Catherine Mand 

Sarah Middleton 
Edna Mae PauU 
Lorraine Peters 
Dorothy Powell 
Alice Vercuisse 
Dorothy Winters 

Holmbv Hail has ^rown in importance among the 
Phrateres chapters. 

Holmhy has become one of the largest chapters on 
the V.C.L.A. campus. 

Three hundred seventy-seven 


Co, 771 p US %/y^ 


First roiv: Corficld, EdKerton. Johnson, 

Klein, Baker. Second row : Bennet, Hill. 

Taylor, McCarthy 

Third raw : Tondro, Brcnnan. Cummings, 

Dale. Eastham. Fourth row: Engen. Gold- 

watt-r, Greenlee. Jacobson. Szendeffy. 

Lola Jaques 

iJougLass HaLL 

HoNORARV Members 
Mrs. E. E. Douglass Mr. E. E. Douglass 
Mrs. Beatrice I. Gould 

Class of 1931 

Thelma Beatty Helen Harbour 

Helen Budd Muriel Hermle 

Margaret Burch Lola Jaques 

Mary Campbell Beatrice Johnson 

Dorothy Corfield Virginia Kartzke 

Amelie Edgerton Virginia Klein 

Mary Grizzle Mary Lamb 

Class OF 1932 
Evelyn Baker Yarda Hill 

Helen BerglofT Martha Libby 

Mary Lukehart 

Class OF 1933 
Sylvia Chasson Elinor McCarthy 

Jane Erickson Betty Poole 

Margaret Tondro 

Class of 1934 
Harriet Bianehard Geraldine Jacobson 

Harriet Eastham Marian Sharp 

Dorothy Fanning Viola Szendeffy 

Rita Zorfas 

Douglass Hall Chapter was the first Phrateres chap- 
ter to he formed on the campus. 

Douglass Hall Chapter was founded on the West' 
wood Campus in September of 1929. 

Three hundred sevcnty-ciijht 


he^outfi^errx Campus 

H i^ ^ 



First roiv: Freedman, McMahon. SicK 
Seidler. Bates. Second roic: BlickenstafE 

Conrev. Getchell. Third row; Gitelson, 
Ollila. Kneen. Kulp, Powell 

Ethel Tobin 

Pkilia Ckapteu 

Honorary Member 
Anne btonebraker 

Class of 1932 
Elma Eckman Katherine Taylor 

Amelia Soldan Ethel Tobin 

Emily Westmore 

Class of 1934 
Bayonne Gray Marian Simpson 

Virginia Sebastian Doris Tracy 

Muriel Tracy 

Class OF 1933 
Betty Albrecht Beatrice Hccht 

Mary Arnold Elizabeth Morrill 

Gail Watts 

Class of 1931 
Katherine Ames Louise Hill 

Clara Ashton Genevieve Johnson 

Clare Halloran Rosemary Lee 

Mary Hayden Mary Alice Powell 

Judith Hechtman Loretta Powers 

Philia Chapter of Phrateres was founded on the 
Vermont campus in 1927. 

Philia Chapter was formed for it'omen not living in 
any of the organiied dormitories. 


Three hundred seventy-nine 

— ■ - ^ - 



R n p ^ n ^ J 



— ^<v 

First rmv: Dean. Lyon. Pratt. Prichard. 

Richards. Robertson. Simpson. Second raw : 

Warner, White, Wilson. Davis. Hessenflow, 


Mary Tyson 


Third row: O'Connell. Margaret Pike, Mil- 
dred Pike, Rose, Stan-. Kuffer. Fourth 
row: Sheldon, Sumner, Warner. Finley, 
Kaiser. Kennedy, Westman. 

Rudy HaLL 


OF 1931 

Class of 1932 

Nell Agan 

Elizabeth Mateer 

Martha Adams 

Marian Holbrook 

Alice Anderson 

Mildred McLeary 

Louise Bowler 

Esther Hoover 

Alice Bray 

Loring Nicholson 

Ruth Bowman 

Frances Kelly 

Margaret Dean 

Ethel Pratt 

Earline Davis 

Mary Leach 

Marion Gardner 

Grace Prichard 

Laura Dean 

Alice McChesney 

Margaret Glenn 

Mabel Robertson 

Miirgaret Elder 

Catherine O'Connell 

Helen Jenks 

Helen Richards 

Lesley Geir 

Margaret Pike 

Dorothy Jessee 

Shirley Simpson 

Dorothy Hall 

Mildred Pike 

Catherine Jessup 

Mary Tyson 

Josephine Hardison 

Helen Rose 

Irene Lake 

Nadine Warner 

Dorothy Harman 

Louise Ward 

Ruby Lake 

Lena May Wellsey 

Ruth Hessenflow 

Natalie Wedge 

Thelma Lyon 

Elva White 



Janet Wilson 

Class of 1934 

Class of 1933 

Bethel Carroll 

Dorothy Kaiser 

Ella Kuffer 

Lottie Lyon 

Ruth Elder 

Karol Kennedy 

Eileen Lloyd 

Mary Sheldon 

Rose Finley 

Mary Paslow 


ne Sumner 

Helen Pehoushek 

The Rudy Hall chapter of Phrateres was organized 
on the Westwood campus in the fall of 1929. 


Three hundred eightti 

Rudy Hall chapter has been very active socially this 

Honorary and 
1 roressional 

h e ^ o u t fi^ e r 71 C a 771 p u s J^/'^^Xi^^N. 


FirRi row: Ashburn. Case 

Second row: Guild, St-dsrwick 

Betty Franz, prtsidcut 


Faculty Membeks 

Miss Atkinson 

Dean Laughlin 
Class of 1931 

Dr. Campbell 

Betsy Ashburn 
Beatrice Case 

Sally Sedffwick 

Betty Fran: 
Lucy Guild 

Agathai. the Senior women a honorary organization 
of the University of California at Los Angeles, pro- 
vides an outlet for the prominent women of the ca-mpus 
to discuss their problems. This society attempts to de- 

termine the ways in u'hich its members may best serve 
the University. Many important problems concerning 
the student adtninistration and welfare are ta\en up by 
this group. Agathai was established in 1922. 

Three hundred eit/hty-two 


h e ^ o u i fv e r n C a r>t 

pus ^,/^X/^K 

First row: Borwick, Grizzle, Hoffman 
Jaques. Second rvir: Olinger, Richardson, 

Lydia B. Purdum. jiresident 

Brown. Hawley. Hamilton. Seyforth. Third 

row : Galbraith. Ford. Goodheart, Hessen- 

flow. Hoffman, McCuIloch 

Alpka Cki Delta 

Faculty Meaibers 
Mrs. Eva Allen Mrs. Estcila Plough 

Class of 1931 
Mai-jorie Borwick Louisf Olinpft/r 

Mary Grizzle Lydia Purdum 

Susanna Hoffman Attnes Richaidson 

Lola Jaques Mildied Virts 

Cl.\ss of 1932 
Jean Hawley Mildred Sechrcst 

Lois Hamilton Mona Seyforth 

Buelah Galbraith Mary Gootlhart 

Patricia Dell Ruth Hessenflow 

Hilda Fitzgerald Katherine Hoffmann 

Carol Ford Dorothy Sullivan 

Genevieve White 

Alpha Chi Delta, the women's professional Economics 
sorority, was founded on this campus May 10, 1927. 
The purpose of this club is to further an understand- 
ing of business bv the uomen students. Only those 

women who are Economics majors and who are above 
the average in scholarship become eligible for member- 
ship. Some of the faculty members are among the 
most outstanding teachers of the Economics Department. 

Three hundred eiyhtll-ihree 


heSouth^ern Campus 




First row: Caldwell. Kibre. Second roiv: 

Ringer, Schaefer. Third row: Israel, Norton 

Tom Davis, president 

Alpka Delta oigma 

Class of 1931 
Richard Caldwell JefTeisou Kibre 

Tom Davis Lee Ringer 

Bill Friedberg Carl Schaeffer 

Class of 1932 
Lawrence Israel Sanford Norton 

Class of 1933 
Earl Van Siyka 

Alpha Delta Sigma was founded at the University of 
Missouri in 1913 in order to provide a professional 
society for those interested in and intending to follow 
the profession of advertising. The Edward Dic\son 

chapter was established here m 1929. Its membership is 
drawn from students devoting their activities to the ad- 
vertising side of campus publications. The national 
organization has twenty-two chapters. 

Three-hundred eighty-four 


^%''e. Zy 6 u'f fC" e^r h C a 


First rotr : Noble, Baldwin. Buerger, Clarke. 

Donojihue, Gibson. Second row: Hammond. 

Hanna. Lane, Larter, Manuel. Metcalf, 


Third row: Morris, E. Plumer. Queen 

Stamie, Webb, Zimmerman. Bapby. Fourth 

row : Carter. Lockett, May. H. Plumer, 

Reed, Ross. Warner 

Robert W. Ru)j:gles. president 

Alpka Kappa Psl 

Faculty Members 
Floyd F. Burtchett Lewis A. Maverick 

Ira N. Frisbce Howard S. Noble 

Dudley F. Pegnjm 

Robert Baldwin 
Max Buerger 
Lewis Clarke 
Thomas DonoRhue 
Walter Gibson 
Denton Hammond 
Dave Hanna 
Rollin Lane 
Brooks Larter 

Class of 1931 

Byron Manuel 
Kenneth Metcalf 
Davis McKay 
Ed Morris 
Everett Plumer 
Glenn Queen 
Robert \V. Ruggles 
Matt Stamie 
Lewis Webb 

Wesley Bagby 
Edward Carter 
Jack Francisco 

Robert Lawrence 
William Lockett 
Richard May 

Class of 1932 

Howacd Plumer 
William Reed 
James Rhodes 
Henry Ross 
James Warner 
Lewis Whitney 

Frank Zimmerman 

Alpha Kappa Psi is a 7ne7i'5 national professional 
society of commerce. This club was founded in 1924 
under the name of Phi Sigma Delta. In 1925 they 
petitioned to Alpha Kappa P,si and were granted a 

charter in 1926. The purpose of the society is to fur' 
ther the welfare of its members; to foster scientific re- 
search in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance. 
It has been very successful in instigating research. 



r-^ >^\^-> 

h e J' o u t fi- e r n TTartt pus 



First row: Collins. Edwards. Second roir : 
Harrison. McHenry. McMillan. Stickel 

io o 

Louis Fetterly. president 

Third roir: .Alcorn. Apablasa. Hendricks. 

Fourth row: Lehieh. McElheney. Page. 


J3 Lacks tortiari 

Faculty Member 
Dr. Charles H. Titus 

Class of 1932 
Chaplin Collins Howard Hairison 

Lionel Edwards Dean McHenry 

Louis Fetterly Loyd McMillan 

Walter Stickel 

Class of 1933 
Norman Alcorn Bernard Lehigh 

Albert Apablasa John McElheney 

GeorKe Elmendorf Robert Page 

Porter Hendricks Henry Tenell 

Glenn Tanner 

B}ac\stonian Fraternity is a men's national honorary 
pre-legal fraternity. This organization was founded at 
Columbia University in 1902 for the purpose of bind- 
ing those students pursuing law into a realm of helpful 

friendship. The organization is the only national hon- 
orary pre-lega! fraternity in existence. The loca! chap- 
ter was organized and installed on the campus of the 
University of California at Los Angeles in June, 1930. 


Three hundred eighty-six 




First loir: Bailiff, Miller. Brownstein. Cazel, 

Clark, Davis. Second row: Dennis, Frede- 

rickson, Goodstein, Hanson. Harris. Kelley, 

Knowles, Kuehn. Kuhlman 

Alex W. McRitchie. president 

Third row: Piatt. Ruggles. Schaefer, 
Schlicke, Swindle. Thoe. Thomson. Thur- 
man. White. Fourth row: Carter. Duncan, 
Graybill. McCann. McHenry. Nelson. Plum- 
er. Read, Talbot 

Blue Key 

Facuj.ty Members 
Dr. Lawrence D. Bailiff Dr. Clifford L. Barrett 
Dean Ear! J. Miller 


Douglas Donath Jefferson Kibre 


John Anson 
Carl A. Brown 
Robert Brownstein 
Virgil Cazel 
A. Maxwell Clark 
Don Clow 
Thomas Davis 
Theodore Dennis 
Leonard Dworkins 
Charles Eskridge 
George Forster 
William Frederickson 
Thomas Griffin 
Webster Hanson 
Larry Holt 
Donald Kelley 

OF 1931 

James Kuehn 
Fred Kuhlman 
William McCarthy 
Allison McNay 
Herman Piatt 
Robert Ruggles 
Carl Schaefer 
Car! Sehlike 
Hal Smith 
Earle Swingle' 
Rueben Thoe 
.Jock Thomson 
William Thurman 
John Vaughn 
Richard Von Hagen 
John A. White 

Class of 1932 

Wilbur Brubaker 
Edward Carter 
Norman Duncan 
Durward Graybill 
Donald Jaeobson 
Richard Linthicum 
William McCann 
Dean McHenrv 
Lloyd G. Read 

Alex W. McRitchie 
Richard Mulhaupt 
Edgar Nelson 
Howard L. Plumer 
William G. Read 
Charles Smith 
Howard Stoefen 
John Talbot 
Leonard Wellendorf 

The membership of Blue Key, the national mens 
honorary jraternity. is drawn from the Junior and 
Senior classes. The national society was established at 
the University of Florida in 1924. The local chapter 

was chartered in 1929. Blue Kev is composed of stu- 
dent leaders — who endeavor to create the right \ind 
of sentiment and to direct t'urposeful eforts towards 
those legitimate ends of the student body. 

Three hundred eiyhty-sevcn 

First row : Morris. Sims. Zeigler. Baker 
Second row: Coffin. Kamm. McCoy. Moreno. 

Opperman, Caperton. Third roic: Hall, 

Keller, Morton. Newcomb. Richardson. 

Wei bourn 

Artye Beesemyer. president 


Honorary Member 
Dean Helen M. Laughlin 

Class OF 1931 
Peggy Anson Margaret Morris 

Artye Beesemyer Mary Sims 

Lucy Guild Helen Zeigler 

Class of 1932 
Caroline Baker Marjorie Kamm 

Constance Bennett Isabel McCoy 

Emelio Childs Beth Moreno 

Francos Sue Coffin Florence Opperman 

Class of 1933 
Gulita Caperton Aileen Newcomb 

Frances Hall Jean Richardson 

Maccoreta. Hellman Winifred Story 

Marjorie Keller Marion Clapp Thomas 

Class OF 1934 
Dorothy Welbourn ElizTibeth Morton 

Boots is a riding club founded in 1928 on the cam- 
pus of U.CL.A. This organization was officially recog- 
nized by the administration in January, 1930. Boots 
was organized to foster better horsemanship and to pro- 

mote a spirit of sportsmanship among the University 
women. Its membership is chosen from among those 
Sophomore. Junior, and Senior women who have dem- 
onstrated exceptional, ability in horsemanship. 

Three hundred eighty-eight 




h e jf o u t fv e r n Campus 

First row: Brandt. Centrone. Collins. Dur- 
gin. Second row: Eckman. Gibbs. Graham, 

Jane Reynard, luce-p resident 

Hogue. Lake. McMillan. Third roiv : 
Barkhire, Williams. Cortelyou. Grass. 


Cki iJelta Pki 

Faculty Member 
Dr. Margaret Carhart 

Class of 1931 
Elma Eckman Josephine Hogue 

Katherine Graham 
Bernice Gibbs 
Edith Durprin 
Virginia Brandt 
Clarissa Centrone 
Margaret Collins 

Lois Whittier 

Kathei ine Lake 
Margarie Leigh 
Sherrill McMillan 
Jean Parkhill 
Jane Reynard 
Virginia Williams 

HoNORARV Members 
Dr. Lily Campbell Mrs. Alice Hunnewell 

Mrs. Malbone Graham 

Class of 1932 
Eileen Cortelyou Jewel Holder 

Beverly Glass Josephine Miles 

Dorothea MacKenzie 

Chi Delta Phi. a yiational honorary literary society 
jor women, was founded as Ka^pa Phi in 1925 and be- 
came national in 1926. Membership m Alpha Delta 
chapter is dependent on faculty recommendation and 

the maintainance of a B average in the English depart- 
ment. Membership is limited to juniors and Seniors. 
Chi Delta Phi has two projects, the publication of the 
writings of its members and the production of a play. 


Three hundred eighty-nine 

^^ u._ __^ 

"\^^\^jf^^~~y he J' o u t h^ e r n C a mp u s ^/^/V^N. 


First roiv: Bensinirer. Feinstein. Holt. 
Maule. Second row: McCuIlough. Schumann. 

Griebenow, Haigazian. Third row : Page. 
Shropshire, Svarz. Younglove 

Use Hamann. president 

'T)elta EpsiLon 

Faculty Memuei;s 

Helen Chandler 
Nellie Gere 
Marjorie Harriman 
Bessie Hazen 
Helen Howell 
Clara Humphreys 
Helen Ledgei-wootl 

Annie McPhail 
Frances Nugent 
Bel yl Smith 
Louise Sooy 
Louise Thompson 
Natalie White 
Vir.irinia Woodbridge 

Class of 1931 

Anne Bcnsinger 
John Ehler 
Mary Feinstein 
Use Hamann 
Christine Holt 

Cornelia Maule 
Sue McCulIough 
Birgit Reps 
Frances Schuman 
Dorothy Sosin 

Class of 1932 
Laura Anderson Marian Hutton 

Jsabello Bennett Lola Laws 

Margaret Briebenow Robert Lee 
Ruth Edmundson Maxine Page 

Elsa Esorich Eileen Shropshire 

Nelly Haigazian Eleanor Southee 

Neal Harlow Virginia Svarz 

Ruth Younglove 

Delta Epsilov is an honorary art sorority. It was 
jirst established as a local chapter \nown as Mayne. 
Later it petitioned and was accepted as a chapter of 
Delta Epsilon, The purpose of this club is to enable 

those students who are interested in and talented in 
artistic creations to find a wide variety of subjects. It 
endeavors to accomplish this purpose by instructing and 
guiding its members along artistic lines. 


Three hundred ninety 

/? e ^ o u t fL e r n C a- tu f u s 

First roiv: Baysear, Doerschiag. Second 
row: Emerson. Gravengaard 

Haserot. Jones. Third row: Lake, Lake 
Prichard, Hohiesel 

Martha Tuesburg, president 

Delta T- ki EpsiLori 

Faculty Members 
Barbara Gn^enwood Katherine McLaughlin 

Margaret Baysear 
Katherine Braucht 
Maxine Doi'rschlag 
Ruth Emerson 
Gerta Gravengaard 

Class of 1931 

Gertrude Haserot 
Florence Jones 
Irene Lake 
Ruby Lake 
Grace Prichard 

Martha Tuesburg 

Cora Hand 

Class of 1932 

Mary Ellen Hohiesel 

Delta Phi Vpsilon is a national honorary professional 
\indergarten' primary fraternity. The Beta chapter was 
installed on the campus June 20, 1924. The national 
organization was founded at the Broadoai^s School, 

Pasadena, California. The primary purpose of the 
organization is to hold the highest ideals of scholastic 
achievement, and to encourage the utmost in profes' 
sional achievement among its members. 


Three hundred ninety-one 

First foiv : Smith. Hannon. Second roto 

Witkowski. Gobel. Third row: Goodheart, 
Helgesen, Hillman 

Helen Burke, president 

Gamma ALpka Cki 

Honorary Members 
Dr. May Morse Miss Ruth Street 

Class of 1931 
Josephine Holzman 

Class of 1932 
Helen BurUe Irene Smith 

Class of 1933 
Madeline Hannon Madeline Phillips 

Grace McKim Madalyn Push 

Florrie Witkowski 


Clarice Bennett Myrna Goo<lheart 

Betty Brennen Elizabeth (modrieh 

Lenna Gobel Bernice Helgesen 

Lillian Hillman 

Gamma Alpha Chi is a women's honorary advertis- 
ing sorority. The society ivas founded on this campus 
in 1929. They petitioned the national organisation in 
January of 1930; the charter was granted to them in 

June, 1930. Membership is limited to those U'omen stu- 
dents who are interested in advertising as a profession 
for women. At present the society is ma\ing a survey 
of the advertising costs of the Village merchant. 

Three hundred ninety-tivo 


he ^ o u t PL' e r n ^ a, m p u s \ 

First rotv: Aistenstein. Baldwin. Cunning. 
ham. Second roiv: Davis, Kibre, Kuhlman 


Metcalf. Olton. Third roiv: Piatt. Want, 
Clark , Ringer, Rohman 

Carl G. Schaefer, president 


OYYiYYia ivappa 




Faculty Members 
Dr. Loneueil Dr. Allen 

Class of 1931 

Jot' Aisenstein 
Robert Baldwin 
Glenn Cunningham 
Tom Davis 
JefE Kibre 

Harold Want 

Kenneth Metcalf 
Charles Olton 
Herman PKatt 
Carl G. Schaefer 
William Schaefer 

Max Clark 
Harold Keen 

Class of 1932 

Lee Ringer 
Arthur Rohman 

Gamma Kappa Phi is a heal honorary projessional 
journalistic fraternity. This organization was founded 
m September, 1927.' The purpose of the fraternity is 
10 bring together men who have proven by their jour- 

nalistic accomphshments that they are deeply interested 
in journalism. It is the aim of the club to raise the 
.standards oj the campus jouriialism uiherefer it is pos- 
sible. All members must be of Juniors or Seniors. 

Three kundred ninctii-three 

\\ \y^ ' 7 heJ^outh^ern C a m p u 5^my^X/Nv 





First row: Barnard, Belford. Ewing. Hen- 
derson, Heyler. Second raw: Jackson, Kit- 
chen. Oliphant, Peters. Watson, Wood. 

Third row: Cooper, Crow, Greene, Hen- 
dricks. Irvin. Fourth row: Lathrop, Logue, 
Storm, Lloyd, Moon, MeCall, Walker 

Barbaretta Jackson, president 

Heleri Mattkewson Club 

Faculty Member 
Dean Helen Matthewson Laughlin 

Class of 1931 
Bernardeen Barnard Barbaretta Jackson 

May Belford 
Mildred Ewing 
Merle Henderson 
Emilie Collins Heyler 

Lorraine Kitchen 
Marie Oliphant 
Ruth Watson 
Garnet Wood 

Class OF 1933 
Elizabeth Lloyd 

Honorary Members 
Mrs. Lelia D. Abbott Dean Helen Laughlin 
Mrs. Dorothy Beaumont Mrs. Edith Swarts 

Class of 1932 
Georpria Aiman Doris Hand 

Loretta Cooper 
Lois Crow 
Isabelle Green 
Cora Hand 

Margaret E, 

Melba R. Hendricks 
Ilda Irvin 
Thelma Lathrop 
Madge Logue 
R. Storm 

Class of 1934 
Esther Moon Madge McCall 

Jane Walker 

The Helen Matthewson Club was founded by Dean 
Laughlin in the fall of 1923. At that time the member' 
ship list contained only four campus woyyien m its folds. 
Since then the club has expanded until now it consists 

of twenty-four actives and forty alumni. The purpose 
of the club is to unite women who are self-supporting. 
to serve the University, and to help its members realize 
the advantages to be gained from a college education. 


Three hundred ninety-four 

First ro w : Gassaway, Bushnell. Second 

oiv: Dawley. Myers. Third rorv : McHenry, 

Alan Reynolds. I'ice-president 

Kap and Be Lis 

Class of 1931 
Jayne Gassaway Alan Reynolds 

Mack Williams 

Class of 1932 
Mart Bushnell Grace Meyers 

Mary Dawley Dean McHenry 

Kap and BeWi h an honorary dramatics society. This 
society is composed of those members of the Uni- 
versity Dramatics Club that have been outstanding in 
their accomphshments. The membership is hmited to fif- 

teen, all of U'hom are pledged to aid the U.D.S. in play 
production and to help to maintain the high standards 
of drama ichich have been produced on this campus. 
Its ultimate aim is for the betterment of the University. 

Three huyidred ninetit-five 

h e J' o u t h^ e r n C a 7n p u s^^/' 


First loic: Halstead. Hanwell. Secovri row 
Rudernmn, Lewis 

Read, Wilson. Third row: Greathead. 
Sorg:e. Stubers, Venciil 

Arthur Watson, president 

Kappa Kappa Psi 

Honorary Members 
Di-. E. M. Hiner Herbert L. Clarke 

Class of 1931 

Lee Roy Halstead 
Norman D. Hanwell 

Martin A. Ruderman 
Arthur Watson 

Class of 1932 

Henry H. Bliss Fred G. Cooper, Jr. 

Ted E. Bourne Henry Upholt, Jr. 

John F. Lewis William G. Read 

Richard M. Tullar Charles Henry Renck 

Herbert C. Wilson 

Class of 1933 
Ralph Lee Briscoe Charles O. Mowder 

James W. Greathead Gordon MacDonald 
Luis M. Lowe Barthold W. Sorge 

Dickson C. Stuber 

Philip F. Johnson 

Kappa Kappa Psi is a national honorary music fratern- 
ity. Kappa Theta Pi was organized on the campus in 
1928. In 1929 they petitioned to Kappa Kappa Psi and 
were installed as Psi chapter. The membership em- 

braces onl\ those who are members of the college band. 
The purpose of the club is to encourage good fellow- 
ship, leadership, scholarship, and musical abilitji 
amongst band members. 



Three hundred ninety-six 


c a 9n ^"Try^g^^ ^\ 

D. Buse. L. Buse. Cox. Fay. 
Garrison. Gibbs. Second row: 
Hay man, Heyler. Jenks 

Magnuson. Miller, Greene. Greening. Third 

rotr : Hill, Hudson. Lake. Hadley, Lake, 

Murdock. Pierce 

Nell L. Agan. ijresident 

Kappa Pki Zeta 

Faculty Members 
Fanny Alice Coldren Buelah B. Lucas 
Deborah Kinsj; 

Honorary Member 
Estelle Daisy Lake 

Nell L. Agan 
Bernardeen Barnard 
Dorothy Buss 
Loa Buss 
Alice Cox 
Edyth Fay 
Kathryn Gaede 

Class of 1931 

Gretchen Garrison 
Bernice Gibbs 
Aileen Hayman 
Emilio C. Heyler 
Helen B. Jenks 
Katherine Lake 
Martha Libby 

Class of 1932 
Helen BerglafE Uarda Hill 

Isabelle Greene Mildred Peterson 

Ruth Hudson Janet Strickland 

Catherine Greening 

Cl^\ss of 1933 
Patricia Fowler Hazel Murdock 

Leona Hadley Dorothy Pierce 

Miriam Johnson 

Kappa Phi Zeta. professional hoytorary library fra- 
ternity, was founded on the campus of the University 
of California at Los Angeles in 1926. The objects of 
the club are to promote the ideals of the library pro- 

fession and to promote friendship and co-operation 
among the University u'omen who intend to follow this 
profession. Through spea}{ers the interests of Kappa 
Phi Zeta center on literature unci library science. 

Three hundred nijiety-seven 

heJ^outh^ern Campus Jj^/^^/A^^!!^ 



^ — 



First row: Comerford. Krozek. Mclnerney. 

— ><:y 

Secmid roir: Thompson. Fuller, Irish 

Betsy Ashburn. president 

TN[u Delta Omicuort 

Class of 1931 
Betsy Ashburn Phyllis Mclnerney 

Mary Comerford Margaret Thompson 

Helen Krozek Barbara Went 

Class of 1932 
Barbara Farrell May Elizabeth Wood 

Class op 1933 
Pauline Fuller Alioe WheaVley 

Ethel Irish 

Jvju Delta Omicron is a society jor women in the 
Political Science tiepartment. Those who have shown 
ability i»i Political Science are eligible jor membership. 
The fitirpose of this society is to create an interest in 

Political Science among momen. The club ifas founded 
at U.C.L.A. in 1924. It ofers a chance for women to 
mak,e an extensme pre-legal stiidv. It is the first pre- 
legal sorority for women in the United States. 

i' \/ 

Three hundred ninety-eight 

— -f<^ ^_^.^.._-. 

S b ut fC^ y^ n' Co, fri f>U^ 


Fivai row: Case, Eastman, Ebinger 

Sfcond row: Glasgow. Pitts, Lee, Reber 

Opal Ricketts. president 




Faculty Membeiis 
Dr. Helen B. Thompson Dr. Gieta Gray 

HoNOKAiiV Members 
Bernice Allen Miss Margaret Jones 

Maude D. Evans Miss Pauline F. Lynch 

Miss Florence A. Wilson 

Class OF 1931 
Eleanor Case Dorothy Glas.i;ow 

Winifred Case Frances Pitts 

Jennie Ebinger Opal Ricketts 

OmiCTon N" 'S " national sorority for the .studenls 
studvJng Home Economics. The purpose oj this soror- 
ity is to promote scholarship and leadership. The 
society was founded at State College. Michigan iti 

1912. The Chi chapter was founded upon this campus 
in June. 1925. The membership is limited to fifteen of 
the Senior class and five of the junior class. Fifty-three 
members have been initiated since it uias established. 


Thru- hundred ninety-nine 



«•?<»■ .ATV*'.*^. k« ■.■nRi'.«>^*iwjir'j*M/iJc;h^'''v 

heSouth^ern Campus 

First row: Berkeley. Allen. Srcond row: 
Bickel. Blackburn. Doll. Drake 

Third row: Dunham. Moore. Pa(;:e. Peek. 
Fourth row: Terrell. Walker. Howe. Traylor 

William L. Aldrich. president 






Class of 1932 
Russell E. Berkeley Fred W. Wheeler 

John C. Ziler 

Harrison Allen 
Sam G. Arthur 
Edward Borky 
Robert J. Blake 
Joe B. Blackburn 
Lawrence A. Braden 
Robert D. Bicl<el 
William M. Cameron 
Horace S. Craig 
William N. Craig 
Marshall R. Crawshaw 

Class of 
Albert G. Davis 
Byron E. Doll 
Harrison M. Dunham 
John J. Drake 
Jack D. French 
Fred J. Fielding 
Frank E. Howe 
Ra>Tnond F. Hurst 
John F. Harris 
John L. Hall 
Fred L. Hokin 


Richard W. Hamilton 
Joe B. Hoenig 
Charles W. Hoflein 
Harold K. Jordan 
William T. Lockett 
Harvey J. Lindstrom 
Wesley R. Mason 
.lohn P. Moore 
Edmond J. E. McCarthy 
Clay N. Mitshell 
John W. McElheney 

William K. Morley 
J. Craig Mackie 
Re.x J. Northland 
Robert J. Page 
Jack A. Price 
Arnold B. Peek 
Felix R. Rossi 
Morris H. Sherry 
Robert C. Slaughter 
Henry Terrell 
George N. Walker 

Class of 1934 
William L. Aldrich Frances H 

Roswell C. Bassell 
Robert L. Brewer 
James R. Craig 
David C. Dell 
Ned F. Eads 
Joseph F. Forno 

Winstron R. Taylor 

Frank C. Harford 
Paul H. Howe 
Theodore C. Miller 
Bernard O. Miller 
Thomas H. Rogers 
Charles Trapp 

The l^ationa] Organization of Pershing Ri/Jes is com- 
posed of ten companies and a "hijxtionai Headquarters. 
The T^ational Headquarters is located at the University 
of 7^ehras\a. The local unit was granted a charter in 

the year 1930 to be \nown as A Company of the sixth 
regiment. This society is open to all members of the 
basic course who have shown exxeptiona! abihtv in 
mihtary tactics. It plans to train them more intensively. 

