T« . t-M-K
THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS
THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA
AT LOS ANGELES
S U T H E R I
• • . ^^
THE USUAL COMPLAINT ABOUT AN-
NUALS IS THAT THEY ARE ALL THE
SAME. THIS YEARS STAFF HAS MADE
A CONCERTED EFFORT TO REMEDY
THIS DEFECT AND AS A RESULT THE
1940 SOUTHERN CAMPUS DIFFERS IN
SEVERAL RESPECTS FROM ITS PRED-
ECESSORS. NO EFFORT HAS BEEN
MADE TO INCORPORATE A THEME
INTO ITS MAKEUP THE THEME IS
THE UNIVERSITY YEAR 1939-1940. ON
THE OTHER HAND. NO EFFORT HAS
BEEN SPARED TO COVER AS FULLY
AS IS PRACTICABLE ALL UNIVERSITY
EVENTS AND TO GIVE AS MANY INDI-
VIDUALS REPRESENTATION ON ITS
PAGES AS POSSIBLE. THE ADDITION
OF SEVERAL NEW SECTIONS HAS
AIDED THESE EFFORTS. A CHRONO-
LOGICAL LIST OF IMPORTANT EVENTS,
WHICH GIVES A SHORT BUT COM-
PLETE HISTORY OF THE YEAR. HAS
BEEN INCLUDED IN THE ADVERTISING
SECTION. IT IS OUR HOPE THAT THIS
VOLUME MEETS FULLY THE REQUIRE-
MENTS OF THE ASSOCIATED STU-
DENTS FOR A PICTORIAL RECORD OF
THE YEAR'S ACHIEVEMENTS. AND
THAT IT WILL BE REFERRED TO WHEN-
EVER INFORMATION ABOUT THE YEAR
IT MIRRORS IS DESIRED
i n our dynamic world. the man of science occupies a position of distinction. mankind looks
' o him for the solution of its problems when these require clear. calm reasoning. too often.
wo wever, we find that the scientist loses his perspective and becomes a machine instead of
ft human being. it is to a man who has avoided this pitfall and has successfully coupled
~ Scientific genius with rare understanding, who has chosen as an extra-curricular activity
the building of a ranking graduate school. and who has not forgotten how to be a teacher.
see3"hat we respectfully dedicate this. volume xxi. of the southern campus.
THE SECTION OF THIS ANNUAL DEVOTED TO THE
PICTURIZATION OF THE CHARM AND SERENITY OF THE
WESTWOOD CAMPUS WOULD BE INCOMPLETE IF MENTION
WERE NOT MADE OF THE OTHER MAJOR UNIT OF THE
UNIVERSITY. LARGEST AND MOST VENERABLE OF THE
SEVEN CAMPUSES. CALIFORNIA AT BERKELEY IS HONORED
AS AN ILLUSTRIOUS PARENT WHOSE PRECOCIOUS OFF.
SPRING IS MORE AND MORE ASSERTING ITS INDEPENDENCE.
THE BUILDING ABOVE IS CALIFORNIA HALL. BUILT IN 1905
AND USED FIRST FOR CLASSROOMS. THEN FOR ADMINISTR A.
TION. WITH THE COMPLETION OF A NEW ADMINISTRATION
BUILDING, CAL HALL WILL FURNISH CLASSROOMS FOR
THE LAW SCHOOL.
NESTLED ON THE NORTH SIDE OF THE CAMPUS IS THE HEARST MINING BUILDING.
HOME TO THE BERKELEY ENGINEERING STUDENTS THE BUILDING WAS GIVEN TO
THE UNIVERSITY BY MRS. PHOEBE HEARST IN MEMORY OF HER HUSBAND. SENATOR
GEORGE HEARST. AND CONSTRUCTION WAS BEGUN ON NOVEMBER 18. 1902.
'.(' J' 1
M r r
■ a -•.
f A C y IT Y
DEAN MHVIN I. OnSIE
DR. WILLUM CONGER MORGHN
JOSEPH PETER PIERANO
BOOK I • ADMINISTRATION ■•• BOOK II • CLA
SSES ••• BOOK Ml • ACTIVITIES ••• BOOK IV
• UNIVERSITY WOMEN BOOK V • UNIVER
SITY MEN ••• BOOK VI • ATHLETICS ••• BOO
K VII • SOCIETY ••• BOOK VIM • COMMERC
E BOOK I • ADMINISTRATION ••• BOOK
II • CLASSES • BOOK III • ACTIVITIES -••
BOOK IV UNIVERSITY WOMEN ••• BOOK V
• UNIVERSITY MEN BOOK VI • ATHLETI
CS ••• BOOK VII • SOCIETY ••• BOOK VIM
• COMMERCE •• BOOK I • A D M I N I ST R A T I O
N ■•• BOOK II CLASSES •■ BOOK III AC
BOOK IV UNIVERSITY WOMEN
300K Vi ATHLETICS
BOOK VII SOCl ETY
■~ ^ ■^
UB-DIVISIOn • ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS • A. S. U. C. EXECUTIVES • FAC
ITV • ALUMNI • ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS • A. S. U. C. EXECUTIVES • FAC
LTY • ALUMNI • ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS • A. S. U. C. EXECUTIVES • FACUL
Robert Gordon Sproul, President of the University of California, is a true
California man. He is a graduate of the campus at Berkeley, where he, like
most students in their college careers, for reasons best known to himself,
changed from one major to another. As an undergraduate, he was prominent
in campus activities. He went in for the military, acted as drum major, was
a sports announcer, ran the two-mile track, and held several student body
offices. His presidency was preceded by his acting as Cashier and Assistant
Comptroller of the University, Secretary of the Regents, Vice-President and
Comptroller of the University. He is Informal in manner, and much sought
after as a speaker. His speaking is characterized by an apparent phobia
regarding the efficiency of the microphone. When he says, "All those within
range of my voice . . .", it seems likely that he means it as a direct address
to all his listeners in California.
Earle Raymond Hedrick, Vice-President and
Provost of the University of California, finds
his primary interest in the growth of school
spirit in the University, as the reader has prob-
ably noticed if he has ever seen Mr. Hedrick
and his hat at a football game. His second
interest, and a more personal one, is in the
culture of canna lilies. If you meet him, he
will probably invite you to pick one from the
bed at the back of the Library. And don't
let the gardener stop you. Provost Hedrick
has a large family of which he is justly proud.
He was President of the American Mathe-
matical Association in 1929 and in 1930, be-
sides being the author of several books on that
subject. He succeeded Dr. Ernest Carroll Moore
as Provost of the University of California at
Los Angeles in 1937.
Acting as Chairman of the Board of Regents of one of the largest Universities in the coun-
try, Governor Culbert L. Olson more than adequately fills his position. Governor Olson has been
one of the foremost proponents of advancing the prestige and rank of the University. Through
his support of the self-help cooperative plan, he has enabled a greater number of people to
avail themselves of the University facilities. Whenever the University participates in an athletic
contest, he is there as an ardent rooter, sharing the distinction along with President Sproul of
always being on the winning side in all California-U.C.L.A. contests.
RE G [ n S
Boards of Regents, seated clockwise: Harold Ellis, Head of University News Service; Stuart
O'Melveny: Monroe Deutsch, Vice President, University at Berkeley; Joseph D. Hodgen; James
Mills; Charles Adolph Ramm; Robert M. Underbill, Secretary-Treasurer of Regents; Culbett
L. Olson, Governor of California; Robert Gordon Sproul, President of University; Mortimer
~Fleishacker: Luther A. Nichols, Comptroller of University; John U. Calkins, Attorney for the
Regents: James K. Moffett; Garrett McEnerney.
Aside from his deanly duties, Hurford E. Stone of
the Under3raduate Division enjoys mountain life and
gardening. Dean Stone also shows preference for
red neckties and new cars.
If he is ni
books, nor h
forming his c
ither traveling, playing tennis, writing
king, Dean Watkins is sure to be per-
ties as Dean of the College of Letters
Dean Noble of the College of Business Adminis-
tration keeps golf scores with Dean Watkins and
writes books on The Principles of Accounting.
E A N S OFTHE
Dean of Women Helen M. Laughlin has been
ractically everywhere, knows practically everyone,
nd has done practically everythins- Needless to
y, she is as popular as she is efficient.
Interested In a "golden age of sound", Dean
Knudsen of the Graduate Division does avocational
research into acoustics and music.
U N I V E R S IT
s't. Dean of Agriculture Hodgson is a
espite his imposing title of Subtropical
He is fond of travel and his many
Dean Cozens of the College of Applied Arts
has had his finger in our academic pie for the
last twenty-five years. In addition to his official
duties, Dean Cozens also teaches track and
The rapid increase in the size of the
College of Education and its attendant
high standards are fitting tributes to the
ability of the late Marvin L. Darsie, Dean
of Education. hHis untiring devotion to
his v/ork will not soon be forgotten.
Dean Willianns heads the Summer Session for
six weeks and then spends the other forty-six
of the year in planning for the next session and
attending the meetings of innumerable com-
,.o*.5 '"!L »p--"'
Bill Aclcertnan dictates lo Marly Grim
Ass't Graduate Mana3er Stunenegger
Executive officers of Kerckhoff have
their work and their whimsies. Affection-
ately known as "Sturzy", A. J. Sturzen-
egger has charge of all transportation,
athletic storerooms, and equipment, while
Ticket-Manager Harry Morris plays with
model trains in his off-hours. Graduate
Manager Ackerman coaches the tennis
teams, Ben Person capably manages the
Athletic News Bureau, and Joe Osher-
enko controls Bruin publications — but
shuns the personal publicity of Kerckhoff
fame. Stepping into the jobs vacated by
the resignations of C. M. McClure and
Bob Rasmus, Mrs. Fern D. Kelly manages
the Co-op with a domestic touch, while
Ralph Stillwell handles book-business in
the Student Store.
A. S. U. C.
E )( E C U T
ilph Stillwell, Book Store Mandger
I V [ $
Publications' Joe Osherenko
STUDENT G U ^
Seated: Mary Lee McClellan, Lucretia Tenney. Fred Koebig, Evelyn Vinton, Barbara Wight. Standing: Norm Padgett, Jim
Stewart, Fred Bruderlin, Karl Gustafson, George Oliver, Dean Hurford E. Stone, Sandy Mock, Hank McCune
The administrative and legislative body of the A.S.U.C.L.A. is composed of the Student
Council, and was headed this year by Fred Koebig, student body president. The purpose of
the organization is to form active policies which will benefit not only the present students of
U.C.L.A., but also those future members of the University. Through the efforts of the Coun-
cil such bodies as the Labor Board, the Peace Council, and the Cooperative Store have
been formed. This year has seen the establishment of the first Associated Student weekly
radio program, "The Bruin Speaks", under the direction of the Music and Service Board,
and the inauguration of broadcast rallys on campus. A nation-wide Collegiate Peace Poll
representing the opinions of a hundred thousand students of the United States was also
authorized by the Student Council. And by the end of the fall semester the long-awaited
paved parking lot was completed. Situated north of the Administration Building, the lot
accommodates four hundred fifty cars. On all roads of student activity and welfare, the
progressive wheels of our University are dependent upon the legislative power of the Student
C I L
Fred Kocbig and Mike MacBan, S.C. student body prexy. seem
to be enjoying themselves as Dean Stone ponders and Barbara
Wight just looks
Johnny Jaclcson studies a momentous issue as
Dean Stone seems to have stumped Karl Gustaf-
son on something, to judge from the latter's
Oh! happy day, joy reigneth supreme. Prexy
Fred grins engagingly, Mary Lee McClellan
dimples coyly, and George Oliver laughs during
one of the lighter moments
Seated: Martha Grim, Helen M. Laughlin, Lucretia Tenncy. Standing: Bill
Ackcrman, Deming Maclise, Fred Koebig, John Jackson, Dick Jones.
B H R D OF C I T R L
As the Student Council formulates the policy of the Associated Students, so the Board of Control is final authority on all monetary
matters. The unprecedented success of the last football season, and increased A.S.U.C. income should somewhat relieve the Board
from its penny-pinching problems during the next year. Comptroller Maclise, Deans Stone and Laughlin, Alumni Secretary Jackson, and
Graduate Manager Ackerman are permanent members of the Board by virtue of their offices. Student Body President Fred Koebig,
Vice-President Lucretia Tenney, and O.C.B. Chairman Dick Jones served as student members for this past year.
Seated: Betty Billmgsley, Dicic Jones. Billie Thomas.
Standing: Pauline Savage. Mason Flowers, Gay Pryor.
Ben Sprecher, Bob Rubin, Dick Patton, LaDrue Willard-
son. Wolfe Gilbert
O. C. B. Chairman Jones keeps a
few office hours and a large staff
R C O I Z H T I N S
C U R L BOARD
The O.C.B. is perhaps one of the most ambitious, if not
the most effective of campus organizations. Chairman Dick
Jones put a rather reactionary measure before the Student
Council the fall semester. His proposal that unrecognized
organizations be denied publicity in Bruin publications was
passed by the Student Council. Aroused student opinion
forced the Council to rescind its decision. Undaunted, the
O.C.B. still maintained its duties, regulating organization
recognition, social activities, and welfare functions for student
transportation and mail.
The Jones Girls, Billie Mae Thomas and Mary Alice Madden, add
efHciency as well as pulchritude to Kerclchoff Halt 209
With the versatile interests of a
Poll Sci instructor, Dr. J. A. C.
Grant collects butterflies and writes
essays on Constitutional Law. His
academic activities are cryptically
listed as I57B, 158, and 255A.
Dr. Joseph Lockey of the History
Departnnent, although hesitant to
disclose the nature of his recent
research work on the history of the
Floridas, does not mind admitting
that he enjoys a good game of
Dr. Franklin Rolfe of the English De-
partment says he has no time for hobbies
— his life is too disorganized. He is
interested in whatever he is doing at the
moment, and doesn't like things he can't
understand, like "a rose is a rose . . ."
Pictured with formality in "Who's
Who", Dr. Henry Brush may be more in-
formally encountered climbing mountains
and fishing. Dr. Brush's scholastic interests
are centered in Medieval French litera-
ture and historical grammar.
Mrs. Louise Sooy of the Art Depart
ment finds release for her aesthetic inhibi
tions in the trying on of new and "cxcit
ing" hats. Seeking beauty as a part of
one's everyday experience and emotions,
she thrills to pastel pinks and mystery
Famous for his "Faculty Sparklers",
Dr. Frank C. Davis of the Psychology
Department is one of the university's
most popular lecturers. Dr. Davis might
be quoted, but would rather submit his
theories to scientific publications.
Internationally known as a philosopher,
Dr. Bertrand Russell began lecturing on
this campus last fall. By the end of the
spring semester, his students had philo-
sophically pulled themselves up by their
boot-straps to a plane of at least partia
Augmenting both his experience and
his salary, Dr. Frederick P. Woellner lec-
tures to his education classes and speaks
before women's clubs. Interested in the
principles of business and education.
Dr. Woellner practices what he preaches.
With humorous sketches and not-so
humorous quizzes, Dr. William C. Putnam
keeps his geology classes awake and
alert. He is interested in coastlines, sail-
ing-ships, and hiking, although the last is
more or less of a "postman's holiday".
Dr. Marvel Stockwell's course of lec-
tures struggles valiantly with the weighty
problems of public finance and taxation
— or 'how to extract payment and influ-
ence people". Such diplomatic theories
as this one might account for the large
enrollment in the Economics Deoartment
the past year.
Dr. Robertson of the Chemistry Department is interested
in this complicated apparatus and his theory of "world
gardenins". There are bugs that bite above and below
ground, claims Dr. Robertson.
A tinker by trade, but a sailor by hobby,
Mr. Adrian Keller may usually be found in the
Hermitage of the Mechanical Arts building.
Teaching his classes in photography and wood-
hop, he works with his cameras and his vicious-
Dr. Bennet M. Allen, head of the Zoology
Department, is an enthusiastic zoologist and
an ardent philatelist. Also interested in the
welfare of tadpoles, Dr. Allen scientifically
regulates the progress of both.
Infra-red light is usually associated with
photography. However, its less well-known
influence on molecular activities prompts the
pet research of Dr. Joseph W. Ellis of the
Physics Department. A research conducted
into Dr. Ellis' own activities discloses a diver-
sified interest in the science and rigors of
golfing, ice-skating, and mountain-climbing.
Dr. Arnold Schoenberg, internationally
acclaimed for his modern-classical composi-
tions, relaxes from his teaching in the Music
Department by writing textbooks on musical
theory. However, Dr. Schoenberg's creative
genius is not limited to the field of phoneti-
cal appreciation, for he numbers among his
other talents and recreations the art of
bookbinding and the more athletic abilities
of ping-pong and tennis.
Miss Josephine Ketcilc advocates
modern dance as a creative oppor-
tunity for expression, and so emotes
her own vibrant personality. Dis-
proving the theory of the "pro-
verbial" P.E. major, Miss Ketcik J
would rather darn a sock than play __^
Major Sustav Braun knows not only his military
tactics, but also his social ones. He swings a
wicked racquet, but his polished brass and his line
with the ladies are pure gentlemanly strategy. A
Social Butterfly in a masculine way, the Major is
one of the most popular of faculty sponsors.
Bill Spaulding claims that
he plays only enough golf to
keep up with his classes, and
out of the sand -traps. He
doesn't write University texts,
but he does write University
history. One of U.C.L.A.'s
staunchest rooters, "Bill" picks
the Bruins for the sports fore-
The dignified Captain Charlton E. Battle is
just a sailor-boy at heart. When he is not
indulging in a round of golf or a rubber of
bridge, he can usually be found teaching his
Naval R.O.T.C. classes or play-
ing with his guns.
Miss Martha Davis cr
Home Economics is one
of the frivolously domestic type who knows all kinds
of diet recipes, but loves to mix a batch of fudge.
And here we see Dr. S. F.
Sherwood explaining the in-
tricacies of a quadric surface
by means of his favorite
model. Those lines that look
curved are actually straight.
Dr. Sherwood is most con-
nding her pet theories of time economy tc
ers", Miss Myrta McClellan of the Geogra-
partment believes that it is necessary to study
d budget to get along in this academic world
Dr. Laurence BailifF t
Modern Languase Forum on Soanish vers!'*'''
t even b
\-Ac■rU^r^ Hn-m<^;t r,' -r.- C''r...^'rz T
Dr. Floyd Burtche^
Alumni President and official speech-maker,
Mr. Philip Davis acts as public relations
Ambitious Ann Sumner, Alumni Vice-President and member of the
U.C.L.A. News Bureau, finds time to manage University Broadcasts.
Deming G. Maclise, Assistant Comptroller, and Treasurer of the
Alumni, works in coordination with David /ule, Chairman of the
Genial John B. Jackson, Secretary, coordinates Alumni activities
and edits the U.C.L.A. Magazine.
A lawyer by profession and the President of the Alumni
by election, M. Philip Davis divides his interests between
his business and his alums. Active in campus work,
Miss Ann Sumner, Vice-President, and Deming G. Maclisc,
Treasurer, also share their executive abilities, hlowever.
Miss Sunnner has been a member of the Alumni Council
and numerous other alumni committees despite her activi-
ties in conjunction with the University News Bureau, Exten-
sion Division News, and University Broadcasts. And
Mr. Maciise's position as Assistant Comptroller of the
University makes him the ideal person to handle the
alumni association's finances. In undergraduate days, he
was a star hurdler at Berkeley, and he now assists Harry
Trotter in coaching Bruin hurdlers as another side-track of
his official duties. John B. Jackson, Secretary, is the only
alumni officer who holds a full-time position. "Johnny"
was editor of Southern Campus, a football letterman, and
a track man in his college days, h^e now edits the alumni
magazine, and since taking office last year, has changed
the policy to boost both Alumni and student activities.