Four hundred 


he^outh^ern Camp 

^ P ^ ^ ^ 

CI P q H 


First row: Cameron, Daw ley, Gassaway, 

Graham. Walker. Srcond row: Mclnerny, 

Bordwell. Brinkop, Kaefer, Piper, 


Third voir: Soderstrom. Baxter, Nadine, 

Baldwin. Denny. Fourth row: Detter. Hol- 

lenerger, Horg:an. Irish, Louth. Wener 

MargaretalicL- Head, president 

Pki Beta 

F.4CILTV Members 
Dr. Margaret Carhart Helen Laughlin 
Dr. Marvin L. Darsie 
Martha Dii'ane 
Rolf Hoffman 

Dr. George McManus 
Alexander Schreiner 
Evelyn Thomas 

Class of 1931 
Roseila Cameron Margaretalice Head 

Mary Dawley Virginia Smith 

Jayne Gassoway Florence Summerbell 

Kutherine Graham Ruth Ann Walker 

Helen Bardwe'.l Dorothy Piper 

Bijou Brinkop Rosine McDougall 

Edna Kaefer Lorna Soderstrom 

Class of 1932 
Barbara Blackburn Mariel IrianotT 

Bonita Eiffert Rose Marie Mclnerny 

Olive Sherlock 

Class of 1934 
Elise Baxter 

Roberta Denny Dorothy Lanth 

Isia Detter Betty Walters 

Avalon Hallenburg Alice Wener 

Ethel Irish Dorothy Winter 

Phi Beta is a national professional fraternity organ' 
ized to advance music and the dramatic arts. The 
society was founded at T^orihivestern in 1912. The 
Mil chapter was estabhshed upon thi,s campus in 1925. 

The purpose of this organization is to stimulate an inter- 
est in music, school spirit, and pure friendship. 
Phi Beta has sponsored many of the best musicals and 
modes of entertainments that have been heid. 

rnur hundred one 



he^outh^erti C u tu 

P us i^ //s.^^ 




First roic: Brownstein, Bryan. Centrone. 
Hoffman, Hogue. Second row: Kellogg, 

McMillan, Parkhill. Ruggles. Walker. Third 
row: Wolpert, Hinton. Sims. Smith. Woods 

Virginia Bishop, vice-president 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Class of 
Arthur K. Barnes 
Winifred Bennett 
Virginia Bishop 
Robert G. Bro^vnstein 
Elizabeth J. Bryan 
Clarissa Centrone 
Edith Harriett Elliott 
Gertrude Gaidner 
Bertha Haiktn 
Vlasta Hanzl-Hendrick 
Susanna E. Hoffman 
Josephine M. Hogue 
Theion E. Horning 
Bernard Samuel Jefferson 


Irwin Kellogg 

Lolo K. Kern 

Katherine Kinsel 

Sherrill Elizabeth McMillan 

Abe MeUlon 

Isadore Pally 

Jean C. Parkhill 

Robert W. Ruggles 

Sibyl Martha Rock 

Abe Schechtman 

Helen T. Simonsen 

Celeste N. Walker 

Sylvia Wolpert 

Virginia Corntll Woods 

Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest honorary society in the 
country. It was founded in 1776 and has chapters in 
all of the principal universities in the country. The 
membership of this organization is gleaned from 

the highest ran\ing seniors who are wor\ing for 
an A.B. Degree or its equivalent. At the installation 
ceremonies there were forty members initiated. The 
local chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was installed in 1930. 


Four hundred two 

First roic: Baldwin, Brown. Green, Hanna, 
Hanson. Hax-t. Second roir: Kuehn, Lans- 

dale. O'Conor, Swinjile. White, Anderson. 

Block. Third roif: BoeRe. Dennis, Depert. 

Elliott. Gleis, Lane. McMillan 

Frank Zimmerman, presidetit 

Pkl Pki 

Faculty Members 

Bill Ackerman Fred Oster 

L. D. Bailiff Ordean Rockey 

Dr. Fite Bill Spaulding 

Wilbur Johns Dr. Titus 

Captain Matthews Captain Witcher 

Caddy Works 

Class of 1931 

Robert Baldwin 
Joe Brooks 
Cornelius Lee Brown 
Douglas Donath 
Ralph Green 
John HacUey 
Dave Hanna 
Webster Hanson 

Prank Zimmerman 

Praray Hart 
James Kuehn 
Edward Lansdale 
Bill McCarthy 
John O'Conor 
Jerrold R. Russom 
Earl Swindle 
John White 

Class of 1932 
Edg-ar Anderson Max Elliott 

Carleton Block Stanley Gleis 

Gerald Boeee Bill Halstead 

Theodore Dennis Joe Harper 

Harry Depert Rollin Lane 

John Warren McMillan 

Phi Phi. the national Senior men's honorary organ' 
ization. was installed at the University of California at 
Los Angeles in 1924. Its membership is compiled from 
the upper classmen of the various social fraternities on 

the campus. Phi Phi is endeavoring to promote and 
to secure a more amiable and a closer inter- fraternity 
spirit. In the past this group has accomplished many 
things to further increase this feeling. 

Four hundred three 


y^^OO sJL '~~ y he J^ o u t ft- e r n C £l m. p u. f ik/ ^ //Sv 


First roiv: Carvey, Dutchie. Ferrand. Heitz, 
Nagle. Second roiv: McConncl!, Tucker. 

Waggoner. Cartwright. Doan. Third row: 

Griebcnow, Page, Reeder. Wilding. 

Alice Rogers, president 

1 kiLokal 


Facultv Members 
Miss Hinchliffe Miss Helen Howell 

Class of 1931 

Class of 1932 

Margaret Annis 
Verna Covey 
Virginia Dutcher 
Catherine Farrand 
Dorothy Heitz 
Maybelle Horner 

Anr<ie Houck 
Marv Ann McConn* 
Ruth Nasle 
Ann Robeson 
Elizabeth Thomas 
Hel-rne Waggoner 

Louise Blackstone 
Elizabeth Crisell 
Anna May Doan 
Helen Ellison 
Charlotte Fuller 
Margaret Griebenow 

Pearl Nemecheck 
Maxine Page 
Alice Rogers 
Doris Wilding 
Ruth Ann Younglove 
Lorena Zinimerman 

Vh\\o\a\ia is a professional art club. It was 
formed in an endeavor to study the most advanced art 
that it is impossible to offer in the classroom. 
Its membership scope covers only those Junior and 

Senior women that intend to pursue this study as a 
profession. Its purpose is to further the interests of 
art. and to form a closer bond between the students 
and faculty. \ 

Four hutidrcd four 


h e ^ o u t fly e r n C a 7n p u s ^ 

First roiv: Barlow, DeArmond. Demitt. 
Second row: Harris, O'Nions, Sanstedt. 

Black, Baird. Third rotr: Chestnut, For- 
syth, Gretchell. Stewai-t. Thompson 

Ruth Aliinjrton, president 

Plii UpsiloR Pi 

Faculty Mejicers 

Dr. H. L. Eby 

Mrs. Alice Hunnewell 

Dr. J. L. Meryiam 
Miss Corrine Seeds 

Honorary Member 
Mrs. C. H. Robison 

Class OF 1931 
Ruth Allington Gladys Demitt 

Ada Barlow Lillian Gray 

Virginia DeAi-mond Lois Harris 
Virginia Sanstfdt 

Myrtle Aber 
Virginia Black 
Grace Baird 

Class of 1932 

Helen Chestnut 
Marian Forsyth 
Sadie Belle Stewart 

Class of 1934 
Edith Thompson 

Phi Up.5iloii Pi was founded on thi.'i campus 
in the fall semester of 1930. It was created to 
britig together those women who plan to follow the 
field of elementary education as a profession. This 

society has acquainted its members it'ith the field of 
education and has increased their scope through con- 
tact with those who have been engaged in that line. 
The motto is "Friendship. Guidance, and Service." 


Four hundred five 


First tow: Baker, Campbell. Graaf. Guild. 
Second roiv: Hannington 

Moran, Pierce, Pottle. Third raiv: Prinz, 
Pruden, Soghor, Wolpert 

Elizabeth Millspaugh. president 

Pi Delta Pki 

HoNORARV Members 
All members of the French Staff 

Faculty Memrcrs 
Dr. Bailiff Dr. Fite 

Dr. Blanchard Dr. Hedrick 

Mr. Briois Captain Perigord 

Dr. Brush Dr. Rosenberg 

Class of 1931 

Catharine Baker 
Marion Graaf 
Lucy Guild 
Emily Hanninirton 
Elizabeth Millspaugh 
Nora Moran 
Dorothy Pierce 

Betty Price Pottle 
Phyllis Prinz 
Martha Pruden 
Helen Simonsen 
Ida Soghor 
Virginia Williams 
Sylvia Wolpert 

Class OF 1932 
Joe Albanese Marjorie Hughes 

Mary Campbell Mary Jenkins 

Pi Delta Phi is a national French honorary society. 
This organization was established at the University of 
California at Berkeley in 1906. The national charter 
was granted to the Gamma chapter in 1926. Its pur- 

pose is to unite those students who are interested in 
spreading the French language throughout the world. 
Membership in the local chapter of Pi Delta Phi is 
limited to uppcrclassmcn interested in this wor\. 


he^outfi^ern Campus 

First row : Brown, Cazel. Second row 
Cohen. Harrison. 

KeiloKK. Leslie. Third roiv: Pugh, 
Schwab, Stickel, Evans 

Jennings Fergxison. president 






Faculty Members 
Wesley Lewis Charles A. Marsh 

Class of 1932 
Ruth Leslie Oliver Schwab 

Evelyn Push Walter Stickel 

Wanda Hayden 

Class of 1931 
Harold Breacher Blanche Cohen 

Margaret Brown Jennings Ferguson 

Virgil Cazel Howard Harrison 

Irwin Kellogg 

Class of 1933 
Phyllis Evans 

Pi Kappa Delta, national forcnsics organization, is 
the oldest honorary fraternity on the V.C.L.A. Cam- 
pus. The national was founded in 1913. The local 
chapter was installed in 1923. Membershif) is limited to 

those men and u-'omen u'ho have made an excellent 
record in forensics. Pi Kappa Delta see\s to stimulate 
forensic abilitji on the campus through sponsoring an 
inter-fraternitv and inter-sororitv oratorical contest. 


Four hundred seven 

he ^ o u t fi^ e r ?i C a 771 p u s _ 

First row: Ambrose, Brown. Carnahan. 

Davidson. Guild. Hill. Second row: Howard, 

McCoy. McCullouffh. Rilliet, Sanderson. 

Tucker, Traub 

Third rrnv: Whitfield. Yehling. Aiman, 

Carr, Cresell, Drake, Flint. Fourth row: 

Hennebery, Hendricks. Loffue. Penfield, 

Reeves. Tappe. Trosper, Withers 

Catherine Baker, president 

ri Kappa bigina 




Mem be;; 

Miss Annie McPhail 

Mrs. Georgia Bullock 

Class of 1931 


OF 1932 

Olive Ambrose 

Helen Howard 

Georgia Aiman 

Helen McCormick 

01 ga Au Asperger 

Irene McCoy 

Frances Carr 

Jean Penfield 

Catherine Baker 

Sue McCullough 

Elizabeth Crissell 

Maxine Reeves 

Elizabeth Brown 

Faure Rilliet 

Kathleen Drake 

Jeanne Savinien 

Helen Carnahan 

.Jean Sanderson 

Virginia Flint 

Margaret Tappe 

Emily Cooks 

Hildegard Traub 

Melba Hendricks 

Vernette Trosper 

Doriee Davidson 

Margaret Tucker 

Madge Logue 

Antoinette Weber 

Jean Hill 

Geneveive Whitfield 

Yvonne W 


Pauline Highley 

Louise Yehling 

De Vere Z 


Pi Kappa Sigma ii>as jounded Tvjovember 17, 1894, at 
Michigan State Teachers College, Tp.5i!ajiti. Micliigati. 
It is recognized as the oldest and largest educational 
sorority for women in the United States. The local 

group was installed as Phi chapter, February 20, 1926. 
Merabcr.ship is drawn from women interested in the 
field of education. The organization sponsors speal^ers 
and co-operates in educational projects of the University. 



Four hundred eight 


he^outfi^ern C a. 771 p 

u s^ 


First roH- : Levy. Sedgwick. Second raiv: 

Campbtil. Biice. Third roiv : Carey. Holder 

Mary Heineman, presidc7it 


appa i I 



Class of 1931 
Katherine Cline lone Levy 

Mary Heineman Annajean D. Newbre 

Sally Sfdirvvick 

Class of 1932 
Grace Brice Helen Carey 

Mary Eileen Campbell Jewel Holder 
Carolyn Rosenberg 

Pi Kaplpa Pi IS a women s honorary professional 
journalistic society. The object upon which this club 
is based is one of furthering the interest of its mem- 
bers in the field of journalism as a profession for 

u'omen. Pi Kappa Pi. the local sorority, was Jounded 
March, 1925. Membership is open to those women 
who have distinguished themselves in service on the 
Daily Bruin, Southern Cdmpus and the J^ews Bureau 

Four hundred nine 

First row: Edgar, Harder. Littrell, Nugont. 
Second row: Nelson. Pierce. 

Brunger. Case. Third row : Holdcn. Prich- 
ards. Schaap, Shropshire 

May V. Seagoe, president 

Pi Lanabda Tketa 

Alumnae Members 

Faculty Members 

Eunice Broadbent 

Gertioide Maloney 

Mis. Helen B. Keller Miss Katherine McLaughlin 

Fredica Brown 

Frances Nugent 

Blanche S. Case 

Myra Nelson 

Gene Edgar 

Thelma Pierce 

Adele Finkel 

May V. Seagoe 

Class OF 1931 

Margaret Harder 

Delia Sprauer 

Ruth Brunger Irene Holden 

Thelma Littrell 

Inez Thoroughgood 

Eleanor Case Grace Prichards 




Eleanor H. Schaap 

Pi Lambda Theta, national women's educational fra^ 
ternity, was founded at the University of Missouri in 
1917 for the purpose of "fostering a professional train- 
ing, encouraging research worl{ and service in educa- 

tion, and promoting a spirit of fellowship among wo- 
men in the profession of teaching." The Alpha Delta 
chapter was installed in Kerch\off Hall on lanuarv ■* I 


Four hundred ten 

Z/he^outfL-ern C ci nt pus ^ 

First row: Hendrick, Albeis, Becker. Black- 
ford. Second row: Easterly, Hanzl-Hendrick 

Herrmann, Peterson. Third roiv: Stein- 
metz. Sullivan, Woods, Montgomery 

Siby! M. Rock, president 

Pi Mu Epsilon 

Faculty Members 


Dr. Bell Mr. Hunt 

Dr. Herbert E. SlauKht 

Dr. Daus Dr. James 

Dr. Garver Mr. Mason 

Miss Glazier Dr. Sherwood 

Dr. Hedrick Dr. Whyburn 

Mr. Hill Miss Worthinston 

Class of 1931 

Mary El 

zabcth Albers Reed Lawler 

Class of 1932 


Becker Annie Peterson 

Abram Lcshokoff Juan Robb 


Easterly Sibyl Rock 


amilton Ernest von Seggern 

Vlasta Hanzl-Hendrick Vera Steinmeta 


Herrmann Lyle Sullivan 
Virginia Woods 

Pi Mu Epsilon is the national mathematical society. 
This organization was founded at Syracuse University 
in the year 1903. The local chafiter was inslallcd in 
T'iovember 1925. Membership is granted to all mathe- 

matics majors who have maititained a high schola.5tic 
arerage, and have shown their preference for mathe- 
matics as a life wor\. The club was founded for the 
purpose of promoting an interest in mathematics. 

Four hundri'd cZfirn 


heJ^outfvern Cam ^j^^J^/^/) 

First roir: Collins, Newbre, Richardson 

Second row: Holder, Lopez, Rhodes, Swan- 
son, Hannah 

Dee Neice Osika, president 



Faculty Members 
Resent Dixon Mr. W. C. Marsh 

Class OF 1931 
Margaret Collins Jean Newbre 

Helen Hewitt Agnes Richardson 

Romelda Rowbottom 

Class of 1932 
Louise Fawcett Dee Neice Osika 

Jewel Holder Winifred Rhodes 

Hilda Lopez Jane Stewart 

Fern Swanson 

Class of 1933 
Shirley Hannah 

Pi Psi IS a local honorary publicity society for women. 
Pi Psi was founded at the University of California at 
Los Angeles in ?\(oi;eniber of 1929. its membership, is 
extended to those women who have been outstanding 

ni their wor\ for one semester in the T^eius Bureau. 
The purpose of this society is to promote an interest 
in publicity among the women of the campus, and to 
maintain the high standards of the campus publications. 

Four hundred tweh*e 


heJ'outk.ern C a tu p u s^^/^r)^'*^ 


First row: Bishop, Franz, Jefferson. Hinton 

Second row: Ki-'IIog, Woolpeit, Stickel, Sims 

Viip:il W. Cazel. presideyit 






Faculty Members 

H. G. Calhoun 
M. E. Dimock 
C. A. Dykstia 
M. W. Graham 

J. A. C. Grant 
C. G. Haines 
O. Rockey 
F. M. Stewart 
, H. Titus 

Ernest Carroll Moore 

Class of 1931 
Virginia Bishop Bernard Jefferson 

Hnrold Brcacher Ii-win KelloK 

Virpril Cazel Betty Kenney 

Betty Franz John Tovvne 

Class of 1932 
Norman Hinton Margaret Thomas 

Lewis Sims 
Walter Stickel 

May Elizabeth Wood 
Elton Woolpeit 

Pi Sigma Alpha is a national honorary professional 
Political Science fraternity. Tlie iiatio7ial .society mas 
founded at Texas University in 1919. The local chapter, 
California Upsilon. was installed in 1923. Membership 

i.5 open to those students u'hose scholastic records are 
above average, and who have bee?; outstanding in the 
field of Political Science. The club sponsors lectures 
and other outside educational activities. 



Four hundred thirteen 

C a rnp ^^^^/^//^ 

first vow: Laughlin. Ando, Ashbuin, Bakur. 

Brown, Case. S<;cond row: Cohen, Dawify, 

Garrison. Guild. 

Heineman. Hill. Third rair : Edmondson. 

Leslie. Monterastelli. Parent. Pujih, Smith. 

T res per 

Betty Fianz. president 


Faculty Membeius 
Miss Atkinson Dr. Kate Gordon 

Dr. Campbdl Dean LauB'hlin 

Dr. M. S. Carhart Miss Myi-U McClellan 

Miss Burney Porter 

HoNOHARY Members 
Mrs. Clifford Barrett Mrs. H. Millci 
Mrs. Edward Dici<son 
Mrs. Hiram Edwards 
Miss Keppie 
Mrs. KerckhoiT 

Dr. Dorothea Moore 
Mrs. William Morpan 
Mrs. MarKaiX't Sartori 
Mrs. Charles H. Rieber 

Mrs. Clarence Robison 

Cl,\ss of 1031 
Lillian Ando Betty Franz 

Betsy Ashburn Gretchen Garrison 

Margaret Brown Lucy Guild 

Beatrice Case Mary Heineman 

Blanche Cohen .lean Hill 

Katherine Cline Tusey Kelfo 

Mary Dawley Jane Reynard 

Ida Sowhor 

Class OF 1932 
Bettie Edmondson Nancy Parent 

Ruth Leslie Evelyn PuKh 

Ida Monterastelli Helen Craia Smith 

Maxine Olsen Vernette Trospcr 

Prytanean is a national honorary organization for 
women students. The local Soda! Eficiericy Club was 
installed as a chapter of Prytanean ni 1924. Prytanean 
strives to follow its motto. "Honor through service" in 

the various campus activities in which its members are 
engaged. Prytanean attempts to serve the faculty in 
any possible way. Membership is granted to women 
who are prominent m campus activities of any type. 

Four hundred fourteen 



/te^outfi^ern C ci tu p u s^ 


First row: Mills. Bliyht. Brown, Butter 
worth. Clarke. Erickson. Gleis. Second roir 
Lansdale. E. Morris, Parker, Partridge 

Ralph C. Green, president 

Schlicke. Webb. Wickland. Third row: 

Blight. Collins, Johnson. McRitchie, M. 

Morris. Rustrles, Wilkerson 

Scabbaucl and BLad" 


HoxoRARV Members 
Major Baird Colonel P. E. Miles 

Captain J. E. Matthews Lieutenant H. E. Semper 

CaiJtain W. V. Witcher 

Class of 1031 

John Anson 
Wes Barrett 
Henry Berry 
Reynold BliKht 
Coinelius T. Brown 
Weldon Butterworth 
Bud Clark 
Ray Erickson 
Stanley Gleis 
George Gose 
Ralph Green 

Daniel Wickland 

Thomas Griffin 
Daniel Johnson 
Edward Lansdale 
William McCann 
Edwin Morris 
William Parker 
William Read 
Alan Reynolds 
Carl Schlicke 
Earl Swindle 
Lewis Webb 

Class of 1932 
Geort'e Abbot Alex McRitchie 

Edwaid Blight Tom Pasco 

Chaplin Collins Robert RuKsles 

Joedy Lammerson Howard Stoefen 

Scabbard and Blade is the ^[ational Military frater- 
nity. Membcr.s/iip is limited to oficers m the local regi- 
ment 0/ R.O. T.C. The members are tapped at the 
annua! militarv ball. The aim 0/ the organization is: 

(I) To form a closer relationship between the military 
units of the American unirersities; (2) to develop the 
qualities of good and ejficient oficers; (3) to hare a 
greater influence in the military affairs of the city. 


Four hundred fifteen 




■^ o u t fhe r n C a rn p ??T 

First roiv: Baysoar, BodorfE. Kelso. ScC' 
o?id roH' ; Thomas. 

Ziegler, Carter. Third row : Sellemeyur, 
Bennett. Hay. Haueeberg 

Marion Graff, president 

bigiTia ALpka lota 

Faculty Member 
Mrs. Bertha H. Vaughn 

Honorary Members 
Mme. Elsa Alsen 
Mrs. M. Hennion Robinson 

Class of 1931 
Vicktoria Bodorff Peggy Kelso 

Mariiaret Ba>soar Anna Papazian 

Marion Graaf Marian Thomas 

Margaret Maslen 

Class of 1932 
Elizabeth Bruce Helen Ciair Dudley 

Florence Carter Martha Sellemeyer 

Lillian .Sharp 

Cl.vssof 1933 
Betty Bennett Margaret Haugeberg 

Mildred Cobblediek rhelma Hayes 

Barbara Edwards Margaret Storm 

Sigma Alpha Iota is a national professional women's 
music fraternity. The Alpha, or mother chapter was 
founded in 1904 at the University of Michigan. The 
purpose of this organization is to promote and to main- 

tain the friendly relations among the music schools of 
the cotcntry and to further the development of music 
in America. The Sigma Xi chapter a'as estabhshed on 
this campus in the icinter of 1926. 

Four hundred sixteen 



he^outfi^ern C n m p u s\ 

First roic: Bailiff. Bianchi. Bowman. Greg- 
ory. Second row: Killen. La Point. Moran. 

Ostrom. Third row : Schmidt, Thompson. 
Walker. Yellen 

Rosa Barios. president 




Delta Pi 

Faculty Membek 
Dr. Bailiff 

Honorary Members 
Dr. Brush 
Dr. A. Fite 

Director Ernest Carroll Moore 
Marquis Francisco G. de la Kiva 

Class of 1931 

Rosa Barios 
Sarita Bianchi 
Elizabeth Bowman 
Mary Lea Gregory 
Jeanette Killen 
Mary Jane La Point 
Nora Moran 

Vivien Ostrom 
John Pad ilia 
Helen Simonsen 
Marvel Thomas 
Helen Thompson 
Celeste Walker 
Lucille Yellin 

Sigma Deha Pi is a national honorary Spanish fra- 
ternity. The fraternity was founded at the University 
of Calif orriia at Berkeley in November. 1929. The 
local lota chapter was installed on this campus in the 

winter of 1926. Membership in this organization is 
granted to Spanish majors who have maintained a high 
scholastic average. This organization has done much 
to stimulate interest in the Spanish customs. 

Four hundred seventeen 

he^outfi^ern C a 7}i p u 


First von". Johnson, Marquis, Sarvis. Wal- 
lace, Johnson. Ethlyn Wt-aver. Second 
roir : Evelyn Weaver, 

Wilson, Bowles. Erickson. Smith, McCune. 

Third row: Bannister, Ga^;e. Knewing, 

Leonard. Nelson, Newlin 

Miriam Bruce, ijresidcnt 

Signaa Pi Delta 

Honorary Membeh 
Mrs. Lula Stanford Tefft 

Class of 1931 
Beatrice Johnson Virginia Pohlman 

Elizabeth Marquis Maxine Sarvis 

Mildred Moore P'rancos Wallace 

Class of 1932 
Ann Bcalty Ethel Johnson 

Alyce Brown Ethelyn Weaver 

Miriam Bruce Evelyn Weaver 

Irene Wilson 

Class of 1933 
Martha Bowles Bonnie MacSmith 

Lucille Erickson Katheryi. McCune 

Edith Bannister Sarah Mosher 

June Gage Sylvia Powell 

Frances KnewinK Solvig Nelson 

Sigma Pi Delta is a iocal honorary — professional so- 
ciety for the students in the Music department. Mem- 
bership is awarded to those womert students who have 
demonstrated outstanding musical ability. The purpose 

of the organization is to further the understanding and 
appreciation of music among the students of the Uni- 
versity. Its members maintain an orchestra. The Amer- 
ican program was presented by Sigma Pi Delta. 

Foi^r hundred eighteen 

j_ ,^ o u t fi^ e r ri C a, -ni p u s 

First loir: Franz. Adair. Brown, (k- La 
Garza. Second row: GUI, 

Roath. Schlicke. Scott. Third row: Stim- 
son. Wood, Tyler, Williams 

Paulint- Hohusen, president 

T^si Cki 

Faculty Me.mbers 
Dr. Grace Fernald Dr. Lawrence Gahagan 

Dr. S. C. Fischer Dr. Joseph GenKCrelli 

Dr. S. I. Franz Di-. Kate Gordon 

Dr. Ellen B. Sullivan 

All faculty members of the depait- 

Ruth Adair 
Vir:J:inia Brown 
CharLs Farrington 
Gladys Gill 
Esther ]e la Garza 
Pauline Hohusen 

Class of lOSl 

Albert Jamentz 
Clinton Roath 
Carl Schlicke 
Clarence Scott 
Claire Stimson 
Henry Upholt 

Class OF 1932 
Dudley Clark Don Tyler 

Frances Ryan Margaret Williams 

Catherine Wood 

Psi Clii IS a national honorary Psychology jraternity. 
Membershtp is confined to Psychology majors, men and 
uiom^ii, who have a high scholastic average, and have 
participated in outstanding work, in psychology. The 

purpose of this organization is to further the interest in 
psychologv among the .students. The local chapter was 
origir.allv J(iiou'n as Psi Kappa Sigma until 1929, u»hen 
it was installed as a chapter of the national society. 


Four hundred nineteen 


First row: Allen. Bcrydahl. Stcmid row: 
Dunham. Guild. Hendricks. 

Third row: Krueser, Lehigh. Mason. Fourth 
row: Page. Traughber. Van Siyke 

John McElhenty, president 


.omouG oevoice 


Faculty Member 
Dr. Earl J. Miller 

Class of 
Ray Allen 
Len Bergdahl 
Bob Decker 
Harrison Dunham 
Len Feis 

Franklin Fiegenbaum 
Forrest Fro^lieh 
Burt Froom 
Monte Guild 
Porter Hendricks 
Hal Jordan 
Phi! Kellog 
Erwin Krueger 
Bernard Lehigh 
Frank Lowe 
Wesley Mason 

John McElheney 
James Miller 
J. B. Miller 
Richard Moore 
Syd Nyhus 
Homer Oliver 
John O'Hara 
Bob Page 
Melvin Plummer 
John Shaw 
Clart-nce Smith 
Swen Sorenson 
Dud Tower 
William Traugher 
Earl Van Slyke 
Pete Veitch 

With the abolition of hazing on the campus the 
Sophomore Service Society was organized to ta\e the 
place of the old Vigilantes Committee. Membership is 
limited to Sophomore men who have been outstanding 

in their wor\ for the University during their Freshman 
year in school. 'Hew members are elected each year by 
the active group. The purpose of the organization is 
the service to the school and to the Sophomore class. 

Four hundred twenty 



First roiv: Albright, Anderson. Boot. Bean, 

Caperton. Chatfield. Second row: Delano, 

Griffiths. Hannon. Hoduenian, Hijrgins, 

Joiner. Lange. Lloyd 

Mary Ellen Firmin. president 

Third roiv : Macomber, McKim, New comb. 
O'Halloran. Piper, Prettyman, Pugh. 
Fourth row : Richardson, Russell, Thomas. 
Thompson, Trosper, Walker, Watson. 




Faculty MEiMBEr 
Dean Lauphlin 

Class of 

Helen Albright 
Dorothy Anderson 
Marjorie Barter 
VirKinia Boot 
Betty Chatfield 
Gulita Caperton 
Ellen Delano 
Mary Ellen Firmin 
Mabel Griffiths 
Madeline Hannon 
Lee HiKKins 
Jean Hodgeman 
Aubrey Jane Joiner 
Edna Lange 
Lulu May Lloyd 

Mickey McKim 
Aileen Newcomb 
Janice O'Halloran 
Dorothy Piper 
Betty Prettyman 
Madalyn Pugh 
Helen Reinjohn 
Jean Richardson 
Dorothy Russell 
Marian Thomas 
Marian C. Thomas 
Fern Thompson 
Vernette Trosper 
Eltanor Walker 
Florrie Witowski 

Spurs was orgdnized on the Montana State cam' 
pus in 1922 by Cap and Gown. In 1924 the organiza- 
tion became national and the class became that of 
Sophomore. In 1927 the women's Sophomore Society 

petitioned to Spurs for a charter. In 1928 the petition 
was granted and Spurs was installed by the national 
o^icers. Membership is granted to those women who 
have been outstanding in their freshman year activities. 