Scaled: Emily Patterson. Rowc Baldwin, M. Philip Davis. Mary Morrison. Standing: Colver Briggs, Fred KocBig,~Franlc~K7ingbcrg, Dcming
Maclise, John Jackson, Walt Stickel, A. Gearhard Eger. —
Del Hobbs, Alumni Homecoming
Chairman, risks all for the sake of
his alma mater and the Bruins
A - Burstrng alumni show. Meat-
cleaving magician Russell Swann
holds the blade.
Hashlns over "old days" at the Alumni buffet supper, J. L. Jones, Frank Balthis,
and Fred Houser hail back to the halls of Kerckhoff for some sood old Co-op
how and pow-wowl
membership at a rapid rate. There has been a reawakening of
nterest in football on the part of the Alumni this year, which fact
is probably responsible for the ensuing increase. The Association
publishes two magazines. One is a football supplement and is
devoted to information about the team and to dressing room dope.
It is printed on the evening following every game. The other is
a monthly publication which reports spicy information concerning
campus personalities and activities. The Alumni also have a
scholarship program. Last June, four scholarships were given to
incoming Freshmen, who were not, necessarily, football players.
Next year the Alumni plan to double this number of scholarships.
In conjunction with its other activities, the Association also
sponsors several Regional clubs in outlying districts, such as Glen-
dale, San Diego, Santa Barbara, Ventura, etc., at which speakers
from the University are present, and movies of the games are
shown. There are two homecomings each year; one is in the spring
and is academic in nature. The other is in the fall, and is devoted
purely to social activities, such as the parade, the bonfire, and a
large dance in the Gymnasium. The Alumni Association solicits
gifts for the University and is in large part responsible for many
of the donations which have been made us.
U L U
iUBDIVISIONS • • SENIORS • JUNIORS • SOPHOMORES • FRESHMEN • SENIOR
• SENIORS • JUNIORS • SOPHOMORES • FRESHMEN • SENIORS • JONIORS
bPHOMORES • FRESHMEN • SENIORS • JUNIORS • SOPHOMORES • ERF?^H^1FN
We, the Senior Class, have just been writing the
final pages to our four volume book entitled "College. "-
The first three books are connplete, but the fourth an^
last remains to be written, so with that old feeling <3
sad farewells we take pen in hand and record the firi
chapter of this, the last volume, which regards th e^glgg
tions of the Senior Officers who served their office:
well. The second chapter regards the successful even
which President John Cole, Vice-President Sue V.
Dyke, Secretary LaVerne Anderson, Treasurer Davi
MacTavish and the council planned for us. The social
season began with a big turkey dance in November,
apropos to Thanksgiving. Tom, the turkey, was madi
the center of attraction because the person at tl
dance with the lucky number "Got the Bird," whi
was none the worse for its extended flights througi
Royce Aud. Smaller affairs like the picnics on Kerckhoff
lawn and a few closed dances continued through the:
winter, but events were really in the upswing in the
spring. Everyone enjoyed the very exclusively-senior
beach party. A few unsuspected ducklings and some
very delectable sand-flavored food made the party al
the more fun. But what we will probably remember
longest was Senior Week in early June. Aside from the
usual run of luncheons and dinner parties, there were
farewell addresses that almost made us sorry we were
finally graduating. Then came a Senior Prom that truly
satisfied all of our anticipation — breakfast, orchestra,
entertainment, — everything was perfect. Well, now only
one thing remains to be written — Chapter III, the last
in the book. It tells of gladness and sadness, the end
of an old pursuit and the beginning of a new. This
was graduation. The years have come and gone and
'tis time that on this last page of the book we inscribe
Thanks a million, Johnny, for the grand senior affairs
you put over so well.
One Thcta • charm - beauty -~ brains — effi-
ciency — being Vice-President == Sue Van Dylce.
The senior ofFiccrs and councilmen gathered for their usual Wednesday get-togethers, better Icnown as council meetings. Meeting was called to order by genial
Johnny Cole (except when he had his tonsils out and couldn't tallc), social events listed by scintilating Sue Van Dyltc, nninutes read by lovely LaVerne Anderson,
and the fines collected by dashing Dave MacTavish. Aside 'from the usual snnall talk and thinking up "Confucious say," the mceetings did have their serious sides,
when lots of good things were planned for the senior class. Highlighted was the climax of four full years — the Senior Ball. Senior Week which came early in June,
consisted of a series of breakfasts, luncheons, and dinners, informal dances, farewell addresses, and worrying about their final finals.
Council minutes and all the senior class correspond-
ence kept LaVerne good and busy.
Dave MacTavish probably pinched Lincoln's face
off the pennies the seniors' saved.
Row I: Charles Mclhorn, Jo Butler, Gladys Voyda, Jean Barnbrock,
Barbara Spaulding, Allison Boswell, George Bliss, Betty Lee, Ellen
Rogers, Ruth Nelson, Sue Van Dyke, Jane Nuttall, John Cole,
Beverly Tucker, John Gaskill. Row II: Gerrie Griffith, Barbara Wether-
bee, Helen Paesschke, Louise Parker, Evelyn Bluemle, Pete Yannasaki,
Janice Lipking, Barbara Meigs, La Verne Anderson, Shirley Perron,
Phyliss Hoffman, Jeanette Slavin, Rosennary Ropp, B'll Johnke,
Norman Padgett, Forest Fleming, Bob Hartley, Julian Blodgett, Hap
Eraser, Gale Stafford, Bud Harris, Harold Gilliam, Tom Stevens, Fred
Flo, Kimball Moore, Dale Finley, Arnold Broyle, Herbert London,
Jack Blaikie, David MacTavish.
Ipana Toothpaste has asked for the copyrights on this little gem
Here is some real evidence of the Senior Council at
work. Johnnie certainly got near-sighted if he's actually,
reading those plans.
By the time the Senior Picnic was over every-
one had his swallows perfectly timed to "Oh
Eleanor isn't running for the exercise; she was dragged into this
exciting game of "Drop the handkerchief." Seniors are fre-
quently seen indulging in such sophisticated games.
The holder of the lucky ticket gets it!
A toast to the guy who gets the bird!
SON • ATTILIO PARISI • ARTHUR
JONES • GEORGE BROWN •
JOVCE TURNER • HELEN HANSEi .
• EDITH GRIFFITH • LEIGH CROSBY
• WILLIAM ACKERMAN • ZOE EMER-
SON • WALTER WESTCOTT • JEROLD
WEIL • GRANVILLE HULSE • FERN
GARDNER • RALPH BORSUM • FRt.
MOVER JORDAN • BURNETT HARALSON
• PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKLIN MINCK •
ALVIN MONTGOMERY • ROBERT KERR
JOSEPH GUION • IRENE PALMER • PAULINE
DAVIS • WILBUR JOHNS • JOHN COHEE •
AROLD WAKEMAN • DOROTHY FREELAND •
LEO DELSASSO • MARY M. HUDSON • ALIO
BRUCE RUSSELL • FERN BOUCK • THEREi
SYLVIA LIVINGSTON -MARIAN WHITAKER • MAR
ACE BRESSE • MARIAN PETTIT • DAVID FOLZ •
HOLLINGSWORTH • FRED HOUSER • HELEN JACf
ZELLA GOODWIN • EARLE GARDNER • DAVID RIDGfc
EDMUNDS • NED MARR • ELIZABETH MASON • WIL
JOHNSTON • BEN PERSON • RALPH BUNCHE • JOHN
MAN • WILLIAM FORBES • IRENE PROBOSHASKY •
'GARET GARY • HOR-
"SETTY HOUGH • CECIL
HAROLD KRAFT • DRL
//AY • FRANK BALTHIS • WALD'
L tM-A NEVILLE • LOUISE GIBSON • HELEiN
CKSON • JOHN TERRY • GRISELDA KUHL-
^ jAmtS LLOYD • ARTHUR WHITE • BARBARA BRINKER-
HOFF • KENWOOD ROHRER • LAURA PAYNE • SCRIBNER BIRLENBACK • THOMAS CUNNINGHAM • FRANK CROSBY
GERHARD EGER • JEANEE EMERSON • HANSENA FREDERICKSON • STANLEY GOULD • RUTH GOODER • WILLIAM
HI -.r^^cr . CT^NLEY JEWELL • JOSEPH LONG • GEORGIE OLIVER • KENNETH PIPER • MABEL REED • MARIAN WALKER
^ODROOF • DAVID YULE • ROBERT KEITH • JACK CLARK • EARL SWINGLE • CHARLOTTE McGLYNN •
RKER • LAWRENCE HOUSTON • DON LEIFFER • MARSHALL SEWALL • WALTER BOGART • JOSEPh
• CAR! RROWM . Aiinppp BROWN • MARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHELMORE • LUCILLE KIRK
E NICHOLS • SALLY SEDGWICK • LUCY GUILD • EDWARD HATHCOCK <■
• BEATRICE CASE • ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIL CAZEL • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUH
- SCHLICKE • CARL SCHAEF'^ER • BETTY FRANZ • MARGARET BROWN • ALA
: ADAM DTHY AYRES • MART Bl • ELSIE FRIEBERG • FRED HARRIS • RUTH LESLIE •
• DEA; =^ • ALEX McRICHIE • iuaa /viONTERASTELLI • MAXINE OLSEN • HOWARD PLUA*-
■ AN • V EL • JOHN TALBOT • LEONARD WELLENDORF • BIJOU BRINKHOP • HARRISON
■ 30RD0N FILES • DURAND GRAYBILL • WANDA HAY
PRf;nN c pwil k'ELLOGG • DON McNAMAPa • LJr-l^,lCD
BEST DISTINGUISHED US CHEIFORIIillS"
UISON FHISH BOSWELL
M I E T N COHEN
FREDERICK KURT KOEBIG
U Y E LI Z U E T H EE E
VIRGNU EEE EIN DSEY
M U Y EEE M c C LE E EU
HEHY RUSSELL McCUNE
GEORGE SCOTT MILLER
HR^y CLIFTON PyCETT
RICHHD KENNETH PRYNE
FRHK STHTON SIMONS
ROBERT RUPH STREETON
LUCRETU PAULA TENNEY
KENNETH STANLEY WASHINGTON
VIRGINIA LEE WILKINSON
"S • P.OBERT PAGE • BETTY PRETTYMA^' «» MADALYN
<Y CLARK SHELDON • JOSE^ -OMAS •
KNULU ANTOLA • FLORENCE BLACKman • WILLIAM
BRADFORD • JOHN BURNSIDE • LEE COATS • KATHERINE
=ABER • WILLIAM GRAY • MARTHA GRIM • WILLIAM
HENSEY • EMILY MARR • MARION McCARTHY • ALICE
McELHENY • JACK MORRISON • GENE NIELSON • ARN-
3 PEEK • IRENE RAMBO • ROBERT SHELLABY • JACK
JBALL • JEANEHA YERXA • JOHN OLSON • ALBERT
HATCH • LOUIS BLAU • FRANCES BRADY • LLOYD
"MIDGES • MARGARET DUGUID • JACK EAGAN • T'"-'.'
_ '^ EDWARDS • BERNICE GARRETT • ANDREW h
LTON • CHANDLER HARRIS • MAY H08ART • BEVERL)
k'EIM • ROBERT McHARGUE • JOY MAE PARKE • BETSY
EMBROKE • JUDITH RYKOFF • BETTY SEERY • ALICE
-- • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ •
_ MSON • STANLEY BROWN • HELENE COLESIE
• FRANK DOOLEY • ARDELLE GRATIOT • MAURY
GROSSMAN • KATHRYN HERTZOG • JEAN HODG-
KINS • THOMAS LAMBERT • CHARLES LEINBACH •
MARJORIE ALICE LENZ • VALLE • r
McGILLAN • JACKSON ST, ., • FRANK
SON • JEAN BARDEEN • SHIRLEY BRADY • Gl-
CORNELIUS • GEORGE DICKERSON • PHYLLIS ED\" ' " •
JUNE HALLBERG • GILBERT HARRISON • JACK HASTINGS • JC
DElBERT HOBBS • JAMES LASH • KATHRYN MATTIOLI • ARTHUR ' • STA
• ROBERT SCHROEDER • DORIS WARD • MARVIN BERENZWEIG • Mnp,-, ak^ nr.PtsOFF • ..A ELIZAi...
DONVEL W. FERGUSON • GEORGETTE FOSTER • LEE FRANKC 'AN • MARY SUE HOWARD •
JOHNSON • ELLA LYMAN • GE " ■ ARX • WILFRED MONROt • .-.c^c:. rL.N;.,'^ ■ ~ ' --. .
OLL WELLING • DON BROWN • 'A BROWN • EVERETT CARTER • MARGARET C
ARD HAYDEN • HAROLD N • VIRGINIA " MILTON KRAMER • F ^ANDiS • :
^TPP • \V/II 1 I A ^/ Mi:\V7,\AiM» i OTIC • \/iPfZIK - n „'\: P ■."' A \n • P A! 2- » ,',' AP,- A ?P^
Cebu. Philippine Islands
Alpha Gamma; Alpha Zeta;
Asriculture Club; Soccer. 1,
Physical Education Assistance. 2.
Phrateres; Kappa Phi
versity Camp Counse
Beta Theta Pi; Blue C
St. Paul, Minn.
Phi Beta; Masonic Clu
Beta Theta Pi; Alpa Kappa Psi;
Gamma Phi Beta; Sp
Alpha Gamma Omega;
Theta Pi Alpha; Pi Delta Phi;
Phrateres, 1. 2, 3, 4; Geogra-
^, 5; Bruin; Hi Jinlis
Ice Hockey, 3, 4.
don; Class Council 1 ,
Kappa Psi; Crew. 1.
Southern Campus. 1; A.W.5.
phic Society. 1. 2, 3. 4; Mason c
tec. A; Hello Day C
lary 4; W.A.A., 1, 2.
Vocational Comm.. 1; Le Cercl*-
Club. 1. 2. 3, 4.
Kentucky Colonel Koebig, pride and prejudice
of the Blue grass Betas, found it necessary to
paddle down Hilgard peddling cigarettes. How-
ever. Fred gained the admiration of the campus
by being the nnost conscientious president in a
y.M.C.A.; Swimming, 1.
Sigma N u ; Sea
and Phi Mu Alpha; Band. 4;
y.M.C.A.; Con g re g a t io n a
Club; Masonic Club.
Masonic Club; y.M.C.A.,
national Relations Club*
Alpha Delta Pi. Southern
Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa
Psi; Blue C; Tennis. 4.
Alpha Phi: Bruin; V.W.C.A.
Pi Beta Phi; Southern Campus.
I; y.W.C.A.; Homecoming
Rudy Binder Is that rare jewel, a good man and
an SAE, too. Wears an army uniform when he
has to, studies geology when he has to, and
acts normal the rest of the time. Strong and
silent, a man's man.
Sigma Kappa; Phratercs
Council. 2. 3; South
1, 2, 3, 4.
Pershing Rifles; Newman Club
U.D.S.. 3, 4.
Alpha Kappa Psi,
Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi;
Homecoming. 3. 4; Men's
Week. 3. 4; Tennis. I; Track. I.
Delta Chi; A.I.M.E.
EDWARD JOSEPH MARTHA JANE
BARNES, A.B. BARNES, A.B.
Political Science English
Los Angeles San Gabriel
Circle C; Blue C; Track. I. 2, Delta Delta Delta.
3; Cross Country. I. 2. 3, 4.
Christian Science Organization;
Southern Campus. 1; X.W.CA.,
Sigma Gamma Epsilon; A.I.
y.M.C.A.; Campbell Club.
Delta Sigma Theta.
UD.S.; Polo, 4.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Club; Pilgiim Fellowsh
Guidon; Class Council, 3; Gen-
eral Elementary Club.
Alpha Tau Omesa;
Ph rate res; Westminster
Sisma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma
Ganma Epsilon; Scabbard and
Blade; Circle C; Rifle Team.
2. 3, 4; Swimming, I.
Kappa Alpha Theta; Guidon;
Class Council, I, 2, 3, 4; Home-
comins Queen, 2; Southern
Mu Phi Epsilon.
Track, 4, 5,
For a Delta Gannma, Allison Boswell really gets
around. Maybe it's because she's democratic.
The last of the D. G. politicians, she lists enough
activities for more people. What a typical co-ed
should be like.
Banking and Finance
Phi Chi Theta; Philia.
Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa
Psi; Class Council, 1, 2; Soph
Alpha Sigma Alpha;
Econ. Club; Campus Ca
A Capclla Choir.
Sigma Kappa; New
U.D.S., 3, 4; Philokalla, 3,
[Chi Omesa; y.W.C.A.;
JEAN RAE PAULA LOIS SIDNEV ALLEN
. BERGLIND, A.B. BERMAN. A.B. BERNSTEIN. A.B.
History French Zoolo3y
I Huntington Park Los Angeles Los Angeles
Phrateres. Phi Sisma Sigma; Alpha Chi Phi Beta Delta; Class Council
Alpha; Daily Bruin, I, 2, 3. 4. 3; B Football, 4.
Alpha Gamma Omesa; Crew, I .
Five years of civilization haven't taken that
Jav^ja drawl from Arnold Broyles. Pulls an oai
once in a while, so he must be a Sigma Nu.
Reputed to have a brain, which certainly makes
Delta Kappa Epsilon; Home-
corn i n g Committee; Senior
Council; A. M.S. Board; Inter-
fraternity Council President.
Sigma Kappa; Spurs; Class
Council, 2, 3, 4.
San ta Ana
Kansas City, Kansas
Alpha Kappa Alpha.
Home Economics Club; Bruin, I.
Delta Gamma; Mortar Board;
Prytanean; Spurs; Philia; Cali-
fornia Club; y.W.C.A.; Religi-
ous Conference; Class Council.
Chi Omesa; Elementary Club;
Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda
Ups Ion; Phi Eta Sigma.
Alpha Chi Omega; French Club.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Sigma Nu;'Scabbard and Blade;
Class Council, i. 2, 3; Intcr-
Alpha Chi Omega.
Kansas City, Missouri
Alpha Delta Sigma; Masonic
Club; Campbell Club; V.M.-
C.A.; Co-operative Housing
Pi Beta Phi; Ki-Pri; Homecom- Mortar Board; y.W.C.A.; U-
ing Committee: y.W.C.A.; A.5.
U.C. Social Committee, 4.
versitv Camp; Phrateres; St_
Alpha of Areta;
Francais; Glee Club. 3; Ten-
Areme; U.D.S.; Bruin,
Sigma Nu; Crew, I. 2. 3,
Football, I; Class Council,
Bruin Rowing Club.
This is Dorothy Covert, who goes to college
for no reason, spends hours in the Co-Op,
speaks to Betas and Phi Delts. reads books be-
fore finals, and dresses like a queen. She wears
the Kappa key. of course.
Pi Beta Phi; Newman Club;
y.W.C.A.; Southern Campus,
2; Dance Recital, 2, 4; A Ca-
pella Choir, 3, 4; Staff & Mask.
Phi Delta Theta;
3; Coop. 3, 4; Si
Phi Mu Alpha; Orchestra, 1, 2.
3. 4; Band, 4; Masonic Club.
Phi Beta; A Capella Choir.
Phi Mu Alpha;
Alpha Gamma Delta; PI Gamma
Mu; y.W.C.A.; History Club;
Pan-Hellenic Council, 3.
Phi Upsilon Pi; A Capella
W.A.A.; Physical Educat'cn
Club; Dance Recital, I, 2. 3;
Campus Capers. I.