Four hundred twcrtty-one 



heJ^outh^ern C a ni p u ^J^/^ V^/*^ 


Fimt voir: Bailey, Berry. Briscoe. Second 
roiv: Griffith. Johnson. Friis. Able. 


Salvador C. Apablasa, president 

Bennett. Third ro>r: Townsend, Klecker, 
Mitchell. Olson. Soppe 

i keta Tau 1 keta 

Faculty Member 
Dr. Colin Crickmay 

HoNOfiARY Members 
Dr. W. J. Miller Dr. Joseph Murdock 

Dr. E. J. Soper Dr. A. R. Whitman 

Class of 1932 

Charles Abel Edwin B. Bennett 

J. Robert Townt;end 

Class of 1931 
Salvador C. Apablasa Herman Friis 
Lee Berry Henry M. Griffith 

Charles Briscoe Victor O. Johnson 

Byron K. Webb 

Earl S. Ebert Stanley Mitchell 

John Klecker Ronald Olson 

Theta Tau Theta. a professional geology fraternity, 
was founded on this campus in April, 1925. The pur- 
pose of this organization is to promote good fellowship 
and to maintain a high .standard of scholastic activity 

among the students of the Geology department. Mem- 
bership is drawn from those students who are interest- 
ed in carrying on in geology, and who have demon- 
strated marl^^ed ability along geologica! lines. 


l-'our hundred tu-entn-tn-o 

______ _.^-___ 

he^outfi^ern Campus jf^'^ 

First row : Franz. Guild, Hitchcock. Rod- 
gers. Schmid. Second roiv : Skeen. White, 

Ziegler, Brandt. Coffin. Third roiv: Dale, 
Keller. Knecht, Parent. Swanner 

Charlotte White, president 

Tic Toe 

Faculty Members 
Miss Atkinson Miss HunneweH 

HoL-n Lund 

Honorary Members 
Mrs. Dickson Mrs. Sartori 

Betty Franz 
Lucy Guild 
Dorothy Hitchcock 
Ruth Irwin 
Sunny Reeves 
Thelma Rogers 

Class of 1031 

Jeriy Schmid 
Mary Sims 
Charlotte* White 
Martha White 
Loiraine Woerner 
Helen Zeigler 

Class of 1932 
Constance Bennett Marjoi-ie Keller 

Paula Brandt Eleanor Knecht 

Frances Sue Coffin Nancy Parent 

Marian Dale Norma Swanner 

Biilie Younurworth 

Tic Toe IS a sorority endeavoring to promote a het- 
ter mtersorority friendship and to aid in promoting 
philarithropic wor}{. Members are drawn from Alpha 
Phi. Delta Gamma. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Pi Beta Phi. 

Kappa Alpha Theta. and Chi Omega sororities. Mem- 
bers in this club must be prominent Juniors and Seniors 
in their individual societies. Discussions are largely at- 
tempts to \ind\e a more friendly mtersorority spirit. 


Four hundred twentij-ihrec 


First row: Bear. Barnes, Dudley 

Second row: Richer. Sellemeyer, Soghor, 

Grace Rider Myers, piesident 

Zeta iki tta 

Faculty Member 
Mrs. Alice Hunnewell 

Class of 1931 
Ixahdell Dudliy Ida Soghor 

Class of 1932 
Marvel Barnes Graci^ Myers 

Mildred Baubs Patricia Richer 

Mary Bear Martha Sellemeyer 

Martha Jane Warner 

Zeta Phi Eta was established on this campus or. 
May 16, 1930. This organization is a Speech Arts 
sorority for women. Those ehgible for membership must 
have been active in campus dramatics and also have 

maintained a B average. The purpose of this society 
is to further t/ie interest in Speech Arts among the 
campus women. The national organization has sixteen 
chapters in the United States and two in Canada. 


Four hundred ticcnty-fmir 







FirBt tow: Bojarsky. Cameron 

Wilkinson, Preston, Frimmel, 


Sarah Bojarsky, president 

Maxwell. Second roiv: Gesas, Eross, 

Bailey, Peterson, Harris, Mahoney, 

Dr. Wood worth 

ClassicaL CLub 

Faculty Mejibers 
Dr. E. M. Carey Dr. D. C. Hoffeit 

Dr. A. F. McKinlay 

Class op 1931 
Ruth Addy Celia Lowe 

Marion Carsley Elizabeth Mateer 

Btrtha Haikin Ruth Wilkinson 

Class of 1932 
Ethel Bailey Gwen Gesas 

Sarah Bojarsky Don Head 

Bernice Cameron Irene Peterson 

Dorothea Eross Helen Reynolds 

Class of 1933 
Eleanor Maxwell David C. Preston 

Class of 1934 
Louise Frimmel 

The Classical Club is an orgaTiization composed of 
students who are enrolled in Latin and Gree\ courses. 
The club, which was founded in April. 1925, and re- 
ceived its charter in May, 1927, has as its purpose the 

promotion of cultural advancement in the Classical stu- 
dents and the maintenance of interest at the University 
in Ancient Gree\ and Roman civilisations. It sponsors 
both .social affairs and reading groups. 


Four hundred tiventy-six 

~y^hj^^^ Q.K- t h^ e r n Camp us, 

First row: Devron, Bates. Hitch- 
cock, Alderson. Goh. Kendij?. Ledda. 

Maurpinn'^, Corpus Kwon. Second 
roir : Makahilip;. Robison. Tillman, 
Ray, Newman, Canapi, Pati, Tanato 

Morris Pacht, president 

CosnxopoLitari CLub 

Faculty Members 

Dr. Louis Koontz Mr. Richard Pometoy 

Mr. H. E. Stone 

Officers FriiST Semester 
President _.------ Richard Alderson 

Vice-Fresident Chye Goh 

Corresponding Secretartj Amy Kendip: 

Recording Secrctar}! Felicia Eastman 

Treasurer D. T. Ray 

Sergeant-at-Arms Morris Pacht 

OrFicE:;s Second Semester 

President - - 

Vice-President _-...-_ 

Corresponding Secretary 

Recording Secretary 

Scrgeant-at-Ai nis 

Morris Pacht 

George I. Kwon 

Felicia Eastman 

Amy Kendig 

Richard Alderson 

Everett Robison 

Class OF lS)3l 
Oscar J. Arrellano Grctta Houser 

Clara May Ballou Msrie Senurier 

Mary Feinstein Dionsio Yabes 

Class of 1933 
Paul Corpus Eleanor Gay 

Class of 1934 
Earnest Mason Freda Yaffe 

Class OF 1032 

Gelacio Canapi 
M. Eujane Carr 
Florence George 
Lan Yin Goo 
Margaret Grafsland 
Mary Hitchcock 
Ruperto Ledda 

Masafusa Yoshida 

Euphemia MacLeod 
Pacifico Magpiong 
Edith Qucj-n 
Wathea Sims 
Helen C. Smith 
Elizabeth Stevenson 
Mrs. M. C. Yanez 

The Cosmopolitan Club, founded in 192?, is an or- 
ganization of American and foreign students interested 
in the promotion of friendly relations between the 
various races represented on the campus. The social 

djfdirs and monthly meetings have the three-fold pur- 
pose of discussion, entertainment, and personal contacts. 
This year the group sponsored an Esperanto group and 
promoted the establishment of an International House. 


Four hundred tirfnty-scven 


heJ^outfh-ern C a ju p u s 

^ r. 


First roir: Robison, Burgess, KurtZ' 
man, Savinien, Avin. Second row. 

Ruja. Michael. Johnson. Page. Aid- 
rich. Boiley 

Nathan Bo<lin. president 

Forixnx Debate Club 

Faculty Membcrs 
Professor H. M. Karr Professor M. E. Dimock 

Honorary Member 
Judjie Marshall F. McComb 

Class of 1931 
Richard Barrett Irwin Kello^K 

Robert Benton Morris Pacht 

Costin Bowman Catherine Willi 

Class OF 1933 

William Aldrich 
Kermit Anderson 
Benjamin Avin 
Nathan Bodin 
Jean Forrester 

Robert Harris 
Clara Kurtzman 
Robert Page 
Harry Ruja 
John Supahara 

Edward Borley 
Constance Eby 

Class of 1932 
Muriel Burgess Everett F. Robinson 

Richard Ibanez Edward Walther 

Class OF 1934 
Norman Leonard Norman Sweet 

Richard Smith Freda YafEe 

John Younj? 


Dana Johnson 
Jeanne Savinien 

The Forum Debate Society is the only general foren- 
sic organization on the campus and has as its purpose 
the stimulation oj interest in forensic endeavor. Mem- 
hership is open to mm and nvomen and is obtained 

through competitive tryouts. A cup is presented to the 
winners of the Extemporayieous Spea\ing Contest and 
the Oratorical Contest which are sponsored annually by 
this organization. Regular debates are held. 

Four hundred twenlij-eight 


X'^V W.^. ' — 7 he^outfi^errx C a ni p^ ^^^j/j^/^/jT^ 

First roir: Berger. Smythe, Scholl 
Lucas. Pearson. Drisco. Carr. Gus- 
tafson, Coleman. Cunningham. Sec- 

ond row: Fiiis. Dullam, Ahrens, 
Varley, Gerry, Newman. Colby. 
Sprinper, Graham. Willfy. Third 
row: Taylor, Bravo. Bacon. Lloyd. 

Herman Friis. president 

Geoguapkic Society 

Honorary Members 
Miss BauKh Dr. Zierer 

Miss Mc Clellan Dr. Varney 

Class of 1931 

Evelyn Ahrens 
Elsie Bravo 
Irene Colby 
Pearl Coleman 
Glenn Cunningham 
Mildred Folmar 
Herman Friis 
WiUimena Graham 
Gel Irude Gerry 

Mary Grizzle 
Lola Jaques 
Dorothy McMahon 
Harry Newman 
Etzel Pearcy 
Hilma Pearson 
Adelia Smythe 
Dorothy Varley 
Walter Willey 

CLASS OF 1932 
Jeanette Bacon Gertrude Dullam 

Leon BerKer VirKinia Flint 

Mary Campbell Hilda Gustafson 

Frances Carr Bertha Grace Lloyd 

Helen Clark Audrey Philips 

Grenfell Drisko MarKaret Sprunger 

Katherine Taylor 

Membership m the Geographic Society, which was 
established on this camfius in 1926. is open to all stu- 
dents interested in geography. Activities are both social 
and cultural. Illustrated travel talks. hi\es and dinners. 

jnd trips to points of geographic interest are featured. 
This year outstanding speal^ers from four continents. 
Rus.sian and Latin dinners, and trips to the Goodyear 
Plant and Su'itr.ers' camp were sponsored. 


Four hundred twentu-iiine 


he^outf^ern Campus ^/*^^XaV 




First roir: Hohlen. Lichti, Volmer 
Simon. Birnbersr. Deveron. Zimmei' 
man, Rcsnikoff. Second rote: Meyer 

Leroy M. Linick, ijrtsidcnt 

Barton, Lotz, Wurzel. Pestor, 

Mayer, Fruholz. Provaznik. Third 

roio: Linick. Petsch, Schomaker, 

Reinsch. Dolch. Willey. 




Faculty Members 
Mr. William Diamond Mr. Philip Petsch 
Mr. Alfred Dolch Mr. Frank Reinsch 

Mr. Rolf Hoffman Mr. Christel Schomaker 

Erna Fi-uholz 
Clara Hegeic 
Leroy Linick 
Teresa Mayer 
Ajimes Murphy 

Class of 1931 

Louise Pestor 
Ida Soghor 
Eleanor Volmer 
Walter Willey 
Dorothy Zimmerman 

Class of 1933 
Caryl Boarman Miss Mildred Weinsyeig 

Lillian Wurzel 

Class of 1932 
Helen Lichti 

Class of 1934 
Vivian Hallen George Sullwold 

Barbara Hilliard Gretchen Lotz 

The German Club was organized for the purpose of 
fostering interest in the study of the German language 
and German literature. It includes in its extensive pro- 
gram, lectures musicales, and activities of a more social 

aspect. The most important function of the year is the 
German play which is sponsored annually by the or- 
ganization. This year the play was von HojfmansthaVs 
"jedermann." the German translation of "Everyman." 

• hmKlrid thirtif 

he ^ o u t h^ e r n^C a ni p u s ^ /vQCSs. 

First roic: Clark. Reber. Wienenga, 
Rohm, LeBaron. Peterson. Pitts 
Bollenbachcr. Elweli. SecD7id row: 

Richairison, Lyle, Kirchhofer. Lee, 

Baxter. Feeney, Nugent, HiJlman. 


Frances Pitts, president 

Honae Economics Associcitiori 

Association Officers 



Frances Pitts 

Winifred Eastman 

Ruth Bruny^er 

Opal Ricketts 

- Virginia Jerjifens 

Class Officers 

Class of 1031 

Class of 1933 

Presidt nt 

Frances Elwell 

Martha Milner 

Elva White 

Noi-ma Mills 

Vice-Presiden t 

Class OF 1932 
President -------- Marion Wienenga 

Vice-President Anne Nugent 

Secretary Mildred Reber 

Treasurer - Margaret Baxter 

Class of 1934 

President - 

Eugenia Bullock 

Florence Le Baron 

Mary Dorman 

Emma Bollenbacker 

Dorothy Kirchhofer 

Elizabeth Shorn 

Lillian Hilman 

Nellie Lyle 



Smith Hughes Officers 


Mis. Carolyn Lee 

Mrs. Peterson 

Mrs. Settles 

Mrs. Perlee 

The Home Ecoyiomics Association was orgayxized at 
the old State Hormal School in 1912, for the purpose 
of promoting social interests within the department and 
of rendering service to the University. All stndeyUs of 

the Home Ecoriomics DepartmeyU are eligible for mem' 
hership. The administrative body of the organization is 
composed of class officers and the officers of the or' 

Four hundred thirty-one 


heJ^outf^eryi Campus 




First row: Watts. GravenRaard, 
Haserot. Collins. Hiehley. Pilchard, 
Ruggles, Pollok. Second roir: Leh- 
man. Bock, Bornstein. Jones. Wall- 
berg. Emerson. Corwin. Tuesbers 
Hobdy. Roberts. Freemantle. Carl 

son. Third row : Powell. Teach, 
Jacobs. Fulton, Osborne, Withers, 
VanderberK, Anderson, Matson. 
Harlan. Anderson. J., Lake. Fourth 
row: Dearborn, Smillie. Nowell, 
Hatch. Evens. Barnett. Cowdrey. 

Ruth Ellen Emerson, president 

Kipui CLub 

Faculty Members 
Frances Giddings 
Katherine McLaughlin Margaret Roberts 


President - ~ Ruth Ellen Emerson 

Vice-President Beradine Collins 

Secretary Lavinia Smith 

Treasurer - - Esther Baily 

Executive Council 
Peggy Shultz Dorothy Cooley 

Frances Hatch Yetive Clifford 

Hazel Cordery Mary Ellen Hohiesel 

The Kipri Club was organized in 1892 at the old 
State 'N.ormal School at the Kindergarten Club. It is 
active in brirxging together the members of the depart- 
ment and in \eeping them in close touch iiith the many 

developments in the /ield of Ijindergarten prtmarv edu- 
cation. Membership in the club is open to all members 
of the Kindergarten Primary Department having a "C ' 
average who are members of the Associated Students. 

Four hundred thirtij-ttvo 


^outh^ern C it -m p h jMl^f^^ 

Firat roir : Cerveny, Paul, Baker. 

Brush, Letessier, Pruden, Jones, 

Burns, Devron. Rice. Second row: 

Albanese, Pearson, 

Martha Pruden, piesident 

Riter. Trosper. Anderson, Jenkins, 

Dutton. Drake. Markowitz, Spencer. 

Third row: Watson, Millspaugh, 

Bradley. Ando 

Le Ceucle ruancais 

Faculty Member 
Mile. M. Letessier 

Class of 
Lillian Ando 
Catherine Baker 
Richard Caldwell. Jr. 
Daisy Cerveny 
Evelyn Clark 
Emily Cocks 
Lois Crane 
Ruth Garrett 
Elizabeth Millspauph 


Betty Pottle 
Martha Pruden 
Mona Rice 
Helen Simonsen 
Isador Spencer 
Ida Soghor 
Isabelle Sweeney 
Lois Wattson 
Sylvia Wolpert 

Class of 1933 

Caryl Boarman 
Phyllis Burns 
Marjoric Brown 
Helen Cameau 
Violet Doejr 
Caroline Dutton 
Yvonne Garner 
Lenna Goble 
Davida Henneberry 

Dorothy Woodbury 

Ella Kuffer 
Alice Lee 
Helen Pollack 
Helen Kiter 
Patricia Stimson 
Winifred Story 
Marion Thomas 
Madeleine Todd 
Eleanor Walkei- 

Class OF 1932 
Marion Adams Marjorie Hughes 

Joseph Albanese Ida Monterastelli 

Marcia Bradley Gertrude Phillips 

Frances Colburn Helen Schloesser 

Erma Epperly Vernette Trosper 

Flora Belle Weinstein 

Class of 1934 

Esther Brown 
Mary Cast 
Jane Davis 
Dora Gerard 
Judith Hechtman 
Virginia Jones 

Finette Partridge 
Helen Paul 
Hazel Sexton 
Jean Stungor 
Dorothy Thompson 
Alice Tomb 

Le Cerde Francais was organized on this campus in 
1922 for the purpose of bringing together studeyits in- 
terested in the French language and culture. Aside from 
the monthlv meetings which feature noted spea\ers. the 

club sponsors many social a^airs and provides a fifty 
dollar scholarship. An annual French play is given under 
the auspices of the organization. Moliere's "Le Medecin 
Maigre Lui" was the play given this year. 



Four hundred thirty-three 


heJ^outfi^ern C a Tyi p u 


Front row: Daus. Robb, Hodtrdon, 
Lawler, Easterly. Fink, Albers, 
Hopkins. Gray. Back row : Hamil- 

ton. Cunnini^ham. Anderson. Garver, 

von Segs'ern, Hill. .Johnson, Stein- 

metz, Curry 

Reed Lawlor, president 

TVLatkenxatics CLub 

Faculty Mejibers 

Clifford Bell 
Paul H. Daus 
Raymond Garver 
Harriet E. Glazier 
Earlc R. Hedrick 
John D. HJl 

Class of 1931 

Frances K. Becker Reed Lawlor 

Alta Blackford Lorins: Nicholson 

Nadsa Gray Sibyl Rock 

Hugrh Hamilton Virginia Steinmetz 

Fiances Herrmann Lyle Sullivan 

Ernest von Seggern 

Class of 1933 
Florence E. Anderson Ruth Cunningham 
Henry Bliss Roy Curry 

Anna Borrmann Evelyn Fink 

Carrol Brady Sadie Munilz 

Guy H. Hunt 

Glunn James 

Wendell E. Mason ■ 

George E. Sherwood •'' 

William M. Whyburn 

EuDhtmia R. Worthington 

Class of 1932 
Thorneda Buller Curtis H. Johnson 

MarjoT-ie Easterly Abram Loshokoff 

Inez Hopkins J-'an Robb 

Class OF 1934 
Edj-the L. Ardolf Martin Davenport 

Isabel Barrows Alice De Rycke 

Ruth L. Magee 

The Mathematics Club, a social organization for stu- 
dents of the department, was founded in February, 
1925, for the purpose of bringing together those stu- 
dents of the mathematics department who are interested 

in the study and promotion of sciences, especially the 
mathematical sciences. Lectures by faculty members and 
student members are giuen at the monthly meetings 
which are open to all students of the department. 

Foiir hundred thirty-foxir 

he^outh^ern Cam p .u.^ 


First row: Andrews. Koehn. Judah, 
Glenn. Second row: Black, Bowers, 

Hollister. Forbes. Culross, Augspur- 
ger, Gillespie. 

Alice Judah. president 

T^kysiccil Education CLub 

Faculty Members 
Miss Ruth Atkinson Miss Lucille Gruncwald 


President Alice Jutiah 

Vice-President Ekanui Blackburn 

Secretary - Margaret Glenn 

Triamter - Evelyn Ogier 

Lodge Secretary Cecelia Augspurger 

Class Representatives 
Class of 1931 .------ Dorcas Baerresen 

Ruth Watson 

Class of i9S2 Thelma Ward 

Cluss of 1933 Margaret Black 

Class of 1934 Margaret Hollister 

The Physical Education Club is an organization o/ 
uiomen student* of the departtncnt u'hich provides its 
members with a medium jor discussions, meetings, and 
lectures that bring them into contact u'ith leaders in 

the Jield of phvsical education. The program this year 
consisted of monthlv meetings, a senior tea. a mothers 
tea. a Christmas party, a junior-senior trac\ and field 
meet and a farewell dinner and inauguration ceremony. 


Four himdrcd thirty-five 

, xi^XNJ 

/le^outfL-ern C a 7n p u 



First row: Phillii)s. Johnson. Brink- 
op, Levy. Kauffman. Witkowski, 
Stockle, Brown, Petri. Tarpley. Sec- 
ond tow: Griffin. Cline. Pugh. 

Hannon, Kelley, Cortulyou, Hender- 
son. Klanman, Carey, Mueller, Con- 
duitte. Third row: Kama, Hodge- 
man. Keefe. 

Helen Carey, president 


Honorary Membek 
Elinore Barnes 

Class of 1931 
Katherine Heelan lone Levy 

Class OF 1932 
Rose Bagley Virginia Caspary 

Bjou Brinkop Honor Lueke 

Helen Carey Carolyn Rosenburg 

Class of 1933 
Lorry Conrad Edna Lang 

Josephine Conduitte 
Jeanne Hodgeman 
Mary Alice Kauffman 
Peggy Keefe 
Margaret Kelly 

Virginia Tiernan 

Regina Murphy 
Aileen Newcomb 
Madeline Phillips 

Madalyn Pugh 
Katherine Tarkley 

Cl\S3 of 1934 
Katherine Cline Joan Johnson 

Elizabeth Goodrich Alice Koona 

Isabel Spight 

Tri'C, founded in 192?. is a journalistic organization 
for lower division women who are affiliated with the 
various campua publications. It is sponsored by Pi 
Kappa Pi, junior-senior womens honorary and pro- 

fessional journalistic fraternity. The organization spon- 
sors many social affairs and meetings at which promi- 
nent newspapermen are spea\ers. A limited member- 
ship is chosen at the beginning of every semester. 

Four hundred thirty-six 


y^yOv\J/H_' — y he^outftycrn C a m p u 5^|^^/\//^ 


First roil-: McRitchie. Kisner. 

Brinkop. Bonst. Bates. Wisdom. 

Binkley. Harris. Secotid row: 


Williams. McHenry. Page, Kunkle, 

Stonecypher. Willey. Third roio: 

Dawley. Meyers. Price. Tracy, 

Preston. Watson 

Dean McHenry. president 

Unt^^ersity Duanaatics ooclety 

Officers First Semester 

President Dean McHenry 

Vice-Preside7it Jane Gassoway 

Seeretarij Mary Dawley 

Treasurer - - - Alex McRitchie 

OrncERS Second Semester 

President Dean McHenry 

Vice-President Jane Gassoway 

Secretary Mary Dawley 

Treasurer Mart Bushnell 

The University Dramatic Society was organized in 
1928 as an amalgamation of Kap and Bells and Merrie 
Masquers, for the purpose of supervising dramatic ac- 
tivities on the camfiu.s. "Outii'ard Bound," bv Sutton 

Vane, and "Marco Millions." by Eugene O'Neii. were 
produced this year, as well as many one-act plays. Play- 
readings and lectures by authorities on the theatre, and 
a playwriting contest were also sponsored. 


Vour humlifd thirtu-ttevcn 


First row : Suzuki, Monttrastelli. 
Kuhlman, Hamilton. Nixon. Garri- 
son, Myers. Gay. Second row: Push, 

Dorothy Hamilton, president 

Hitchcock, Loffue. McAllister, 

Hawes. CamT)belI, Parent. Trosper, 

Fisher. Third rotv : Pruden. Mon- 

tcn, Muller. Stevens. 

Young Wonxeias CKuistiaix Association 

President _ - - - 
Vice-President . - - 
Seer e tar if _ . _ - 
Treasurer - . - - 
Finance _ _ _ _ 
Student Friendship Fund Dr 
Interest Groups - - - 

Sophomore Club --.-_-- Madalyn Pugh 

Lucille Beckwith 
Publicity -._.___.. Martha Pruden 
Junior Club ----_.. Dorothy Stevenson 
Industrial Confej ence ----- Gretchen Sullwold 
Kindred Spirits ........ Alyce Suzuki 

Personnel -- Vernette Trosper 

House ---- Eleanor Walker 

Social --- - Lucille Meyer 

U.R.C. Representative ----- Eizabeth Gillespie 

Executive Secretary Helen Hobart 

Associate Secretary ----- Griselda Kuhlman 

Dorothy Hamilton 

Madge Loffue 

Dorothea Morton 

Janice O'Halloran • 

Eleanor Black 

Mary Elizabeth Campbell 

Katherine Cline 

Mary Hitchcock 

Meetings - -- Grace Fisher 

World Education -- Eleanor Gay 

Hotstefia --._. Helyn Haines 

National Representative Marion Holden 

Sa(/rs and Dunces - Edith Keyser 

Frtshihan Club ........ Emily Marr 

Community Service Ruth McAllister 

Asilomar -------- Ida Monterastelli 

Brum h'f ji resentative ...... Marie Mueller 

lit iit/i(nis Education - Lucille Nixon 

Mriiifni>>hip ........ Nancy Parent 

Maxine Olson 

The Young V^omen's Christian Association is a nori' 
denominatioyial organization which was founded for the 
purpose of bringing the campus women into closer 
social contact with one another through activities in a 

great variety of interests. The "T" serves as a forum 
for solving many University problems; is active in social 
service wor}{; and sponsors class and discussion groups 
in subjects of interest to every university woman. 


Four hundred thirty-eight 

he^outh^ern Campus 

Pacifieio Maffpionj?, president 

riLtpino BuLiirL (dLuo 

Faculty Member 
Mr. H. E. Stone 

Class OF 1931 
Oscar Arellano Isidro Pacaldo 

Ruperto Ledda Dionisio Yabes 

Class of 1932 
Gelacio Canapi Juan Fiscuraceion 

Dominador Capada Pacifico Magpiong 

Melanio Fipruraccion Heirerio Pati 

Class of 1933 
Benigno Cortez Filomeno A. Makahilig 

Francisco Floreza Leandro Lanato 

Class of 1934 
Sinf rose Tindog 

'The Filipino Brum Club, organized in 19J0-31 aims 
to bring its members into closer social contact with each 
other. Although the club is still on probationary status, 
jinal recognition is expected soon. The organization 

proposes to assist its members during their residence at 
the Uniuersity, and to promote good felloti'ship among 
themselves and the students of other nationalities and 
with members of the facidty. 


F<ntr hundred tkirty-7iine 


/i 4 J^ o u t ft^ e r 7% C a 7n p u s ^, /''X^V 


First row: Applesate. Bailey, Bosshard, 
Bradley. Carslty, Gridley. Hammond. Hel- 
lan. Second rote: Inwood, Jones. Mojoiner. 
Mills, Murphy. Sprajrue, Stone. Vanderberg. 

Margaret Rimkle. vice-presidmt 

Third row: Bradbury, Carnahan. Cressel. 
Hatch, Helmschratt, Nelson. Richardson. 
Thompson, Volmer. Fo-urth row: Winienga, 
Withers. Chestnut. Sharpe. Clement. French, 
Holt. Johnson, Smolowitz 



Honorary Members 
Mrs. Lida Kempton Dr. F. H. Reinsch 

Class of 
Yetive Applegate 
Esther Bailey 
Edythe Bosshard 
Ruth Bradley 
Elizabeth Campbell 
Marion Carsley 
Alice Cox 
Alice Gridley 
Juanita Hammond 
Katherine Hellan 
Ruth Inwood 

Edna Jones 
Dorothy Klump 
Afjrnes Kokanour 
ImoK'ene Loper 
Evelyn Mojonier 
Norma Mills 
Agues Murphy 
Margaret Runkle 
Grace Sprague 
Jewell Stone 
Florence Vandenberg 

Class of 1934 
Dorothy Johnson 

Class of 1932 

Maigaret Baxter 
Pat Bradbui-y 
Helen Carnahan 
Eleanor Cressel 
Frances Hatch 
Gertrude Helmschratt 
Alice Knoth 
Hilda Peterson 
Donella Nelson 


Mary Reynolds 
Doris Richardson 

Sylvia Smolowitz 
La Rue Thompson 
Eleanor Volmer 
Genevieve Whitfield 
Marion Winienga 
Yvonne Withers 
Helen Chestnut 

Class of 1933 

Beth Clement Jeanette French 

Agnes Holt 

Arcme. an organization for campus women who are 
Masonically affiliated, was founded in 192 3 bv members 
of the Eastern Star. The organizMion participates in 
many social and philanthropic activities. The member' 

ship is limited to fifty. Meetings are held every two 
wee\s. every other one being a supper meeting. Teas, 
dances, banquets, and dinners are listed among the 
numerous social events sponsored by this organization. 

Four hundred forty 

y^^Ov\^^J^^^~y h e ^jO u t h^ e r n Qcint pus 


F/)>( ron-: Murphy. Clifford. Wilt 

Richard Rockoff. president 

Second roir: Dale. Murphy, Robison 

Ptak Kkepeua 

Executive Co.mmittee First Seaiester 

President - - Richard Rockoff 

Vice-Piesidtnt Asnes Murphy 

Secretary Yetive Cliffmil 

Treasurer Vernon Wilt 

Mernher-at-Large Byron Doll 

Executive Committee Second Semester 

President --------- Richard Rockoff 

Vice-President Eleanor Murray 

Secretary Betty Robison 

Treaemer - Vernon Wilt 

Memher-at-Laroc Fred Cooper 

Plali Khepcra, a social orgaiiiraiion jor Masonicdllv 
uUiliatcd men and women sfudents was organized in 
March, 1923. ior the purpose of furthering the spirit 
of jeUowship among Masonicallv affiliated students. In 

addition to its social activities, the organization pro- 
motes the University ii'elfare and also includes a large 
amount of philanthropic wor}{. It is the oldest and 
largest Masonic group on the campus. 



Four hundred forty-one 

y^\ \4Lr~-^ h e ^ o u t fv e r ft Cam t> u 6 kV //^V 




Fxr»l row: Clement, Booth. Thompson, Covin(i:ton 

Second roir : Riensch. Andrews, Runkle, Bailey, 

Chailes Melvin. president 

Masonic AffiLiate Council 

Offxers of Col'nc:l 

Vice- Preside n t 


Charles S. Melvin 
Beth Clement (1) 
Aedele Booth (2) 
La Rue Thompson (1) 
Edward W. Covinjrton (2) 
Dr. F. H. Riensch 

Additional MsMDriKS of Cocr.\ciL 

Judjre Ira F. Thon-p^ 
James R. And^e\^■s 
Pejrjo' Runkle (1) 
Esther Bailey (2) 

Richard Rockoff 
Betty Kenney 
Mrs. Lida Kempton 
Rtsldent Hostess 

The Masonic council is composed of five members 
elected annually from the Masonic Affiliate Club, the 
presidents of the constituent organizations within the 
clubhouse, and a representative of the hoard of direc 

tors. The Council is the governing body of the Ma' 
sonic Clubhouse which was erected by the Masons of 
California to provide a place where the relatives of 
Masons may meet socially for study and inspiration. 


Four hundred foi-ty-two 



CkristiaR bcieixce Organization 

The C\\y\it\ai\ Science Organization \x'as /ormed in 
t/ie spring 0/ 1922 under a proviiio-n in the Manual 0/ 
the Mother Church, the First Church o\ Christ, S>c\en- 
tist, in ^oiton. Massachusetts. This ytar u'eeijiv testi- 
monial meetings have been held every Tues.d.ay after- 
noon, at ten minutes after three, m the T.W.C.A. 
Clubhouse, and a reading room was maintained in the 
quiet room. During the year two lectures were giren 
by members of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother 
Church. All students and members of the facuky in- 
terested in Christian Science were cordially invited to 
attend these meetings. 


Four hundred fortii-thrrr 



hc^outfvern Campus 


First roir: McElheney. Sulirwick 

rotr: McHenry, Met calf. Woiner 


Tom Lowe, president 

Univ'eusity ReLig 

YoL'NG Women's Christian Association 
The purpose of this organization reads thus: "We 
unite in the desire to reahze a full and creative life 
through a growing knowledge of God. We determine 
to have a part in making this life possible for all peo- 
ple. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and to 

follow Him. 

President _ - - . - Dorothy Hamilton 

Vice-President Lucille Meyers 

Secretary . _ - - - Dorothea Monten 
Treasurer ----- Janice O'Halloran 

Menorah Society 
This society was organized to strengthen the young 
Jew's loyalty, through his people, to mankind and to 
encourage his interest in all forms of Jewish life and 

President - - - . Meyer W. Zimmerman 
Vice-President ----- Harriet Epman 
Secretary ----- Isolode Heimber^'er 
Treasurer - Leo Epstein 

Luther Club 
This club affords a means whereby Lutheran stu- 
dents may become acquainted with each other, and 
consider and act upon their common problems. 
Prcsithnt ----- Sussana Hoffman 

T/if University Religious Conjerence was organ- 
ized by official representatives of the leading faiths in 
Southern California, for the purpose of ma((ing possible 
a unijied approach to the state educational institutions. 




Roger Williams Club 
The Roger Williams Club is an organization of Bap- 
tist students whose aim is to conserve and develop the 
Christian faith among its own members and to chal- 
lenge disinterested students to accept the Christian way 
of life. 

President ------ .Terry Kunkle 

Vice-President ----- William Gray 

Secretary ------ Violet Wrisht 

Treasurer ----- Joseph Bray. Jr. 

Young Men's Christian Association 
This is a group composed primarily of Protestant 
men operating through a fellowship and in that spirit, 
with the purpose of empowering individual lives to 
express the greatest and the best which life may ask 
of them. 

Presidt.nt ----- Kenneth Metcalf 
Vice-President ----- Dean McHenry 
Secretary ------ Allison McNay 

Christian Students 
The organization is composed of students who are 
members of the Christian (Disciples) Church. It is 
represented in the University Religious Conference by 
a student committee. 

President ----- Malcolm Caldwell 

The organization aims to remedy intolerance and 
sectarianism by the sympathetic co-operation of re- 
ligions and their united approach to education. The 
conference u^as organized in Tvjeu'man Hall on the old 

Four hundred forty-four 


he^outfi^ern Campus ■kA^/-/^v 

Uni<?eusity Religious Corifeueiace 

The Newman Club 
The Newman Club, affiliated with the National Fed- 
eration of College Catholic Clubs, is the organization 
of Catholic students of this campus. 
President - ... - Walter Lammei-sen 
Vice-President - - . . . Gretta Houser 
Secretary _.-__. Helen Krozek 

Treosiirer _____ .John McElheney 

Plymouth Club 
The Plymouth Club, an organization of Congrega- 
tional students, was organized for social, educational, 
and religious purposes. 

President ______ Lewis Hamilton 

Vicc-f: esident 
Secretary -Treasurer 

Frank FeiKenbaum 
Theodore P>rrer 

U.R.C. Representative 

Wesley Foundation 
The Wesley Foundation is the student organization 
of the Methodist Episcopal Church. It provides study 
and social groups in which normal religious experiences 
may be fortified by reason; moral earnestness may grow 
with scientific knowledge; and skill in promoting Chris- 
tian purposes may keep pace with increasing mastery 
over material forces. 

President -..___ Franci.s Condit 
Vice-President . . _ _ _ Allen Wilkinson 
Secritary Adelaide Parkill 

Episcopal Stevens Club 
The Episcopal Stevens Club was organized to unite 
Episcopal students for social, educational and religious 
purposes in union with the National Council of the 
Episcopal Church. 

President _____ Sydney Temple. Jr. 
Vice-Presid^'nt - - , - - - Colin Gair. Jr. 
Secritary ______ Adrienne Mann 

Westminster Foundation 
The Westminster Foundation is the National Pres- 
byterian organization of the Universities. It is repre- 
sented at U.C.L.A. by a committee of students. 

President - Walter Gibson 

Vice-President _ Fern KasI 

Oi,-:a Chapman 
Tom Lowe 

campus. When the University moved to its new cam- 
pus the Junior College authorities requested the con- 
tinuance of the work, for the be>ic/it of its students. 

The organization now retains its oficial headquarters 
ill Westwood Village, pending the erection of its own 

Four hundred fortij-five 








Book Vil 






K K" *' *< 

//^ / 

he^out/L-ern Campus 


/ Y ; ARKING the begin- 
-L ' jL ning of a new era in 

the history of the University of 
Cah'fornia, Dr. Robert Gordon 
Sproul will be inaugurated to- 
morrow as the eleventh presi- 
dent of the University. 

Sixteen members of the facul- 
ty of the University of Califor- 
nia at Los Angeles are scheduled 
to leave today to represent U.C. 
L.A. at the inaugural exercises. 

The academic procession pre- 
ceding the exercises will begin 
at 9:30 with regents, faculty, 
alumni, and invited guests tak- 
ing their places in double file. 
The University of California orchestra will play 
during the procession. 

In the beautiful Greek theatre on the Berkeley 
campus the formal inaugural exercises will be 
given. Beginning at 10 o'clock representatives 
of the regents, Berkeley and Los Angeles facul- 
ties, alumni and students will address an assemb- 
lage of educators, students, and well-wishers. Dr. 
Sproul will deliver his inaugural address follow- 
ing the speeches of the various representatives. 
Dr. Blanchard will represent the University of 
California at Los Angeles faculty on the speak- 
ers" platform. 

Dr. Sproul's inauguration as president of the 
great University of California comes in his thirty- 
ninth year, after seventeen years of service to 
the University. 

Dean Charles Dedleth, Jr., of the College of 

Engineering, will bring "Loyal greetings from 

the faculty" to the man who 18 years ago sat 

in his classes and graduated from his department. 

George Elmendorf, October 21, J 930 

"Must we always have with us the 'unburied 

In the freshman handbook of this year there 
are listed over eighty general and honorary or- 
ganizations. About thirty per cent of these con- 

President Sproil 

let"s have 


stitute the "unburied dead" of 
our campus. 

No one on this campus needs 
to be told that there are a lot of 
useless groups, whose organiza- 
tion is held together by the ten- 
acious and thankless work of a 
few who are regularly elected 
officers. Their functions or 
places on this campus have long 
since passed. In several cases 
they duplicate themselves — or- 
ganizations with precisely the 
same purpose exist side by side. 

The vanity of honoraries is 
perhaps in a measure justified. 
But if honoraries we must have, 
with at least a semblance of 

Ch.^rles Olton, October J, 1930 

Ever since this institution pulled itself up from 
the normal school class, individuals from time 
to time have referred to the University as a 
school for women. Naturally the men resent 
this. They claimed that the educational plant 
was run by the men. And we thought they were 

A beautiful example of this masculine control 
was demonstrated yesterday at the "Men Only" 
assembly, a rally for the St. Mary's games. The 
few men who faithfully attend every game, and 
sit in the rooters' section, made their appearance. 
They supported the yell-leaders, they agreed with 
the plans of the student body president, and they 
forcefully proved that there are some men in 
the University of California at Los Angeles. 

Perhaps the men who were not in attendance 
were eating their lunch, but the hundred and 
fifty men who were parked in front of the li- 
brary talking with women, and the men who were 
dancing at sorority houses during the hour — they 
do not seem to substantiate the fact that the Uni- 
versity is run by men. 

Editorul, October J 6, 1930 

Foui- hundred fortii-t-'inht 




K tr K 1^ t^ 

Z77. A e ^ o u t h^ e r n C a. m p u s 


J UNEFUL melodies, color- 
-*- ful settings, and a cast 
worthy of acclaim make this 
year's edition of Campus Cap- 
ers not just another student 
show, but the outstandmg musi- 
cal event of the season. 

The enthusiastic reception of 
the revue before a preview 
audience Saturday night defin- 
itely proved the qualities of its 

Breaking into the popular 
strains of "Why", the Califor- 
nia Revelers with Lucile Ab- 
bott as soloist opened the revue. 

Campus Capers 

rd like to gripe about profs 
that turn around and spend 
most of the hour writing on the 
b ard. rd like to gripe about 
profs that get a kick out of giv- 
ing hour quizzes when they 
aren't needed. Fd like to gripe 
about profs that start on the 
dot and never let you sing on 
Wednesdays. Fd like to gripe 
about the honor system and the 
reader system. Fd like to gripe 
<ibout service organizations and 
honor societies. 

Rut I won't. It wouldn't do 
any good. 

The second number, "Big 
Business", proved the hit of the evening. High- 
lights of the act were Mabel Griffiths and Eddie 
Nelson, the well-trained chorus, and Susanna 
Harris. Barney Kisner as the undertaker and 
Annette Wilensky, "the future shadow", gave 
the necessary touches of humor. 

The chorus was particularly worthy of note 
for its excellent timing and precision. Jane 
Everson as solo dancer gave a finished presen- 
tation in a specialty number. 

The two harmonious numbers, "Serenade " and 
the "Drinking Song" from the "Student Prince" 
furnished a departure from the prosaic in a new 
version of the ever-popular Old Heidelberg. An 
excellent ensemble of male voices gave the num- 
ber a romantic finish. The whistling of Marjory 
Sechrest added color to the performance. 

A return to the present was achieved in the 
fourth act, "Streets of Hollywood". Lucille Ab- 
bott as Fannie Brice was the outstanding perform- 
er in this portion of the show. Miss Abbott's 
voice had a lyric quality not usually heard in 
student entertainment. 

Then the entire ensemble presented in the 
finale the new victory song by Vickers Bealle, 
giving a rousing conclusion to the third edition 
of Campus Capers. 

Carolyn Rosenberg, T-iovcmher 3, \9i0 

Instead, I'm going to grin 
about the organ recitals and the student union 
building we are going to get. Most people think 
that a University is a football team with a sta- 
dium attached, while in the background wanders 
a moth-eaten professor. In reality, this univer- 
sity, hke others, offers cultural advantages. One 
of the foremost of these is the organ recitals 
These provide an hour of recreation, relaxation, 
and pleasure for those who desire a change from 
the humdrum of studies and activities. 

This coupled with the new Student Union 
building will give an atmosphere of added quiet 
and culture that we find predominant in eastern 
universities and usually sadly lacking in those 
of the west. 

J. R. H., Xovemher 18. 19i0 

A send-off rally honoring members of the foot- 
ball team will be held this afternoon when stu- 
dents of the University congregate at the Glen- 
dale station half an hour before the team's de- 
parture for Eugene. Students will proceed to 
the station in a special caravan which will form 
on the campus at 5 o'clock. Police escort will 
conduct the caravan to Glendale for the rally. 
Four fight talks will be given, and cheers and 
songs will be led by Ralph Green. 

News Story, November 5, J 930 


Four hundred forty-nine 




>i >< 

K K 1^ ^ 

heJ^outfi^ern Campus 




f HERE are tears in the 
-A. eyes of Paris today, and 
half a million people gather to 
pay homage to a beloved war 
hero. Marshal JofFre is receiv 
ing his last high military honors. 
For two days his body has lain 
in state m the chapel of Ecole 
Militaire, but last night it was 
transferred to Notre Dame. 

Now in the silver mist of 
early morning with the crepe- 
draped street lamps still glim- 
mering dimly, people begin to 
take their places along the two- 
mile line of march from the 
cathedral to the Invalides. 
Crowds gladly wait long hours 
in the cold — saying little and 
stamping their feet on the 
frosty pavements. At length 
the sound of muted bugles starts 
the word around that they are 
coming. A hush falls on the 
waiting thousands; hats come 

It is indeed a splendid tribute 
Representatives from many na- 
tions form the cortege. Our own 
Stars and Stripes is the only un- 
furled flag, since it cannot be 
furled except in the presence of 
the president. Tattered rem- 
nants of the Marshal's battles 
revive poignant memories and one wonders how 
many of the men standing reverently in the rain 
have served under this great commander. 

This is Paris in a still different mood. As the 
ceremony unrolls in these streets, already rich 
with souvenirs of a glorious and chaotic past, 
JofFre, the beloved of France, joins France's 
heroes of many wars. Another bit of history is 

P.ARiS Finance, January 7, J 93 1 
El.-mne B.^bcock, March 4, 1931 


This is 


"By the Way" is a series of carica- 
tures oj campus personalities, selected 
071 the following basis: They must be 
(1) a Student Body oficer. (2) a 
prominent ath-a-lete, or (i) a persor\ 
of intelligence, li\e some professor. In 
addition they must be over 12 years 
of age. 

Earle Smingle, by the way. is Presi- 
dent of the Associated Students and 
over 12 years old. 

Requiremently yours. 
Leo Frank 

Now that the campus knows 
who their Queen is, everyone 
can settle back to comparative 
rest and quiet. It isn"t every day 
that such a pressing problem is 

Jeff Kibre 
March 24, J 93 J 

There is little doubt about 
U.C.L.A."s having "grown up" 
since its normal school days. 
Reading some of the yearbooks 
of the institution and compar- 
ing them with those of the 
school today reveals many start- 
ling changes. 

One of the earliest of the 
yearbooks appeared in 1899 as 
the "Exponent". Although 
nothing more than a sedate de- 
scription of the life of the per- 
iod, this fifty-page pamphlet was 
the forerunner of the "South- 
ern Campus". 

The next "Exponent" to be 
uncovered was dated 1911, con- 
taining an affectionate dedica- 
tion and fond farewell to "LA. 
Normal". Ample proof is given 
here that women ruled the cam- 
pus. The editorial board was 
all women and out of a gradu- 
ating class of 238 there were 
four men. The yearbook contained such gems 
as "Cupid Unaware", which was awarded first 
place in a contest on campus, and a humor col- 
umn entitled "Joshes" which preserved for pos- 
terity some of the expressions of the time. 

The yearbook of 1915, published on the "new" 
Vermont Campus, shows that men were begin- 
ning to assert their rights, because there was one 
on the senior board and one on the editorial 
board of the "Exponent". 

March 25. 193J 


Four hundred fifty 

>t >,><>< ^ 


^ ^ 1^ 1^ D^ 

he^outk.er7r C £i -ni p u s 






The principle of Dependability won international fame 
for the old Pony Express. This same principle of depend- 
ability, applied to the sale of books and classroom sup- 
plies, is winning for Campbell's Book Store a similar 
reputation on the campus of the University of California 
at Los Angeles. 


At the Campus Gate: 10918 Le Conte — Westwood Village 

Also at 858 North Vermont 

Opposite L. A. J. C. Campus 

Foxiv hundred fifty-one 

> >< > -> > 

h e J'. 


V/.'^AN it be jealousy, petty partiality, or 
\^_J) blind allegiance to the traditional order 
that has led Los Angeles newspapers to main- 
tain their attitude that U.C.L.A. has not first 
class ranking among the universities on this coast? 
Why, when the collegiate world has acknowl- 
edged its remarkable rise to importance, do local 
publications, which should take a first interest 
in its development, continue to give it second- 
rate and even antagonistic publicity? 

An incident came up just before the Stanford 
game. "My idea of no place to be is in the 
U.C.L.A. line tonight", states a downtown col- 
umnist who also considers himself an authority 
on Indian pueblos, unemployment, Los Angeles 
weather, and world peace. The U.C.L.A. team 
was just to be meat for the Cardinal machine 
to grind up. Perhaps this author saw the fight 
the Bruins put up; if he did, he saw a vast im- 
provement in the 1930 team — an improvement 
that has been steadily increasing in the past, 
and which augurs future powers. 

U.C.L.A. is not producing 
conference champions — yet. It 
is not, however, producing quit- 
ters or unsportsmanlike teams. 
Newspaper writers and editors 
might have the vision to see the 
future power in Wcstwood, and 
the fact that the development 
will reflect on Los Angeles. 

Is there any real reason for 
an antagonistic and contrary 
newspaper attitude? 
Editori.'KL, 'Hs've.vaher 4, 1930 

Ladee: and Gentlemen, 
Lend us an ear — 

See the Greatest Spectacle of the Year — 

See the mighty Seniors, Lords of Creation — 

Omnipotent Gods of Higher Education — 

See the hopeful Juniors, aspiring, ambitious, 

Wallow in mud like a bevy of fishes — 

See the Lords of dirty cords — 

Descend from the heights and be brutal and 

Leap from the heights that are lofty, sublime. 
Descend to the depths of the gridiron's slime — • 
Descend from the pillars of classic solliloquies — 
Jump with both feet upon Junior anatomies — 
Fight for the glory of dirty-cord name. 
When the Juniors 
Play the Seniors 
In a football game, 

DicK GoLDSTONE, December 2, 1930 

There has been something 
missing around the campus this 
last week — a something that re- 
mained unclassified until a class 
treasurer told me that dues sales 
campaigns were over. 

Imagine that! The dues 
campaigns are over. No more 
will the class treasurer come 
out with a ringing statement of 
the multifold benefits to be ob- 
tained by putting the name on 
the dotted line and handing 
over the cash. 
Jeff Kibre, December 3, 1930 


Campus Capers has passed into history as being quite 
good. Buzz Reynolds was undoubtedly the star of the 
shouj. So we present this gorgeous portrait, \nowing 
that many a female will press it to her heart, mutter- 
ing curses on our head for being so un/iattering to 

her hero. 

Buczy. bv the way. is sometimes \nown as Alan 

Bujzicitiously yours. 
Leo Frank 

Four hundrtd fijtij-tn-o 

■^ ><><>* >* 


he^outft^ern C a- 771 p u s , 


/—A SYMBOL ot Bruin achievement was yes- 
/ I terday unfurled before the eyes of Bruin 
partisans, a flag that is destined to ride high 
every time a U.C.L.A. team scores a major vic- 
tory over a conference rival. Whether or not 
this Victory Flag will be raised often in the few 
immediate years to follow is a matter of con- 
jecture. It is pretty universally conceded, how- 
ever, that the Victory Flag will be much in evi- 
dence after the ne.xt two or three years have be- 
come history. 

The progress of U.C.L.A. in athletics has be- 
come a by-word. Since our graduation from 
the Southern Conference ranks, we have gradu- 
ally attained a postion of esteem among other 
members of the Pacific Coast Conference that is 
priceless. A spirit of sportsmanship has pervad- 
ed U.C.L.A.'s every contest and has been the 
direct cause of our position in the eyes of our 
rivals and the public alike. 

The 1930 basketball team is the first to raise 
the Victory Flag as a result of its efforts. It 
remains for the other constitu- 
ents of U.C.L.A.'s athletic ros- 
ter to turn in their share of 

Herm.'\n Pl.^tt 
February 26, 1931 

College is more than classes; 
more than books and lessons and 
library. Too many of us have 
thought that our college day is 
done when the final buzzer 
sounds in the classroom. But 
even our good friend Plato re- 
marked that education is not 
only mental, but also physical 
and moral. 

About this campus there is already growing a 
live community which is now, and will be in the 
future, more and more the center of student life. 
At the present time a large number of the com- 
munity are only transient members. They are 
here only during the few hours that they have 
classes. All of their interests outside of their 
books and classes are centered in the greater me- 
tropolitan area. 

But a new tendency is growing and will con- 
tinually make for a greater University spirit. 
This will be the gradual assimilation of all stu- 
dent interests and needs by local resources. It 
IS inevitable that more students shall live within 
walking distance of the campus; that more of 
them shall make the campus their home. 

The new tendency means a more unified cam- 
pus; It means a University village, and greater 
opportunities for the development of the indi- 
vidual, beyond the mere intellectual education. 
It means physical and social education as well. 
Editori.'^l, March 2, I9il 

One nice thing abciut this 
stupendous production, "Marco 
Millions", is that it is bringing 
in some outside money for a 
change. For the most part, cam- 
pus affairs draw up a budget 
sheet and then take a significant 
look at the student body. 

But happily, "Marco Mil- 
lions" has made an appeal to 
outside populace. Good solid 
gold may flow into the box of- 
fice instead of requests for com- 
plimentary tickets. 

Jeff Kibre 
March 26. J 931 


This is a particular specie of co-ed. the Girl Who 
Came To College To Find Her Man. But .says a friend. 
EVERT Gal Comes To College To Find a Man and 
any gal who doesn't needs her tonsils removed or some- 

thing. Of course, some girls may have already found 
thei? men. But since there are no reliable .natistics on 
the subject . . . cherchez. Ihomme! 

Speciahstically yours, 
Lfo Frank 


Four hundred fifti/^three 

><><>* "S X 


K l^' IT 1^ 1^ 

^ o u t (t^ e r 7r C ct 



The Co-op served the students of S.B.U.C. from quarters in a small room 
in an out-of-the-way corner of Millspaugh Hall. There were visions 
of a new student union at the time. This was in 1922. 

1923 saw the acceptance of U.C.L.A. as the official name of the new 
University. The Co-op had grown to the state where larger quar- 
ters were necessary. Four automobile stalls in the faculty garage 
were commandeered. 

An increase in personnel from one to fourteen full-time employees and 
a ten-fold increase in business! That has been the record of the 
Co-op from 1922 until it moved into Kerckhoff Hall. The Co-op 
is keeping step with the University. 

The old 




-Op in an 


old gar; 

ge stall 


GMEbilTlVE 9TM& 





Four hundred fifty-four 

■H >i >* ^ >i 


^■ A^^ 

K IT K )r^ l< 

heJ^outfverii Camp 



e r V 1 c e 

Now housed in spacious quarters in Kcrckhoff Hall, the Co-op is well 
lighted and beautifully equipped for one purpose only — to serve; 
to continue to serve as it has throughout the past decade. 

Although fifteen departments arc now serving U.C.L.A. the end is not 
in "tight. The Spirit of Progress is led by the desire to serve. 

Dedicated to the service of the student, to make the student's stay at 
the University more pleasant the Co-op now operates the Station- 
ery, Text Book, Used Book, Art, Athletic, Circulating Library, 
Typewriter, Candy, Sundry, and Mail Order Departments. Free 
accommodation service is also offered by the Checking Service, 
Lost and Found, Cashier, Ticket Department and Post Office. 

The New Co-op in Kerckhoff Hall 

AM TtiE 




Four hundred fifty-Uve 




f HE worm turns. A Fresh- 
JL man's life consists mainly 
of grubbing in the lowest dust. 
Sophomores refuse to associate 
with him; Juniors and Seniors 
ignore his existence. But to- 
day the lowly Frosh reigns su- 
preme ! 

A Freshman is president o{ 
the Associated Students. A 
Freshman is editor of the Daily 
Bruin. The Freshman class 
takes over the University and 
runs it for a day. 

It will not be many years be- 
fore this same class will be oc- 
cupying in reality the seats they 
assume today. Let's hope this 
taste of power doesn't make too 
many politicians out of other- 
wise respectable neophytes. 
March 31. ]931 

Off in the corners and other 
parts of the buildings, one can 
overhear — all over again — sniv- 
elling women and soft-voiced 
men blurb to each other about 
who is going to support who in 
the coming elections. Instead 
of just running for the offices 
they want to spend a month or 
more kidding themselves into 
an impressive frame of mind where they can 
overlook the pettiness of the offices they are 
going after and the methods they are going to 
use. Not that it matters much, but sometimes, 
when a certain softness tinges your soul, you 
hate to see a perfectly normal young man or 
woman go out of their way to dress themselves 
in a dunce cap. 

About the only officers that we need to have 
around here are perhaps a president of the as- 
sociated students, a few secretaries and a senior 
class president. Then we would have efficient 

oLiR mcy 

Few people realize the extreme deli- 
cateness. the tender intricacies of the 
tas\ oj caricaturing a woman. Here we 
have drawn a woman who heads an 
organization oj some several thousand 
females. What i/ they should rise en 
masse to crush one measly little car- 
toonist, avenging their leader' 

Lucy Guild, by the way, is presi- 
dent of the Associated Women Stu- 

direction of our affairs with- 
out a gang of nonsensical 
gravyites and would-be officers 
cluttering up the works. 
Jeff Kibre 
April ], J 931 

Continuing the policy of giv- 
ing a limited number of gradu- 
ate courses at the U.C.L.A. 
summer session, inaugurated 
last year, five graduate subjects 
will be offered to students at 
this summer's session, it was an- 
nounced by Dean Gordon S. 
Watkins. Two graduate courses 
will be offered in Education 
and three in Physical Educa- 

Starting last summer as an 
experiment, the offering o f 
graduate courses at U.C.L.A. 
has already proved a success. 
Faculty leaders predict that 
these five courses may prove a 
nucleus for a complete gradu- 
ate school in the near future. 
April 6. 1931 

Unapologetically yours, 

Leo Frank 

A charming moment in the 
life of a student: When you 
stroll casually into the class- 
room, several minutes late, just 
after the professor has spent 
considerable of his breath informing the as- 
sembled multitude that if you cannot get to class 
on time, you might just as well not come at all. 
I wonder who is the most disconcerted, the 
student or the professor? 

One interesting fact about tardiness is that 
it only seems to bother those professors who are 
attempting to make something beside a good rest 
cure out of their courses. The hardened lec- 
turers, whose methods are a phonographic repe- 
tition, cannot be disturbed with a cannon. 
Jeff Kjbre, April 2i. J 93 J 


Four hundred fifty-six 


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o UT h^ e r n Cam 


EDNESDAY night, after a stormy ses- 
sion, the A.S.U.C. Student Council de- 
cided to assert itself, and enforce the old hut 
toothless regulation relating to A.S.U.C. mem- 
bership of organizations. As a result of the even- 
ing's work, nine fraternities, 
five sororities, and fifty- four 
other honorary and professional 
organisations are now on pro- 
bation. And the council abso- 
lutely decided that there would 
be no backing water. 

In the last years, the Wel- 
fare Board has made great 
threats to the organizations 
which would not comply with 
the ruling. Columns of public- 
ity were run, giving the chair- 
man much publicity, and the 
campus smiled. What a joke! 
When the Student Council 
brought up the idea of proba- 
tion, the whole atfair was 
"dinged", and the chairman of 
the Welfare Board with his as- 
sistants and the Daily Bruin 
were the laughing stock of the 
campus. The Student Council 
was in such a state also. 

The Council, this year, sup- 
ported the proposition, and as 
a consequence fourteen social 
organizations will suffer. The 
fifty-four other organizations 
will suffer also, because the 
spice of their life, publicity, 
will be denied them. 

The boys who are promoting these campus 
news reels are missing a very good opportunity. 
It seems to me that it would be quite exciting 
to trace the various ramifications of an assign- 
ment from its initial staring point to the day 
that it ends up in a blue book — 
back in the professor's hands 

There are so many things in- 
volved in this seemingly com- 
mon occurrence and it is of 
such every day note to all of us 
that a graphic illustration of it 
ought to prove highly fascinat- 
ing . . . And illummating . . . 

Jeff Kibre, October 7. 1930 

Three "big men" of the U.C. 
L.A. campus were smiling yes- 
terday — they had been chosen 
Rhodes School Candidates. The 
University congratulates these 
three and wishes them all suc- 
cess in the elimination contest, 
which they will now enter. 


Car\ "Poison Pen" Scliac/er. better 
\nown as "C. G. L. S.." dynamic 
tfriter 0/ u-na\ya\A ei-Horia^s, upon as- 
sorted subjects, ranging in length /rom 
Iwo and seven-eights inches to one and 
one-half coXum-ns, catalogue ismcA. 
upon Ttqius.t. Happy >iew Tear, Fol\s. 
Carl Schaejer. by the way, is edi- 
tor of the California Daily Bruin. 

They are the real leaders of 
the campus. They are not solely 
activities men, nor solely stu- 
dents, nor solely athletes. Their 
distinction lies in being an "all- 
round" type of fellow. It is 
particularly significant that their 
chief claim to fame is in the field 
of original composition in ora- 
tory as well as in journalism. 

Editorvisciously yours, 

Leo Frank 

Many will claim the penalty 
is too severe. Perhaps this is true. The point is, 
however, that the organisations knew what was 
facing them when the A.S.U.C. sale began. The 
whole idea behind the probation proposition is 
not to place the organizations in hot water, but 
rather, the A.S.U.C. must exist, and without 
finances it cannot. — C.^RL Sch.aeffr. 

Congratulations to these 
three — Irwin Kellogg, Bernard 
Jefferson, and Fred Kuhlman. 
Ch.arles Olton 

Coming on campus at evening these days, one 
finds it increasingly difficult to park a car. 

Can the whole campus be book-crazy? 

Campus Capers is holding strenuous rehear- 
sals till the wee small hours. 