Alpha Chi Omega:
Bruin, 1, 2, 3; Class Co
Alpha Sigma Alpha:
This grinning gorilla is the mainstay of the SAE
house. Favorite quotations: "I'm Carter Grail,
you know". Good baseball player except for his
big feet. Called "Porky", but we cant imagine
I Los Angeles
Phi Beta: Class Council,
Philokalia: Class Council, 1
SVERTS, JR., B.S.
Oelta Upsilon: Rally Commit-
zz,\ Frosh Rally Reserves; Soph
iervice: Scabbard and Blade-
D.C.B.; Class Council, 2.
Phi Omega Pi.
Sigma Kappa: South
pus, 3: Student Cou
3: Hi-Jinks, 3.
Phi Delta Theta.
igma Kappa; Alpha Chi Del
Crew, 3, 4.
Delta Sigma Phi; Beta Gamma
Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Sigma; Interfraternity Coun-
Pi Beta Phi; Delta Epsilon; Phi-
loitalia: U.D.5.. 3. 4; y.W.C.A.;
Dance Recital, 3. 4; Southern
Campus. 1; Zcta Phi Eta.
Kappa Alpha: Phi Epsilon
pa; Football, 2; Rusby.
Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Chi
Delta; Phrateres; Spurs; Y.W.-
C.A.; Southern Campus, 1;
Pi Beta Phi; Class Counc
2, 3, A; Vice-President, 2;
tanean; Spurs; Guidon.
CLARK, JR., B.S.
Delta Epsilon; Phrateres.
Phrateres; Home Economics
Club; W.A.A. , 2. 4.
Circle C; Soccer.
Chi Omega; Sigma
Pi Delta Phi; Glee
She looks like a Tri-Delt, dresses like a Tri-Delt,
talks like a Tri-Delt, and acts like a Tri-Dcit, so
she must be Jean deGarmo. Dibbles in politics,
dabbles in journalism, and toddles most every-
_ ^*>^V>- i.
Banking and Finance
Kappa Alpha Theta;
Campus, 3, 4; Bruin,
Phi Beta Delta.
New York, N. V
Boxing, 3; Wrestling. 4.
Lambda Chi Alpha.
Track, 1; California
iSigma Delta Pi; Y.W.C.A. Cab-
inet. I; A.W.5. Committees;
Sigma Kappa; Alpha Chi Delta;
W.A.A.; Southern Campus, I,
2. 3; Pan-Hellenic Council, 4.
Phi Upsilon Pi.
A lamb among wolves is Phi Kap's Hap Eraser.
How they ever got an artist is more than any-
one knows, including Hap. who is still dazed.
Seen around the Pi Phi house frequently, but
says it doesn't mean a thing.
Alpha Delta Pi; Home Eco-
nomics Club; A.S.U.C. Social
Committee, 2; Y.W.C.A.
Stevens Club; C.T.A.;
Delta Sigma Theta; Alpha
Newark, New Jersey
Sisma Alpha Mu.
Physics Society: Band: Orches-
Sigma Gamma Epsilon
Sigma Delta Pi.
Theta Phi Alpha:
Dance Recital, I:
Club, 3: Panhellenic
Areme: Phrateres: Stevens Club:
Dance Recital, 2: AW.5. Christ-
mas Drive, 2.
MARGARET ALIDA HAROLD GLENN
CORUM, A.B. CORWIN, A.B.
Los Angeles Los Angeles
Zcta Tau Alpha; Spurs; Chris- Alpha Chi Sigma.
tian Science Orsanization.
Newman Club; Staff
U.D.S., 3, 4.
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Spurs.
Zcta Psi; Cifcic C; Water
1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4;
fraternity Council, 4.
Sigma Pi; Blue C; Te
Tennis, 3, 4.
A smooth gal is Alpha Chi's Rosemary Fleming.
Claims the honor of Pan-hell presidency; usually
speaks to friends. Not exactly a politician, she
achieved her ends by more subtle methods.
Delta Gamma; X.W.C.A.
Phi Mu Alpha; Band; Orches-
Alpha Sigma Phi; Class
cil, 1, 2.
Kappa Phi Zeta; Phra
Pi Delta Phi; Sigma
Sigma Delta Pi.
Alpha Delta Pi; y.W.C.A.;
Christian Science Organization;
University Religious Conference.
Thick necks and square heads adorn most Sigma
Pi's and Don Hesse is no exception. Been around
so long that no one notices him any more.
Played at football, army, and politics, and
loves to be called "Curly".
CRUTCHFIELD, JR., A.B.
Kappa Alpha; Soccer. 4.
Phrateres; A Capella Choir
Alpha Gamma Delta; A.W.S.
Freshman Teas Committee, 3,
Pi Delta Phi.
Bruin, 3. 4; International Rela- Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi;
tions Club. Le Cercle Francais.
Alpha Delta Pi; Bruin, I; V.W.- Sigma Gamma Epsilon.
C.A.. I, 2, 3.
Public Health Nursing
Delta Delta Delta;
Newman Club; Ki-Pri.
Board; Alpha Chi Alpha
dent Board Religious
ence; Bruin, 1, 2, 3.
Phi Gamma Delta; Class Coun-
cil. 2. 3; Inteffraternity Coun-
cil. Pfcs., 4; Rally Committee;
Alpha Phi; Philokalia; U.D.5.;
y W.CA ,; A W.S. Hostess.
Sigma Pi; Manasement Club;
Soccer, 3, 4.
Sigma Nu; Scabbard and
Blade; Homecoming, 2, 3, 4;
La Junta, Colorado
Phi Mu Alpha; Orchestra,
3. 4; Band, I, 2, 3, 4, 5.
Pi Kappa Sigma; Philia; West-
minster Club; Glee Club, 3, 4.
Pi Mu Epsilon.
Marge Lawson is in a dale most of the time,
so she must be a Chi Omega. Says "Hel-lo" to
the D.U.s and "Hullo" to the rest. A politician,
which means little, and a member of Guidon,
which means less.
Southern Campus, 1; Bru
in, 2. Alpha Phi Omega.
Delta Gamma; Relig
fcrence; Freshman Ci
A Capella Choir, 3; Debate, 3;
Homecoming Queen. 4.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Lambda Chi Alpha; U.D.S., 2.
3. 4; Drama Board. 4; Newman
Club; Kap and Bells.
Banking and Finance
Masonic Club; Wesley Club.
Alpha Delta Signna; Circle C;
California Men; Boxing, 2, 3, A;
Phratefcs; Home Economics Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Chief engineer on the Kerckhoff gravy train was
Harry Landis. Claimed that managing the Bruin
kept his palms too greasy, which everyone be-
lieved, so then he managed advertising, which
was much easier than working.
EDWARDS. JR.. A.B.
Delta Chi; Lambda Sigma. In-
terfraternity Council; Stevens
Club; Rally Reserves; Minute
Glee Club, A.
Alpha Kappa Alpha.
Alpha of Arcta; Pi
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Alpha Gamma Delta; W.AA.;
Freshman Tea Committee; Con-
Fencing, 2, A.
Alpha Chi Sigma.
Phi Mu Alpha
4; Glee Club,
I. 2, 3.
P.E. Club: W.A.A. ; Hockey;
Dance Recital, I.
Signna Alpha Epsilon; Scab-
bard and Blade; Sigma Gamma
Epsilon; Circle C; Swimmins,
I; Rifle Team, 3.
Alpha Gamma Delta; A.W.S.
Secretarial. 2. 3; Freshman Teas,
I, 2; y.W.C.A. Hostess Com
mittce, I, 2.
SHI RLEV ELIZABETH
Las Vegas, Nevada
Delta Delta Delta: Phrateres.
Alpha Chi Omega.
Alpha Chi Sigma.
Alpha Chi Omega;
Vice-Pres.. 3. Pres.
Kappa Delta; Phiiokalia;
Delta Sigma Phi; Class Coun-
cil, 4; Frosh Rally Reserves;
Pledse Council, 1; House Man-
agers' Association, 3.
Gamma Phi Beta
ing, 2. 3; Electi
Home Economics Club
The A.W.S. presidency should have gone to
Mary Lee McClellan's head but it didn't.
Healthy, athletic, a good guy and not hard
to look at. The best Alpha Gam politician — in
fact, the major part of the house.
Alpha Tau Delta; Phrateres.
Delta Zeta: Phiiokalia.
Delta Zeta; Alpha Chi
Council 4; Elections
Glee Club. I, 2.
Phi Kappa Psi; Class Council,
2, 3, 4; Track, I, 2; Basket-
JACKTARO ROBERT LEE
FURUMURA, B.S. GALLOWAV, B.S.
Los Angeles Los Angeles
Japanese Bruin Club; A. M.S. Beta Theta Pi; Tennis, I.
Kappa Delta; Phiiokalia;
emc; Masonic Club.
Kappa Delta; Spurs; Mortar
Board; Prytanean; California
Club; y.W.C.A.; A.W.S. Com-
3; Tennis, 3.
Areme; Masonic Club.
Delta Garrma; Guidon.
Phi Beta; V.W.C.A.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Artus
Omicron Delta Gamma- Bruin
1, 2, 3, A; Phi Eta Sigma.
Hank McCunc must be the most hated man on
campus, as he won the title of "Most pursued
man" in a contest, and certainly no friends
would do that to him. Conducts All-U sings,
talks entirely too much, and is a Fiji.
: Chi; Masonic
Manager, 2, 3.
Rally Committee; California
Men; Rugby: Cricket.
Kappa Delta; Philolcalia.
Delta Delta Delta;
npus. 3; Bruin,
■ 1. 2, 3.
-:: A :cs
Zri::: P-,; Homecoming, 3,
-i-triern Campus, I; Bruin,
^ A.S.U.C. Committees:
• . J. -C.A.
LA VONA CHARLOTTE
Pi Mu Epsilon.
Ga'AOod. New Jersey
P.E. Club; W.A.A.. I, 2. 3.
A.W.S. Council. 4.
Kappa Phi Zeta; Dance Recital;
Social Committee; Hi Jinks.
Chi Phi; Masonic Club; A. M.S.
Board, I; International Rela-
tions Club; Pershing Rifles.
GRANT, JR., A.B.
Phi Chi Thcta; Phrateres; Dance
Recital, 3, 4; Southern Campus.
"2; Occupational Conference,
Religious Conference; Masonic
Club; Kap and Bells.
Pi Kappa Delta.
Kappa Alpha Psi; Track.
Blue C; University Negro
Alpha Chi Sigma
Michacia Robbins (Mickey to both her friends)
Is interested in journalism, wastes her tinne on
the Bruin, follows publications closely, reads
newspapers. Can be found, when wanted, with
a dull gleann in her eyes.
Phi Sisma Sigma; Religious Pi Mu Epsilon; Orchestra, 2, 3, Home Economics Club.
Conference, I. 4; Rifle Team. 3; Mathematics
Club; Westminster Club; Ma-
Zeta Beta Tau; Basketball. I;
Class Council, 4.
Alpha Chi Delta;
Alpha Gamma Delta: Pi Gamma
Mu; Class Council, 2: A.5.U.C.
GOFF. JR.. A.B.
Phi Kappa Sigma; Interfratcr-
nrty Council; Scabbard and
Stadc; Masonic Club; Band,
Phi Beta Delta; Homecoming.
1, 2, 3; Stunt Chairman, 3;
Rally Committee. 2. 3; O.C.B.,
2, 3; Yeomen.
Sigma Nu; Sigma Gamma Ep-
silon; Frosh Rally Reserves;
Tennis; A Capella Choir.
Here s that well known smoothie, Sumner Hatch.
Never having done anything worth while, we
don't know why he should be well known, so
maybe he isn't. Head of the Occupational Con-
ference and guiding star of Alpha Kappa Psi.
!cta Tau Alpha: Southern Cam-
3U5, 1. 2. 3: Bruin. 1, 2, 3. 4;
J.DS., 2. 3; Phllia; V.W.C.A.;
Alpha Gamma Delta;
Chi Alpha; Bruin, 3, 4, 5;
post, 4; Phrateres; Class
cil, 5; Dance Recital, 4
Phi Mu; A.W.S. Social
Hour. Alpha Kappa Ps
Gamma Phi Beta; Br
Homecoming, 2; Ch r
Dance Committee. 2.
Pi Mu Epsilon.
Baseball, 3, 4.
Phrateres; Areme; Omicron Nu;
Sigma Kappa; Kappa Phi Zeta;
Council; y.W.C.A. Le Cercle Francais; y.W.C.A.
HAM, JR., B.S.
A!o"a Kappa Psi; Beta Gamr
S'3~a: y.M.C.A. Council I
3; A. M.S. Council, 4.
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Alpha Gamma Delta;
Spurs; y.W.C.A.; A.W.S.
cil; U.D.S., 1.
Delta Tau Delta; Cless Council,
2. 3: Basketball. I. 2.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scab-
bard and Blade; Alpha Kappa
Psi; Class Council, 3; Track. 1.
Geographic Society; Band. 2.
Alpha Kappa Psi.
HAUPT, JR.. A.B.
Chi Phi; I ntcf fraternity Co
Alpha Phi; Guido
Zeta Psi; Scabbard and Blade;
Blue C; Blue Key; Class Coun-
cil. 2. 3; Basketball, I, 2. 3. 4.
Phi Beta Delta; Rally Reserves;
Homecoming. 2; A.S.UC So-
cial Committee. I, 2; Wrestling
I. 2; Football. 4.
Industrial Physics Society; Band,
3. 4; A Capella Choir. 3.
Helen Matthewson Club; Stu-
dent Teachers' Association;
Phi Omega Pi.
Leslie Ann Martin once said something sensible,
and has been admired ever since, though she
never repeated. Knows most of the Alpha Phis,
perhaps because she's an Alpha Phi. Activity
gal and perennial student.
Gamma Phi Beta; Spurs; Class
Council. I. 2, 3; A.W.S. Coun-
cil, 3; Elections Committee.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
FLORENCE DOROTHEA PHVLLIS EILEEN
South Bend, Ind.
Pi Beta Phi; Guidon;
Japanese Bruin Club.
Board, 4; Fencing
2, 3 4
iPhratercs; Philolcalia: Dance Re-
jcital. I. 2, 3. 4; Hi-Jinks 4;
jphratcres Council. 3, 4; South-
jern Campus, i.
Home Economics Club.
Theta Upsilon. Roger Williams
Sandy Mode's idealism suffered a cruel blow
when he began to edit the Bruin. Says a lot
when he says anything, which is sometimes,
when. Belongs to Tau Delta Phi and forgets to
comb his hair.
Fort NVayne, Indiana
Public Health Nursing
Alpha Omicron Pi; U-D.S.;
W.A.A.: yW.C.A.: Southern
Thcta Chi; Brum, 1. 2.
Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade
Blue Key: Class Council, 2, 3
Rugby, 2. 3. A; Football. 2. 3
4; Campus Capers, 2; Blue C
'■1j: y.W.C.A.; Geographic
-tv; Masonic Club; W.A.A.;
■'■ -S. Committees.
Delta Zeta: Classical Club. I.
2, 3, 4; Homecoming. 4; Y.W.-
C.A.; A.W.S. Freshman Teas I.
2.3: Bruin. I. 2; Glee Club. 1,2.
Banking and Finance
St. Louis, Missouri
Sigma Chi; Circle C: Ru
Pi Kappa Sigma; NX'estminstcr
Club; Glee Club, 3.
Banking and Finance
Beta Theta Pi; Crew. I.
Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Gam-
Public Health Nursing
Kappa Alpha Theta; y.W.C.A.
Alpha Omicron Pi; Spurs; V.W.
C.A.; Philia; Southern Campus
2; Stevens Club; Hostess Com
Alpha Phi Omega.
Glee Club. 1.
BARBARA RUTH JOAN T/ROLER
INHOFE. B.E. IRMAS, A.B.
Physical Education Sociology
Redondo Beach Los An3eles
>X/.A.A. Board, 2, 3. 4; P.E. Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Club; Dance Gluts; Orchestra,
2; Dance Recital, 3, 4.
Exic Stevens must be a little off. because she
works on the Bruin, Eats and sleeps at Hershey,
and edits Women's Pages, which is a horrible
waste of time. May be seen beaming around
Kerclthoff most any time.
Phi Beta Kappa; Pi
Ion; Phi Eta Sigma.
y.W.C.A.; Philia; Newman
Club; Home Economics Club;
Bruin, 1; A.W.S, Hello Day
Alpha Sigma Ph
Philia; \)C.A.A., 3; Phy
ucation Club, 1; A
Blue C; Bruin Rowing
Pi Lambda Theta
Blue C; Basketball, I, 2. 3, 4. Pi Kappa Sigma; Philia; Home Ki-Pn; C.T.A.
Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi;
Blue C; Ball and Chain; Inter-
fraternity Council. 4; Football
Manager, I. 2, Senior. 3.
The Delta Chis convinced Dick Pryne that they
were a fraternity, but that was when he was
more gullible. Staggers under the responsibility
of editing the Bruin. How he ever got the job
is a complete mystery.
Phrateres; Areme; M
^lub; Home Economics
a son ic
Alpha Delta S
4, 5; Blue C:
9ma: Crew, 3,
Biurn, 1, 2, 3, 4; Goalpost. 4
Rowing Club; Forty Club.
Hempstead, New York
Theta Chi; Le Cercle F
Phi Mu; y.W.C.A.
Alpha Sigma Phi; Class Coun-
Kappa Phi Zeta.
Masonic Club; Californ
cil, 4; Southern Campus, Pho-
tographer, 3. 4; Student Coun-
sellor, 4; Homecoming.
New York, New York
vipha Chi Delta.
Zeta Tau Alpha; Glee
A Capella Choir, 3;
Tau Delta Phi; Bruin, 4; Track, 4.
Beta Alpha Psi; Beta
Zctd Beta Tdu.
Zcta Beta Tau; Circle
Japanese Bruin Club.
HENRy C. S.
Delta Chi; Rally Committee;
Election Board, 3; Class Coun-
cil. 4; Rugby, 3; Interfraternity
Council; B Football, 4.
Zcta Beta Tau; Blue C; Tennis,
2. 3, 4. Captain, 5; Interfra- serves
tcrnity Council. tee.
KENNEDY. JR.. A.B.
Delta Upsilon; Frosh Rally Re-
Veomen; Rally Commit-
KERRIGAN. JR., A.B.
Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Sigma Al-
pha; Omicron Delta Gamma;
Ball and Chain; Circle C;
Greek Drama. 3; Cross-Country.
The A.W.S. couldn't get along without the
charming and versatile Betty Haddock who flit-
ted about like a busy bee. A capable person,
she also was Arcmc president and a fly in every-
Alpha Gamma Delta; Pre-Med-
i c a I Association; U n i ta ri a n
Sigma Gamma Epsilon.
Gamma Phi Beta ; Southern
Campus, 3; Ki-Pri Club.
Alpha Chi Alpha; Phra teres
Spurs; Prytancan; Y.W.C.A.
Southern Campus. I, 2, 3
A.W.S. Council, 4.
Banking and Finance
Beta Theta Pi; Blue Key; Blue
C; Ball and Chain; Crew, I, 2.
3, Captain. 4; Class Council,
I, 2, 3, 4, President, 2.
Theta Phi Alpha.
Dance Recital, I;
MAURICE KNOX McKEE
Delta Gamma; y.W.C.A.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon.
A gentleman and a scholar is Jim Stewart. Com-
mutes continuously betewcn Hilgard Ave. and
the Beta dive, which he thinks is a fraternity
house. Grrns and cuts his hair quite often, as a
Phllia; W.A.A., 2; A Capella
Cho.r, 2. 4; Glee Club, I, 2, 3,
4; A.W.S. Social Hour Com-
Alpha of Areta.