Joe Ai?ensteix, October 30, 1930 

Four hundred sixtu 

>^ >^ *' *- ^ 


'^^^^i(/(//^^^_^^ '—yheJ-outh.ern Campus J^S^^^^^^^C^'^S^ 

Drink a glass 

good A d o h r 
milk and let 
its richness 
keep you fit. 

Just call 





LO$ANG£Lt$ £Mpi« M757 


Four hundred .si>ti/-cmt 

'j, ^>0 --^ 

K t< IT t^ ^ 


r ABLEAU: the main reading room of the 
JL library; groups of students, studying, gaz- 
ing absently at the ceiling, or being "social." 

Enter a college man with his lady. Neither 
carries that terible emblem of 
the student — books. He wears 
the pin of a prominent fratern- 
ity, and she is a member of THE 
sorority. You remember that 
you have seen them at any and 
every social affair of the Univer- 
sity, but you can't remember 
seeing them at activity func- 
tions or athletic contests. 

They saunter casually down 
the aisle of tables with a noisy 
hut very "collegiate" scuffing of 
feet and banging of leather 
heels. One realizes immediately 
that they are the "cynosure of 
neighboring eyes." (They know 

With nose just a little up- 
turned and with the glance of 
a true snob, they consider the 
various groups of students. Sil- 
ently — by mutual consent — they 
face about and leave the hall of 
learning. No word is spoken. 

Mentally they "ding" the en- 
tire gathering. None of the 
"really important" people are 

Some poor, intelligent work- 
er laughed at the prep school 
boy and girl as they left. 

Ch.wles Olton 

after the brawl in order to disrupt the organiza- 
tion of the freshmen. 

Hardcastle was abducted Wednesday night 
when the results of the class elections were an- 
nounced. According to Sopho- 
more "eye-witnesses", he had at- 
tempted to "lie low" by renting 
a Westwood apartment. 

The pea-greener leader is un- 
der strict surveillance and is 
chained securely both day and 
night. He is suffering no physi- 
cal discomforts, being well-sup- 
plied with water and food. The 
Sophomores, however, are ada- 
mant in their determination to 
detain him until atter the brawl 


111 "Aiiimal Crackers '. one v^ the 
\om Marx Brotlier,s piays tlie part of 
a certain Captain Spaiddirig. The 
tlieme-song is a roUic\ing tune that 
goes something U\e this: 

"Hurrah for Captain Spaulding! 
Hurrah for Captain Spaiildingf" 

And so, providing our hero continues 
to reduce the Trojan total twenty-four 
points per year, luhy not? 

"Hurrah for Captain SpauUing!" 
Willvum Spaulding. by the way, is 
Head Coach of the University of Cali- 
fornia at Los Angeles Football Team. 

L.\TE Blilletin, Sept. 26, ]93I 
It won't be long now — the 
opening of this football season. 
Tomorrow afternoon, in fact, 
will witness the grand opening 
of the grand old sport for U.C. 
L.A. and S.C. 

We have been doped to take 
a licking. This game is sup- 
posed to be just a workout for 
the Trojan warhorse, who is be- 
ginning to champ at the bit. 

Well, maybe it will be. 

Willyutningly yours. 

Leo Frank 

Ten Mile? Below Agu.'\ C.'kliente, Sept. 25; 

Active preparation for the Freshman-Sopho- 
more Brawl began here in earnest today when 
Parkman Hardcastle, newly elected Freshman 
president, arrived here under the custody of 
prominent members of the Sophomore class. 

It is planned to detain Hardcastle here until 

But some indication that we 
have not lost all hope for some 
sort of a break was furnished 
the other night up at Desmond's. 
Art Smith, who will be remem- 
bered as one of Spaulding's line-men of last year, 
stood up on a chair during the course of the 
evening and told those present a few things. 

There was plenty of pep in the response, 
which indicates as ever that while there is life, 
there's hope. Let's hope. 

Jeff Kibre, 

September 26, 1930 


Four huttdrtd sixty-ttro 




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f HE bonfire this year bids fair to be a pretty 
-L. A'et affair, climatically speaking. This rainy 
weather we've been having will make the task 
that much harder for the Freshmen to accomplish. 
But if It happens to rain again tonight or tomor- 
row night it will be difficult for outsiders to set 
the fire off ahead of time, as happened once or 
twice in my recollection. If it rains the night of 
the pajamerino it will be the first time in six 
years that this has happened. Imagine the situ- 
ation of having to hold the bonfire celebration 
in the rain. The fellows would have to show up 
in hip boots and pajama jackets. 

Staying up all night building a lx)nfire is not 
exactly my idea of fun. The trouble would 
probably be that it would not be built by more 
than ten or fifteen fellows. The rest would 
most likely be spending their time in one or an- 
other of the sorority houses that will be holding 
open house." 

Perennwl Sophomore, AJouember 19, J 930 

Former students of the Uni- 
versity will be welcomed official- 
ly to the campus today when 
the eleventh annual alumni 
Homecoming takes place. It will 
last three days and will include 
in addition to the program to- 
day, the Oregon football game 
and the All-University dance 
Saturday night. Registration 
of alumni will be followed by 
the Hello Day Dance given by 
the Associated Women Students 
which students and alumni will 

attend non-date, and which will be given at 
the Y.W.C.A. house. 

At 5:30 an organ recital will be presented by 
Alexander Schreiner, guest organist from Salt 
Lake City, and Gaylord Carter, University alum- 
nus, who will offer semi-classical selections. 

Following the recital, alumni will attend a 
supper at the Students' Co-operative Store. All 
faculty members are especially invited to attend 
the supper and renew old friendships, states 
Jerry Weil, president of the class of 1925. 

With the conclusion of the dinner, a rally 
for the Oregon football game will be presented 
in the Auditorium through the Alumni Associ- 
ation with the co-operation of the California Ar- 
rangements Committee. The group of numbers 
will feature alumni. Vickers Beale, author of 
"By the Old Pacific's Rolling Water", will ap- 
pear in a novelty interpretation, and Homer Can- 
iicld will present a skit, "Jane Clay". Other 
alumni appearing will be Frank 
Pierce, Jerry Weil and Bill 

At the conclusion of the as- 
sembly students and alumni 
will attend the pajamerino. 
After the bonfire and rally cam- 
pus organi-ations will hold open 
house. A cup will be donated 
to the women's house which 
shows the most interest and 
spirit in the Homecoming. A 
permanent trophy will be given 
to the group selected this year. 
'Hovemhey 20, 1930 


For some time we have been drawing 'Well-Knowns, 
and it's time we gave the Common Man a brea\. This 
is a s\iffie s\etch of the most obscure, the most piti- 
ful, the most down-trodden — he is in a hettuvafix. the 
Mug in the Mori\ey Suit.' 

He is wearing long pants this year instead of the 

stic\y putts in which he used to groan. But the Sec- 
ond Lieutenant and the Captain and the Major, they 
.stiil wear their shiny leather hoots. Tou — the 
}{ind that ma\e the women shiver. Hot diggity! 

Proletarianically yours, 
Leo Frank 



Four hundred sixty-fotir 

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1091 Broxton Avenue W E S T V^ O O D VILLAGE j 

Compliments of 


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Four hundred sixty-six 


X K 





£k leather 



MUTUAL 9131 





■BY Coast 




Manufacturers: ENVELOPES 





Four hundred sixty-seven 


K K tr )i^ ^ 

he^outfh'ern Campus 


Extra care ♦ ♦ ♦ 

but no extra cost 

To keep your clothes fresh and 
un faded. . . With all their original 
"Life".. Community washes every 
thing you send us with Ivory Soap 

Linens . cottons . . . silks . . . woolens ... at Community 
all are washed in baths of gentle Ivory Suds — then rinsed 
and rinsed until every tiny soap bubble is gone. 

The result is perfect! White clothes are whiter . . . col- 
ored clothes are brighter . . . there's a fragrant, soap free 
freshness about them all. 

Naturally it costs us more to use Ivory than other soaps . . . 
yet Community gives you this extra care at no extra cost. 

GL 5 111 


Four fcuwrfrcrf sixtij-eii/ht 

^^ s^"^-- 

K r 


he J' o u t h^ e r n. C a, np p u s _^ 

Let's Eat... 

The battle cry of the 
republic will always 
be associated with 

And Why Not? 

Eating has always 
been man's favorite 
pastime and is all 
the more so at 
U . C . L . A . 

And Again We Ask 
Why Not? 

What more could 
anyone ask than 
to eat in beautiful 
Kerckhoff Hall where 
wholesome food, 
deliciously cooked, 
is attractively served 
in perfect surroundings? 


Serve You in 


Owned and Operated By The Associated Students 



FoxiY hundred .s?.rf//-«iwr 




heJ^outft-ern Campus 



EAR Dr. Moore: 

The basketball team of the Univer- 
sity of California at Los Angeles has been in 
Berkeley this last week end, and while the de- 
feats they have suffered must have been discour- 
aging the splendid impression they have made 
on the spectators at the games and on all who 
met them between times should be a source of 
gratification to you and to all others concerned. 

In difficult and disappointing circumstances 
they behaved always like gentlemen and won the 
approbation of everyone. Particularly was this 
true of Mr. Works, the coach, who set an exam- 
ple that all coaches might well follow. I was 
proud of the whole company of them, for they 
seemed to realize that championships are fleeting, 
soon forgotten, while sportsmanlike qualities are 
lasting and long remembered. 

I hope that this University will always be as 
well represented as it was by your boys who 
came north to play basketball in 1931. 
Yours faithfully, 
Robert G. Sproul 
February 12, 1931 

After years of waiting, stu- 
dents will have the opportun- 
ity literally to dance on the re- 
mains of the old Co-op. The 
old shack that has caused so 
much discomfort to the Univer- 
sity has little time left to live; 
its exit is to be made to the 
tune of a snappy orchestra. 

Next Friday every student 
will be able to express his dis- 
dain of the little green building 
by stamping on its remains. 

The A.S.U.C. has arranged 

KublAi (Oarbavjc) NAiin 

for a dance to celebrate the leaving of the tem- 
porary buildings and makeshift equipment by 
holding an all-University dance in the old Co-op. 
Partitions are now being removed, the floors are 
being waxed, and preparations are being made to 
provide music for the dance of liberation, which 
will mark the move to the new quarters in 
Kerckhoff Hall. 

Informality to the highest degree will be the 
keynote of the evening. Students coming in 
anything better than a pair of dirty cords will 
not be permitted. In contrast to the usual dec- 
orations for a dance.this time the decorations will 
consist of hay, plain, ordinary hay, and perhaps 
a few sacks for variety. 

SuzANNA West 
February 16, 19 il 

Oh, dear, the rush season is over again — and 
I'm simply worn out. Wasn't it the most terri- 
ble thing imaginable? I don't see how I will 
ever be able to pull through for the next three 
weeks. And don't you know, 
one of the girls has the most 
awful mother, the poor thing 
smokes all day long — 

I say, its been simply terrible. 
The rush captain had to go and 
be in an accident the night be- 
fore the bids had to go in and 
we simply didn't know what to 
do. She had everything, and 
there we were, not knowing any 
of the girls or anything. Oh 
dear, its been simply awful! 

Aw, why don't we grow up? 
Jeff Kibre 
February 18. J 93 J 

We present this caricature of Mac}{ Williams, who 
played the part of Kuhlai Kahn (no connection luhat- 
soever ivith Garbage Kahn) in "Marco Millions". We 
thought the play very well done, including even the 
group of ladies-in-UJfliting to Princess Ku\a Chin (no 


conjiection whatsoever with Double Chin) who re- 
minded us of a sorority gathered on the steps of Royce. 
except that they were unusually quiet at times. 

Marcoistically yours, 
Leo Frank 

Four hutulred seventy 

K i^ t^ t^ ^ 

heJ^outfi^ern C a 7}i p u s 


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Since Organization 
Over 205 Million 





The profession of Life 

Underwriting offers a ca- 


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Jack Bean 

limited only by individual 

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VAndike 8090 

Why not consider asso- 
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Compliments of 




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Four hundred seventy-one 


heJ'outfvern C a 7n p u s 


University Service 

Located For Your Convenience and Service 

WLA-32-555 F- C. CARPENTER, Manager 


^ I 

Entire Furnishing Plan for Kerckhoff Hall 
designed and executed by 



All Dining Room Furniture and Memorial Conference Room Pieces 

Manufactured by 














Four hundred sei^entii-tico 

>H > "»* >* 


^ ...^^^^^^^^S-^ 

K K K 1^ t^ 

t "~^ ^- ^- .fout fi. e r n Campus 


No less than the thrill of the winning touchdown of the Big Came, the perpetuation in pictorial 

form of the right memories of college days in this yearbook depended on teamwork. As the 

engravers of this volume, we have been happy to work shoulder to shoulder with the staff in 

the teamwork so necessary to put "IT OVER" 

Designers and Engravers 
of Artistic Annuals 

MUTUAL 7 136 

232 E.rOURTH ST. 


Four hundred seventy-three 

^^^ ^^^ 

K IT 1^ 

"Zl^^Jk^ J' o u J:^iy^.e^JiJ\, C a 771 p u s 


f HREE hundred campus gentlemen, hop- 
JL ing to attend the Pan-Hellenic formal two 
weeks from today, are going to dig down into 
the wallet for four dollars. It seems they are 
going to purchase a bid for the Junior Prom. 
Going into a mathematical haze, four dollars 
plus one dollar for gasoline plus fifty cents for 
the privilege of dodging streetcars across Fifth 
Street for cigarettes and tips, and one arrives at 
the staggering sum of seven dollars. And no 
allowance has been made to have the old black 
shoes look like patent leathers. To the seven 
dollars add all the above expenses except the four 
dollars, but add three dollars for a corsage and 
one discovers that the Junior Prom and Pan- 
Hcl have set the gentleman back some thirteen 
For these two dates one has invested 

4 \ ^ / \ Sough to wrestle three times through the crowds 
y^ l\j, at the Grove. Perhaps it would he better to 
\/ give up dancing. 

'uTHEi Grue, April 24, J 93/ 

Eagerly waited for by both 
students and faculty, tickets for 
the world premiere of "What 
A Pal", full length movie of 
the Motion Picture Club, will 
be placed on sale today. 

For the first time in college 
history on the Pacific Coast, a 
student group has produced a 
complete picture of feature 
length and with a story and a 
professionally experienced cast. 
Headed by Robert Newman and 
Ed Wilkerson, several hundred 
students have participated in 
this work. 

"What A Pal" is the story of two high school 
students who enter U.C.L.A. and join in all the 
activities of the University. Athletics, organi- 
zations, and romance enter into the lives of the 
two young men. Authentic in every detail, 
the producers have worked to get every shot ac- 
curate. Where professors were needed, mem- 
bers of the faculty responded to the request of 
the students to take part in the production. The 
scenic beauty of Westwood was utilized for the 

April 28, J 931 

This seems to be the season of those unending 
hellos from campusites who formerly walked 
about in silent admiration of themselves. The 
gag seems to be that if you hello frankly and 
sincerely to enough of the campus, you will ride 
high and handsome on the crest of popular ap- 
proval into the coveted office. Just as a hint and 
not as an anti-social gesture, I should say it is 
a good vvay to get ridden out en a rail in the 
minds of those few voters who 
are intelligent enough to realize 
that a hello is a hello, no matter 
how hallowed it may be. 

And incidentally, don't for- 
get how easy it is to take the 
last letter from the word and 
slip It around to the front when 
answering the salutation 
Jeff Kibre 
April 21, 1931 

If we had A.S.U.C. elections 
every week we might develop 
some of the Stanford "Hello 

April 2i. J 93 J 


Tes. It has been drawn, a diagram of the face of 
Je/f Kibre, Scorner of Razors. That dar\ mass north 
of the forehead is hair, and there is one thing that 
simply cannot he visualized, and that is a bald-headed 
]e§ Koeher. Arch-bishop of Smo\e Moochers. 


Jeff Kibitzer, by the way, is the writer of "]abs", a 
column appearing forever and ever on the Feature 
Page of the Daily Bruin. 

Kibitzerically yours, 
Leo Frank 


Four hund'-ed seventij-four 


l< >< K t^ ^ 

heJ'outfi^ern C a tu p wf '' 



V ) pionship team of gymnasts have tucked 

away their uniforms until 1932, but for many 
a day local fans will talk with justifiable pride 
of the conquests of this group that included the 
defeat of all opposition offered them. 

In starting the season, the locals entered a 
series of dual meets with city competition. The 
Bruins succeeded in turning aside any and all 
of this aggregation by lop-sided counts. In cli' 
maxing these tilts the artists entered the South- 
ern California A.A.U. finals. This meet was 
entered by almost all local clubs, high schools 
and junior colleges in the southern part of Cali- 
fornia. Here again, the local outfit pulled out 
ahead of the Turnverein group, winning with 
ease. This victory registered the first time in 
seven years of campaigning that the German ath- 
letes have been defeated. 

Continuing their streak of wins, the Bruins 
met and defeated S.C. by a score of ninety to 
twelve. The next and climaxing meet was the 
minor sports carnival. The 
Bruin men went to Berkeley de- 
termined to win the flag that 
was almost theirs the year be- 
fore. And the U.C.L.A. aggre- 
gation emerged with a score of 
124 to Berkeley's 42. The gym 
team has the honor of being the 
only Bruin minor sports team to 
win a coast title. Coach Holl- 
ingsworth says of the team, 
"The finest team of gymnasts I 
have ever had the pleasure of 
working with." 

Sweeping the campus with an unprecedented 
majority. Dean McHenry, non-fraternity candi- 
date, last night was elected president of the A.S. 
U.C. over John Talbot. 

The election of McHenry was attributed in 
a large measure to the interest shown by non- 
fraternity students in this year's election. It is 
estimated that more than 500 non-fraternity 
A.S. U.C. members voted in this election. 
April 28, 1931 

Dear Mr. McHenry: 

No doubt you have heard the foul rumors 
about the campus that my tong went one hund- 
red per cent for your opponent. Don't believe 
a word of it. I voted for you and so did 
most of the boys in our house. 'Whoever spread 
that story around is just trying to break up a 
splendid friendship, that's all. 

I know you believe me with all your heart, 
but just to prove my sincerity, didn't I put you 
on a dance committee last fall? That shows 
how much we like you. 

I hope you haven't promised 
away all the jobs yet. If you 
have a few left — for instance, 
council appointments — I would 
appreciate it if you would give 
one or two to our house. And 
• I will promise you that our men 
will vote just as you want them 
to. That is my personal word 
of honor. 


April 29, 1931 


Ralph Green, along with others, i.'i developing under 
the Fife Tear Plan at U.C.L.A. m preference to the- 
Four Tear Plan. Publicity pays. So do the taxpayers. 
Let's give six big ones for the taxpayers, gang, and hit 

'em hard, gang . . . TAX-PATERS.' . . . RAH' RAH' 
Shorty Green, by the way. is Head Tell Leader. 
Tonsilloceously yours. 
Leo Frank 

Four hundred sex^entii-five 


he J^ o u t fi^ e r,f^,^,,C a. 7u p u s 


GIBBON-ALLEN STUDIO has shown keen and satisfactory co-operation with 
the needs of all campus activities. Southern Campus is greatly indebted to 
you for its progress. Best wishes for continued success. 



Four hitndred sevcnti/six 

~Z7 utfiyern. C a, nip us 


100 Per Cent Winners 


E specialize in the production 
of school and college annuals. The 1931 SOUTHERN CAM- 
PUS is the product of our shop. That our work is uniformly 
of the highest standard has been proven over and over by the 
awards won by books produced by us and entered in the 
National Scholastic Year Book Contest, where nation-wide 
competition is met. This contest is held yearly. Last year of 
the NINE BUNDY-BUILT BOOKS entered in this contest, 


1228-1230 South Flower Street 
Los Angeles, Calif. 


Four hundred seiwntij-scvcn 

IT 1^ 1^ )^ 1^ 

h g ^outfi^ern C a, mif u s 

rS THIS twelfth volume of the Southern 
^Campus goes to press, the realization be- 
comes evermore apparent that it is the work of 
not a few, but many hands. From ninety to one- 
hundred students were involved directly in its 
production, some to a much greater extent 
others, hut all working as a unit, and each one 
an invaluable link in the chain. Whatever merit 
the Ixiok may claim to possess is due to the in- 
terest and responsihilty shouldered by the staff, 
and with few exceptions the interest has been 
evident and the responsibility unwavering. It is 
to be doubted that ever in the history of the 
Southern Campus has an editor been blessed with 
a staff as accountable and amenable. 

The fine work and untiring aid of Arthur 
Rohman, assistant editor, have been the source 
of great satisfaction. Mary Heineman, associate 
editor, has borne without failing her share of the 
responsibility. Grace Brice, Donald Kelly, Mary 
Campbell, Margaret Jack, Ida Monterastelli, 
Mary Heineman, and Arthur Rohman, all of 
whom edited sections of the volume, were unceas- 
ing and answerable workers. A great deal of 
credit is due them. Durward Graybill, campus 
photographer, has successfully surmounted many 
difficulties, under the most trj'ing conditions. 

The painstaking, yet thankless, work of the 
picture appointment and technical staffs also has 
been fully appreciated. 

A vital unit m the managerial staff, Alvin 
Rohison has been successful in selling advertise- 
ments where defeat was predicted. Jack Enfield 
and Montague Guild completed two of the largest 
book-sales campaigns in history. 

But it is impossible to thank individually all 
those who have aided in the production of this 
book. Let their work speak for them. If the book 
is well received it will more than recompense 
them for the time and energy they have spent, 
and will be proof in itself of whether or not their 
diligence has been sufficiently great. 

The technical production of the Southern Cam- 
pus is effected by those whose pay is lucrative, as 
well as spiritual. The interest taken by these 
co-workers, however, has been no less enthusiastic 
than that of the students. 

Mr. Ben Hooper, of Bryan-Brandenburg Photo 
Engraving Company, has given invaluable sug- 

gestions and aid in the compiling of the S<iuthern 
Campus, as has Mr. John B. Jackson, of Carl A. 
Bundy Quill and Press. The pleasure obtained 
from both business and personal relations with 
these two cannot be expressed in this brief appre- 
ciation. Mr. Brandenburg, Mr. Schaefer, and Mr. 
Avery of Br^'an-Brandenburg Company have ren- 
dered material assistance, and Mr. J. G. Jessup 
and Mr. J. M. Jessup of Carl A. Bundy Com- 
pany have been of great assistance in the build- 
ing of the bcxik. 

Mr. Julian E. Gibbon and Mrs. O. E. Allen, 
of Gibbon-Allen Studio, have given the most 
prompt and courteous service. The quality of 
photographs produced was the highest wished for, 
only excelled by the pleasure of working with 
Mrs. Allen and Mr. Gibbon. 

Mr. Flourney Carter, of Coast Envelope and 
Leather Products Company, has given excellent 
service on the production of the cover for this 
book, which was sold through the efforts of Mr. 
George Orme and himself. Mr. Archie Vasquez, 
of the same firm, conceived the excellently 
wrought design for the cover. 

Much thanks is due Thelner Hoover, photog- 
rapher, for the timely services rendered by him 
whenever called upon. Mr. George Walters of 
Los Angeles provided some of the photographs 
"used in the drama section. 

If the volume is looked upon with favor it 
will be without doubt due, to a large extent, to 
the art work of Mr. Arthur Beaumont, artist, 
who not only followed the general directions and 
specifications given him, but employed his creative 
artistry in assuring a unique and ingenious tie-up 
throughout the book. The color plates executed 
by him are of remarkably fine tone, and his border 
designs are novel, yet harmonious. All relations 
with Mr. Beaumont have been of the most pleas- 
ant nature. 

Lack of space obviates the possibility of a com- 
plete expression of appreciation for the assistance 
rendered by all those who have sacrificed time and 
energy to the compilation of this year book. Yet 
their work has not gone unnoticed and unheeded. 

The editors of the Southern Campus with the 
utmost gratitude and sincerity thank those indi- 
viduals and groups that have made possible the 
production of this twelfth volume. 

Four hundred sevcnty-eiffht 



boutkeuR Campus 


Editor Robert G. Baldwin 

Assistant Editor Arthur Rohman 

Associate Editor Mary Heineman 

Book I. 

Editor, Mary Heineman 

Rosemary Davis, Assistant 

Margaret Jack, Faculty Administration 

Marjorie Townsend, Studevit Adrninistration 

Book II. 

Editor, Ida Monterastelli 
Emily Macomber, Assistaiit 
Jean Richardson, Assistant 

Book III. 

Editor, Arthur Rohman 
Margaret Tucker, Assistant 
Paula Brandt, Dances 
Jean Richardson, Assistant 
Zara Zuniich, Croup Pictures 
Alice McEhleney, Drama-Debate 
Jack Thayer, Publications 

Book IV. 

Editor, Mar>' Campbell 
Phyllis Burns, A.W.S. 
Emily Macomber, W.A.A. 
Ann Le Sourd, W.A.A. 
Elise Stearns, Brumettes 

Book V. 

Editor, Donald Keiley 
Doris Charlton, Secretary 
Ed O'Malley, Assistant 
Thomas George, Assistant 
Andrew Davis, Assistant 

Book VI. 

Editor, Grace Brice 

Isabel McGibbon, Sororities 

Maxine Henderson, Assistant 

Ellen Delano, Assistant 

George Schaefer, Fraternities 

Luella Pettit, Assistant 

Joe Hoenig, Honorary and Professionals 

Hap Tainter, Assistant 

Dorothy Dorris, General Organizations 

Jeanette Moore, Assistant 

Claire Stimson, Phrateres 

Book VII. 

Editor, Margaret Jack 
Isabel Spight, Assistant 

Manager W. James Kuehn 

Adf ertismg Manager, Alvin Robison 
Advertising Solicitors: 

Peter Veitch 

Montague Guild 

Hugh Rogers 

Lloyd Walker 

Don Novelli 

Jerome Fleishman 

Martin Polack 
Publicity Manager, William Schaefer 

Sales Manager First Semester, Jack Enfield 

Sales Manager Second Semester, Montague Guild 

Helen Krozek, Assistant 

Dorothy Osborne, Secretary 
Organization Manager, Robison English 

Shirley Hannah, Assistant 

Dorothy Osborne, Assistant 

Jean Richardson 

Irene Rambo 


Four hundred seventu-nine 

X >< 

K K IT 1^ Hf 


h e .J^ o u t fi^ e r n Campus 

ooiitlaern Canxpus 



Ca.m.p\xs Photographer, Durward Graybill 
Charles Melvin, Assistant 
Paul Howe, Photograph Files 
Marjorie Clark, Filing 
Mary White, Filing 

Art Staff 

Christine Vahey 
Lucia Picco 
Margaret Tucker 

Studio Picture Appointments 

John McElheney, Head 


Yvonne Withers 
Francis Thatcher 
Adele Swetland 
Ruth Korn 
Orma Fotheringham 
Cecilia Augspurger 
Elizabeth Thayer 
Maxine Dalley 

Fern Swanson 
Alice McEhleney 
Viola Fenton 
Margaret Tucker 
Dorothy Lauth 
Jeanette Moore 
Rosemary Davis 
Muriel Burgess 
Inez Hopkins 
Gertrude Long 

Geraldine Elliot 
Louise Fawcett 
Kay KauflFman 
Eleanor Knupp 
Margaret Kelly 
Charlotte Moore 
Marjorie Priaulx 
Helen Kieruff 
Dorothy Sullivan 
Dorothy Harris 

Nancy Moore 
Betty Sischo 
Jean Fitzpatrick 
Isabelle Sweeney 
Jeanette Pendleton 
Betty Barkelew 
Mary Lou Salcido 
Dorothy Setnan 
Ellen Delano 




Abbot. George 309 

Able. Edwin 422 

Abrams. Dcane 62. 331 

Abrams, Stanley 62 

Abramson. Morris 326 

Ackerman. William ....262. 267. 301 

Acosta. Edgar 188 

Adair. Ruth Erma 62, 419 

Adams. Frances - 62. 365 

Adams. John 273 

Adams. Louise 62. 366. 401 

Adams. Marion _ 343 

Adams. Martha ...- 372. 380 

Adams, Martin 318 

Adams. Nadine - 172. 366 

Adams. Wilton 328 

Adamson. Daniel _ 320 

Adamson. Margaret — 62 

Addy. Ruth 62 



Asen. Nell 62. 397 

Agle. Bernadine 62, 349 

Ahrens, Evelyn 62. 358 

Aiman. Georgia ..._ 394. 408 

Aisenstein. Joseph 62. 164. 319. 393 

Aiso. Doris - 370 

Akins Mitchener 62. 324 

Albers. Mary Elizabeth..62. 363. 411 

Albert. Gene 306 

Albright. Charles 332 

Albright. Helene 355. 421 

Alcock. Marion 63. 343 

Alcorn. William 317. 386 

Aldrich. William 400 

Allebrand. Carl ..._ 318 

Allen. Gilbert _... 62 

Allen. Harrison 311. 400 

Allen. Kathleen 63 

Allen. Lucretia 374 

Allen. Ray 313, 420 

Allen, Ruth 351 

AUingfon, Ruth Genevieve 63 

AUington, Ruth 358. 40o 

Alpert. Saul 331 


















ALUMNI 116, 117 

Amadon. Oak 116 

Ambrose. Katherine 361 

Ambrose. Olive 63. 337. 408 

Amerman. Dorothy 63 

Amlin. Kenneth 63 

Anderson. Alden 42 

Anderson. Dorothy 337, 421 

Anderson. Eugene 313. 403 

Anderson. Evelyn 349 

Anderson. Florence 63. 358 

Anderson. Frances 63. 367 

Anderson. Myrtle 345 

Anderson. Norman 329 

Ando. Lillian 63. 370. 414 

Ando. Rosa 370 

Andreson, F. Carlyle 63. 321 

Andrews. James 44:; 