Delta Epsilon; Dance Re
4, 5; U.D.S.. 4, 5.
Wa-.hb'jrn, North Dakota
Sigma Alpha lota;
Basketball, 3, 4.
Alpha Chi Delta; Glee
Alpha Gamma Omega.
Delta Tau Delta;
Phi; Scabbard and
Council, 1, 4; B
Alpha Kappa Psi
and Blade; Blue C;
ing Club; Band. 1;
4; Labor Boa'd, 4.
Crew, 1, 3,
Pi Lambda Theta; C.T.A.
Sigma Kappa; Philokalia; South-
ern Campus, 2, 3; /.W.C.A.;
A.W.S. Hostess Committee.
Chi Alpha Delta; Philokalia.
Sisma Kappa; Phi Beta; A Ca-
pclla Choir; Phiiia.
Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi;
Bruin, 2. 3; Feature Editor, A.
y.M.C.A.; Physics Society.
ROBERT CAIN REBA MAE
LABBE. B.S. LADD, B.E.
Management, Industry Education
Los Angeles Oxnard
A Capella Choir, I; Society Phi Upsilon Pi.
for the Advancement of Man-
Alpha Delta Sigma; Bruin, I
3; Business Manager, 4;
Philia; Phratercs; C.T.A.,
Des Moines, Iowa
Basketball. I, 2.
A little girl with big ideas got behind the desk
in K.H. 209, flashed a dazzling smile, and broke
the heart of many a social chairman and Kcrck-
hoff Kowboy. Everyone seems to be an Alpha
Phi, and Mary Alice Madden is no exception.
Phi Kappa Sisma; Phi Eta Sis-
ma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Cir-
cle C; Peishing Rifles; Wrest-
lins. 2, 3. 4.
Pi Kappa Sigma.
Phrateres Council. 4; A.W.S.
Council. 5; Homecoming, 5;
W.A.A.. 3, 4; P.E. Club. 3. 4,
5; Student Counsellor, 5.
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Kappa Kappa Gamma;
Delta Delta Delta; O.C,
Class Council, 1 , 2.
Spurs; Prytanean; Mortar Board; Westwood Club; A Capella
Helen Mathewson Club; Chair-Choir, 4.
man Student Counsellors; Gui-
don. 3. 4; Phrateres Coun., 2, 3.
Kappa Alpha Thcta; Alpha Chi
Delta Sisma Phi; Masonic
Mu Phi Epsilon; A
Helen Mathcwson Club; Pryta
Club; Cross Country. 4; Ten-
nean; Pi Lambda Theta; Areme
A.W.S. Council. 3; V.W.C.A
Cabinet. 2. 3.
Number one man among the non-orgs, Francis
Scanncll made a strong bid for A.S.U.C. prcxy.
Ovcrcallcd, he turned to a Bruin column for
solace. Gets grades, talks a lot, writes a lot,
"- i Omega: Guidon; Spurs;
riass Council, Secretary, 3;
; : _"-crn Campus. I ; A.W.S.
' : - "" ittccs.
Sigma Kappa; V.W.C.A. Fresh-
man Club; W.A.A.
A Capella Choir. 4; Glee Club
4; Christian Science Organiza-
Alpha Delta Pi; O.C.B.. 3.
Home Economics Club. 3. 4.
Alpha Tau Omega.
Alpha Epsilon Phi; Spurs.
Phrateres. Kr-Pri; Br
Pi Beta Phi; Phi Beta; Dance
Recital, 1; Campus Capers. 1.
Gamma Phi Beta; W.A.A. .
1, 2; Sisrna Alpha Epsilon;
Omicron Delta Gamma*
Kappa Alpha Theta; Phllokalia
U.D.S., 3. 4: Stevens Club
Homecoming. 2; Zeta Phi Eta
Alpha Chi Delta.
Chi Omega: Guidon; Caiifor-
nia Club, Class Council, I, 2,
3, 4; Panhellenic Council, 4.
MARy ANN CATHERINE
Delta Gamma; Newman Club.
Delta Phi Upsilon;
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Masonic Club; Philia
Choral Club, 2.
All politicians are not Gamma Phis but all
Gamma Phis are politicians, so this must be
Charlotte Hildebrand. An intellectual, she seems
a little out of place. Adds a charming note to
the usually sordid Bruin politics.
Beta Theta Pi.
Santa Fe Springs
Phi Mu; Education Club; New
man Club; Bruin, 3; y.W.C.A
Hostess Committee, 3, 4; A.W.
S. Secretarial Committee, 3, 4
Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha
Chi Alpha; Prytancan; Mortar
Board; Guidon; Southern Cam-
pus, 1, 2, 3; A.W.S., Pies., 4.
Theta Xi; Class Council, 3,
4; Alpha Phi; O.C.B., 1; C
ampus Rel.gious Conferen
Most of the football team for three seasons,
Kenny Washington was U.C.L.A.'s finest ath-
lete in many years. Usually quiet and unassum-
ing, Kenny isn't averse to a little truclcin' when
MARSH, JR., A.B.
Alpha Chi Sigma; Gym Team
i, 4; Track, I; Band, 2, 3, 4-
Orchestra. I, 2.
MARTIN, A.B. MARTIN, A.B.
Spanish Political Science
Inglewood Los Angeles
y.W.C.A.; University Bible Theta Upsilon.
Club; W.A.A.; German Club;
Spanish Club; International
ing. 3; Elc
Brum, 1; H
Chairman, Open Forurr
Cafe Advisory Commit-
Phi Chi Theta; Philia
Areme; Home Economics Club;
ciety; Masonic Club.
Westminster Y.W.C.A.; Roger Wil
Club; A.W.S. Council;
ming. I. 3; Hockey,
Southern Campus, 1.
pha Delta Pi.
Areme: Masonic CI
Pi Kappa Sigma; Glee Club
4; A Capella Choir, t.
Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha
Beta Theta Pi; Sea
Beta Theta Pi.
Gamma Phi Beta;
Alpha Delta Sigma; Southern
Kappa Kappa Gamma;
Sisma; Staff and Mask;
cil, 4; Election Board,
Campus, 2, 3; Associate Man-
man Club; Ki-Pri.
1. 3. 4; Boxing. I; Southern
dent Counsellor, 3
ager, 4; Publications; Home-
Campus, 2, 3. 4, 5.
coming; Elections Board.
MILLER, JR., A.B.
LORNA BERTHA MURIEL
Phi Kappa PsI.
Sigma Delta Tau; Pi Lambda
Theta; Ki-Pri; Masonic Club;
Bruin, 1, 2.
y.W.C.A.; Southern Campus 2
Stevens Clubs; Philia; A.W.S
Evelyn Vinton rose from the ranks of the
y.W.C.A. to the esteemed position of Student
Council member as chairman of the Labor Board.
The poor girl's mind snapped under the strain,
which explains why she acts like that.
Tau Delta Phi; Bruin, 1. 2, 3,
Editor, 4; Student Board Re-
Alpha Chi Sigma.
Beta Phi Alpha; Phrateres.
Delta Phi Upsllon;
Dance Recital, 2.
Ki - Pri;
Montclair, N. J.
:" Club; German Club;
::cnt's Council; Wesley
^ _ z ; International Relations
Alpha Chi Sigma;
MARGARET CONSTANCE DOROTH/JOy
METTE, B.E. MILLER. B.E.
Los Angeies Los Angeles
Phi Lambda Philokalia. Alpha Epsllon Phi.
Pete Yamazaki got a brilliant idea, extorted
money from everyone in Kerckhoff Hall, got in
everybody's hair, and made a general nuisance
of himself. But, when we look at the Cement C.
we forgive him all.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Phrateres; Wesley Club; Glee
Club, 1. 2; A Capella Choir.
Gamma Phi Beta.
Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Beta;
A Capella Choir. I. 2; Fresh-
man Teas. 3; Wesley Club;
BETTIE RUTH CLEMENTINE
MOONEY. B.E. MOORE, A.B.
Beverly Hills Los Angeles
Alpha Omicron Pi; Southern Sigma Delta Pi.
Campus. I. 2; Dance Recital. I.
Phi Delta Kappa; Track
A; Cross Country. 2. 4;
Delta Sisma Phi; Society for
Advancement of Management;
Class Council. 1. 2. 4; Glee
Club, 1, 2, 3; Debate Squad.
Phrateres; Newman Club'
Alpha Omicron Pi;
Phrateres; A Capella Choii
A.W.S. Hostess Committee, I
Wrestling, 4; Senior Manager,
3, 4; Circle C; Ball and Chain;
Cafe Advisory Committee, 2;
Labor Board, 2; Calif. Men.
Cedar Falls, Iowa
MUELLER, JR.. B.S.
Theta Chi; Alpha Phi Omesa;
Phi Delta Kappa: Ball and
Chain: Blue C: Circle C: Track
Ms<., 2. 3, 4: Rifle Tea, 2, 3, 4,
Phi Beta; A Capella Choir, 2,
3, 4; Orchestra, 3, 4.
Kappa Delta; Orchestra, 3,
Kappa Delta: Orchestra, t,
3, 4; A.W.S. Social Hour,
W.A.A., I, 2.
Kappa Tau Delta; Ki-
Pri ; Pi Beta Phi; Ki-Pri
Circle C; Golf, 4. 5.
Phrateres, Council, 4.
Peggy is the last of A. O. Pi's famous Smiths but
we don't mean she is a relic. She behaved like
^ sane person one day, but said it bored her
so she went back to being normal again. Sur-
prised she's graduating, as is everyone else.
Phi Kappa Sigma; Ball and
Chain; Circle C; Scabbard and
Blade; Water Polo, I; Swim-
ming Manager, 2, 3, 4,
Chi Alpha Delta.
Alpha Phi; Spurs; Student
Counsellor; Class Council, 2, 3,
4; A.W.S. Council, 2, 3; Y.W.-
CA., I, 2; Bruin, I; WAA,
Kappa Delta; Arenne; Philia;
Elections Board, 4; A.W.S.
Consultation Committee. I, 2.
Aremc; Masonic Club- A.W.S.
Council, 3; Y.W.C.A., I.
W.A.A.; Physical Education
Delta Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi
Eta Sigma; Rally Committee.
Beta Gamma Sigma: Japanese
Theta Delta Chi.
This is Mdlzubin Ladrubica — er. Zubelin Rubadub
— er-r — aw, shucks, nobody can spell Mladin
Zarubica. Plays football, carries a pipe in his
mouth, and goes to class for lack of something
better to do.
Alpha Chi Omega.
Circle C: Soccer, 2.
Pi Sigma Alpha; Circle C;
Fencing. 1 , 2, 3, Captain. 4;
Skiing Manaaer, 3, 4.
Chi Alpha Delta.
Delta Delta Delta; Dance Re-
cital. I, 3: y.>X'.C.A.. l; A.W.S.
Circle C; Southern Campus, 3;
Golf, 2. 3, Captain. 4; Soccer,
4; Cricket, 2. 3. 4, Captain, 3.
Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Tau
Dc ta; Class Council. 5; Elcc-
' -'S Board, S; Consultation
Cc — mittee; Homecoming. 5.
CONSTANCE ELEANOR ROSA MARIA
Phrateres; Masonic Club: ^-W.-
C.A.; Stevens Club.
Sigma Delta Pi.
Physical Education Club; W.A.-
A., I, 2, 3, 4. S: Philia.
Delta Delta Delta;
I; GlcE Club, 4.
Alpha Phi Omega.
Phi Sigma Sigma;
PRISCILLARAE SAM A. WILLIAM FRANK
PIERCE, A.B. PILTZER, B.S. POLLOCK, A.B.
English Marketing Zoology
Hermosa Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles
Alpha Omicron Pi; Philia; Le Sigma Alpha Mu- 145-lb. Bas-
Cercle; Francais; Y.W.C.A.; ketbalL
U.D.S.. 2. 3. 4; Zeta Phi Eta:
Kap and Bells; Greek Drama, 2.
Theta Chi; X.MC.A. Cabinet,
I. 2. 3. 4; Class Council. 3;
G.L.G. (short for Good Looking Goldman) did
himself with the best card stunts we have ever
seen. At last he has convinced his brother Phi
Beta Deltas that he is good for something, a
fact long doubted.
I. OS Ange'es
Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Upsi- Delta Chi; /.MCA.; Bruin, I. Roger Williams Club; Student Boxmg, 3; Football, 4.
Ion Pi. 2, 3. Editor. 4; Peace Councn, Board Religious Conference.
3, Chairman. 4.
Pi Kappa Sigma; Ki-Pri;
teres; W.A.A.; y.W.CA.
W.A.A.; Phrateres; P.E. Club.
Zcla Tau Alpha; Philia;
■nentary Club; V.W.CA.
With the editorship of the Southern Campus,
Theta Chi, and a geology major Bill Simons was
a very busy man during his fifth year. But he did
nothing his first four years so it didn't hurt him.
,. Home Economics
|| Los Angeles
■Alpha Delta Pi; Home
' omics Club.
Zeta Psi; Scabbard and Blade;
Basketball, 3; Alpha Eta Rho;
L OS Angeles
►innis, I, 2.
Kappa Delta; Areme; Y.W.C.A.
Phi Delta Theta.
Theta Xi; Alpha Kappa Psi.
Alpha Omicron Pi; Class Coun-
cil, 3; Southern Campus, I ;
Election Board. 3.
California Men; Masonic Club;
Mathematics Club; Rifle Team,
lographic Society; Band,
Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfoma.
Philia; Orchestra, 4; Y.W.C.A.;
Luther Club; Bible Club;
Sigma Gamma Epsilon.
Sigma Kappa; Alpha Chi Delta;
Philla; A.W.S. Ttcasurer, 3;
W.A.A.: y.W.C.A.; Freshman
Club; Student Counsellor, 3, A.
Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta
Alpha Chi Sisma; Stu
search Committee. 4.
Ki-Pri; Student Teachers' Asso-
ciation; Campbell Club.
Philia; Kappa Phi
Helen Matthewson Club; N).
A. A.; Women's P. E. Cl-
Board; Dance Recital; Soutl-f-
Alpha Gamma Delta;
Campus. 1, 2. 3.
Council, 1, 2. 3. A
, 2, 3.
Pi Kappa Sigma; Phrateres.
Alpha Chi Omega; Class Coun-
Alpha Sigma Alpha
Doris MacDougall went into seclusion after
about three years of actlvity-lng. Then she blos-
somed forth as a social flyer, entered contests,
and stuck herself in the public eye. In spite of
It all, she's a Chi Onnega.
Phi Mu Alpha; Stnfonia; Band,
2; Orchestra. 2.
Phi Mu Alpha; Orchestra, I, 2,
3. 4; Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Glee
Club, I; Campus Capers. I;
Newman Club; Italian Club.
Prc-Med Club; Labor Board,
Omega Pi; Omicron
Phi Mu: Spurs: y.W.C.A.: Bruin.
1; Homecoming Dance. 3; A.-
W.S. Social, 1. 2; Masonic
^^^^^^^^^^^^^ > ^^^^^B
The chairman of the Rally Committee is cer-
tain to be thoroughly hated by the rooting
section, but Fred McPherson weathered the
storm bravely. The only reason for the D.U.
house, and admits it freely.
Zcta Beta Tau.
Phi Omega Pi; Pi
Alpha Sigma Phi.
JULES MAYNARD ROBERT FRANKLIN HERBERT BERNARD
ROUSE, A.B. RUBEN, B.S. RUBIN, A.B.
Economics Marketing Zoology
Los Angeles Beverly Hills Lcs Angeles
Thcta Xi. Blue C: Ball and Chain; O.C.B. Sigma Alpha Mu; tJ.D.S.,
Complaint Board Chairman; Jewish Council, President.
Crew. Manager, 4.
LILY LOUIS BERNARD
RUBIN, B.E. RUBIN, A.B.
Los Angeles New York, N. Y.
Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Delta California Men; A. M.S. Board
PI; Religious Conference, 2; Homecoming, 2. 4; Pre-Med
W.A.A. Club; Masonic Club; U.D.S., I
B Football: Cement C, 4.
Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi;
Religious Conference. 2; W.-
U.D.S.. I; Tennis, I;
Gamma Phi Beta; Delta Epsi-
lon; Dance Recital. 2; U.D.S.
Alpha Kappa Psi;
Rally Committee. 2,
ling, 2, 3.
Alpha Phi; Bruin, I,
Campus, I; Class
y.W.C.A., I, 2;
Committee, 2, 3.
New York City
Alpha of Areta; Dance R
e- Pi Lambda Theta; Phi
Upsilon hiandball: Bruin. 4
Board; Student Board
Phi Chi Theta.
Phi Sigma Sigma.
Physics Society; y.M.C.A.
Si 3 ma Gamma Epsilon.
A first class business woman, Julia Richter has
done time in A.W.S. politics and in various mot-
ley honoraries. She was also queen of Sigma
Kappa and counselled poor gullible freshmen
into joining it.
Gamma Phi Beta; V.W.C.A., 3
4; W.A.A., 2, 3.
. Theta Xi.
Kappa Alpha Theta;
A Capclla Choir, 3. 4
Kappa Alpha Theta;
California Men; Glee Club
SCHERFF. JR.. B.S.
Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi;
Scabbard and Blade; Basket-
ball, !; Homecoming Commit-
Alpha Gamma Omesa.
Phrateres; Tennis, 3.
Being president of the Delce house, Julian B!od-
gett was also president of Intcrfraternity. In spite
of being a Delce, he is usually conscious and has
a serious side, to be judged by his long face
vipha of Areta.
Sfgma Delta Pi; German Club.
Delta Epsilon; Philokalia, West-
DON ST. JOHN
)igma Alpha Mu; yeomen;
y Committee; Interfrate
2ouncrl; California Men,
Phi Delta Kappa; Masonic
4; German Club.
Alpha Kappa Psi;
Class Council. 1.
Polo. 1. 2, 3; 5w
2. 3. 4.
Alpha Chi Omega; Philokalia
Dance Recital. 2. 3, 4; Pan
hellenic Council, 4.
Masonic Club. 3, 4; W.A A.,
3; y.W.C.A., 3; A.W.S. Con-
sultation Committee. 3.
Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Upsilon
Pi; Helen Matthewson Club;
y.W.C.A.; Roger Williams
I Los Angeles
fCircle C; Football, 2,
Tennis, I; Rugby, 3, 4.
SIMMONS, JR., A.B.
Alpha Phi Omega; Track,
Theta Chi; Sigma Gamma Ep-
silon; Blue Key; Crew, I; Band,
I; Southern Campus, I, 2. 3, 4,
Alpha Phi; Philokalia;
Stevens Alpha Kappa Psi; Staff and
Mask; B Football. 4.
Des Moines, Iowa
Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Alpha Phi; Southern Campus.
Ph. Delta Theta.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
2; Class Council, 4; Homecom-
ing Committee. 2, 3.
Alpha Omicron Pi; Southern
Campus. I; Election Board, 2,
Geographical Society; Y .
C.A.- Westminster Club.
Chi Omega; Southern Campus,
■4; A.W.S. Social Committee,
3; W.A.A., 3.
Kappa Alpha Theta; Class
Council, 2. 3. 4; Cement C.
No one would think that Lucretia Tenney was
the driver of the mighty Alpha Chi political
machine, but she was. Capitalized on the little
girl for all it was worth, a novel approach to
politics which seemed to pay dividends.
STALEY. JR.. A.B.
Rusby, Manager, 2, 3;
Club, 2; Class Council,
Pi Beta Phi; Philokalia.