Andrews. Betty 336 

Anloff. Garry 63. 318 

Annis. Margaret 63. 404 

Antink. Gertrude 349 

Antola. Arnold 323 

Apablasa. Salvador 63. 422 

Apallasa. Albert 386 

Applegate, Yetive 63. 440 

Ardell. Jack 313 

Ardolf. Edythe 369 

AREME - 440 

Arellano. Oscar 64 

Armitage, Janet 125, 210, 342 

Am, Jeanette 64,363 

Arnold, Azalea 336 

Arthur, Sam 324 

Ashburn, Betsy 61, 64, 215 

336, 382, 398, 414 

Atherton, Virginia 336 

TIONS - 217 

Atkins, Janet _...343 

Atkinson, Ruth 49 

Attig, Frank 325 

Augspurger, Cecelia 64, 368 

Austin, Helen 359 

Ayres, Dorothy 348 


Babcock, Caroline 355 

Badger, Mary 361 

Baerresen, Dorcas 64, 205 

Bagley, Wesley 307, 385 

Bailey. Esther 440, 442 

Bailey, Warren 64, 332 

Bailey, William 64, 422 

Bailie, Dorothy _...350 

Bailie, Edward _...237. 304. 315 

Bailiff. Lawrence ...- 50. 387, 417 

Baird, Barbara 353 

Baird, Grace ..- 405 

Baird, Lillian - 349 

Baker, Carolyn 350, 388 

Baker, Catherine... 64. 406. 408, 414 

Baker, Evelyn 378 

Balch, Harry — 64 

Baldwin, Robert ..- 64, 118. 160 

315, 385, 393. 403 

Baldwin. Sue ..._ 366. 401 

Ballou. Roland 64, 306 

Banks, Mildred 337 

Bankson, Marian .354 


Bardwell, Helen 366, 401 

Barnes, Arthur 64 

Barnes, Douglas -.65. 317 

Barnes. Mamie - 424 

Barnett, Earl 325 

Barlow, Ada — 64,405 

Barnard, Mary A. 64, 394 

Barnum, Ruth ..._ 348 

Barrager. Robert 320 

Barrager, William 320 

Barrett, Alan 222. 329 

Barrett. Clifford 49 

Barrett. Clyde 65 

Barrett. Richard 65 

Barrington. Deborah 65 

Barry. Henry 321 


Four hundred eighty 


■s "s ^ '^ ^ 


l< If" IT tr 1^ 

/te^outft^ern C^??£^i^j 


Bartholomew, Fern 347 



Bass, Roger Lee 65 

Bassett, Marjorie 359 

Bassell, Roswell ...- - 312 

Battles, Robert 311 

Bates. Beulah 65 

Battey, Helen 341 

Battey, Virsinia 65.208.341 

Baudino, Virginia — 65, 369 

Bauckham, Art 308 

Baunian. Darwin 65 

Bauni^ai-ten, Dorothy 355 

Baxter. Elise 401 

Baxter, Margaret 440 

Baxter, Virjrinia 367 

Baysoar, Margaret 65. 391. 416 

Bean. Ruth 348. 421 

Bear. Mary 172. 424. 342 

Bearson. Edward 326 

Beaton. Katherine 352 

Beatty. Roy - 324 

Beaver. Robert 314 

Berk, Cecelia 364 

Beck, Harry 318 

Becker, Catherine 354 

Becker, Dorothy 361 

Becker, Frances 65 

Becktel, Emily 65 

Beckwith, Frances 65 

Beckwith, George 272 

Beckwith, Lucille 336 

Beckwith, Orma 358 

Beeman, Jane 65. 351 

Beer. Bernice - 339 

Beesemeyer, Artye 66. 353. 388 

Behn. Lee - 364 

Behrend. Altah -.359 

Bell. Beryl - 362 

Bell. Dorothy 337 

Bell. Gladys 66 

Bell. Harold 310 

Belfoid. May Margaret. 66, 394 

Belyea. Sadie 66 

Bennett. Barbara 347 

Bennett. Betty 367, 416 

Bennett, Clarice 358 

Bennett. Constance 350 

Bennett, Edwin 422 

Bennett. Fred 317 

Bensinger, Anne 66, 390 

Beijson. Dorothee 347 

Berg. Sophia 66 

Bergdahl. Leonard 233. 320, 420 

Berlin, Elsie 66 

Berkeley, Russell 321, 400 

Berneger, Mignonette 360 

Berry. .Aubrey Lee 66, 422, 317 

Berson, Dorothy - - 339 

Bertram, Enid 66 

Bertram, Margaret 66 

Best, Margaret 363 

Betts. Dorothy 359 




Beverstock, Doreen 377 

Beymer, Jean 349 

Bianchi, Sorita 66, 417 

Biby, John 305, 313 

Bickel, Robert - 323, 400 

Biersach, Bill _ 324 

Binckley. Carson 323, 253 

Bingenheimer, Robert 66 

Bird, Merle 314 

Birkenshaw, Eva 341 

Bishop, Virginia.... 66, 168, 402, 413 

Black. Eleanor ...„ 353, 66 

Black. Henrietta 364 

Black. Virginia 405 

Blackburn. Joseph 400. 423 

Blackford. Alta May 67, 411 

Blackman, Florence 350 

Blackstone. James «7. 189 


Blockwell. Betty 368 

Blake. Robert 322 

Blanchard. Frederic 47 

Blayney. Edwin _ 307 

Blickenstaff. Mildred 67 

Blight. Edward 324. 415 

Blight. Reynold 67. 305. 324. 415 

Bliss. Evelyn ...- .-. 358 

Bliss. H'jnry 330 

Block. Carleton 67, 311. 403 

Block. Margaret 377 

Bloomfield. Harrison — 314 

Bloomfield. Jane 342 

Blonder. David 319 


Blumberg. Leon 319 

Blynicr. Eugene 309 

Boarman. Caryl 173 

Bober. Eva 67 

Bodin. Nathan ....304, 305, 327, 428 

Bodoroff, Vicktoria. 67, 353, 416 

Boeck, Betty 340 

Boege, Gerald 315, 403 

Boelter, Francis 307 

Bogert, Frank 332 

Bohne, Al 308 

Boiner, Lou 340 

Bojorsky. Sarah 426 

Booker. Eleanor 358 

Boland. William 67 

Bonnie. Elisabeth 348 

Boot, Virginia -...348, 421 

BOOTS 388 

Booth, Adele 442, 366 

Booth, Betty 350 

Booth, John 311 

Borden, Charles 172 

Borley. Edward 304,311 

Borrias, Ross 417 

Berwick. Marjorie 67. 383 

Bosshard. Edythe 67, 440 

Boswell, Jane 348 

Bosworth, Rebecca 67 

Bowen, Edward 332 

Bowers. Ada Marie 340 

Bowdenjenks, Helen 87 

Bowker, Carolyn 342 

Bowles, Martha 338, 418 

Bowman, Ida 67 

Bowman. Costin 316 

Bowman. Elizabeth 67. 417 

Bould. Howard 330 

Bourn. Phyllis 351 

Boyce-Smith. John 328 

Boyd. Betty 342 

Bovd. Ellen 336 

Boyer. Dwight 322 

Bradbury. Fred 274 

Bradbury. Patricia 203. 440 

Bradstreet. Elizabeth 341 

Brady. Betty Lee 353 

Brady. Kenneth 68. 318 

Brady. Mary Louise 68. 365 

Bradley. Catherine 67 

Bradley. Muriel 68. 343 

Bradley. Jennie 68. 347. 440 

Bradley. Katherine 338 

Brand. Norman 319 

Brandt. Paula _...211. 350. 423 

Brandt. Virginia 337. 389 

Brandt. Rebecca 68. 336 

Brandt. David 315 

BT-ashear. Grace 68 

Bravo. Elsie 68 

Bnacher. Harold 68 

Breacher. Harold 331 

Breen. Margaret 68 

Breetwar. Birdye 339 

Brewer. Helen 68. 365 

Brey. Jeanne 352 

Brehen. Mary Lou 351 

Brennan. Elizabeth 348 

Brenneman, Laura Jane 348 

Brice. Grace 160. 345. 409 

Brinkerhoff. Helen 367. 340 

Brinkop. Bijou 341. 401 

Briscoe. Charles ..._ 422 

Brissey. Elliott 330 

Brochert. Eric 328 

Brooks. Beatrice 68 

Brombacker. Bernice 68 

Brotemarkle. George 256 

Broten. Olga 343 

Broughton. Albert — 315 

Brown, Barbara 337 

Brown. Cornelius 68, 304, 332 

408, 415 

Brown. Elythe 339 

Brown. Eleanor 337 

Brown. Elizabeth 68, 408 

Brown, Harry 308 

Bown. Helen M -.69. 353. 369 

Brown. Ira 32Z 

Brown. Margaret.llS, 349. 414. 467 

Brown. OrviUe 324 

Brown. Virginia 337. 355. 419 

Brown. Xenia 69 

Brownstein. Bob 61. 69. 304 

306. 387. 402 

Brubaker. William 286. 324 

Bruce. Miriam 375. 418 


Brunbcrg. Arch - 325 

Brunger. Ruth - 69, 410 

Brunner, Glen 314 

Brunzell. Hazel 69 

Brush, Henry — 47 

Bryan. Elizabeth 69.402 

Budd. Helen 69 

Buell. Llewellyn 48 

Buerger, Max 311, 385 

Bulpitt, Esther 69. 349 

Bullock. Eugenia 340 

Bynn. John 320 

Burbeck. Lucille 341 

Burdell. Betty 350 

Bui'en, Doris 69 

Burgess. Muriel _ 353. 352 

Burgess. Virginia 336 

Burke, Billy 225 

Burke, Helen 167. 358. 392 

Bmke, William 323 

Burkhard, John 278, 332 

Burley, John 320 

Burnett, Grace 340 

Barney, Dean 308 

Burr, Albert 325 

Burton. Wallace 332 

Buse. Dorothy 397 

Bushnell. Mart. 172, 218, 324, 396 

Buss, Loa France 69 

Bussey, John 314 

Butler, Lucille 338 

Butler, Margaret 69, 354 

Butterworth. George ....415, 318, 69 

Byar, Bernetta 359 

Byers, Kathryn 336 

Cain, Mary 358 

Caldwell, Beth 341 

Caldwell, Malcolm 311 

Caldwell, Richard 69, 165. 173 

313. 384 

Caler. Paul 70 

Callahan. William 125. 313 

Calvert. Frances 70 

Canieau. Helen 369 

Cameron. Dan 324 

Cameron. Jack 304. 305. 308 

Cameron. Rosella 70. 401 

Cameron. William 322 

Campbell. Elizabeth 70. 340 

Campbell. Enid 336 

Campbell. Gordon 70 

Campbell. Helen 70, 206, 349 

Campbell, James 311 

Campbell, Margaret 361 

Campbell. Mary 70. 160, 213 

345, 361, 406, 409 

Campbell, Valkyree 342 

Campbell. Wiliani - 287 

Canaday. John 117 

Caperton, Gulita 350, 388, 421 

Cappeller, W iUiam 321 

Carey. Helen 167,358,409,436 

Carhart. Joy 361 

Carlson, Bernice 336, 376 

Carlson, Jane 354 

Carlton. Gene 317 

Carmichael. D. Edwin 70 

Carnahan. Helen 408. 440 

Carnes. James 314 

Carr. Eujane 358. 374 

Carr. Frances 362, 408 

Carroll. Betty 361 

Carsley. Marion 70. 440 

Carter. Edward 315. 385. 387 

Carter. Florence 416 

Carter. Lillian 70 

Cartinhaur. Betsy 70. 358 

Cartwright. Merry 207, 404 

Catwright, Roydon 329 

Carvey, Verne - 404 

Casad, Virginia 70, 351 

Case, Beatrice 70, 118, 211. 362 

282, 414 

Case, Eleanor 70, 399, 410 

Caskey, Mary 71 

Caspary. Virginia 166, 358 

Cassel. Herbert 71. 307 

Cast, Mary 351, 374 

Catlin, Edith 352 

Cazel, Virgil 

316, 387. 047, 413 

Centrone, Clarissa 71, 389, 402 

Cerveny, Daisy 71 

Chack, Ruth 374 

Chadwick, Lee 319 

Chadwick, Luana 358 

Chadwick. Spencer 309 

Chalmers. Marjorie 341 

Chalmers. Lois 375 

Chamie. Alfred 61. 71, 286, 319 

Chamie, Edwin 319 

Champlin, Frances 71 

Chandler, Katherine 345 

Chappell. Marguerite 367 

Charlton. Dorris 337 

Chase, Allen 315 

Chatfleld. Elizabeth 123, 352, 421 

Cheek, Dorothy 369 

Cheroske, Marjorie 367 

Chequer, Betty 349 

Chestnut. Helen 405, 440 




CHI PHI - 312 

Chi'istensen, Beryl 366 

Christensen, Dorothy 337 



Church, Charles 313 

Church, Florence 71 

Clark, Dudley 315 

Clark, Max 167, 387, 393 

Clark, E/elyn 340 

Clark. Helen 362 

Claik. Janet 342 

Clark. Madelaine 343 

Clark. Marjorie 336, 354 

Claik. Virginia 71 

Clark W. A.. Estate of 7. 8 

Clarke. Helen 367 

Clarke, Lewis 311, 385, 415 

darken, Janice 348 


Clay, Virginia 341 

Clayton, Betty 71 

Cleeland, Mertie 71 

Clement. Beth 440, 441 

Clifford. Yetive 441 


Clogston. Shirley 352 

Clow. Don - - 295 

Coberly. Margaret —.355 

Cocks. Emily 71 

Coffin. Frances —341. 355, 388. 423 

Cohen. Ardis - 360 

Cohen, Blanche 71, 183, 339, 407 


Cohen. David 326 

Cohen. Harold 327 

Cohen. Herbert -319 

Cohen. Joseph 326 

Colby. Irene 72 

Coleman, Pearl — - 72 

Colcr, Adele 340 

Collins, Bernadine 72 

Collins, Chaplin....218, 318, 386, 415 

Collins, Dorothy 344, 377 

Collins, Lawrence 320 

Collins, Margaret....72. 367, 389, 412 

Colloran, Stanley 325 

Colmenero, Sarah 72 

Comerford, Mary 72, 365, 398 

Compton, Ethel 72 

Condit, Frances - 366 

Conners. William 330 

Connon, Carol 344 

Conradi, Marie 358 

Conrey, Eva T2 

Conway. Rosemary 352 

Conwell. Grace 72 

Cook. George 330 

Cook. Jean .— 341 

Cook. Virginia 72 

Cooley, Ailan __.. .325 

Cooley, Dorothy 71, 368 

Cooley, Marion 366 

Cooley, Ruth 351 

Coop. Squire 188, 189 

Cooper, Fred 330 

Cooper, Harriet 359 

Cooper. Loretta 394 

Cooper. Mary 72 

Corhaley. Gertrude 361 

Corhaley, Kate 361 

Corfield, Dorothy 378 

Corson, Gwendolyn 72 

Cortelyon. Eileen 358, 389 

Corzine. Forrest 316 

Corv. Thomas 320 


Cotton. Jane 342 

Covey. Florence 339 

Covey. Verna Hazel 72 

Covington. Edward 306. 442 

Cowan. Henry 327 

Cowan. Norma - 339 

Cowdrey. Carol 354 

Cowell. Dorothy 349 

Cowgill. Lois 349 

Cox. Alice 72. 397 

Craig. Catherine 73 

Craig. Horace 322 

Cramer. Louise 344 

Cramer. Nathan 319 

Cramblett Mary 376 

Cramer. Yetta 73 

Crane. Lois 73. 366 

Cranfield. Shaw 310 

Four hundred cightii-one 

>* >* 


tr IT IT 

he^outh^ern C a, ryi p u s 

Cranston, Lcona 73. 358 

Crass, Ann 364 

Crawford. Ida 73 

Crawshaw. Marshall 308 

Crebs. Caswill 322 

Crenshaw, Grace 341 

Cressei. Eleanor 440 

Creswell, Thaddeus 310 

Criley, Lucille 336 

Crisell. Elizabeth 408 

Crocker, William 40 

Crofts. Jack 313 

Cromwell. Lincoln 308 

Cromwell. VirKinia 336 

Crosby. Scott 328 

Grossman. HuKh 330 

Crow. Lois 394 

Crutcher. .Jane 353 

Cruz, Marie 73 

Cubbon, Hazel 363 

Culbertson. Earle 330 

Cummings. Carolyn 352. 353 

CumminKs. Floience ...338 

Cunha. Cecily 355 

Cunningham. Glenn 322, 393 

Cunninjrham. Stephen W 54 

Cunningham. William 73 

Dale. Marparet „ 347 

I>ale. Marion ..._ _. 342, 423 

Dalley. Maxine 348 

Dalrymple. Mary 359, 375 

Dalton, Dorothy ...„ „ 358 

DANCES - ....147 

Danniprer, Joseph 125. 332 

Darsie. Marvin 45, 47 

Dart. Carol _.372, 375 

Davenport, Pauline 376 

Davids, Dorothy 355 

Davidson, Dorice _ _ 408 

Davies, Fred .330 

Davies. Marion 353 

Davies, Virjrinia — „ - ...350 

Davis. Albert ..._ 322 

Davis. Andrew ., _ 322 

Davis. Earline 380 

Davis. Elaine 343. 375 

Davis. Helen E 345. 362 

Davis, Henry _ 323 

Davis, June 342 

Davis, Malcolm „,..323 

Davis, Rosemary „.349 

Davis, Tom .165, 313, 384, 387, 393 

Davis. Wayne 312 

Dawley, Mary ..._ 173, 337, 395, 

401, 414 

Dean, Margaret 347, 380 

Deane, Margaret „ 74 

De Armand, Virginia ..74, 347. 405 

Deats. Rowena _ 362 

Debord. Lillian „. 74 

Decker. Robert 236 

Dee. Virginia „ 74, 342 

Dees, Alberta 340 

Dehner, Drew „ 310 

Deike, Elizabeth 340 

dc la Garza, Esther 74, 369. 419 

de la Haye. Jack _ 313 

Del Amo. Jaime _ 315 

Delano, Ellen ..._ _ 336, 421 

Dell. David 324 

Dell. Patricia _ _ 354 

DEBATE ..._ _ 181 










Demmitt. Gladys 74, 374, 405 

Denison, Constance 337 

Dennis, George Theodore, -.74. 287. 
310. 387. 403 

Dennis. Robert 306 

Denny, Roberta ..._ 211, 348. 401 

Denny. Virginia Mae _ 74 

Depert. Harry _ 315, 403 

Desser, Jerry _ 74. 327 

Dctter. Isle _ _ 401 

Devron. Monette 74 

De Witte. Alice Nellie _.74. 363 

Dezendorf. May 341 

Dickerman. Richard ...„ 308 

Dickinson. Doris _ 352 

Dickson. Edward A 42, 44 

Diebold. Imogene 74 

Dills. Ralph _ 74 

Dimasi. Mike _ _...318 

Disbrow, Grace _ 74 

Ditzen. William 74 

Doan. Anna Mae _ 404 

Dodson. Josephine -.204, 208 

Doeg. Violet _ 204. 348 

Doeg, William ..._ _ _.320 

Doerschlag, Maxine 75. 350, 391 


Doherty. Cushman 307 

Doll. Byron ..._ 400,441 

Domreis. William 314 

Donath. Douglas „,310 

Donau. Virginia 75, 349 

Donoghue, Thomas 75, 324, 3.S5 

Donovick, Richard 319 

Doolittle. Marjorie _...336 

Dorman. Mary __ 340 

Dorris. Dorothy _ 75, 354 

Dougherty. James _.308 

Douglas. Barbara 75, 352 

DOUGLAS HALL ..._ 378 

Douglas. Jean -... 349 

Dow. Eleanor 75. 349 

Dow, James ...„ _ 308 

Drake, Elinor _ _ 369 

Drake, Elvin 277 

Drake, John _...400 

Drake. Kathleen 408 

Drake. Mildred _ 340 

Drake. Peter _.290. 323 

Drake, Vivienne 340 

Dralle. Esme 346 

DRAMA 171 

Dresser. Jay 314 

Drisko, Grenfell ..._ 429 

Duckworth, Iwalani 354 

Duckworth, Willard _ 325 

Dudley, Ann _ 75 

Dudley, Edeline 75 

Dudley. Leahdell _ 424 

Dudley. Marian 75. 367 

Duflield. Harriet 349 

Duke, Lee 285, 322 

Dullam, Gertrude ..._ _ 362 

Dumont. Rene „ 310 

Dunbar. Cherry 362 

Duncan. Dorothy ..._ 358 

Duncan. John _ _.235 

Duncan. Katherine ..._ 348 

Duncan, Norman „.239. 318, 387 

Dundas. Robert 310 

Dungan. Vincent _ 320 

Dunham. Harrison 315, 400, 420 

Dunham, Petuna 367 

Dunlap. William W 311 

Dunn. Helen 350 

Dunsmoor, Lawrence 314 

Durbin. Edith 75, 203, 389 

Dumerin, Allen „ 332 

Dutcher, Dorothy 75, 346 

Dutcher, Virginia 75, 351, 404 

Duyan, Helen 75 

Dye, Gordon _ 75 

Dyer, Pearl ....360 

Eads. Ned _...324 

Eagan. Jack _...33n 

Earl. Guy _ _ 40 

Early. Fay _ 369 

Easterly. Marjorie 76, 411 

Eastham. Harriet 363. 37.'i 

Eastman. Winifred 76, 358, 399 

Eaton. Gergianna 358 

Ebhert. Betty 76, 355 

Ehinger, Jennie _ 399 

Eckman. Elma 389. 76. 344, 373 

Edgar. Gene -._ -...410 

Edgar. Faris 76 

Edgerton. Amelie 378 

Edlund. Marion Ruth . —-337 

Edmundson. Bettie .193, 213. 361. 