Zeta Beta Tau; Tennis. ^
Alpha Chi Alpha; B
3. 4; A.W.S. Board;
uln, I, 2,
Beta Theta Pi; Blue Key;
fornia Club; Baskcttia
A.S.U.C. Exec. Council;
dent Board Relisious Cor
Physical Education Club;
■J Alpha Phi; Southern
:;^s. 1; A.W.5. Social Com-
Tittee, 1; Phratcres.
Alpha of Areta.
Pi Kappa Sisma.
Boyd Harris was a bit bewildered when he was
made manager of the Bruin, but he did a good
job, no thanks to his Delta Sig fraternity brethren
who were also bewildered, as usual. Very quiet
for a newspaperman.
Phi Delta Theta;
Kap and Bells; U.D.S.,
1, 2, C.TA.: Ki-Pri.
Phi Beta Delta: Class
Southern Campus, 3, 4: W.A.A
2: Track, 1.
3: A.S.U.C. Social Committee
A.W.S. Social Committee
Crew Queen Attendant, 3.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Delta Sigma Theta.
Sisma Alpha Epsilon;
Alpha of Areta: History Club.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon.
and Blade: Fencing, 2
Phratcrcs; Southern Campus, 2,
3; A.W.S. Council. 3. 4; Y.W.-
C.A. Cabinet, 3.
Dance Recital. 3.
Masonic Club; Radio Club;
Physics Society; Gym Team, 3.
Pi Lambda Theta; Pi
Mu; Dance Recital, 3.
Banking and Finance
Alpha Kappa Psi; Roser Wil-
liams Club; Debate Squad, i,
Klamath Falls, Oregon
Phratcres; Luther Club.
Gym Team. 2.
Blue C; Football, 1, 2, 3.
Virginia Lee Lindsey has been the power behind
student counselling for a long time, and is now
eligible for pension. Cares for a Sigma Pi, which
makes her unique, and adds charm and beauty
Banking and Finance
Japanese Bruin Club.
Beta Gamma Sigma;
J a pane
Alpha Chi Omesa; Spurs; Pry-
tanean; Mortar Board; Califor-
nia Club; Vice-Pres. A.W.S. , 3;
V.-Pres. A.S.U.C, ■4;O.C.B. 3,4.
CARLTON FRED LUCILLE MAE MATILDA FAY
THOMAS, B.S. THOMAS, A.B. THOMAS, A.B.
Accounting Political Science Sociology
Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles
Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Theta Upsilon. Delta Sigma Theta.
Psi; U.D.S., 4.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Chi Omega; Home Economics
Club; W.A.A.; 1, 2; A.W.S.
Consultation Committee, 2;
Soutlicrn Campus, 4.
Beta Alpha Psi.
Circle C; Fencins. 1. 2. 3, A.
Alpha Beta Psi.
Kappa Alpha Thcta; C.T.A.
Phrateres; Homecoming Com
The main reason for the predominance of Alpha
Sig's mugs in the yearbook is photog Bill Johnke,
so he's an Alpha Sig. He should be emulsified
by now, just like his negatives, but his girl still
loves him so he can't be.
UD.S., 1, 2: W.A.A., 1, 2
TEAGUE, JR., A.B.
Water Polo, I; Swimming. I.
Kappa Alpha Psi.
Alpha Gamma Delta; Spurs;
A.5.U.C. Social Committee. 3,
4; Southern Campus, 2, 3; Bruin
I; A.W.5. Social Committee.
Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Beta;
Dance Recital. 2. 3. 4; W.A.A.,
I, 2. 3. 4, Board, 3.
Pi Kappa Sisma.
THOMPSON. JR., A.B.
Alpha Chi Sisma; Bruin, 2.
TRASK, JR., A.B.
Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Gam-
ma Epsilon; Circle C; Soccer,
2, 3, 4: Masonic Club, 4; Presi-
Mu Phi Epsilon.
Chi Alpha Delta.
Alpha Chi Deita
A Capclla Choir, 2, 3.
Delta Zeta; Philia;
Delta Sigma Phi; S
Arcme; Masonic Club; Philia;
y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.: Wesley
Ph. Beta Delta.
Phrateres; Prytanean; Labor Alpha Delta P>: A.S.U.C. So-
Board Chairman, 4; Student cial Committee; W.A.A., I ;
Council, 4; y.W.C.A., 2, Cabi- Home Economics Club.
net, 3. 4.
That path between the Zetc house and the
bookstore has been worn by Crossan Hays.
Won't admit he's a Zete, but he's an athlete,
which proves it. Finished his basketball eligibility
last year, so we don't know why he's hanging
around. Looks studious here, but it's just a pose.
WARD, JR., B.S.
Sigma Alpha Mu.
Gamma Phi Beta; Class Coun-
cil, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A.:
Alpha Tau Omega; C
Class Council, 4; Base
2; 145-Lb. Basketball, 3,
Alpha Kappa Psi; y.M.C.A
Co-op Housing Association.
Sigma Kappa; Ki-Pri
Alpha Phi; Spurs; Southern
Campus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecom-
ing Committee, 4; Y.W.C.A.
Chi Omega; Southern Campus,
2, 3, 4, 5; Bruin, 2, 3; A.W.S.
Hello Day Committee; A.W.S.
Christmas Dance Committee.
: VAN D/KE, A.B.
Kappa Alpha Thcta,
: Board; Asathii; Spurs: Guidon;
i Class Council, I, 2, 3. Vice-
1 Prcs.. 4; Homecoming, 3. 4.
VAN METER. A.B.
Mortar Sphinx Club-
VAN PATTEN, A.B.
Philia; Elections Board, 4;
Homecoming. Secretarial Com
mittee. 4; Dance Recital. 3.
A.W.S. Secretarial Committee.
W.A.A.; Physical Education
Club; A.W.S. Hi-Jinks Com-
Kappa Delta; U.D.S.. I,
Bruin. 4; Class Council.
y.W.C.A.. I. 2; W.A.A.,
A.W.S. Council. 2.
Honolulu, T. H.
Kappa Delta; Brum,
Blue C; Football. 3. 4; Track
3, 4; Rugby, 3, 4.
Debonair Sam North usually tromps around with
saber and spurs jangling to prove he's in the
army. We don't know which came first. Sigma
Nu or the army, but they're practically insep-
arable and Sam is no exception. Looks like a
gentleman, which sets him apart from the other
Delta Gamma; Guidon.
Sigma Kappa; Philokalia.
Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Chi
Sigma Pi; Wrestling. 2,
Skiing. 2. 3, 4, Captain,
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Delta Sigma Phi;
Alpha Chi Sigma; Radio
Circle C; Ball and Chain; Call
Masonic Club; Band.
fornia Men; Fencing. 1, 2. 3.
Alpha Chi Delta; Westwood
Pi Lambda Theta;
Phi Beta; Morlar Board:
A. A.; Dance Recital, I, 2,
Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Alpha
Kappa Delta; Campus Cap-
A.S.U.C. Peace Council;
Delta Delta Delta; Pi Lambda
Theta; Spurs; Prytanean; Mortar
Board; A.W.S. Council; V.W,-
Phratcrcs Council, 4.
Bob Streeton pulls a mighty sweep on the crew,
but we think this rowing stuff is a lot of ballona.
Tried to be a politician, but ran into several
serious snags, one being, of course, that he let
the Phi Kap's rope him in. Parlts his number I2's
there and eats like nothing human.
Kappa Alpha Theta; P.
lenic Council, 4.
Theta Chi; Alpha Phi Omega:
Circle C; CroSS-Country, > ;
A Capella Choir, 4;
Alpha Omicron Pi
Dance Recital, 1;
Japanese Bruin Club; Homc-
comins Commrttee, Chairman
Alpha Gamma Delta; Home
Economics Club; y.W.C.A., I,
2; A.W.S. Committees, 3, 4.
S g~a Gamma Epsilon.
Aloha Gamma Delta; Phi Beta;
W.A.A.. President. 4; Mortar
Board; Dance RecitaL
Pi Kappa Sigma.
This is a typical picture of Clarence (ugh!)
"Spike" Honig. As you can see, his mouth is
open and he Is talking hke a loudspeaker. Put
on a fine Men's Week when all men dressed
like tramps. Honig didn't have to dress up.
P-,i Delta Thcta: Pi Kappa Dcl-
*3- Fencing, 3. 4; Debate
:-d. 3. 4; Forensics Board.
Alpha Chi Delta; Phrateres;
Philia; W.A.A.; Wesley Foun-
Phi Chi Theta.
Pi Lambda Theta;
Kappa Alpha Phi
Geographic Society; German Campus. I; Bruin. I; Philia;
Phi Epsilon Kappa; Blue
Chi Alpha Delta;
A.W.S. Vocational Guidance, I.
Physics Society, 3, 4;
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Gamma Phi Beta.
Blue C; Football, 2, 3, 4
ball, 2, 3, 4; Greek Drama, 3.
The happy smiles are signs of relief for having completed the plar^s for the Junior Prom. Treasure Patten was so startled by the sunlight that
he forgot to open his eyes. The photographer, however, came to his ,r^5c,M?,^r)<i sinc^ thp^n he has been Icnpwrv as "^^^^
First row: Nichols, Barsky, Stewart, Clark, Park, O'Flaherty, Deulerman, Worth. Second row: Freear, Hall, Ration, Lewis, Jacobucci, Gil-
more, M. Thomas, B. Thomas, Oliver, Gillette. Third row: W. Thomas, Forney, Walther, Pync, Vasilopolis, Froiseth, Yager, Fourth row:
Sutton, Puthoff, Ward, Brown, A. Stewart, Mclnyk, Currran, Hurd, Morris. Fifth row: Deverc, Flowers, McCormick, Gannon, Reynolds, Eddy,
Brcen, Kindel, Sprecher, Schrcck, Thorson.
Twenty years from now, when you are reminiscing
over your carefree days as a college junior, this is
the picture you will recall when you read the old
1940 Southern Campus. The first important event
was welcoming into office the new class executives.
You proudly presented as president a likeable fellow
named Ray Gillette. Peggy Stewart, Kay Lewis, and
Dick Patton were other luminaries. Not to be out-
done by the lower classmen, juniors sponsored the
new custom of "dirty cords Wednesday". The event
of events was the colossal Junior Prom, where a few
jitterbugs jittered and all paid homage to Terpsi-
chore, ruler of the evening. Thus the fun, frolic, and
festivities of the class of '41 became history.
This treat was on President Bob Alshuicr. Treasurer Al Paquin advised ccono-ny; therefore, the community "coitc". The coke streamed away
under forced draft as soon as this picture was snapped. Mary Magee and Mary Frances Ricltershauser drank down more than their share
with all the speed of a Jackie Robinson 60-yard dash.
Row I: Sinclair, Corrick, Thornburg, Gillespie, Magee, Rickershauser, Entriken, Perry, Spensky, Gibson, Morissey, Wadsworlh. Row II: Baschelis,
Elam, Renfro, Wilkie, Codd, Black, Buff, Imon, Lyford, Kallejian, Jones, Coyle, Gold, Amiand, Webb. Row III: Simons, Veni. Lloyd,
Gregg, Ballyntine, Holberton, Ross, Purkiss, Howard, Alshuler, Woodill, Paquin, Hill, Green, Morehart, Sale, McKee, Gelder, Rea.
Row IV: Cerro, Neely, Johnson, McDaniels, Applefield, Yanamura, Wichman, Katiman, Fields, Moore, Frames, Hock, Files, Merrilt.
Recipe for success: — Take a capable president
like Bob Alshuler, a vice-president like Mary Frances
Rickershauser; Mary Magee for secretary and Al
Paquin for treasurer — mix them with a couple of
thousand enthusiastic sophs — the result is a good
class. For color throw in a victorious brawl (the
frosh lost, 2-0); for spice add one large barn dance
with plenty of straw and corny music. To keep things
rolling, whip in a skating party. For a lasting flavor
stir in a few pinches of tradition such as formal attire
once a week, featuring red hair ribbons, T shirts, and
blue jeans. For decoration, a blue and gold "C"
guarded by the 42-ers. The finished product is one
grand sophomore class.
Spring Js here! And the thoughts of the Freshman officers lightly turn away from wmtcr-long problems. Here they are, left to right: Bctt^
Stacy, Secretary; Bob Hine, President; Pat Scott, Vice-President; and Max Dunn, Treasurer. They have really started the new class off with e
bang, even taking advantage of the calendar by giving a Leap Year Dance for their constituents. They deserve a rest in the sun after the
Left to tight, (ini row: Hober, Zingley, Dunn, McManus, Lawhead, Scott, Urion, Stacy, Locke, Wurtz. Second row: Boyden,
Harris, Hayes, Schwabacher, Paul, Thrift, Darbyshire, Derrah, Dreusike, Hulbert, Ware, Trueblood, Hull, Coburn. Third row: Sick-
enger, Kittrelle, Rounsavelle, Dunn, Gilchrist, Doe, Edmislon, Daggett, Freutel, Hine, Williams, Gillette, Smith, Brubaker, Hutchins,
Well, Johnston, McNicol, Van Dlssen, Farrar, Rydell, Collins, Dancer, Thomas, Morris.
September 18, 1939. Flash! Two thousand fresh-
men were born to U.C.L.A. Still sasping for their
first breath, the youngsters began to break in their
hitherto unused vocal chords. The result — head
yeller, Bob Hine; Pat Scott to substitute if Bob's
voice gave out; Betly Stacy, recorder; and Max
Dunn, the lad who cried for dues. The babes got
their first baths in the mud with the sophs as nurses.
Undaunted, the kids adjusted their blue and gold
bonnets and set to work, making fun, tradition, and
history. Highlight on the fun list was the Leap Year
dance, when the girls popped the question. Frosh
Wednesday, the day for green hair ribbons and
dinks, became tradition. Life began in 1940!
A group of the bonfire vigilantes woke up long enough to see the birdie
Behind the milce you see Stu (Bob Trout) Wilson. 1 'ear you
talking McCune is busy calling for the next performer.
It's true that some people on campus really enter into things
but when they go Hawaiian for the Pajamerino, that's showing
This is not a surrealist's idea of Ford car but it is an example
of what goes on in the annual Soph-Frosh Brawls. The Sophs
, s cramming time once again and
the glory of the house average
must be maintained
Up on the hills of Westwood the Big Blue C is taking shape
As u;ual the women congregate in the corner to solve world problems
Above: While the resl of the world gaped in amazement,
ambitious Uclans photographed the eclipse
Center: The road to Mandalay is forsaken for the dance floor
which leads only in many circles
Right: Finding themselves novices at horseback riding co-eds
seek comfort in haystack at Tally's ranch
• - PUBLICATIONS • FINE ARTS • HONORARIES • PUBLICATIONS
HONORARIES • PUBLICATIONS • FINE ARTS • HONORARIES • PU
FINE ARTS • HONORARIES • PURLICATIONS ■ FINE ARTS • HON
Left to risht, standing: Tom Freear, James Osgood. Boy d Harris, Bob Meldrum. Bruce Cassiday. Joe Osherenlto.
Seated: Frank Simons, Diclt Pryne.
The Publications Board, theoretically a policy-determinin3 body and a filler of positions
on the Bruin and the Southern Campus, this year determined no policies and filled no posi-
tions. With a fine disregard for the authority of the Board, the Student Council deter-
mined policies and made Bruin appointments right and left. This left the Publications Board
free to spend its meetings arguing over the difference between news and publicity, while
its members variously slept, smiled, hurled insults and waved banners for the freedom of
U.C.L.A.'s first director of Pub-
lications, Joe R. Osherenko, who
rounds out ten years of service to
the University, pictured with his
assistant Alice Tildcn.
FRANK S 1 M M
The Southern Campus staff's routine:
8- — Study hall for staff nnennbers.
9 — Phone rings; no one to answer.
10 — Study with color; open Bruins.
I I — Books in office, owners in Co-op.
12— Out to lunch till 2.
2 — Relaxation after a sturdy academic day.
3 — Stooges, telephones, cigarette butts.
A — Coca Colas, typewriters, sales books.
5 — The ambitious still work. Aw nuts.'*!?
F R E E A R
Barbara BcHin — Assistant Editoi
Jean Traughbcr — Assistant Editor
HAP FRASER • ARTIST B I LL J H N K E • P H T G R A P H E R
Gay Pryor — Publicity
Lorraine HofFman — Office
Joe Jacobucci — Statistician
Photographers, first row: Covey. Rosemont.
Kincheloe. Second row: Fisher, Thompson,
Social Staff: Jack Gilchrist, Leonard Rocsl, Bclh Anne
Stevens, Virginia Scolt, Bill Anderson.
Activities Staff: Peggy McConville, Helen Jo McDaniel,
Mary Frances Rickershauser, Ellen Grace Pope.
jniel, Georgie Randle, Steve Melnylt. Stand-
in-; Peggy McConville. Robin Lyford, Jo Anne
: Staff, seated: Henry, Randle, Hoffman, Rucgt
,. Standing: Ralliff, Barueh, McManus, War-
-cgar. Anderson, Morse, Smith.
~''--nijations StafF: first row: Paquin, Sutton, Macrae,
-n, Garlinghouse, Mitchell. Second row: Wolf,
- d. Tuchscherer, Bohlken, Kraemer, Whitledge. Third
ow: Karl. Prescott, Partridge, Ridgley, Birsic, Smith,
Left to right: Hanford Files, Joe Howse, Helen Jo
McDaniel. Bill Duddleson, Gordon Hewson.
EDIIOR, 1st SEMESTER
Masthead mention goes to Bruin Big Shots:
Editors Sandy Mock; Dick Pryne
Managers .... Harry Landis; Boyd hiarris
Asst. Ed Dick Pryne; Sandy Mock
Managing Ed . Michela Robbins; Cassiday
Adv. Ed. . . . Boyd hiarris; hiarry Landis
Sports Milt Cohen
Features .... Gene Jacobson; John Kulli
Women's Page Serrie Griffith
Men's Page . . E. Markowitz, N. Glickman
EDITOR, Znd SEMESTER
As the cub learns his newspaper lingo —
the social life of a Bruin butterfly is not
necessarily that of a night editor; proof is
not a good excuse for mamrna, nor are low
bases scoundrels. Deadlines are not firing
squads; galleys, butler's pantries; nor sliced
stories, Co-op specials. Column rules are
not the dictates of the press, and even a
slug is not a snail in every walk of life.
yUEK, 1st !;[^UHK
The Bruin journalist is the man with tele-
type jitters and typewriter phobia, hie is a
diplomat with a good story, an apt lead,
and an "in" with Sally White, hie visits art
exhibits and lectures, interviews profs, and
scoops the dirt and dope for the daily
news. Attending classes when not "sitting
on the desk," he also acquires a liberal edu-
cation, together with a more profane use
of the English language.
BO ID HARRIS
Mi\UbtK, ^nd UiViUTER
Headlines of the year — 'U.C.L.A. Voted
Country Club Collese.' Freedom of the
Press Threatened by O.C.B. Censorship.'
'Minority Problems Attacked by Press.'
'Bruins Skin Bears In hHomecoming Game.'
'Suppression Of Civil Liberties Accused.'
'100,000 Students Vote Against War In
National Peace Poll.' 'Of Thee I Sing, Musi-
cal Hit.' 'Moral Uprising Over Philoso-
pher's Ethics.' — and — 'Student Elections
Brings Record Vote.'
Women's Page Editor
Men's Page Editor
Mtn's Pagi staff, left to right, standing:
Norm Glickman. Bill Wilson, Joe Schrecter.
Seated: Bill Duddleson. Betty Tremaine,
Betty BIy. Lenny Safir.
Business staff, left to right, standing: Joe Schechter, Betty BIy, Ray
Seymour Knee. Sealed: Boyd Harris, Ernie Markowitr.
Women's Page staff, left to right, standing: Peggy Secor, Betty
Tremalne, Camilla Johnson, Florence Rosenberg, Ann Hoffman,
Virginia Grace, Tony Birsic, Marjoric Heyman. Seated: Harriettc
Luke, Gcrrie Griffith.
Left to right, seated: Bruce Matchette, Fred Bruderlin, Caroline Entriken.
Standing: Grant Shepard. Don Ewing, Jack Morrison.
l[ BOURCEOlii CEHIIHOMME
Starting at the bottom of the picture and working
clockwise, we find Betty Gray Bowling, Ruth Pottle,
Mary Welch, Stuart Wilson, and Boice Richardson,
Moliere's comedy, "Le Bourgeois Gentil-
homme," was the traditional fall All-U play,
and second in the series of Great Comedies
presented on campus. Produced by the com-
bined work of six departments, it was given
in realistic 17th century style, the actors em-
ploying the Comedy-Ballet technique. Mary
Welsh and Fred Devenney played opposite
each other in the title roles, with romantic
leads portrayed by Ruth Pottle and Boice Rich-
ardson, low comedy by Betty Gray Bowling
and Stu Wilson. Beverly Gardiner and Bruce
Matchette added suave sophistication to the
four well-attended performances.
Umpire Wilson dusts off home plate with an appraising glance as Betty Gray
Bowling grimaces in excruciating agony. It's a quaint way these French have
of playing baseball.
T H [ [
BcHer Buy Buick — And vote for Wintergreen! Jackie
Cooper models the latest in 1940 chasses for "Of
Thee I Sing" publicity
The Senator from the South receives that feminine
touch from flirt Diana Devereaux. Jealous Janes
"Of Thee I Sin3," the bissest musical com-
dy presented at any Pacific coast college,
-rossed both more money and large audiences
lan any previous campus show. A
on staff of more than 250 people played to
: matinee crowd of 1,200 March 20th, and
vo full houses the 22nd and 23rd — a success
■ hich paved the way for future campus pro-
■uctions. A political satire, "Of Thee I Sing,"
as a rather timely revival in the midst of both
ampus and national campaigning for the 1940
Running on a double ticket for Mr. and Mrs. President, John and Mar/ embrace for purely platonic and political reasons
Left to right, Front Row: Bob Diclterman, George Oliver, Louanne Nutt
Martin Bordon. Back Row: John Williams, John Vrba
Left to risht. Front Row: Kane, Swabaclter, Weinstein, Grodiins, Pius, Aschcim.
Back Row: Borenstein, Levi.ne, Barker, Hirsch, Goldstein, Brooks
Forensics students put in a
good word or two for the Uni-
versity during the past academic
year. The season was opened
by the Cal-U.C.LA. debate
over C.B.S. during hlomecoming
Week, and climaxed by an
All-U Extemp contest in the
spring. At long last the Asso-
ciated Students had their say-
so. Inter-collegiate competition
was held with all representative
West Coast colleges in debate,
oratory, and extemporaneous
speech. The Championship was
lost to S.C. in the L.A.C.C.
Tournament, but U.C.L.A. ran a
close second, and won first
laurels for panel discussion at
the Stockton meet, most impor-
tant event of the year.
Forensics Board, seated: Kaiser, Long, Oliver, Everett, Moeller. Standing:
Glickman, Moore, Friedman, Vrba, Rudin, Williams, Dickerman, Bordon, Sko-
lovsky, Irvin, McCune, Magce.
It can always be said of Forensics Board chairman
George Oliver that he means well. His perpetual
grin proves that.
James Murray, Coach
Wesley Lewis, Coach
Dtu. MC imiui;
A N I S T
Ninety members struck up the band for U.C.L.A. and
the football season. Resardless of Saturday mornins re-
hearsals, stunt and march practice, the boys turned out to
cheer and watch the team fight on for victories. But the
Santa Clara half-time stunt almost stole the glory when
the band did a take-off on the team, the tuba player
fainted, and a substitute was called in. Also sharing honors
was fourteen year old mascot Jimmy Casebier, California
state champion and Bruin drum major. The basketball and
ice hockey seasons saw a smaller, more dispirited turn-out,
both for the score boards and the band boys. Practice
for the Spring Concert and the National Music Festival
began early in the year; and what with All-U Sings and
other campus affairs which required their turn-out, the
boys did a pretty good job of tooting their horns for
Leroy Allen, director of the band.
The band, noted for rts smoothly executed marching maneuvers, was
hampered at the Oregon game by the valiant efforts of the Spurs
to form a duck in the middle of the field. The whole idea, which
was the inspiration neither of the band nor of the Spurs, laid an
egg, but the duck was not even recognizable.
"Through the tunnel at the west end of the Coliseum comes the Bruin Band!" Here they are, ladies
and gentlemen, the men who made those words ring out
The Men's and Women's Glee Clubs
kept in good voice for the season's
programs. Extending their repertoire
for the Folk Festival, spring Glee Club
contest at Occidental, spring concert,
and the May Day Open hlouse, the
combined Glees also participated in
many other campus muslcales. Re-
hearsal hours were offset by social
hours, hay-rides and banquets. Perhaps
it was the spirit of glee that prevailed
when members went Christmas carol-
ing in the University library and were
The Women's Glee Club, led by Stella Kilmer as president and Ray
Moreman as director, has been unusually good this year because they
have practiced singing with the Men's Glee Club on hayrides.
Since the band gets all the glory, few people knov/ that U.C.L.A. also possesses a fine orchestra,
which is directed by Leroy Allen. Always highly competent, the group has been particularly well-rounded
this year because of additions to the brass and wood-wind sections. Unusual is the fact that most of
the musicians are soloists in their own right, as well as being capable ensemble players.
hlighlighting a successful season for
the A Cappella Choir was the Christmas
Concert which attracted an enthusiastic
audience in Royce Hall Auditorium.
Under the direction of Ray Moreman,
the group, besides its campus activities,
assisted in the church services through-
out Southern California. For singing at
such occasions, the choir has received ""
much favorable comment.
Ethel Bartlctt and Rac Robertson combine their personal careers
as man and wife with their musical careers as the outstanding
artists in the two-piano field.
On its first trip to the Pacific Coast, the Westminster Chorus of Westminster
College sang before an appreciative audience in Royce Hall. The mixed chorus
of forty singers, directed by Dr. John Finley Williamson, its founder, has been
U.C.L.A. coeds, practically over-
whelmed by Nino Martini's slick
good looks, were also impressed by
his smooth tenor voice.
December brought enchanting Bra-
zilian soprano Bidu Sayao as a
Christmas present for a large
Roycc Hall audience.
'^1 « t
1 «. % -^
giving concerts for fifteen years and is widely acclaimed as one of the finest
9roups of its kind in the world. Its repertoire included music both modern and
classic, sacred and secular.
Raya Garbousova, an artist of long year: of professional experi-
ence, though she is not yet thirty, is considered one of the fine:t
living virtuosos of the cello.
S [ II
Angna Enters, a master in the field
of dance- mimicry, fascinated her
U.C.LA. audience with her vivid
Donald Dickson, first heard pub-
licly seven years ago, sang in Roycc
hall in March, coming directly from
Alpha Chi Alpha serves as the University's na-
tional honorary journalism fraternity for women. Eli3i-
ble for membership are women who work on the
Daily Bruin or Southern Campus. Fol!owin3 up its
purpose, the organization holds luncheon meetings
at which speakers from the downtown newspapers
Left to right, first row, Actives: Eleanor Argula, Betty Bcal, Jeanne DeGarmo, Gerric Griffith, Claire Hanson, Frances Koch. Second row: Mary
Lcc McClellan, Masie Ragan, Michela Robbins, Jody Sirdivan, Exic Stevens, Ann Thclmc. Third row: Jean Traughbcr. Pledges: Pauta Bcrnnan,
Norcnc Brownson, Margaret Franic, Mary Jo Funlt. Helen Tyre. Not pictured: Actives: Frances Gold, Flora Lewis, Cecelia Myers. Pledges: Clair
Cox, Helen Schneider.
Left to right, first row: Charlotte Bcrmcl, Winifred Caridis, Virginia Champney, Margaret Chisholm. Marianne Francis. Second row, Vivja Hagcy,
Helen Icke, Wilma Jones, Elizabeth Kiocltsiem. Ruth Loyan, Viola Mettler. Third row: Charlotte Moeller. Julia Richter, Virginia Schmissrautcr.
Cletys Tucltcr, Marie West, Roxanna Wilson. Not pictured: Margaret Carrigan, June Carrothers, Virginia Doe-r, Lorena Hickey, Rilla Knapp.
Jane Laurent, Vaughn Shipley, Mary Watklns, Lucilc Weigman, Jo Anne Schnnissrauster.
Alpha Chi Delta is the professional economic or-
ganization for women. The group is made up of
majors in the departments of economics, commerce,
and the College of Business Administration. Regular
meetings and discussions are the major functions of
Left to right, first row, ^Actives: Slen Corwin, Carl Falk. Howard Fife. Howard Grekel, John Hanson, WcHiam Hanson. Second row: Harold
Marsh, Richard Mertes, Robert Moffit. John Roberts, Robert Thompson, Graeme Welch. Not pictured. Actives: Robert Brown, Harry Burford,
Robert Carter. George Caylor, Edwin Duncan, Orrin Gilbert, Payson Gump. Pete Heussenstamm, Victor Kolb, William McMillan. Gordon
Niclclin. John Piatt. David Shepherd, Frank Walker, Irving Webb. Pledge: David Hagmann.
Alpha Chi Sigma, chemistry professional fra-
ternity, is an organization that actually performs the
functions for which it was originated. That is, it aids
the advancement of chemistry. This is done in part
by tutoring freshmen chemistry majors and the giv-
ing of competitive examinations for prizes. Coming
out from behind their cloud of H.,S once a year,
the group gives a very successful dance.
The national women's professional education fra-
ternity, Alpha Sigma Alpha, is composed of those
women who plan to continue in the career of teach-
ing in either elementary or secondary schools. All
the organization's activities are directed toward the
advancement of modern methods of education.
Left to right, first row: Patricia Arndt, Eleanor Bohn, Dorothy Brown, Barbara Chldester, Jane Christensen. Second row: Lois Downey, Juanita
Hemperley, Marian Lee Jones, Lois Lyie, Betty Lou Rose, Esther Zager. Not pictured, Actives: Loree Denton, Ruth Plues. Pledges: Jeanne
Beswetherick, Edna Calvert, Jane Jackson, Francine Lonnbard, Gwendolyn Rittcr, Dolores Simms.
Alpha Kappa Psi, formed in 1905, is the oldest
and larsest professional business fraternity in the
U.S. One of the most active of the honoraries, A K
Psi holds bi-monthly meetinss in which the problems
of modern business are discussed, and solutions of
them presented. Also desiring to have social events
for its members, Alpha Kappa Psi holds a dance for
the membership every semester.
upy yppn n
Left to right, first row: Robert Anderson, Donald Bailey, Zan Ballsun. Second row: Harvey Gilmer, Loren Grisct, Virgil Ham, Malcolm Hand,
Boyd Harris, Sumner Hatch, James Hutchinson. Third row: John Kuiti, Arl McCormiclc, Stephen Mclnylt, Donald Nelson, Samuel North, Donald
Pratt, Richard Raven. Fourth row: Earl Schcrff. Donald Shaw, John SIcrifvars, Samuel Stumpf, Dicltinson Thatcher, Carl Thomas, Charles Ward.
Not pictured. Actives: Al Beclt, Norton Beach, Richard Bodinus, Charles Brinton, Robert Brose, Leiand Dye, Douglas Harrison, Robert Harvey,
Arthur Hauschild, Donald Marsh, Carl McBain, Carl Smith, William Sundcrman, Jack Tarr.
Left to right, first row: Ruth Andrews, Ruth Castlcberry, Elizabeth Clayson. Second row: Nancy Clayson, Mabel Connett, Margaret
Corbell, Barbara Doss, Olga Fitipatriclt. Lucille Garrin, Nancy Garrison, Anne Gyle. Third row: Betty Haddock, Violet Hardies, Merle Harp,
Lorna Irvjn, Julia Belle Kegley, Mary May, Lois Niemoeller, Barbara Nye. Fourth row: Sally O'Dell, Elaine Otter, Phyllis Roduncr, Ruth Souders,
Virginia Stone, Dorothy Vernon, Betty Wells, Lenore Wilcox. Not pictured: Dorothy Amis, Marian Beardslcy, Constance Bell, Margaret Bradley,
Mary Brown, Eleanor Campbell, Jean Clarke, Marian Cole, Peggy Crowl, Emeral Drummond, Margery Fabrey, Dorothy Fickcs, Frances Foster,
Charlotte George, Marguerite Glaze. Pat Hoeland, Frances Jamison, Eunice Jones, Allean Kcaney, Dorothy Kanp, Margaret McLeod, Pat Manning,
Mary Mcakcr, Mae Nye, Barbara Page, Charlote Parsons, Betty Raish, B. J. Robertson, Nclda Row, M. E. Springer, Betty Vellom, Mary Wat-
kins, Mary Welch.
Areme is a group of fifty young women with
Masonic affiliation. The purpose of the group is to
foster better relationships between women on cam-
pus who have connections in Masonry. The principal
aims of Areme are social and philanthropic. The
organization sponsors bi-monthly dances, two im-
portant date dances, and several Sunday evening
Left to right, first row: Helen Biclcfofd. Virginia Booher, Esther Brewster. Miriam Brown, Virginia Brown, Margaret Ericson, Geraldinc Fitzgerald,
Second row: Marilaine Frey, Eloise Hunt, Dorothy King, Pauline Mann, Betlye O'Dell, Edith Phillips, Frances Rippeto, Earleen Sauls. Third
row: Jeanne Schuiz, Wijfrie Schuiz, Nancy Smallwood, Pauline Smith, Ruth Spiller, Virginia Stone. Pledges: Mary Malloy, Betty Williams. Not
pictured. Actives: Frances Carter, Claire Jennings. Pledges: Ruth Hobson, Lila Rostine.
A social sorority for women students of the Chris-
tian faith, Areta Alpha is mainly concerned with the
spreadin3 of friendship among Christian students.
Meeting periodically, for lunches and dinners, the
organization directs all its efforts toward the further-
ance of its purpose.
Composed of prominent senior men who have
rendered outstandin3 service to the University, Blue
Key has its membership hmited to two men in each
fraternity and ten non-organization men. This year,
the major functions of Blue Key were the sponsoring
of the A. M.S. dance at the end of Men's Week and
the giving of the Freshmen orientation dinner.
B L U [
K E Y
Left to right, first row: Norton Beach. Rudy Binder, Dan Chapnnan, James Devere. Mason Flowers. Second row: Quin Fraiier, John Gaskill, Ray
Gillette, John Goff, Fred Koebig, Jack Lamberson, Fred McPherson, A. J. Meyer. Third row: Norm Padgett, Dick Roshe, Frank Simons, Guerney
Smith, Jim Stewart, Bob Streeton, Weldon Walsh, Dick Woods. Not pictured; George Bliss, Julian Blodgctt, Ned B:een, Spencer Edwards,
Francis Farias, Fred Flo, John Frawley, Charles Hart, Crossan Hays, Bruce JoSnscn, Jim Mitchell, Ray Wilson.
Composed of upper classmen who are actively
interested in the field of advertising, Alpha Delta
Sigma forms this campus' national professional ad-
vertising fraternity. The group holds regular meetings
at which men prominent in the field speak and hold
discussion on important phases of advertising.
kim uuk SIC
Left to right, first row, Actives: Claude Broolcs, Seymour Drovis, Tom Frccar. Second row: Leon Jacobs, Bob Meldrunn. Pledges: Lloyd Burstein,
Ernie Marlcowiti, Joe Schrcchlcr. Not pictured, Actives: Seyniouf Knee, Harry Landis, Bill McKinlcy, Jack Van Geldcr. Pledges: Gay Pryor,
Ray Rosecrans, Bob Vancott.
Left to right, first row: Alison Boswcll, Tom Frccar, Alice Marie Gautschi, Bob Hicks. Second row: ^red Koebig, Doris MacDougall, Jim Stewart,
Bob Strecton, Billie Thomas. Not pictured: Peggy Stewart.
From the different campuses of the University of
California two Juniors and two Seniors are appointed
by President Sproul to membership in the California
Club. The purpose of this sroup is to bring the
different campuses closer together. During home-
coming, the local members had a luncheon for the
visiting members. This year they have been chiefly
interested in bringing out a special edition of the
Bruin, and in a song contest, the object being to
get songs which may be used on all campuses of
the University of California.
Left to risht, first row: Louis Koontz. Paul Pearson, Charles Wright, Mort Prince, Paul Frampton. Second row: Frank Simmons, Howard Bromley,
Ed Murphy, Dean Williams, Ted Adsit, Henry Yamamoto. Third row: Ed Sharp, Henry Shine, Bob Hummell, Phil Hutchins.
Alpha Phi Ome3a is an honorary fraternity on
this campus for men who are former Boy Scouts. At
the moment half of the members are active in Scout
work. Principal activity for Alpha Phi Omega is par-
ticipation in an annual Camporee which takes place
at a Boy Scout camp the first week-end in May.
Faculty members of this organization are Dr. Koontz,
Dr. Bovard, Cece Hollingsworth, and Paul Frampton.
Chosen by three criteria, scholarship, citizenship,
and military ability, the members of Pershin3 Rifles
compose the crack drill unit of the Army R.O.T.C.
Besides representing U.C.L.A. in parades and cere-
monies, the Pershing Rifles maintain a series of
social events with dances for its members and a
dance open to all the University public.
Virginia Lee Lindsey
Chi Delta Phi is the National Literary Honorary
for Women. Mennbership is restricted to Junior and
Senior women. Requirements for membership are
scholarship and recommendation by a professor in
the English Department. Every year Chi Delta Phi
produces a pre-Shakespearean play. This year it is
producing "Cambises". The organization also pub-
lishes a Miscellany which consists of original manu-
scripts of members. The principal social activity
is a faculty tea.
Left to right, first row: Joyce Armitage. Margaret Clinton, Margaret Corbell. Second row: Helen Hill. Millicent Hostrup, Virginia Lee Lindsey.
Betty Meigs, Audrey Nelson, Jean Reid. Third row: Michcia Robbins, Margaret Russell, Margaret Selby, Lucretia Tenney, Dorothy Vernon, Mar-
jorie Vincent. Not pictured: Elizabeth Alderson, Lulu Artz, Ennily Ayoub, Alice Ball, Jean Condie. Doris Leavitt, Irene Loclchart. Lillian Most,
JffAn Piirniic C^niro ^;4lrAoiirki Viraini^ ^rrtff Mxncf Ri*!)^ Tnwnconj-J
jone Vincent. Not p , ^-.- ,.,»*, ^ ,
Jean Purpus, Chico Sakaguchi, Virginia Scott. Mane Belle Townsend
Left to right, first row: Lcc BJgler, Rudy Binder, George Carmack, Seymour Drovis, Ray Gillette, Spike Honig, Louis Kaufman. Second row: Har-
rison Latta, Paul Mueller, Sam North, Charles Norton, Robert Oblath, Norman Padgett, Richard Rayburn. Third row: Matt Saari, Don Shaw,
Vic Stancliff, Tall man Trask, Arthur Walsh. Spencer Werner, Dean Williams. Not pictured: Philip Acklcy, Harry Allen, William Ailing ton,
George Ashton, Robert Banker, Robert Barnard, George Bliss, Don Carman, Frank Carroll, Jim Castruccio, Devcre Christensen, Richard Clark,
John Drury, Henry Eddy, Keith Emberson, Warfield Garson, Bob Gay, Marshall Greener, Al Haulin, Jack Hayes, George Huston, Allan W.
lanell. Bob Johnston, Marvin Katzman, Stanley L. Keller, William Kerrigan, William Keuline, Lawrence Tipton, Dave MacFarland, Samuel
McCame, James McPhee, Frank Newell, William Norrington, Jerome Northrop, Charles Norton, Bob Ortwin, Jack Perkins, Merel Powers, Bill
Rcardon, Buddy Rosenberg, Earl Stone, Bob Thomas, John Truex, Theodore Vasilopoulos, Bob Ward, Lew Weiner, Charles Walters.