Edwards, Barbara 340 

Edwards, Lenore 341 

Edwards. Lionel 386. 322 

F.<lwards. Mel-France 374 

E<lwards. Ross _ 322 

Ehrlich. Tobia 339 

Ehrman. Sidney _ 42 

Eigermann. Gage 321 

Eldred. Dorothy _ _...349 

Ellas. Helen 339 

Elliott. Edith -... 76 

Ellison. Helen .„ 367 

Elliott. Geraldine - 363 

Elliott. Max 332. 403 

Elliott. Paul 332 

Elmendorf. George 164. 323 

Elver, Louise 76 

Emerson, Ruth 76. 361. 391, 432 

Emery. Jane 337 

Enfield. Celesta ...- 76 

Enfield. Jack _ „ 162 

English. Robson 332 

Engstrand. Warren 76 

Epman, Harriet 360 

Epman. Martin 331 

Eiistein. Esther 76 

Epstein. Leo ..._ 319 

Ei)stein. Max _ _ 76 

Epstein. Saul 76 

Epstein. Sidney ...- 319, 331 

Erickson, Ray 329,415 

Ernst, Dorothy 366 

Eross, Dorothea — 358 

Eross, Lois „ 358 

Eskenasy, Frank 327 

Eskridge, Charles _ 77 

Evans, Elizabeth 367, 77, 342 

Evans, Elsa 343 

Evans, Phyllis 407 

Evans, Ruth _ _ 77 

Everett. Eldon 314 

Everett. Elizabeth 349 

Everett. Lawrence 314 

Everson. Jane 336 

Ewall. Beatrice 361 

Ewing. Mildred _ 77, 394 


Faick, Fred _ 309 

Fambrough. Jack „.311 

Farmer. William 323 

Farnsworth. Rosalind 349 

Farand, Catherine - 77 

Farrell, Marjorie 352 

Farrinpton, Charles ..._ 77 

Fatjo. Delfina - 365 

Faucett, Jack 77 

Faulkner, Charles .318 

Faw-cett, Louise _ 354 

Fay, Edythe - 77 

Fay, Elizabeth 397 

Fay. Raymond 321 

Feeley. Eleanor 346 

Feeley. Elizabeth 77 

Feiger. Irving - 331 

Feinstein. Mary 77, 390 

Fellows, John 332 

Fels, Leonard - 319 

Fenton, Viola 349 

Ferguson, Jennings 407, 182 

Ferguson, William _ 77 

Ferrand, Catherine — 404 

Fertner, Frank 77 

Fessenden, Wilburn 77, 314 

Fetterly. Louis -.386, 317 

Field, Martell 330 

Fife, James 330 

Fifer, Florence - 201 

Files. Gordon - 321 


Finch, Mildred _ 346 

Fink. Dorothy _.77, 353 

Fink. Katherine „ 353 

Finkenstein, Louis — 326 

Finklestein, Florence — 78 

Firmin, Mary Ellen 350, 421 

Fischer, E. Harlan 78. 307 

Fischgrund. Edna 339 

Fish, Mildred 340 

Fisher. Gladys 78. 358 

Fisher, Josephine _ 355 

Fitzer. Fredna _ 351 

Fitzgerald. Hilda 336 

Fitzgerald, Howard 324 

Fitzmaurice. Frances 78 

Fitzpatrick. Jane _ 336 

Flannegan, Eugene 325 

Fleischman. Jerome 319 

Fletcher. John _ ....323 

Flint, J. Powers 312 

Flint. Virginia 408 

Folmar. Mildred _... 78 

Fontius. Marjorie 366 


Forbes. Dorothy 372. 376 

Ford, Carol _ f"V3 

Ford. Ernest 321 

Fomo. Tom _ 318 

Forrester. Fred 311 

Forster, George 230 

Forsyth. Marion - 405 


Foss, Hazel 345 

Fossett, Carl 324 

Fotheringham, Orma 352 

Foulkes, Jeanne _ 361 

Fowler, Elizabeth _ 361 

Pow ler, Ruth 354 

Fox. Catherine _ 342 

Fox. Harry 319 

Fox. Margaret _ 338 

Fox. Sadie ...- 389 

Fozzard. Sara 336 

Fragner. Esther - _ 362 

Frampton. Vernon 78 

Francis. Mary Louise 355 

Francis. Willard 318 

Francisco. Herbert „ 318 

Frank. Edith Ruth - _ 78 

Frank. Leo 331 

Franks. John - 324 

Franklin. Elizabeth 338 

Franz. Betty .61. 78. 118. 214. 342. 
382. 413. 414. 423 

Franz. Shepard 50. 419 

Frederickson. William 78. 294. 305. 
315. 387 

Freed. Paul _ .278 

Freeholz. Erma _ 358 

Freedman, Alice 78 

Free<lman. Florence 360 

French. Jack ....318 

French. Jeanette „ 440 

Frev. Victor 78 

Frieburg. Elsie 194. 212. 366 

Friedburg. William 78. 331 

Frieze. Sydney 326 

Friis. Herman 78. 429 

Frink. Lester _ 318. 78 

Froelich. Forrest 266. 308 

Froom. Bert _ ..318 

Frost. Mabel 352 

Fuller. Charlotte 337 

Fuller. Frances 398 

Fuller. Zilpha 79 

Fulton. Miriam 346. 374. 372 

Fuller. Pauline - 347 

Fultz. George 79 

Funk. Helen 354 

Funnell. Robert 325 

Gaede. Kathryn 79. 397 

Gage. James _ 315, 418 

Gain. Ralph 330 

Gair. Colin .... _...310 

Galbraeth. Helen 355 

Galeener, Lois 79 

Gallaher. Allora - 345 

Gallecian, Estelle 360 

Galloway, Franklin 321 




Gans. Josephine 364 

Garber, Marshal 326 

Gardett, Dorothy 79. 363 

Gardner. Gertrude 79. 353 

Garlick, Charlotte 353 

Garnier. Yvonne 353 

Garrett. Ruth 79 

Garrison, Irving — 308 

Garrison, Gretchen 57, 79. 397. 414 

Garroway. Ralph 315 

Garner. Alta - 79 

Garvin. Hazel - 336 

Gary. Gordon 323 

Gassaway, Anna 344 

Gassoway. Jayne .79. 173. 395. 401 

Gates. Nilea 322 

Gay, Eleanor 375 

Gearheart. Mary Cecelia 342 

Gebelt, Jean _ 340 

Gekler. Catherine _ 354 

Gellerman. June 79 


George. Thomas 79 


Gerke. Herman _ 325 


Gernhai*<l. Frances _ 350 

Gerry. Gertrude 79, 376 

Gerson. Violet - 339 

Gertman. Marion 348 

Gesas. Gwendolvn 375 

Getchell. Virginia 358, 373, 405 

Gihbs. Elmer 322 

Gibbs. Elsie 80, 389, 397 

Gibson. Al 80, 318 

Gibson, Drucilla 348 

Gibson. Marion _ 321 

Gibson. Walter ..80, 322. 385 

Gieschen. Alice - 80. 347 

Gieselman. Belmont 80 

Four hundred eighty-tivo 

h e J' o u t fv e r n C a 7n p u s ^\^^\^^^<7''''^^i 

Gijjnette, Eulalie „ 369 

GigTiette, Nancy _. 350 

Gilbert. Pauline _ 354 

Gilbert. William ..._ 254. 284 

Gill. Gladys 80. 363. 419 

Gillespie. Elizabeth 80 

Gise. William 308 

Glade. H. Dixon _...312 

Glasgow. Dorothy 80, 399 

Glass. Beverly 366, 389 

Glaszman. Ellen 80 

Gleia. Stanley _.311, 415, 430 

Glenn. Lucile 80 

Glenn. Marj?aret _ _, 80 

Glover. Henry 330 

Gobel, Lenna ...- 392 

Goddard. Homer ..._ „307 

Goff. Ralph 309 

Gold. Jacob _ 80, 360 

Goldintrer. David 80 

Goldman. Jack _ 319 

Goldman, Hyman 80 

Goldstone. Catherine 81 

Goldstone. Richard 166. 319 

Goldwater. Caroline 361 

Gollatz. Virjiinia _ 374 

Goodheart. Mary 169. 348. 383. 392 

Goodman. Florence 360 

Goodrich, Elizabeth 358 

GooJstein. Maurice 81. 231, 319, 


Goodwin. Arthur 49 

Goodwin. John „... 49 

Gorham. Frank 310 

Gose. George „ 313 

GosiRcr. Joseph 304, 305, 309 

Graaf. Marion 81, 362, 406. 416 

Grabill. Dorothy _...337 

Grace. Francis _ 318 


Graham. Harold ..._ 81. 307 

Graham. Katherine 81. 348. 389 


Grant. Dan 332 

Gravengaard. Gerda ....81, 351, 391 

Graves, Carly _ 329 

■ Graves, Laveme _ 329 

Graves, Lodell 266 

Graves. Helen Louise 369 

Gray, Barbara _...342 

Gray, Bayonne 344, 373 

Gray, Lillian 81 

Gray, Nadsa _ _... 81 

Gray, William _...329 

Graybill, Dunvard 161.325.387 

Greathead. James 396, 325 

Greaves, Thomas _ .330 

Grepg, Virginia _.347 

Gregory, Mary Lea 417 

Gregory, Mary _ 81, 347 

Green, Ralph ..._.56, 218, 403, 415, 
81, 56, 311 

Green, Roberta _ 375 

Greenberg. Natalie 339 

Greene. Isabelle 397 

Greene. Leland 81 

Greenler. Doris 365 

Greenstone. Herbert -._ 319 

Greening. Catherine 317 

Grey. Kathleen 367 

Gridley. Alice 440 

Griebenow. Margaret 352, 390, 


GrilTin. John ..._ „ _...315 

Griffin, Thomas _.81, 318 

GrifFis. Glen 329 

Griffith. Henry 422 

Griffith. Harry _.281, 287 

Griffith. Peggy 367 

Griffiths. Mabel 213, 421, 348 

Grigsby. Holeman 332 

Grim. Martha 366 

Griswold. Ray _ 81 

Grizzle. Mary _,„81, 383 

Grogg, Bill 324 

Gros, Martha Ann _.33S 

Grossman. Albert 331 

Grube. Karl „ 308 

Guedel. Marian 337 

Guest. Phoebe Mary _ 82, 347 

Guglielmino, Madeline 82 

Guild, Lucy 82, 118, 192, 213, 

355, 382, 406, 40S. 414, 423 

Guild, Monte 163, 332, 420 

Gunn. Lucille „... 82 

Gunnelt. Frank _...317 

Gustafson. Hilda _362 

Gustafson. Martin _.314 

Guth. Gilbert „ -...314 

Gutman. Mignon 339 

Gutterman, Saul .319 

Guy, Arthur 314 


Hadley, Leona ...- 397 

Haight. Leslie 236. 320 

Hait. Evelyn 377 

Hall. Sarah Bell 358 

Hall. Edwin 82 

Hall. Frances 361. 388 

Hall. Juan 363 

Hall. John L 311 

Hallock. Janet 340 

Hallowell, George 317 

Halstead. Leroy 82. 396 

Halstead. Miriam 336 

Halstcad. William 56. 313 

Hamann, Use 82. 390 

Hamilton. Dorothy ....215. 355. 438 

Hami!ti->n. Elinor 82 

Hamilton. Lois 383 

Hamilton. Richard 315 

Hammond. Juanita 82. 440 

Hammond. Ray 318 

Hammond. Thomas Denton. .82. 385 

Hampton. Kerns 238. 310 

Hampton. Louisa 82. 367 

Hanna. David 82. 309. 385. 403 

Hannah. Doris 361.412 

Hannah. Shirley 367 

Hancock. Frances 374 

Hancock. Irving 329 

Hannington. Emily 82, 406 

Hannon, Madeline 841. 392. 421 

Hansen. Webster .61. 118. 220. 223 
300. 322. 38T. 403 

Hanrahan. Helen 82 

Hannell. Norman 83.219.396 

Hardacre. Barbara 350 

Hardcastle. Parkman 124 

Harder. Marguerite 410 

Hare, Harold 83. 312 

Hargazin. Nellie 390 

Harlan. Lois 83 

Harlow. Lois 358 

Harmon. Edward 329 

Harper. Joseph 310 

Harper. Sylvia 337 

Harris. Anita - 83 

Harris Earl 328 

Harris. Fred 56. 172. 387 

Harris. Coach Guy 277. 292 

Harris. Lois _ 83. 358. 405 

Harris. John 311 

Harris. Robert ,. 327 

Harris. Suzanna 34o 

Harrington, Monte 83. 318 

Harrison. Howard 56. 118. 184 

311. 386. 407 

Hart. Charles 83 

Hart. Praray 57. 325. 403 

Harvey. Eugene 312 

Harvey. Sidney 83 

Harwick. Hillel 331 

Harwick, Miriam 364 

Haserot, Gertrude 351, 391 

Haslam. Fred 322 

Hassler. Norma 353 

Hatch. Frances 440 

Hatch. Herman 309 

Hathcock. Edward 57. 83. 118 


Ilangberg. Margaret 416 

Hanzl-Hendrick. Mary 411 

Hawes. Helen 355 

Hawley. Jean 383 

Haworth. Dorothy 352 

Hayes. Catherine 346 

Hayes. Thelma 416 

Hayman. Aileen 83. 343, 397 

Haynes, John 43 

Hays, Mary 367 

Hays, Mildred 367 

Hayward, Earl 318 

Heacock. Margaret 83 

Head. Margaret 83. 401 

Heald, Geneva 83. 343 

Healey. Elizabeth 362 

Hearsh. Irwin 319 

Heath. Richard 330 

Hedge. L. Boyd 330 

Hedrick. Amy 84. 363 

Hedrick, Earl 48.411 

Hellan. Katherine ..84, 167, 359, 440 

Heflin, Charles 311 

Htinberger. Isolde 360 

Heineman. Mary ....84. 161, 210. 353 
409. 414 

Heinz. Virginia ...349 

Heitz. Dorothy 84. 369. 404 

Helbing. Frank 332 

Held. Virginia 355 


CLUB 394 

Kelgesen. Bernice 345 

Heller, Clio 345 

Helm, Gertrude 84 

Helmschratt, Gertrude 440 

Hemphill, Lois 84 

Henderson, Maxine 345 

Henderson. Merle 84, 394 

Henderson, Zona Roberta ...84, 340 

Hendrick, Mary Jane 353 

Hendi-ick, Vlasta 83 

Hendricks, Melba 394, 408 

Hendricks. Porter 122. 323. 386. 420 

Hendry. Robert 318 

Henle. Phyllis 337 

Henneberry. Davida 369. 408 

Henry. Dorothy 338 

Henry. Rosemary 342 

Henselman. Roddy 322 

Henshberger. Irene 365 

Herald. Frank ._ 321 

Herd. Laura 84 

Herrmann. Dorothy 84, 347 

Herrman, Frances 84. 411 

Herndon. Vernon 310 


Hersom. Natalie 84 

Herson. Estelle ..._ 85, 364 

Hertford, Hayes 322 

Hertz, Julietta 339 

Hervey. Rhodes 310 

Hess. Kitty 352 

Hessenflow. Ruth 380. 383 

Hester. Ruth 351 

Hewitt. Helen 84. 354 

Heyler. Emilie 84. 394. 397 

Hicks. Betty 349. 375 

Hicks. Jesse 311 

Higgins. Lee 354. 421 


Higley. Joseph 323 

Higuera. Ynez 85, 369 

Hilgerson, Bernice 392 

Hill, Jane 352 

Hill. Jean 85, 338, 408, 414 

Hill. Ray 322 

Hill, Ruth 361 

Hill. Uarda 378. 397 

HiUman. Lillian 345. 392 

Hinkle. Margaret 354 

Hinman. Harry 316 

Hinman. Homer 309 

Hinton. Norman 330. 402. 413 

Hinze. Louise 85. 358 

Hirsch. Eugene 319 

Hirsch. Theodore 284 

Hitchcock. Dorothy 85. 353. 423 

Hitchcock. Mary 85 

Hixon. Richard 325 

Hodge. Margaret 377 

Hodgeman. Jeanne ....123. 342. 421 

Hoelzel. Helen 352 

Hoenig. .Joseph 309 

Hoffman. Genevieve 85 

Hoffman, Katherine ....85. 358. 383 

Hoffman. Rolf 48 

Hoffman. Susanna 85, 365, 383, 402 

Hogue, Josephine 85, 389, 402 

Hoheisel. Mary Ellen....214, 351, 391 

Hohusen. Pauline 85. 363. 419 

Holhrook. Isabel 348 

Holden. Irene 85, 410 

Holden, Mariam 85 

Holder, Jewel 412, 409 

Hollander, Jack 311 

Hollenberger, Avalon — 401 

Hollingsworth, Cece ....243, 290, 295 

HOLMBY HALL 376, 377 

Holmes, Byron 318 

Holmes, Campbell 310 

Holmes. Charlotte 362 

Holmes. Virginia 3~49 

Holmes. Vivian 355 

Holt. Agnes 440 

Holt. Christine 85. 390 

Holt. Helen 362 

Holt. Larry 308 

Holzman. Josephine 86 

Holzman. Philip 331 


Home. Marv Madeleine 86 



Hood. Martha 351 

Hooker. William 310, 304, 305 

Hoover. Audrey 86 

Hoover. Esther 380 

Hoover. Gladys Philotheta 86 

Hopkins, Inez 363 

Hopkins, Jane 342 

Hoppe, Allen 330 

Horgan, Patricia 401 

Horn. Dorothy 366 

Horn, Wm 320 

Horner, Mabelle _ 359. 86 

Horner. Virginia 361 

Horning. Theron Elsdon 86 

Hornung. Ruth 352 

Horrel. Babe 241 

Horsman. Katherine 365 

Hotchkisa. Martha 361 Marian 350 

llouser. Gretta 340, 86 

Houston. Henrietta 337, 86 

Howard. Beverly 338 

Howard. Evelyn 358. 86 

Howard. Helen 408. 86 

Howard. Vesta 351 

Howe. Edith 336 

Howe. John 312 

Howe. Paul 400, 325 

Huber, Marcia 341 

Hudlow, Elizabeth Jettie 86 

Hudson, Catherine Ruth 397 

Hudson, Jack 321 

Hudson, Margaret 369 

Hudson, Miriam 340 

Hughes, Dorothy 358, 343 

Hughes, Marjorie 358 

Huling, Betty 363 

Hull, Josephine 351 

Hulse, Watts 86 

Hult. Arna 362 

Hummel, Viola Henrietta 346 

Hunt, Betty Gene 337 

Hunt, Hal 314 

Hunt, Melvin 325 

Hunter, Susan 353 

Huntoon, Gertrude 358 

Hupp, Betty 352 

Hurford, Rex 322 

Hurlbut. Arabella 365 

Hurst, Raymond 312 

Hutchins. Frances 346 

Hyland. Jack 332 


Igel. Gretchen 362 

Imus. Marian Irene 86, 347 

Ingham, Hal 308 

Inslev, Celia 346 

CIL 304, 305 

Inwood, Ruth 87, 440 

Irish, Ethel _ 345, 398, 401 

Irwin, Olda 394 

Isenstein, Josephine 87 

Israel, Lawrence 167. 331, 384 

Iverson, Jane _.336 

Izant. Betty 354 


Jack. Marsaret 161. 348 

Jack&on. Barbaretta 87. 394 

Jackson. John 116 

Jackson. Margaret 353 

Jackson. Olive 87, 206. 344 

Jacobs, Bernice 346 

Jacobs, Charles 275 

Jacobs. Richard 314 

Jacobsen. William 311 

Jacobson, Geraldine 378 

Jacobson, Ida 87 

Jacobson. Winifred 347 

Jaffa. Gertrude 360 

Jamantz. Albert 87. 317. 297 

James. Alice 358 

Jamison, Martha 368 

Janss, Betty 355 

Jaques, Lola 87, 372. 378. 383 

Jefferson, Bernard 87. 184. 413 

Jenkins. Elizabeth 87 

Jenkins. Genevieve 87 

Jenkins. Harold 321 

Jenkins, Mary 345 

Jenks. Helen 397 

Jcwall. Helen 346 

Jillson. Walter 309 

Joiner. Aubrey Jane 349. 421 

Johns. Wilbur 259 

Johnson. Beatrice.. 87. 187. 378. 418 

Johnson, Betty 341 

Johnson, Bevan ..-. 56 

Johnson. Cecile 344 

Johnson. Curtis 306 

Johnson. Dan 308. 415 

Johnson. Dorothy 440 

Fmir hundred eighty-three 


>^y'y<VV-^ . ' y h eJ^outfi^ern Campus 

Johnson. Ethel 418 

Johnson. Fern - 341 

Johnson. Gracia 87, 343 

Johnson. Helen 87 

Johnson. Joan 849 

Johnson, Laura 376 

Johnson. Mary 366 

Johnson. Miriam 374 

Johnson. Philip 308 

Johnson. Ray 306 

Johnson. Rena 88. 346 

Johnson. Russell 311 

Johnson. Victor 422 

Johnson. Walter 323, 88 

JoUings, Norbert 388 

Jones, Ardath 367 

Jones, Edna 88, 367, 440 

Jones, Eleanor 366 

Jones, Florence 88, 391 

Jones, Gordon 234, 273 

Jones, Marjorie 358 

Jones, Norvell 330 

Jones. Richard 309 

Jones. VirKinia 352 

Jordan, Hal 318 

Joy. Calvin 88. 311 

Judah. .\lice 88, 205, 350, 435 

Juncman. Fred 312 

Kaefer. Edna 401 

Kaestner, Ellen 347 

Kafka, Mae _ 339 

Kaiser. Evelyn 364 

Kaiser. Dorothy 380 

Kahn. Dorothy 364 

Kalb. Frederick 319 

Kalkmeycr, Elvira 359 

Kanston. Grant 311 

Kaplan. Alex 319 

Kaplan, Jerome 326, 88 

Kaplan, William 327. 88 









Kamm. Marjorie 388 

Karnofsky. David 326 

Kartzke. Virginia 88 

Kasl. Fern 353. 88 

Kasl, Gladys 353 

Kasl. Wesley 332 

Kastie. Merris 324 

Kauffman. Katherine 348 

Kauffman. Mary Alice 348 

Kaufman. Meyer 327 

Kaufman. Sidney 319 

Kaur. Marjorie 361 

Kawatsu. Yone 88 

Kayser. Carolyn 369 

Keefe, Margaret 348 

Keefe. Bill 324, 88 

Keith, Jack 320 

Keith, Lois 376 

Kelch, Maxwell 265 

Keller, Carolyn 340 

Keller, Marjorie 423. 388. 350 

Kelley 160. 387. 324. 88 

Kelley. Margaret 336 

Kellog. Irwin ..402, 413, 184. 407. 88 

Kellogg. Phil 318 

Kelso. Peggy 416. 355 

Kelso. Maude 89 

Kemp. Fred 307 

Kemp. Hale 320 

Kenan. Haynes 314 

Kendall. Kathleen 366 

Kendig. Amy 347. 89 

Kendrick, Pearl 89 

Kennedy, Dorothy 358 

Kennedy. Helen 343 

Kennetly. Karol 354. 3S0 

Kenney. Dorothy 89 

Kenney. Lucille 359 

Kenney. Betty 359 

Keough. Addrae 89 

Keough. Laura 349 

Kepner. Alice 89 

KERCKHOFF. WM. G 15. 16 

Kern. Lola 365 

Ketcham. Grace Mai-y 374 

Keutner. Dorothy 341 

Keyser. Edith 89 

Kibre. Jefferson ....89, 164, 393, 384 

Kiehl. Elizabeth 337 

Kienzle. Fred 328 

Kierluff. Helen 348 

Kierstead. Edith 359 

Kilgore. Fred 315 

Kilgore, Dorothy 336 

Kilgore. Harriet 89 

Kilius. Laurence 325 

Killen. Jeanettc 417. 338. 89 

Kilkn. Richard 89. 307 

Kilpatriek. Helen 338. 89 

King. Nancy 377 

Kinkle. Roscoe 314. 89 

Kinsel. Katherine 89 

Kintner. Burdette 307 


Kirchhofer. Dorothy 366 

Kirven, Cynthia 359. 90 

Kisner. Barney 331, 90 

Kitchen. Lorraine 394 

Kitselman. Harry 311 

Klecker. John 422 

Klein. Sylvia 90 

Klein. Virginia 378 

Kleinman. Ruth 360 

Klingberg. Frank 48 

Knecht. Eleanor 423. 353 

Kneppcr. Barbara 355 

Knewright. Frances 418 

Knight. Kenny 317. 275 

Knopsnyder. Bob — 313 

Knorpp. Elizabeth 350 

Knott. Norman 90 

Knowles. Carl 249, 332. 387. 118 

Knox, Harryette 354 

Knox. Helen — 336 

Knox, Josephine 354 

Knudson, Louise 350 

Knupp, Eleanor 350 

Knuth, Margaret 90, 366 

Koenig, Milton 307 

Koffman, Maxine 337 

Kohtz, Wesley 3u9 

Kokanour - ^^ 

Komai, Haruyo 370 

Koontz, Ralph 28.i 

Koos. Le Roy 318. 90 

Korapoff. Lucy 90 

Korn. Ruth 338 

Kornberg. Harry 327 

Koi-no. Bernice 3(4 

Krafft. John 308 

Krieger. Milton 331 

Krohn. Gretchen 350 

Kroyer. Jack 318 

Krozek. Helen 367.61.398 

163. 90 

Krueger. Erwin 315. 420 

Kuehn. James 332. 90. 57. 61 

162. 403. 387. 57 

Kufter. Ella 380 

Kuhlman. Fred 90. 118. 393. 273 

Kunsemiller. Charles 314 

Kurtz. Annagrace 353 

Kutz. Grace 376 

La Bine. Olive 348 

Lake. Charles 397 

Lake. Fannie 90. 391 

Lake. Katherine 90. 389. 397 

Lake. Ruby 90. 391 

Lakey.' Judith 362 

Lamb. Flora 361 



Lambrecht. Abigail 353 

Lan>brecht. Virginia 91. 195 

332. 353 

Lammerson. Joedy 332 

Lammerson. Robert 91 

Lammerson. Walter 323 

Lane. Anna 91 

Lane. Ethel 91. 339 

Lane. Fayga 360 

Lane. Lawrence 318 

Lane. Louis 331 

Lane. Rollin 91, 309, 385. 403 

Landers. Paul - 331 

Lange. Edna 336. 421 

Langenbcck. Chester 91 

Lanham. King 323 

Lansdale. Edward.. 91, 311, 403, 415 

Lauth. Dorothy 341 

Lapidus. Laurence 319 

La Point. Mary Jane.. ..91. 362. 417 

Lardner. Janie 349 

Larkins. Lorraine 366 

Larson. Ralph 323 

Larson. Stewart 311 

Larson. Verna 362 

Larter. Brooks 91. 304, 305 

307. 385 

I-athrap, Thelma 394 

Laughlin, Helen M 


Laughton, Totjana 345 

Laven. Frank 331 

Laver. Richard - 322 

Lawlor. Reed 411. 434 

Lawrence. Robert 322 

Lawrence. Virginia 354 

Leanard. Jane 418 


Le Claire. Walker 320 

Ledbetter. Elizabeth 336 

Leddo. Rupert 91 

Lee. Caroline 399 

Lee, Frances 349 

Lee, Maxine 374 

Lee. Rosemary 362 

Lees. Antoinette 353 

Lefavor. Ruth 92 

Leffy. Leo 327 

Lefohn. Josephine 91 

Le Goube. Harry 299.314 

Lehigh. Bernard 386. 420 

Lehman. Thomas 323 

Leidenberger. Rosemarie 348 

Leidholt. Ernest 309 

Lemcke. Ted 252 

Lemon. Vivian 376 

Leonard. Zanos 91. 312 

Leppo. Ethel 351 

Leslie. Ruth 183. 407. 414 

Levin. Bernard 283. 319 

Levin. Harriet 339 

Levin. Myrtle 92 

Levy. lone 92. 166. 409 

Lewis. Betty Anne 340 

Lewis. Betty Lou 340 

Lewis. Elbert 264 

Lewis. John 396 

Lewis, Mary Louise 336 

Lewis. Nell 354 

Lewis. Nina May 349 

Liffman. Frieda 339 

Liffmpn. Sylvia 339 

Light. Evelyn 339 

Light. John 316 

Light. Lillian 339 

Lilht. Robert 316 

Lind. Dorothea 92. 344 

Lindelof. Elizabeth 338 

Lingard. Robert 92 

Lingenfelder. Thomas 92 

Liniberry. Beulah 92 

Linick. Leroy 430 

Link. Vernon 323 

Linne. Lorraine 92. 340 

Linsky. Goldie 92 

Linthicum. Richard 250 

Littrell. Thelma 410 

Lloyd. Bertha 3''2 

Lloyd. Elizabeth 394 

Lloyd. Ida Hull 355 

Lloyd. Lulu Mae....l23, 210, 355, 421 

Lobe. Charles 323 

Lockett, William 276, 320, 385 

Loeb, Mathilde 92 

Loeb, Tom 166 

Logan, Louise 349 

Logue, Madge 394, 408 

Logue. Robert 309 

Lombard. Camille 92 

Long. Gei-trude 341 

Long. James 313 

Loper. Gene 374 

Loper. Imogene 92 

Loper. Jean 363 

Lopez. Hilda 343.41''. 