R C I [
Circle C is U.C.L.A.'s minor sports honorary.
Composed of holders of letters in minor sports, the
group has as its purpose the closer coordination of
minor sports activities.
Left to right, first row: Mary Barrett, Kathryn Beck. Second row: Eunice Brockway, Nornna Lee Burk, Martha Glenn, Betty Morrison. Not pic-
tured: Marian Bannister, Marie Fischer, Marjorie Kennedy, Betty Sherman. Pledge: Marjorie Stephens.
The upper fifteen per cent of kindergarten-primary
majors are the only ones eligible for membership in
Delta Phi Upsilon. This national fraternity for women
bends all its energies toward the investigation of
new teaching methods and the advancement of the
Kap and Bells exists purely as an honorary for a
snaall select group of men and women who have
made outstanding contributions in the field of cam-
pus dramatics. Members of this honorary serve in
the capacity of technical advisors in the productions
KH \U U[[^
Left to right, first row: Larry Arnold. Second row: Mary Bcllcrue, Ray Mahaffie, Ruth Pottle, Ayleen Searl. Not pictured: George Breninger, Fred
Bruderlin, Pat Elsey, Caroline Entricken, Beverly Gardner, Friti Kramer, Bruce Matchette, Susie McCullom, Sammy Rolph, Grant Shepherd,
Outstanding art majors with high scholastic aver-
ages are eligible for membership in Delta Epsilon.
This group, a national honorary, holds meetings
twice monthly at which prominent members of the
artistic professions speak in order to present their
views on the various ramifications of the arts.
Left to right, first row: Jocelyn Bal!, Patricia Cavanaugh, Lois Clark, Esther Clewette, William Daywalt. Second row: Calvin Edmger. Lucia
Kaiser, Kenneth Kingrcy, Pauline Parker, Dorothy Schufeldt, Barbara Scely. Not pictured: Clinton Adams. Constance Bcnkesser, Shirley Brown,
Phillip Cady, Flora Clar, Fcra Gilman, Ruth Fiffc, Mildred Filer, Geraldine Forney, John Jones, Adalie Margulcs, Marguerite Meyers, Carvel
Moore, Samuel Ralph, Doris Robbins, Albert Rubens.
Left to right, first row: LaVerne Anderson, Betty Bcnn, Betty Billingsley, Virginia Black. Second row: Kathleen Dewitt, Martha Flannery, Helen
Hay, Phyllis Hofmann, Marjorie Lawson, Virginia Lee Lindsey. Third row: Doris MacDougall, Leslie Ann Martin, Mary Lee McClellan, Catherine
Pyne, Bonnie Turner, Susan VanDyke. Not pictured: Laura Chapnnan, Betty Quandt, Janey Ward.
The promotion of better citizenship and greater
loyalty to country is the guiding principle of Guidon,
the women's auxiliary of Scabbard and Blade.
Chosen by the present members, from women in the
Junior and Senior classes, pledges are first approved
by Scabbard and Blade before being notified. Chief
activities of the organization are joint meetings and
social affairs with its male counterpart.
Left to right, first row: Actives: Mary Anne Allen. Marguerite Bangs, Norma Lu Burk. Second row: Stella Chapales, Dorothy Collins, Pauline
Cook, Ellse Cooper, Hilda Fidler, Gwendolyn Griffen, Betty Hadsel, Elizabeth Harvey. Third row: Marian Henck, Luclle Lanham, Virginia Lee
Llndsey, Jean Miller, Harriet Phillips, Lila Renner, Marie Roberts, Clara Scigel. Fourth row: June Sheppard, Alice Shook, Margaret Stansbury, Una
Strayhorn, Marion Wells, Mildred Whittenberg. Pledges: Charlotte Schlichting, Georgina Tiffany. Not pictured, Active: Shirley Cecil.
H[L[N mmmn club
Helen Matthewson Club, an organization for
women who are either wholly or partially self-sup-
porting, was founded by Dean hlelen Laughlin in
1927. By uniting into this cooperative honorary, the
members are able to correlate their ideals and to
use the group as a medium of social activity.
Kappa Phi Zeta, Women's Professional Library
Honorary Sorority, requires for membership an inter-
est in librarianship as a profession and a C average
at the time of initiation. This group has charge of
the Library orientation tours which are given for the
benefit of new students at the beginning of each
semester. Trips to different libraries throughout the
city are sponsored for the group as a whole. During
the past semester Kappa Phi Zeta has had five book
reviews given by faculty members.
Left to right, first row. Actives: Elizabeth Alderson, Dorothy Casebeer, Frances Colt, Betty Davis. Sally Glass, Marion Goodman. Second row:
Harriet Hadley, Dorothy Johnson, Jean Reid, Isabel Robb, Martha Seibcl, Mary Anna Selkirk. Third row: Jeannette Wilson. Pledges: Lorraine
Hamud, Irene Shapard, Caroline Tupper, Clare Jeane Ward, Norma Waterhousc. Not pictured. Active: Elfrieda Angermayer. Pledges: Patricia
Connor, Eva Hloiek, Lorna King, Edith Madge, Alberta Rose.
An organization with over a thousand members,
the Masonic Club was launched in 1929 upon the
completion of a beautiful clubhouse on the outskirts
of the campus. The clubhouse was a gift from the
Masons of California. Membership in the club is free
for Masonically affiliated students. An activities card
costing two dollars per year entitles the student to
any activities within the club. Activities include the
Wednesday afternoon dances to which affiliates and
their friends are invited, exchange dinners between
Areme and Men's club, bridge parties, carnivals, and
Sunday evening socials, as well as formal and in-
Left to risht, first row: Ted Adsit, Ruth Andrews. Second row: John Bohn, Earl Browne, Mabel Connett, Barbara Doss, Frances Foster, Betty
HaddocV. Third row: Vernon Harp, Walter Jensen, Elaine Otter, Helene Rodccker, Talltnan Trasic, Lenore Wilcox. Not pictured: George Bliss,
Bill Coston, Charles Gordon, Treloar Ogen, Betty Vellom, Harry Williams.
Left to right, first row: Bevcriy Brown, Jeanne de Garmo, Alice Mane Gautscht, Virginia Lee LIndsey. Second row: Mary Lee McClellan, Michcia
Robbins, Lucrctia Tenney, Susan Van Dyke, Betty Whidden. Not pictured: Kathcrlnc Barnian, Constance Benltcsser, Alison Boswcll, Barbara Wight,
Virginia Lee Wilkinson.
Formed this year, Mortar Board was brought to
this campus by the formerly local senior women's
honorary, Agathai. In thus becoming the seventy-
first chapter of Mortar Board, Agathai has accepted
the national's purpose of sponsoring high ideals of
scholarship, leadership, and personality.
Virginia Lee Lindsey
Left to right, first row, Faculty member: Helen Dill. Members: Ramona Blair, Martha Langstaff, Margaret Moran. Second row: Helen Pifer,
Ruth Plough, Clara Anna Rehor, Dorothy Simmons, LaVerle Tregis. Not pictured: Iris Timson.
MU PHI [PSIION
U.C.L.A.'s national music sorority, Mu Phi Epsilon,
has as members only those music ma|ors selected
from the upper fourth of their classes. Furtherance
of music and its allied fields as well as the promo-
tion of an interchan3e of ideas among students in
other colleges of music are the chief purposes of the
Formed for the purpose of promotin3 an exchan3e
of ideas among majors in general elementary and
kindergarten primary education, Phi Upsilon Pi per-
forms exactly that function on this campus. In this
local professional education honorary, the members
are pledged when they are high freshmen and must
have a grade average of 1.5.
Left to right, first row, Actives: Virginia Campbell, Phyllis Classen, Dorothy Dodson, Martha Glenn. Second row: Celeste Jacobus, Pan Kjell
gren, Reba Ladd, Gladys Sawyer, June Sheppard. Not pictured: Frances Bowles, Margaret Cosgrovc, Pat Pringle, Erna Reher, Norma Reid.
Orsanized at Northwestern University in 1912,
Phi Beta, a national professional fraternity of music,
drama, and dance, is active in all its fields on this
campus. Its membership is composed of women
undergraduates who have proved that they have
talents in the arts with which the group is concerned.
Other than assisting in the University's artistic en-
deavors. Phi Beta maintains a unity in social life
through the giving of two formal dances in the year.
B [ T A
Left to right, first row, Actives: Eleanor Anderson. Second row: Betty Jane Bcaltie, Grace Brubaker, Elayne Butts, Virginia Ann Clapper, Frances
Foster, Helen Louise Hamilton, Jane Hanks, Shirley Hinie. Third row: Eleanor Kallejian, Mary Livingstone, Marguerite McLeod, Nancy Millar
Ruth Moone, Betty Nixon, Kay Rinkel, Helene Rodccker. Fourth row: Peggy Thompson. Betty Whidden. Pledges: Dorothy Broughton, Elizabeth
Crispin, Rosemary Laubender. Betty Rand. Beverly Riester, Bonnie Jean Rydell. Not pictured, Actives: Helen Crosier, Doris Hill, Kathcrine
Jett, Barbara McClain, Marianne McKelvcy, Elhclyn Ziegler. Pledge: Bcltie Derrah.
Left to right, first row: Vera Bobsene, Virginia Chambers, Peggy Crawford, Grace Fox, Gcraldinc Goodnight, Annabel Johnson. Second row:
Edith Johnson, Emily Marquardl, Jean Mattis, Janet Olin, Mary Schneider, Mona Seppi, Marjoric Simms, Dorothy Warne. Third row: Frances
Windier. Pledges: Elizabeth Dinnis, Elizabeth Farrar, Ann Gillespie. Dorothea Harris, Margaret McCollIm. Elizabeth Scholten, Marjorie Wrlkc.
Not pictured. Actives: Shirley Crag, Nancy Folks, Audrey Huntley, Genevieve Patterson. Janet Souther, Janet Tate, Jean Thurston, Audrey
Windier. Pledges: Mary Caward, Emeral Drumnnond, Frances Miles.
Phi Chi Theta, professional women's business
fraternity, was established on campus two years
ago. Its founding purpose was to promote higher
business ethics and bring prominent authorities into
the group for discussion. Annually Phi Chi Theta
awards a national scholarship key to the most out-
standing student in the college of business adminis-
tration having completed junior certificate require-
Left to right, first row: Jocelyn Ball. Second row: Betty-Gray Bowling, Catherine Burleigh, Patricia Cavanaugh, Lois Clark, Jean Daniels, Bar-
bara Donncll, Margaret Fleming, Dona Fragner, Frances Fudge. Third row: Rovena Furnival, Nancy Garrison, Lucille Garvin, Betty Hauscr,
Priscilla Jepson, Lucia Kaiser, Mary Korstad, Betsy Lord, Leslie Ann Martin, Fourth row: Mary McDonnell, Margaret Mctte, Pauline Parker,
Barbara Seeley, Sue Shafer, Kathryn Skidmore, Pat Stanley, Beth Watklns, Gerry Wodars. Not pictured: Lucille Anderson, Harriet Baucom,
Dorothy Brown, Shirley Brown, Esther Cook, Lillian Cronin, Jane Eisner, Carolyn Fidler, Norma Hecht, Eleanor Jeans, Betsy Kelly, Rosalind
Kolan, Jessie Kouama, Jean Law, Vita Legcre, Ruth Locke, Fredda McGce, Muriel Merrltt, Doris Robbins, Jean Rose, Sue Shelby, Carlotta
Stoddart, Bonnie Taft, Barbara Thompson, Isabclle O'NeiL
I U L
Made up of Junior and Senior art majors who
intend to make art their hfe's work, Philokalla is a
professional art club aimed at aidin3 its members
in their chosen field. This purpose is attained
through the use of professional and business meet-
ings in which commercial and artistic problems are
discussed and correlated to the art curriculum of
Scabbard and Blade is a national organization for
R.O.T.C. cadet officers. Numbering on its rolls some
of U.C.L.A.'s outstanding cadets, this year's activi-
ties have proven unusually successful. Among them
could be numbered the traditional Scabbard and
Blade Formal, dinners held in conjunction with
Guidon, and informal events for the members only.
Left to risht, first row, Actives: Byron Atkinson, Rudy Binder, Dcane Briggs, James Dcvcre, Cliff Drake, George Feistcr. Second row: John Goff,
Earle Hanson, Robert Harvey, Lloyd Knutson, Fred Koebig. Robert Larson, Jack McCann, Sam North, Charles Norton. Third row: Charles Price,
Earl Scherff. Pledges' Lee Bigler, George Bliss, William Bycrts, George Carmack, Frank Carroll, Robert Doupc, Hap Fraser. Fourth row: Ray Gil-
lette, Karl Gustafson, George Huston, George McMahon. Morgan McNcely, Earl Stone, John Strong, George Thorson, Richard Woods. Not pic-
tured. Actives: John Blaikie, Carter Crall, Crossan Hays, Dick Jenson Fred Lcttice, Robert Maynard, Robert Maze, Norm Padgett, Dick Roshe.
Pledges: Edward Breen. John Frawley, Richard Gillespie, Homer Graf, Ncal Lakenan, William Marsh, Jim Mitchell, William Rinehart.
Pi Delta Epsilon is U.C.L.A.'s national honorary
journalistic fraternity. Composed of upper-classnnen
actively ensaged in the field of college publica-
tions, the organization has as its goal the better-
ment of the publications with which it is concerned.
Reorganizing after several inactive years, the fra-
ternity has already started on its program by holding
monthly meetings at which prominent journalists
speak and present their views on the current prob-
lems in journalism.
Left to right, first row: Milt Cohen, Tom Frecar, Jack Gilchrist, Bill John kc, John Kulli. Second row: Bob Meldrunn, Steve Meinyk, Sandy Mock,
Jimmy Osgood, Al Paquin, Dick Pryne. Not pictured: Dick Patton, Ray Rosecrans.
Left to right, f rst row: Helen E. brown, Peggy Clarke, Florence Lee Hall. Second row: Wanda Klaus, Dorothy Metro, Dilta Ncwlin, Peggy
Sterett, Betty Walter, Helen White. Not pictured: Grace Ivanhoe, Beth Linthicum, Claudia Price. Pledges: Charlotte Anderson, Marianne
Maslach, Marjorie Mason.
Musical talent and a desire to follow music pro-
fessionally are the requirements for membership in
Si3ma Alpha lota. This national professional music
fraternity for women is a medium for the exchange
of ideas and the presentation of the members' work.
Most of the group's energies throughout the year
are devoted to the staging of its annual concert in
Left to right, first row: Evelyn Allen, Jane Dustman, Margaret Erickson, Mary Jane Hof. Second row: Eva Reed, Helen Rohrs, Margaret Smith,
Margaret Stone, Marie Thompson, Dorothy Warne. Third row: Thclma Wilcox. Pledges: Margery Howe, Margaret Gauer, Clarice Jordon, Helen
Stinchficid, Jcar» Weill. Not pictured: Betty Benson.
A national education sorority, Pi Kappa Sigma
chooses its members from the ranks of women who
are enrolled in education courses. Besides its activi-
ties in the educational line of endeavor, the or-
ganization also goes in for social events and altruistic
Mary Jane Hof
To bring together upper-class geology majors is
the purpose of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, professional
geology fraternity. Outstanding activity is the
annual spring banquet to which leading geologists
of Southern California are invited. In addition to
this contact with prominent men of the field, a
guest speaker attends each monthly meeting.
mm mm m\m
Left to right, first row; Teddy Bear, Myles Colligan, Frank Creasey, Steve Davies. Second row: George Feister, Paul Goldman. Van Howard,
Maurice Kelly, Bernard Kinney, Frank Reynolds. Third row: Norman Schulti, Frank Simons, Richard Stowell, Tallman Trask, Tad Twombly, John
Wiese. Not pictured: Robert Adams, Harold Billman, Tom Eakin, Erie Halliburton, Jack Kingston, Everett Pease, Parke Snavely, Tom Steven.
Harold Sullwold, William Thomas.
After serving on the Frosh Rally Reserves and
Yeoman, upperclassmen are eligible for membership
in the Rally Committee. This most exclusive men's
service organization has as its chief function the
originating of complicated stunts in order to con-
fuse the rooting section at football games.
Left to right, first row: George Bliss. Second row: George Carmaclt. George Goldman, Clarence Honig, Joe Jacobucci. Henry Keeton.
Dean Kennedy. Third row: Fred McPherson, Hal Nygren, Joe Oyster, Richard Preston, Gene Shapiro, John Vrba. Not pictured: Al Adel-
man, Marvin Berlowitz, Otis Bowdoin, Bruce Cassiday, Richard Catterlin, Robert Dcshon, Dale Findley, Pierce Gannon, John Hamner, Robert
Hannah, Douglas Harrison, Wallace Kindcl, Fred Koebig, Fred Leltice, Ray Magee, Robert Maynard, Sam North, Robert Park, Maury Shapiro,
Milton Stein, Milton Stratford, Al Woodill, Richard Woods.
Left to right, First row: Archie Baker. Second row: William Bycrts, William Chapham. Donald Emcrman. Eugene Ericlcson, Robert Mcldrum,
Henry Milledge. Third row: Charles Norton, William Petit, Robert Schneider, David Smith, Walter Wayman, Hubert Weiss. Not pictured: Eugene
Broherg, Victor Colton, Elwood Henry, John Mitchell, Kimball Moore, Kenneth Patterson, Roy Potter, Robert Thomas.
SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCE-
MENT OE MANAGEMENT
This organization, a student branch of the Society
for the Advancement of Management, busies itself
mainly with the carrying out of conferences in con-
junction with downtown business men. Besides this
function the members also undertake to carry out
surveys and analyses for business concerns in this
Left to right, f^rst row: Dorothy Allison, Mary Anderson, Betty Beal. Barbara Black, Valerie Bonapart, June Breclt, Ann Briniser, Maryima Brown,
Eleanor Campbell. Second row: Betty Carlisle, Lisa Chamberlain, Babs Coye, Carmcl Feldman, Margaret Frank, Susan Gibson, Margaret Jones,
Dorothy Keating, Jean Launcr. Third row: Alva Lloyd, Robin Lyford, Jean Magee, Mary Magee, Jo Ann McCandlcss, Marjorie Middlemiss, Kassy
Pricster, Masie Ragan, Dorothy Renfro. Fourth row: Mary F. Rickershauser, Barbara Ringheim, Ethel Sherman, Lyia Sherwood, Clara Siegel, Jean
Sleight, Shirley Smith, Irene Spenslcy, Marcella Sutton. Fifth row: Jane Thornburgh, Ann Thieme, Rosalie Trop, Carolyn Tapper, Helen Tyre,
Alice Wheaton, Marjorie Wilke, Rhea Wilkinson, Olive Zanella. Not pictured: Christy Backus, Frances Gold, Flora Lewis, Margaret Michel, Ann
Pulliam, Constance Purkiss, Mae Landis.