Loshonoy. Gizella 347 

Lott. Clifford 186 

Lotz. Fria 92 

Loure. Maurice 327 

Love. Ruth ....92. 358 

Lowe. Celia 93 

Lowe. Lewis 21 9 

Lowe. Thomas 93. 321. 444. 445 

Lozai'e. Florence 91 

Lubetskv. Seymour 93 

Lubin. Frank 257. 306 

Ludman. Marian 348 

Luebsen. John 306 

Lurie. Audrey 93 

Lynch. Rose E 374 

Lynes. Gary 3'17 

Lyon. Gretchen 358 

Lyon. Sumner 3?0 

Lyon. Thelma 93. 380 


MacKenzie. Dan 

..60. 93. 329 

MacFarland. Katherine 354 

Mclnerney. Rose Marie ....341, 401 

Macfarlane, Laurens 318 

McAleavey, George 314 

McBride, Mollie 94 

McBride, George 47 

McBurney. Howard 313 

McCnII, Madge 394 

McCann, William 121, 320, 387 

McCane. James 323 

McCarthy. Elinor 378 

McCarthy. Marian 361 

McClullan. Marjory 94. 340 

Maclise. Deming 45. 117 

McCloskcy, Jean 349 

McCloskey. John 309 

McConnell. Mary Ann....94. 337. 404 

McCormick. Patrick 94. 431 

McCoy. George 312 

McCoy. Isabel 350. 388 

McCoy. Irene 94, 338, 408 

McCray, Lillian 94 

McCullough, Sue ....94. 383, 390, 408 

McCune. Kathryn 418 

McDonald. Hugh 242 

McDonald. Catherann 365 

McDonough. Tom ...318 

McDougal. Hugh 329 

McDougall. Rosine 401 

McDuffie. William 95. 318 

McElheney. John 163. 386. 322 

420. 444 

McEnerny. Garnet 43 

McGibbon. Isabel 345 

McGinley. Jack 95 

McGinnis. Dorothy 365 

McGinnis. John 317 

McGrath. Albertina 95, 353 

McGuire, Mae 340 

McHagg, Betty 353 

McHenry, Dean ...56, 173, 386, 387 
395, 437, 444 

Mclnerny. Phyllis 336.398 

McKay. Dave 385 

McKay. Ted 332 

McKav. Bert 328 

McKay. William 95. 324 

McKenna. Anna Marie 95 

McKim. Grace 358. 421 

McKinlay. Arthur 46 

McKinnie. Thomas 330. 304. 305 

McKnight. Mary 361 

McLean. Robert 277. 313 

McLi'od. .'\ngus 310 

McLuan. Florence 345 

McMahan. Delia 95.346 

McManus. John 173 

McManus. 49 

McMillan. Lloyd 386, 322, 231 

McMillan, John 95, 403 

McMillan. Sherril 95, 398, 402 

McMillan, Warren 313 

McMoban, Dorothy 95, 362 

McMohan. Helen 354 

McMullen, Dora 365, 375 

McNay, Allison 95, 274, 329 

McPhearson. William 318 

McRitchie. Alex 332. 387. 415 

Mackey. Jack 332 

Macomber. Emily 350. 421 

Magnuson. Katherine 93. 397 

Magpiong. Pacifico 439 

Maher. Katherine 369 

Mahn. Lucille 93. 366 

Mahoney. Helen 93 

Mahoney. Mary 93 

Maiken. Jack 315 

Maloney. Pat 291. 299 

Maltby. Adora 358 

Mandel. Maurice 93. 331 

Mangson. Virginia 340 

Mann. Adrienne 346 

Mann. Howard 314 

Mannix. Joseph 314 

Mansfield. Harold 48 

Manuel. Byron 93. 224. 325 

Manuel. Manuel 385 

Manwaring. Elizabeth 355 

Meek. Alaine 366 

Markey. Thurza 355 

Mprion. Lawrence 321 

Marquis. Elizabeth 93. 418 

Marr. Emily 355 

Martin. Anne 343 

Martin. Emeline 93. 340 

Martin. Janet 341 

Mai-tin. Marjorie 94. 336 

Marsh. Charles A 182 

Marsh. Mary Elizabeth 377 

Martin. Kevil 322 

Martin. Theodore 309 

Maslen. Maragret 94. 342 



Four hundred ciyhty-four 

•H "H 'S >< >t 

he ^ o u t fi^ e r n. C ct nt p us 


Mason, Maijie 366 

Mason, Marion 361 

Mason, Wesley .-..SIS, 317, 420 

Massey, Doris 377 

Masuda, Pauline 94, 370 

Mathews. Scarsant 300 

Malhews, Everett 316 

Matson, Robert 317 

Mattiessen, Evangeline 94 

Maud, Mary Catherine 377 

Maule, Cornelius 94, 390 

vlaxson, Roger 312 

Maxwell, Bill 245, 258, 316 

May, Richard 325, 385, 120 

Mayer. Evelyn 94 

Mayer, Theresa 94 




Mathews, Bonnie 347 

Mattison. Polly 349 

Maupin, Christine 355 

Mead, Mary 367. 95 

Meek. Rosalyn 365 

Megowan. Norbert 314 

Melbourne. Beth 358. 95 

Mellema, Rose 336 

Mellinkoff, Sidney 331 

Melvin, Clinton 317 

Melvin, Charles 442, 317 


Menzies, Austin 310 

Menzies, Yvonne 95. 362 

Merriant. Kathaleen 341 

Merrick, Mai-y 343 

Merttns, Edna 95 

Messer, John 318 

Messingcr, Doris 354 

Metcalf, Kenneth 444, 96, 329 

385, 393 

Meyer, Lucille 352 

Meyer, Martha 365 

Michael, John 96 

Michaulis. Florence 96 

Michelson, Karen 96 

Michelson. Pauline 359 

Mick. Floyd 332 

Miodleton. Sarah 377 

Miles. Perry 49, 415 

Millard. Helen 377 

Miller. Bernard 322 

Miller. Cecile 96 

Miller. Earl J 44. 387 

Miller. Eileen 374 

Miller. Frank 277 

Miller. Genevieve 360 

Miller. Holmes 293. 324 

Miller. Janet 374 

Miller. Loye H 46 

Miller. Martha 342 

Miller. Mary 374 

Miller. Mtlba 96 

Miller. Nathan 319 

Miller. Orpha 96. 397 

Miller. Robert 319 

Miller. Steven 320 

Miller, William J 47 

Miller, Woodie Lee 376 

Millner. Martha 354. 96 

Mills. James 41 

Mills. Norma 440 

Millspaugh, Elizabeth....367, 406, 96 

Milne. Maude 358, 389, gi 

Milum, Edward 320 

Miner, Leona 363, 377 


Minnock, Dan 312 

Mitchell. Clayton 322 

Mitchell. Irene 96 

Mitchell. Stan 422 

Mills. Malyon 96 

Mills. Noi-ma 96 

Minami. Tukasa 96 

MitUer. Abe 327 

Mocine. Corwin 328 

Moflfatt, Vir.;iinia 338 

Moffitt. Robert 97 

Mohan. Hildegarde 124. 3 M 

Mojonier. Evelyn 97, 440 

Mnlony. Leona 121, 342 

Monosmith, Bert 323 

Monterastelli, Ida 160, 202, 214 

350, 414 

Montgomery, John 411 

Moomaw, William 318 

Moon, Esther 394 

Mooney, Mary 97 

Moore, Bernice 354 

Moore, Carol 336 

Moore, Ernest 39 

Moore, Edith 365 

Moore, Florence 352 

Moore, Jeanette 354 

Moore, John 400 

Moore, Marjorie 97. 354 

Moore, Richard 313 

Moran. Nora Louise 417, 406 

Moreno, Beth 198. 350. 388 

Moreno. Maria 97 

Morgan. William 46 

Montgomery. John 9( 

Morey. Kiyoko 370 

Morgan. Glenn 318 

Moran. Nora 97 

Morgan, Dean 309 

Morgan, Frank 321 

Morgan, Jack 332 

Morley, William 311 

Mormino, Mary 343 

Morrill, Elizabeth 346 

Morris, Edwin 97, 311 

Morris, Edward 385, 415 

Moiris, Margaret 97,388,353 

Morris, Mark 415, 311 

Morris, Nell 97, 351 

Morris, Hari-y 318 

Morris, Maureen 342 

Morrison, Barbara 340 

Morrison, Flora 355 

Morrison, Jack 322 

Morrison, Marshall 309 

Morrison, Shirley 347, 377 

Mowatt. Ada 97 

Morrow, Marjorie 342 

Monten, Dorothea 352 

Morton, Elizabeth 388 

Morthlund, Rex 322 

Mortimer, Henry 332 

Morton. Elizabeth 355 

Moselle. Merle 338 

Moses, Tod 172, 323 

Mosher, Sally 349 

Mowder, Charles _ 317 

Moyle, Carol 342 

Muchmore, Suzanne 342 

Mullenbach. Marjorie 361. 97 

Mulhaupt. Richard 233. 275, 322 

Mulvehill. Mary 342 

Murphy. Agnes 97. 441 

Murphy, Alice 349 

Murphy, Harry 321 

Murphy, Helen 355 

Mui'phv, Gertrude 355 

Murphy, Thomas 282, 325 

Murray. Eleanor 441 

Murray. Jean 97. 349 

Murray. Bonnie 340 

Muray. Margaret - 362 

Muskat. Morrie 331 

MUSIC 185 

Mussett. Roger 98 

Myers, Grace 172, 395, 424 

Myers, Laurence _ 329 


Nau'le, Ruth 98. 369,404 

Nakai, Helen - 370 

Napier, Alex - 323 

Natapoff, Helen 98. 364 

Nave, Isabel 98 

Neet. Mabelle 347 

Negus, Mai-tha 341 

Nelson, Donella 440 

Nelson, Eddie 313, 387 

Nelson, Glen ; - 312 

Nelson, Irene _.418 

Nelson, Josephine 98 

Nelson, Myra 410 

Nelson, Nathan 98, 331 

Nemencheck, Pearl 98, 359, 375 

Nemiroff, Lillian 364 

Neuhaus, Dorothy 349 

Newcomb, Aileen 342. 388, 421 

Newbre. Jean _ 98, 412 

Newhold, Louise ..._ 98, 341 

Newland, Elizabeth 355 

Newman, Harry „ ■„ 98 

Newlin, Betty 418 

Newly, Mary 340 

Neylan, John — 41 

Nichols, Barbara -.337 

Nichols, Dorothy 346 

Nicholson, Grigsby - 309 

Nickum, Marjorie 351 

Noble, Douglas 98 

Noble, Howard 46 

Nordli, Phil 318 

Norfleet, Houghlin 234, 320 

Norswing, Inper 377 

Northberg, Norma ...- 98, 337 

Northington. Anne - 348 

Norton, Sanford 165,319.384 


Nugent, Frances 410 

Nyhus, Delores — - 98 

Nyhus, Sid _ ^..313 

O'Connell, Catherine 380 

O'Connor, John ....99, 304, 332, 403 

O'Connor. William 315 

O'Donnell. Mary - - 369 

Oftutt, Tyler 99, 318 

O'Halloran. Janice 367. 421 

O'Hara. John - 320 

Ohama, Alyce -370 

Olinger, Mae Louise 99, 383 

Oliphant, Marie 99. 394 

Oliver, Florence - 99 

Oliver, Homer -325, 232 

Ollela, Ruth 99 

Olney, Jane 362 

Olson, Alice 99 

Olsen. Maxine 336 

Olsen, Muriel 359 

Olson, Roland 422 

Olton, Charles 99, 166, 318, 393 

O'Malley, Edward ..._ 330 


O'Neal, Robert 315 

Onions, Dorothy 336, 405 

Opperman, Florence 361, 388 

Orbison, Phyllis 350 

Ortega, Helen 99 

Osborne, Doi-othy 162. 367 

Osborne, Robert 325 

Osherenko. Joe 169 

Osika. Dee Niece _.367, 412 

Oster, Fred _ -241. 244, 294 

OsteiTnan, Elaine 360 

Ostrom, Vivien ..._ 99. 417 

Otera, Ada 370 

Overbeck. Virginia 341 

Pacaldo. Isidio - 99 

Pacht, Morris - 427 

Pack, Victor 317 

Page, Lois 337 

Page, Maxine 367,404, 390 

Page, Robert 122, 173, 311, 386, 

420, 400 

Paine, Edith ..._ 341 

Painter, Earl 240, 283 

Palmer, Elizabeth _ 355 

Palmer, Helen 367 

Palmer, Leona 361 

Pally, Isadore 326 


Paulette, Drew :.„ 313 

Parazette, Selkirk _ 329 

Parent, Nancy ...211,361.423,414 

Paris, Oliver 312 

Parker, David _...321 

Parker, Mary 348 

Parker, Perry _ 99. 308. 415 

Parke, Richard _...332 

Perker, Sylvia 352 

Parkhill, Jean 99, 376. 402 

Parkhurst, Elizabeth 351 

Parkhurst, Nancy — 99 

Parkshire, Jean 389 

Parmley, Barbara 100. 353 

Parr. Phyliss 341 

Parsons, William 316 

Partridge, John 100. 306. 415 

Partridge, Polly 100, 353 

Pascoe, Tom 332 

Patterson, Cynthia -.359 

Parson. Vera Ann 349 

Payne, William 316 

Pazen, Marian - 100 

Peacock, Elizabeth _ 375 

P'earson, Helma 100 

Pease, Esther 100 

Peek, Arnold - „.330. 400 

Pendleton, Dorothy ...- 346 

Pendleton. Janette 338. 375 

Penfield. Jean - 408 

Pennington. Phyllis „.351 

Penny, Hazel 100, 354 

Perrin, Agnes - 355 


F'ersich, Josephine 100 

Person, Ben 168. 116 

Pesketh, Beatrice 100 

Pestor, Louise 100 

Peters, Bob - 324 

Peters, Irene 100, 394 

Peters, Lorraine -...377 

Peterson. Annie -100. 411 

Peterson, Pauline _...366 

Pettit. Luella 354 

Phair, Rena _ 366 

Phelps, Adele 355 

Phillippi, Louis _ 316 

Phillips, Audrey _ 362 

Phillips, Gertrude 360 

Phillips, Madeline 352. 392 

PHI BBH'A 401 




PHI DELTA _ 358 


PHILOKALEA ..._ 404 

PHI MU 357 



PHI PHI 403 






CLUB 435 

Picco. Lucia _ 100 

Piepgrass, Eleanor 100 

Pier, Mortimer 311 

Pierce, Dorothy _.101. 397. 406 

Pierce, Thelma ..._ _ 410 

Pierce, Virginia 101 

Pierson, Hilma 357 

Pike, Margaret 363. 380 

Pike, Mildred _ 363. 380 

Pilcher, Joy 323 

Pinckney, Margaret 342 

Pingree, Beth _ 348 

Pinkerton, Margaret ..._ 101 

Piper, Dorothy 341. 401, 421 

PI BETA PHI _ _...361 



PI KAPPA PI , 409 




PI PSI _ 412 



Pitts. Frances _.399, 101. 431 

Plane, Evelyn _ 337 

Piatt. Hei-man 101. 319,166,393 

Plumer, Everett 101, 324, 385. 387 

P'lumer, Howard -.324. 272. 385 

Plumer, Melvin 324 

Podell, Roberta 339 

Poer, Robert 101 

Pohlman, Alice _ 363 

Pohlman, Virginia 101, 349 

Pollock, Jean 101, 358 

Pollock, Helen _ 360 

Pomy. Catherine _...337 

Pop, Samuel 101, 326 

Pope, Evelyn 354 

Pope, Lulu _ 101, 354 


Porter. Craig 308 

Porter. Helen 374 

Pottle. Bettv 101, 406 

Potter, Maiy 338 

Pouton, Margaret 341, 198, 212 

Poundstone, Frances 101 

Powell, Dorothy 336, 373, 377 

Powell, Lucille 337 

Powell, Mai-y Alice 379 

P'owell, Sylvia 363, 375 

Pratt, Ethel 380 

Pratt, Wayne 323 

Press, Donald 319 

Press. Joe 169. 331 

Preston. Elsie 359 

Preston, Margaret 173 

Prettyman, Betty 122, 210. 353, 


Priaulx. Marjorie ...„ 352 

Price. Jack - 311 

Price. Pearl 101 

Prichard 102, 373, 380. 410. 391 

Pridham, Marjorie - 352 

Priestman, Ruth —337 

Primock. Marion _ 360. 376 

Prince. Lott 321 

Pringle. Marjorie ..._ 359. 375 

Prinz. Phyllis -..- 406 

Proctor. Marian 102. 274 

Protheroe. Anne 342 

Pruden. Martha 102. 433, 406 

Pl-uesman, Donald 322 



Four hiindnd lifihtij fii'C 


>* >* ^ >» >i 

1^ t^ nr 

he^outh^ern Campus 


PSI CHI - - 419 



P\lKh, Evelyn ....120. 182, 210, 3f.S, 
407. 414. 421 

Purcell. Elizabeth 102. 3.i2 

Purciel. Jed 316 

Purciel. William 102 

Punium. Lydia 354. 383 

Pyroos. Louis 102 


Queal, Marion - 102 

Queen. Glenn 102. 385, 306 

Quinn. Mary - 349 

Rafferty. Tom _ 322 

Rambo. Irene - -.162 

Ramsaur. Claire - 342 

Ramsay. Roberta 102. S4.i 

Randock. Leonora 354. 374 

Rappoport. Pauline 364. 374 

Ratican. Patricia 366 

Ravitch, Madeline - 360 

Ravitch. Marcella 360 

Read. William ....325. 396. 385. 387 

Rebca. Mildred 399 

Rectar. Mabel - 102 

Rcddinp. Frances - 336 

Redemonna, Ernest 102 

Reed. Delmar -..313 

Reed. Donna 358 

Reed. Eleanor _...353 

Reed. Emma - 348 

Reeder. Lorraine 337. 404 

Reems. David 320 

Reeve. Bob 313 

Reeves. Maxine - 408 

Recon. Julia 102 

Reichert. Adrienne 362 

Reily. Helen 342 

Rcilly. MarKaret 347 

Reinhard. Robert 307 

Reinsch. F. H 442 

Reisinc. Leona 102 


Remsburu. Jack 315 

Rerondo. Joseph 103 

Rentzel. Katherine 337 

Reskin. Lulu 339 

Reynard. Jane 57. 103. 116. 215. 

350, 389 
Reynolds. Alan ...56. 118. 173, 37.i 

Reynolds, Frances 103 

Reynolds. Helen 103 

Rhone, Edward - - 328 

Rhodes. James 304. 324 

Rhodes. Winifred 367, 412 

Rice, Ed - 165 

Rice. Harrison 307 

Rice, Mona 103, 358 

Richards, Helen 103, 380 

Richardson, Asmes ..103. 354. 383. 

Richardson. Doris 368. 440 

Richardson, Jean 162. 350. 388. 421 

Richardson. Ruth ..._ 351 

Richer. Patty 349, 424 

Richmond, James 320 

Richetts, Opal 103. 399 

Riddle. Ralph _ 330 

Ridtreway. Kate ~ 355 

Rieber. Charles 45 

Riirdon. Warren ..._ 103, 329 

Rices. Mary Lee 103 

Riley, Blanche 3.=9 

Ri'ey, Eleanor 3*il 

Rilev, Marion 103, 3^8 

Rilleit. Vivian 103, 408 

Rimpau. Ed 3''4 

Rine, Helen 351 

Ringer, Lee 167, 319. 384. 393 

Rinprqupst. Blythe 341 

Rincrvvald. Ralph 310 

Rinlinc. Martha 349 

Riter. Helen - 351 

Ritterbord. Robert 103 

Ritz. Ruth _ _...354 

Roath. Clinton 103. 329. -119 

Roach, William ..._ 312 

Rohbins. Hiff _ y"* 

Robert!. Don 332 

Roberts. Howard _.._ -...230 

Roberts. Dorothv _ ....337 

Roberts. Mariorie 342 

Roberts, Sarah 104 

Robertson, Alan 323 

Robertson, Elizabeth 104 

Robertson, Jessie 104 

Robertson, Mabel 380 

Robertson, Marjorie 337 

Robinson, Clarence H 47 

Robinson, Doris 340 

Robinson. Elizabeth — 366 

Robinson. Everrett 330 

Robinson. Harry _ 308 

Robison. Alvin ....163, 170. 186. 323 

Robison. Anna 104 

Robison. Betty 441 

Robison. Clarence 47 

Rock. Sybil 104.411 

Rockey, Ordcan 50 

Rockoff, Richard 104.330,441. 


Rodden. Frances 358 

Rodcers. Thelma 104. 355. 423 

Rodriguez. Arneulfo 104 

Rogers. Huirh 315 

Rogers. Welda 359 

Rohrbough, Delbert 320 

Rohman, Arthur 161. 324. 393 

Rolleston. Virginia 104. 366 

Rollins. Emanuel 291 

Rolph. James 35 

Ronai. Anne 345. 375 

Rooney. Jane 353 

Ross. Gilbert 323 

Ross. Harry 222. 311. 385 

Ross. Percy - 331 

Ross. Perry _ 304 

Ross. Ruth _ 104. 376 

Rose. Helen ..._ - - 380 

Rose. Lou . - _...313 

Rosser. Gladys 187 

Rossi. Felix 272. 328 

Rosson. Helena 350 

Roth. Eugenia 104. 347 

Roth. Jack 319 

Roth. Russell ..._ 315 

Roth. Sidney — _..J31 

Rothenberg. Aaron 331 

Rover. Gladys 345 

Rowbottom. Romilda ..104. 368. 412 

Rowe. Harriet 352 

Rowell. Chester - 40 

Rowley, William ...- 265. 324 

Rubatto. Rina - 358 

Rubin. Vivien - 364 

Ruderman, Martin 219 

RUDY HALL _...380 

Ruggles. Robert 60. 61. 104, 306, 
324, 385, 3x7, 402, 415 

Runkle, Margaret 104, 440, 442 

Russell. Beatrice 349 

Russell. Dorothy -.._ 421 

Russell. Patricia 336 

Russell. Ross 328 

Rutt. White _ - -...317 

Ryall, Marian - 337 

Ryan. Fred _ _...306 

Sabine, Homer 328 

Safstiom, Carl 324 

St. George, Harry 330 

Saito.- Hai-uko 370 

Salcido, Mary Louise 349 

Sander, Ruth 348 

Sanderson, Ann 350 

Sandstedt, Virginia 105. 405 

Sansom, Lester 310 

Sartori. Margaret _ 41 

Sarvis. Maxine 105.418 

Saunders. Eunice 105 

Saunderson. Jean 408 


Schaap, Eleanor 410 

Schaefer. Arthur 320 

Schaefer. Cari 61. 105. 118. 164 

323. 384. 387. 393 

Schaefer. William 105. 163. 301 

304. 305. 320 

Scheifele. Marian 359 

Schink. Frieda 105 

Schireson. Sylvan : 331 

Schlegel. Marjorie 336 

Schlicke, Carl 57. 60. 105. 118 

325. 387. 415. 419 

Schmid. Geraldine 353. 423 

Schmidt. Anna 105. 417 

Schmidt. Lois 352 

Schnell. Ruth 349 

Scholtz. Mark 319 

Scholtz. Orville 105. 263, 312 

Schonfield. Louis _ 105 

Schaap. Eleanor 105 

Schappe, James 321 

Schottiand. Edward 331 

Schrepfer. Magdalene 105 

Schulte. Russell 317 

S< hultz, Marjorie 351, 376 

Schulz. Robert 320 

Schiiman, Frances 105, 390 

Schv.mann, William 325 

Schurter, Alice 377 

Schwab. Delia 105 

Schwab. Herbert 106. 31!) 

Schwab. Oliver - 182.407 

Schwartz. Jldia 339 

Schwartzman. Ida 106 

Schyler. Charlotte 339 

Scoles. Mary 106. 336 

Scott. Clarence 106, 309. 419 

Scott, De Vallon 166 

bcott, Florence 362 

Scott, Loretta 340 

Scura, John 316 

Seacrest, Marjorie 342 

Seaford, Gertrude 106 

Seagoe, May 410 

Seaton, Beatrice 349 

Sedgwick, Robert 321 

Sedgivick, Sally.. .53, 57. 61. 106. 118 
211. 353. 382. 409. 444 

Seeds. Janet 374 

Segal. Hirsch 327 

Segal. John M 327 

Self. Burma ...106. 346 

Selin. Louise 106. 342 

Selkmeyer. Martha ....172. 416. 424 

Server. Gertrude 106 

Setnan. Dorothy 352. 3.53 

Seyforth, Mona 338, 383 

Shapiro, Edward 326 

Shapiro, Mary ....339 

Sharpe, Dorothy 106 

Sharpe. Mildred 440 

Shaver. Virena 106.344 

Shaw. Eleanor 106 

Shaw, John 320 

.Shaw, William 310 

Shaw, Virginia 351, 376 

Shea, Mary _...106 

Shearer, John 322 

Sheffield, Mary 106, 348 

Sheldon, Mal-y 373. 380 

Shell. Eula 107 

Shell. Viomah 362 

Shellaby. Robert 311 

Sheran. Rose Marie 348 

Sheridan. Bart 164. 317 

Shinbane. Edward 327 

Shine. Elizabeth 355 

Shinn. Kathleen 342 

Shinn. Randolph 310 

Shoemaker. John 107 

Shon. Virginia 340 

Short. Melville K 296 

Showman. Harry 46 

Shropshire, Eileen 390. 410 

Siegel. Ellen 107 

Siemon. Bennett 330 

Sigg. Marian 107. 358 












Silverburg. Dorothy 377 

Silverman. Ivan 327 

Silvernale. Rex 304. 305. 323 

Simon. Frances 107 

Simpson. Clifford 242 

Simpson. Dorothy 337 

Simpson. Margaret 107 

Simpson. Shirley 107. 347. 380 

Sims. Lewis 330. 413 

Sims. Mary 361. 388. 402 

Sinclair. Porter 330 

Singer. Helen 364 

Singer. Charlotte ...- 339 

Singman. David 326 

Sischo. Betty 349 

Skeen. Helen Mae ...- 361. 423 

Sklar. Pearl 107 

Slaughter. Robert 322 

Smalling. Sue 374 

Smiley, .lessie 347 

Smith. Bonnie 418 

Smith. Charles 275. 321 

Smith. Chas 238. 320 

Smith. Clarence 276. 313 

Smith. Clifford 107. 307 

Smith. Elaine 107 

Smith. Harold 107 

Smith. Helen 366 

Smith, Helen C 402.414 

Smith. Herbert 330 

Smith. Irene 340.392 

bmith. Lavinia 107 

Smith. Marion ...332 

Smith. Paul 321 

Smith. Virginia 348 

Smolowitz. Idella 364 

Smolowitz. Sylvia 364. 440 

Smythe. Adelia 358 

Smythe. Emma 107 

Snider. Jack 309 

Snow. Jane 361 

Snowden. Floyd 276 

Snyder. John 107 

Snyder. Joseph 315 

Soderstrom. Lorna 401 

Soderstrom. Shirley 343 

Sodonia. Kathryn 358 

Soest. James 282 

Soghor. Ida 173. 395. 406. 424 

Sokolow. Morry 327 

Soil. Sydney 304. 305. 326 

Solomon. Edward..232. 229. 284. 329 

Solomon. Robert 331 

Somers. Clark 309 

Sonodo. Yasuko 108. 370 

Soos. Munsey 108 

Sooy. Louise P 46 



Sappe. Arthur 422 

Sorge, Barthold 396 

Spa ;ke. Edward 321 

Spath. Artelk 342 

Spaulding, William 49. 228. 240 

Specht. Kenneth 108 

Spencer, Willie 351. 376 

Spenser. June 377 

Spiegleman. Sam 108. 327 

Spight. Isabel 348 

Spitz. Frances 339 

Sprague. Grace 108. 440 

Sproul. Hugo 308 

Sproul. Robert Gordon 37 

SPURS 421 

Squires. William 330 

S'Renco. Sonia 360. 375 

Stamey. Matt 108. 305. 304. 312 


Stanley. Albert 319 

Stanley. Fay 376 

Stanley. Jane 377 

Staples. Eleanor 358 

Stapleton. Ed 318 

Starks. Leslie 108 

Starr. Catherine 380 

Stearns. Elise 350 

Stebbin. Leeta 363. 374 

Steele. Alice 108. 340 

Stein, Phil ..: 327 

Steinmetz. Vera 411. 108 

Steinmueller. Wilhclmena 108 

Stenger. Jean 351 

Stephenson. Myrtle 377 

Stepper. Arthur 108 

Stern. Elsie : 339 

Sterner. William 313 

Stewart. Dorothy 351 

Stewart. Jane 366 

Stewart. Jean 355 

Stewart. Sadie 108 

Stickel. Maxine 108. 343 

Stickel. Walt 386. 407. 413 

Stimson. Claire 354. 419 

Stimson. Patricia 355 

Stokes. Catherine 352 

Stoller. Eleanor - 339 

Stone. Jewel 440 

Stone. Katherine 348 

Stonecypher. William 305. 314 

Stoner. Earl 324 

Storey. Winifred 361 

Storm. Margaret - 394 

Strandberg. Dan 124 

Strehlow. Edna 109 

Stringfellow. Mary 350 

Strohm. Gerald ...330 

Strohm. Walter 308 

Stubcrs. Dickson 396 

TION 51 

Stull. Vera 376 

Stuppey. Mary 109 

Sturdy. Fred 274 

Sturgeon. Lois 108. 343 

Sturzenegger. A. J 55. 243. 280 

Sullivan. Lyie 109. 411 

Summerbell. Florence 109. 341 


Four hundred eighty-six 

h e ^ o u t h^ e r n Campus 


Summeibell. Grace 109. 3J1 

Summers. John 332 

Sumner, Evangeline 337. 380 

Sunshine. Albert 327 

Suzuk. Alice 370 

Svarz. Virginia 352. 390 

Swanner, Norma 342. 433 

Swanson. Fern 109. 354. 412 

Swanson. Virginia 340 

Sweeney. Isabella 348 

Sweet. Fred 322 

Sweet. Katherine 353, 374 

Sweet. Norman 326 

Sweet. Suzanne 374 

Swendsen. Clyde 293 

Swetland. Adele 348 

Swin. Ralph 309 

Swingle. Earle..52, 56. 117. 387. 403 

Sylva. Seville 109. 369 

Szendeffy, Viola 378 

Tafe. Harvey 295 

Tafe. Leonard _ 109 

Tait. Walter - 109. 330 

Talbot. John 120. 313. 387 

Talbott. Leonora 109 

Tanner. Glenn 304. 305. 322 

Tappan, Robert 323 

Tappe, Margaret .— .. — „.408 


Tauxe. Dorothy 354 

Taylor, Alice - -345 

Taylor, Jane 361 

Taylor. Eloise 109 

Taylor. Kathryn 336 

Teach. Muriel 346 

Teague. Charles - 43 

Tegart. Harold 316 

Temple. Sydney 308 

Tench. Ellen - _...374 

TENNIS - .261 

Tepliskv. Ethel 339 

Terrell. Henry 322, 386. 400 

Terry. Victor _..328 

Textor. Florence ..._ 369 

Thatcher. Frances ..._ 348 

Thayer. Elizabeth 109. 366 

Thayer. Jack ^ 168 







Thof. Reuben 239. 329. 387 

Thomas. Beatrice 109 

Thomas. Elizabeth _ 349 

Thomas. Evelyn. Miss 172 

Thomas. Kathyrn 366 

Thomas. Manon -.349 

Thomas. Marion 345. 375. 421. 

109. 353 

Thomas. Margaret -365 

Thomas. Manel 110. 358. 416 

Thomas. Robert ..._ 308 

Thompson. Betty ..._ 366 

Thompson. Dorothy - 367 

Thompson. Edith 405 

Thompson. Elizabeth 365 

Thompson. Elsie ..._ 110 

Thompson. Fern ..._ _ _...336 

Thompson. Harold _...110 

Thompson. Helen 48.110.417 

Thom|>son. Jack ..304. 323. 3S7.110 

Thompson. La Rue 440. 442 

Thompson. Margaret 110. 367. 398 

Thompson, Vemette 421 

Thomson. Helen 48 

Thomson. Jack 110. 296 

Thurman. Arthur - 387 

Thurman. William 110. 272. 292 

Thurslev. Genevieve - 110 

TIC TOC 423 

Tidball. Jack 267 

Tillock. Joan ..._ _ 376 

Timsen. Doris 346 

Tobin. Ethel 110. 118. 212. 344. 

373. 379 

Tobin, Florence . 341 

Todd. Aubrey ..._ 354 

Todd. Madeline _ 370 

Tomio. Yone _ „.,.370 

Tompkins. Ruth : 362 

Tonnis. Frieda 110 

Torreblanca. Eugenia 110 

Tondra. Margaret 378 

Tower. Dudley 251 

Townsend. Marjorie 353 

Townsend. Robert — 422 

TRACK 269 

Tracv. Rhoda 837 

Trafton. Thelma 346. 373 

Traub. Hildegard 110.4118 

Traughber. William 313. 420 

Travlor. Winston - 324. 400 

Treanor. Jack _ 332 

TRI-C - 436 

Trosper. Vemette .214. 345. 414. 

Trotter. Harry -.270 

Trowbridge. Margaret 110 

Trust. Irwin 331 

Tucker. Carleen 341 

Tucker. Emily Ill 

Tucker. Margaret ..._ 404. 408 

Tuesburg. Martha 111. 391 

Ttllly. Ray _ 111. 306 

Tupica. Nadia Ill 

Turner. Frances — 353 

Tyler. Donald Ill, 419 

Tyler, Roland 332 

Typre. Dorothy '..Ill 

Tyre. Dorothy 339 

Tyson. Mary Ill 


Ulmer. Nancy 349 




Utt. Marjorie Ill 

Vahey. Christine 161. 215 

Valentine. Esther _...lll 

Van Brunt. Barbara 355 

Vance. Rosalie _ 202. 337 

Van Daniker. Herbert 317 

Vandegrift. Robert 318 

Vanderberg. Florence 111. 440 

Van Kestern. Audrey 359 

Van Mere. Arthur Ill 

Van Norman. Claude 111. 309 

Van Slyke. Earl 167. 310. 420 

Varley. Dorothy 111. 358 

Vaughn. John — 310 

Veitch. Peter 273 

Vencill. Robert 317. 396 

Vercuisse, Alice 377 

Verheyen. Marie 111. 369 

Vickers. Dorothy 342 

Vickers. James - 329 

Vincent. Cora 352 

Vodra. Victor 329 

Vogel. Virginia 342 

Voisard. Boyer _ 112. 307 

Volland. Vernon 329 

Volmer. Eleanor 112. 440 

Volk. Caroline 366 

Von Hagen. Richard 112. 255 

Von S^ggem. Ernest ..._ 112 

Von Sick. Gladys 345 

Vosburg. Ruth 112 


Waddell. Charles 50 

Wade. Elizabeth 366 

Wade, Robert 313 

Wadsworth. Jeanne 112 

Wagner. Ida _.112 

Waggoner. Helen 112 

Waggoner. Helene 404 

Waggoner. Kay - 349 

Wagner. lone 351 

War-ner. Mildred 376 

Waiberg. Evelyn 112 

Walker. Celeste 112. 402. 417 

Walker. Charles 316 

Walker. Eleanor 355 

Walker. Fleanor 421 

Walker. Frances 366 

Wa'ker. George S22, 400 

Walker. Jack 306 

Walker. Ruth Anne 361. 401 

Walker. Jane 394 

Walker. Lloyd 317 

Walker. Mildred 336. 377 

Walker. Mary Louise — 354 

Walker. Marv Sue 354 

Walker. Ruth _...112 

Wallace. Armita 354 

Wallace. Dorothy 112 

Wallace. Frances 338. 418 

Wallace. Pauline 348 

Wallace. Sarah 112 

Walsh. Dorothy 342 

Walsh. Marguerite 60. 112, 348 

Walter. Alice 353 

Walther. Virginia 113, 342 

Want. Harold 113. 323. 393 

Ward. Vivian 358 

Warner. James 325. 385 

Warner. Martha Jane 121. 212. 

349. 424. 444 

Warner. Nadine 380 

Warner. Ralph 317 

Washburn. Vierlyn 113. 207 

Watkins. Gordon 50 

Watson. Alfred 310 

Watson. Arthur 313, 271. 396 

Watson. Dorothy 351, 421 

Watson, Ruth 113, 394 

Wattson, Lois 367 

Wa-xler. Helen 360 

Weaver. Evelyn 418 

Webb. Lewis 113.221.328.385. 


Weber. Katherine 113 

Webster. Virginia 348 

Week. Elise 354 

Weicz. David 319 

Weight. Lucille 358 

Weil. Jerrold 116 

Weinberg. Rosalind 339 

Weinstein. Flora Bell 360 

Weir. Juliet _ 353 

Weisel. John _...309 

Weisman. Steven —319 

Wellboum. Dorothy 361. 388 

Welch. Julianna _...361 

Wellendorf. Leonard ..235. 30o;_321 

Wells. Carolyn 363 

Wells. Dorothy _ 342 

Wells. Virginia „ 354 

Welmore. Emily 344 

Welsh. Marion _ _...113 

Wever. Alice _ 348. 401 

Wents. Genevieve 367 

Wente. Barbara 113. 376 

Wentivorth. Barbara 346.113 

Wescott. Lenore 336 

West. Dorothy 336 

Westergard. Melba 113 

Westphal. George - 332 

Wetmore. Emily 113 

Wheatley. Alice 336 

Wheaton. Alice — 354 

Wheeler. Fred _ 323 

Wheeler. Kathryn 336 

Wheeler. Louise ..._ -..- _...348 

Whisler. Edna 113 

Whistler. Shirley 336 

White Charlotte 113. 342. 423 

White. Dorothy 350 

White. Elva 114. 380 

White. Genevieve 354 

White. Geraldine 351 

White. John 387. 403. 313. 114 

White. Martha 114. 353. 423 

W^hite. Mary 354 

White. Polly 336 

Whited. Bruce 323 

Whitney. Lewis 313 

Whitten. Benjamin 114 

Whitfield. Genevieve 408 

Whittier. Lois 114. 170 

Wickland. Daniel 320. 415 

Wiegand. Elva 114, 337 

Weiss. Leon „ 323 

Wilber. Charles 324 

Wildberger. Thelma 114. 368 

Wilding. Doris 337. 404 

Wilds. Larence 114 

Wilgus. Jack 311 

Wilkerson. Edgar 311. 415 

Wilkerson. Robert _ 315 

Wilkes. Christine 114 

Wilkie. Marjorie 340 

Wilkins. Margaret 114. 344 

Wilkinson. A. B 323 

Wilkinson. George 328 

Wilkinson. Ruth 114 

Willard. Jean Adair 353 

Willebrandt. Edrie 374 

Willey. Walter _.114. 317 

Williams. Catherine 367 

Williams. Charles _ 318 

William. Connie _ 349 

Williams. Dorothy 336 

Williams. Dorothy 367 

Williams. Elmer ..._ 310 

Williams. Eugene 308 

Williams. Isabel 114. 348 

Williams. Julia 358 

Williams. Margaret 363. 419 

Williams. Vandry 321 

V.'illiams. Virginia ...114. 376. 389 

Williamson. Ellen 342 

Willock. Jessie 353 

Willoughby. Howard 237. 323 

Wilson. Catherine 115. 342 

Wilson. Effle 347 

Wilson. Herbert 396 

Wilson. Irene 418 

Wilson. Jack 307 

Wilson. Janet 115. 380 

Wilson. Jayne 355 

Wilson. Joy 373 

Wilson. Marjorie 366 

Wilson. Robert 304. 305. 318 

Wilt. Vernon 441 

Wing. Nora 115 

Winienga. Marion 440 

Winter. William 313. 285 

Wiscomb. Scott 323 

Wisdom. Hazel 351 

Withers. Yvonne 440. 408 

Witkowski. Florrie ....358. 421. 392 

Wittenberg. Arthur . 318 

Witzel. Herman 305. 325 

Woemer. Lorraine 355 

Wolcott. Caroline 349 

Wolpert. Sylvia 406. 115. 402 

Woolpert. Elton 413 




Wood. Catherine 419.115.363 

Wood. Garnett 394 

Woods. Gordon 323 

.Voods. Jacqueline 337 

Woods. Lois 115 

Wood. Mary 366 

Wood. Opal 402 

Woods. Robert L. 311 

Woo<l. Robert 332 

Woods. Virginia-...] 15. 201. 336. 411 

Works. Pierce 248 

Wright. Arthur 311 

Wiight. Harold 309 

Wright. Margaret 348 

Wyatt. Nina 115 

Yehling. Louise 408 

Y'ellin. Lucille 115. 417 

Y'erxa. Jeanette , 349 

Yomamoto. Marjorie 370 

Young. Florence 115 

Younglove. Ruth 3. 52. 390. 404 

Young. James 317 

Young. Lawrence 307 

Young. Margaret 343 

Youn,g. Marjorie 366 

Y.W.C.A 438 

Y'outsler. Mar.gette 377 

Zentmver. John 307 

Zerweck. Adele 353 





Ziegler. Esther - 363. 375 

Ziegler. Dorothy 343, 423 

Ziegler. Helen 361. 388. 41B 

Zeiss. Catherine 342 

Zimmerman. Devere 115 

Zimmerman. Dorothy 340 

Zimmerman. Frank 57. 115. 165 

223. 385. 403 

■'immernian. Lorena 340 

Zimcich. Zara 345 

^oKr hundred eiffhtii-seven 













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