Spurs, the Sophomore women's service or3anIza-
tion, has an exceptionally active list of functions.
Members are chosen for Spurs from outstanding
Freshmen, and from this technique has come the
stamina as well as the life-blood of the organiza-
tion. Besides selling all kinds of campus doodads to
gullible males, the group keeps itself on the run by
assisting in Freshman orientation, by helping the
Yeoman prepare the rooting section for football
games, and even by participating with the band in
their half-time stunts.
The University Dramatics Society, better known as
U.D.S., has for its purpose the promotion of dra-
matic interest on this campus. A person is eligible
for pledging if he has been cast in a play, or has
put in a certain number of hours in production work.
The pledge is eligible for membership after having
put injifty hours of pledge work. U.D.S. produces
about ten play readings a semester. It cooperated
in the all-U play, "Le Bourgeois Sentilhomme," and
is responsible for the highly successful "Of Thee I
Sing," presented on campus last March.
Left to risht, first row. Actives: Eleanor Anderson, Larry Arnold, Second row: Robert Arnold, William Beifuss, Mary Bellerue, Betty-Gray Bowling,
Earlc Browne, Patricia Cavanaugh, John Cotter, Marcclle Fortier, JoAnnc Hollistcr. Third row: Irene Holsingcr, Eleanor Kallejian, Betty Jane
Lissner, Elizabeth Lord, Rhoda Mace, Jean MacKcnzic, Barbara Mann, Nyda Ncutzman, Ruth Pottle. Fourth row: Peggy Rea, Helen Rodeckcr.
Ayleen Searl, Natalie Street, Dorothy Tete, Mary Lou Thilo, Rosalee Trop, Ailecn Weber, Mary Welch. Fifth row: Ray MahafFic. Pledges: Mar-
guerite Bangs, Barbara Doss, Dorothy Fleischmann, Betty Hauser, Jane Lloyd-Jones, Patricia Morrisscy, Harriet Phillips, Mary Franklin Thompson.
The Student Board of the Religious Conference,
is one of the most beneficial groups at the Uni-
versity. This statement is borne out by the fact
that the Board is the guiding light of the University
Camp, the Round Table discussions, and the well-
known Trialogue Teams. With its members chosen
by invitation, the Board is made up of outstanding
Left to right, first row: Bruce Cassiday, Jean deGarmo. Second row: Tom Frecar, Claire Hanson, Bob Hiclts, Jean McKcniic, Sandy Mock, Dan
O'Flaherty. Third row: Frank Scannell, James Stewart, Bob Streeton. Barbara Tcschc, Helen Tyre, Sue VanDyke. Not pictured: Bob Hannah,
John Hcssell, Farlan Myers, Peggy Stewart. Barbara White. Loretta Yager.
Left to right, first row: Mary Bcltcrue, Marcelle Fortier, Barbara Mann. Second row: Jean McKenzie, Nyda Neutzman, Ruth Pottle. Margaret
Re a, Ayleen Searl, Dorothy Tete. Third row: Ailecn Weber. Pledges: Patricia Cavanaugh, Jane Lloyd -J ones, Betty Lord, Mary Lou Thiio, Mary
Welch. Not pictured. Actives: Meri Ottis. Pledge: Gloria Dcvore.
Zeta Phi Eta, professional speech arts organiza-
tion, was originated and continues for the purpose
of stimulating speech endeavors and furthering de-
velopment in this field. All members intend to
continue professionally and at present are active
in U.D.S. productions and other dramatic work in
the University. Two activities sponsored by this
group are the annual poetry reading festival and
the children's theater play.
Left to right, first row: Stew Axtell, James Bartlctt, Mary Beaumont, Wallce Bounds. Claude Brooks, Byron Brown, Lucille Burgess, Patricia Con-
ner. Second row: Robert Corrado, James Crawford, Sally Cunningham, Lilly Fujioka, Betty Gclsin, Mary Gillespie, Esther Girveti, Helen Hall.
Third row: Robert Hart, Aki Hirashiki, Fumiyo Kodani, Georgia McCann, Thomas Murray, Dave Norton, Gene Park, Robert Park. Fourth row:
Virginia Lee Peck, Mary Rosio, William Schlosser, Natalie Street. Leonard Swanson, Bernice Tramontini, Evelyn Vinton, Irene Williams. Not pic-
tured. Actives: Roy Barnes, Harold Billman, Carolyn Bryan, Richard Carhart. Anita Carter, Randolph Crews, Dixie Croft, Nancy Davidson. James
Elliot, Jo Gaines. Alex Gordon. Galen Howell, Joanne Jenkins. Joseph Kern, Helen Kerr, Irene Lebedeff, Yuriko Maruyamo, Paul Nicison, Casper
Rea, Bernard Rush, Angelina Simon, John Slevin, Mary Slevin, Gladys Strom. Bill Taylor, Thomas Urton. Pledges: Margaret Cosgrove. Arthur
An unusual and beneficial or3anization is the
Westgard Co-operative. Made up of 26 women stu-
dents and 26 men students, the organization is co-
operative in the sense that it does all buying of
foodstuffs as a unit as well as having its members
prepare and serve the meals. Socially, it is active
having an annual formal dance and numerous im-
Westwood Club is an honorary living group for
women. In selecting members, the rushing system
is employed and girls are bid into the house, after
which they go through a period of formal pledge-
ship. Social activities include a Spring formal and
an alumni benefit dance. Numerous other dances
are held throughout the year.
Left to risht, first row: Mary Gibson. Marie GolUnds, Jo Anne Hollister, Irene Holsinger, Eleanor Hunt, Martha Langstaff, Anita Lautz, Margery
Mac Lindgrcn. Second row: Bonncy Linsky, Audrey Nelson, Ruth Roane, Charlotte Rowen. Barbara Lea Seely, Vcrncttc Siccllengcr, Mary Franklin
Thompson, Mary Alice Van Busktrk. Third row: Marie West, Lcnore Wilcox. Pledges: Barbara Bettin, Dorothy Bossardt, Dorothy Fleischmann,
Miriam Laffler, Dorothy Park, Cornelia Patterson. Not pictured. Actives: Evelyn Dorrel. Peggy Kip, Eleanor Salmon, Betty Wilcox. Pledges:
Roslyn Daic, Rosalie Whitledge.
Drawing its members from the ranks of the
Frosh Rally Reserves, Yeomen thus becomes the
Sophomore men's service organization. Supplement-
ing the Rally Committee, the group assists them at
football games and makes itself generally useful at
other University events.
Left to right, ftrst row: Bcrny Appleficld, Fred Bemis, Howard Culver, Travers Hilson, Bill Johnson, Walter Jones. Second row: Marvin Katsman.
Jack Mahon, Paul Mascot, Howell McDaniel. Neil McNeil. Steve Melnylc. Third row: Al Paquin, Gene Parit, Charles Petty. Evans Slatter, Bob
Wiley, Jim Zastro. Not pictured: Bob Alshuler, Sandy Canneron, Glenn Davis, Earle Dumont, Wade Errett, Lenord Goldglied, SItipp Gregg,
Charlc . Harris, Bud Hill, Stacy Moore, Marty Morhar, Louie Theilan, La Drue Willardson, Hitoshi Vonemura, Otis Vost, Paul Zicglcr.
Left to right, first row: Ethelin Bell. Second row: Beverly Brown, Norene Bronson, Lucille Burges, Lisa Chamberlain, Marjorie Craig, Betty Craw-
ford. Isabel Darbyshire, Mary Delaney. Third row: Alice Marie Gautschi, Helen Gilchrist, Betty Haddock, iliua Imon, Marcelle Jabour, Betty
Kimball, Jean Kjnkel, Sally Kusayanagi. Fourth row: Ethel McCarthy, Patricia Morrissey, Dorothy Renfro, Michela Robbins, Helen Shipley, Clara
Siegel. Dolly Vaughn, Evelyn Vinton. Not pictured: Phyllis Marston, Joy Richards, Beatrice Trcnnontini.
Under the Y.W.C.A.'s principle of social justice,
its cabinet operates to better the life of U.C.L.A.
students. Under this heading comes the Y's freshman
orientation program, the sponsoring of group discus-
sions on public affairs, and the presentation of
events in the Asilomar Conference.
Alice Marie Gautschi
BDIVISiONS • • WOMErS ORCyiZUIONS • QUEEH • WOMEN'S ORCUIZU
IS • QUEENS • WOMErS ORGyiZATIONS • QUEENS • WOMEN'S ORGyiZATIO
• QUEENS • WOMEN'S ORGHIZHIONS • QUEENS • WOMEN'S ORCyiZATIO'
Left to right, seated: Grace Fox, Harriet Stacey,
Mary Lee McClellan, Loretta Yager, Dolly Reeves.
Standing: Dorothy Renfro, Betty hHaddock, Frances
Koch, Patricia Hartley, Marjorie Hall, Exie Stevens,
Christine Strain, Muriel Wolfson, Bee Brown, Dorothy
"Mother" McClellan of the Associated Women
Students holds office hours from two to three "most
every afternoon," presides at the weekly freshman
teas, and requisitions ping pong balls and hot water
bottles for the Women's Lounge. In spare moments
Mary Lee attends to other odd jobs, classes, and
her collection of maps.
4.074 strong, the A.W.S. keeps most of
its freshman women busy with committee
work and the earning of activity credits fo
Spurs. Many other honoraries also tap from
the ranks of the A.W.S. service groups, so
that the spring activity banquet is an excit-
ing event for the B.W.O.C.— Big Women
On Campus. New committee heads and
A.W.S. officers are also introduced at this
time, and awards and certificates presented
to outstanding workers in campus activities.
Amazons all, the A.W.S. are still interested
in the much discussed A. M.S. New ventures
this year were the first and very popular
A.W.S.-A.M.S. dances held after the Mon-
day night Sings. Next year's stag line w
form to the right.
Dolly Reeves, P.E. major, guards the coffers
Truck on down! The K.D.s strut their stuff
for the Hi-Jinlts judges. Swinging a "Hit
Parade of Dance," they stepped high, wide
and fancy for an honorable mention — regard-
less of the seedy "gent" at left.
Five night-caps — and we see quintuplets. The Alpha Gams celebrated winning first place. Fauntlcroy curtseys to the judges.
October 20th was a red-letter day for the women
students as it marked the celebration of the annual
Hi-Jinks. For women only! Two and a half thousand
women — and e\^ht males — crowded into Royce for the
bi3 show while vigilant Spurs policed entrances with
brooms and dust mops. Catch of the evening was Bruin
reporter, Bob Barsky. "The male must go through!"
yelled the captive, and paid the price by escorting
some forty Spurs to the women's gym for dancing,
refreshments, and prize awards after the program. A
Women's Week may precede next year's Hi-Jinks.
Brinsmg them back alive, the A Chi Os did a
graveyard sequence that unearthed a new low in
talent, but took third place. George Washington
and Napoleon rendered the Big Apple.
The woman student at U.C.L.A. is aided
throughout her entire school career by the efforts
of the A.W.S. Council which explains the inner
workings of the University to her. At the begin-
ning of each semester an orientation luncheon
for new students is given in order to acquaint
them with the officers of the group and its func-
tion on this campus. At Christmas time a produc-
tion is given on Royce Hall stage, the proceeds
of which are used to supply local needy families
with the necessities for a successful holiday sea-
son. Each year the women present their Hi-Jinks
for women only. Short skits are presented; after-
wards the whole troupe descends to the Women's
Gymnasium for food, music and dancing. It is,
of course, traditional - ;s to go
to great effort to find v.riys o^ crasiin3 tne party
without discovery. This rarely occurs. The Activi-
ties Banquet is held in the Spring when v/omen
who have been outstanding in service to the
school are given public recognition. Thus the
A.W.S. closes another successful year of activities.
Top: The Spurs. Dean Laughlin, and Mrs. Russell enjoy refreshments
while acting as sponsors
Center: It is considered good manners to pay some attention to one's
partner no matter how dull he may be
Left: Santa Claus left cokes, cookies and Jacques Renard in this chimney
for the tramps at the Christmas Dance
Ably heeding the campus Amazons and still managing not
to appear the least bit Amaionish Is the record of Alpha
Gam's WAA President Barbara Wight.
Left to right, seated: Jacqueline Perry. Ruth Nelson, Mary Fawlcy, Barbara Wight, Mrs. Trussell, Koto Inui. Standing: Billie Sleiti, Martha Glenn, Barbara Hale,
Shirley Peterson, Betty Whidden, Eunice Brockway, Jean Kunkel, Dolly Reeves, Marirma Brown, Virginia Bishop, Joyce Munson, Jessie Thompson, Barbara Inhofe.
Queen of the coffers was Jacquelin Pciry. As
treasurer she handled the W.A.A. funds. Some
Vice-President Mary Fawley had charge of ban-
quets and special programs, and handled most
of Barbara Wight's dirty work, as a vice-president
• fl • fl •
The Women's Athletic Association is a group of
women which coordinates the athletic endeavors of
the coed at the University. Each year the W.A.A.
holds annual playdays for the benefit of local and
visiting students from neighboring campuses. These
afternoons of supervised games aid in the construc-
tion of a well-rounded knowledge in the various
fields of sport in addition to giving the Physical
Education majors good opportunities in planning
and carrying out group activities. Besides the actual
athletic program, this body fosters contests among
the different groups within the Department of Physi-
cal Education. The Association recognizes the abili-
ties and achievements of its members through the
granting of awards for interest demonstrated and
general all around ability in this field of work. In
order even to become a member of the Association,
the student must maintain a C average for her entire
University career and demonstrate an active inter-
est in the efforts of the group which is justly proud of
its history and the records of its members.
Koto Inui spent hours writing up minutes, which
is very confusing. Ruth Nelson as corresponding
secretary wrote all the letters, which she enjoyed
doing because she liked to lick the stamps.
Perhaps the women use a different set of signals
because the smile on the bailer's face belies the
fact that she seems to have three strikes againsi
Eunice Brockway, head of Women's Fen-
cing, has shown the girls that it's really
only a game and should not be talten too
Mrs. Trussell demonstrates to an admiiing and less
bitious audience how a basket ■■ ""H" thrown
Uh-h-h. That's not the way one snouia noio m
mouth In order really to return the shot
Archery enthusiasts really get a break
— They don't have to dress
"She is a Queen" said the Homecoming Committee, when they dis-
covered the gaiety and beauty which had been tucked away in the
Spanish department in the person of Eleanor Everett. Experts agreed
with them and Eleanor became U.C.L.A.'s co-ed number one.
M L [ [
S [ A R I
Delta Delta Delta
The lovely face of Ayleen Searl is a familiar sisht to many people
on campus because of her participation in U.D.S., Phrateres, and
her affiliation with Tri Delt. Ayleen's charming informality and ready
smile have contributed much to her popularity.
B U B U ^ n C H L 8
The campus has shown its recognition of Barbara Nichols' pulchritude
by naming her Attendant to the hlomecoming Queen and favorite
model of A.W.S. fashion shows. Glamorous Barbara is an outstanding
asset to the Delta Gamma's front line.
[ L I I N R V [ T T [ R
kappa Kappa Gamma
In September Ellinor Vetter, a transfer from Colorado Collese, was
unheard of out Westwood way; however, her vivacious personality
and sparkling beauty were not ignored for long, and Ellinor soon
became hlomecoming Queen attendant and the Kappa date-girl.
JEM B A T T E I I E
H e r s h e y Hall
Distinctive and refreshing Is lovely Jeanne Battelle, nugget of Hershey
Hall. Although Jeanne is but a lower classman, she has gained recog-
nition in the Art department, and she is credited with making
Hershey's Tea Dances socially successful.
m fl R Y S H R K L E Y
Pi R e t a Phi
Mary Shofkley's regal beauty enhances the Pi Phi house. After two
years of concentrated work in extra-curricular activities, Mary turned
her attention to academic and social life. Despite much publicity and
acclaim, she remains reserved and completely charming.
B ^ R B ^ R H
H U I I
P h i
Barbara Hull, winner of a freshman scholarship, has proved that
academic and non-academic activities can be mixed if industry and
charm are present as catalysts. The Alpha Phis are proud of Barbara
as a scholar, activity-girl, and social whirler.
C h i
Dorothy Dodse Is the charming Chi Omega who has taken practically
every honor awarded at U.C.L.A. for feminine beauty. Because of
her natural loveliness and friendly personality Bruins acclaimed Dottie
as the most popular Crew Queen ever selected.
SUBDIVISION • • MErS ORCyiZATION • KINS • MErs ORcyiznioN
KINS • MErS ORCyiZniON • kins • METS ORCyiZATION ■ KINS •
MErS ORCyiZniON • kins • METS ORCyiZUION • KINS • MErs
Norm Padgett builds tradition for men's activities
A. M. S.
Ably headed this year by Norm Padgett, the Associated
Men Students has sprung from a five-year lethargy into an
awareness of its duties. Of course, after the long period
of stagnation, much groundwork had to be relaid. To this
end, the Council, a group of men representative of the
various student activities, has become a research group to
untangle the problems of housing for men and the orienting
of old, as well as new, students. Not only have these snarls
been attacked, but also the A. M.S. has begun the task of
being the service organization that it should. In this field,
work has started on the compilation of places, orchestras and
prices available for social events, the coordination of all
activities of campus men, and the revival of interest in sports
for non-organized men. Men's Week, as the traditional
A. M.S. blowout, was a well run success with several real
beards and a number of hairs that tried very hard to do
things. With the firm foundation that such work has put
down, the succeeding men should find the row much easier
The Athletic Board has charge of athletic awards, passes on the eligibility
of the school's athletes, and makes up the schedules of several of the
Starting out with no more than the usual cam-
pus abnormalities, Men's Week built up to a
stench. The reek of unwashed male bodies was
nauseating, stubble grew into itchy undergrowth,
and clothes stood by themselves when, and if,
removed. Headed by Spike Honig, the period of
reversion to tripe was successful and, for a change,
entertaining. The infested fiesta began on Mon-
day with an All-U Sing: Will Osborne and his
orchestra played; Lionel Hampton literally whip-
ped the xylophone, piano and drums; and Gaylord
Carter really made the organ sit up and beg.
After the Sing, the evening was just under way,
for there was a dance in the Women's Gym (this
was the first day so it was still possible to get
close enough to the men to dance with them).
Tuesday and Wednesday all was quiet; the Stag
was called off. No fun without funds, it was said.
And for a long while, all that was heard was the champing of
Hospital Case History: "Dead on arrival"
Here is a wild group of U.C.L.A. men. They have just seen the most
thrilling event ever staged at a Men's Do. They didn't get the point,
but some of them have learned they are supposed to applaud v/hen
an act is finished.
Thursday, however, it was a different story, for
the men had a picnic on the lawn in front of
Kerckhoff. It turned out to be a shannbles, but
the bodies were carried away before they became
too noticeable. Then came Friday, Tramp Day
with the Men's Do that evening. During the day,
Honig and his filthy crew heckled all those who
didn't have beards and dirty clothes. Heckling
isn't always fun, though. Especially when it is
being done twenty-five feet beneath fifteen gal-
ions of suddenly unleashed water. Everything was
all under control by evening, however, and the
Men's Do did. The program, replete with boxers,
wrestlers, judo artists, rooters Joe E. Brown and
Alan Hale, and pistol shots, proved extremely
good. But the climax came when, after a feed
of Co-op spaghetti and meat-balls, the partakers
floated home over the roof-tops.
Why, boys! What would Emily say?
The Pershing Rifles, U.C.L.A.'s cracic drill unit, has represented the school at parades and ceremonies as efficiently with the new strcannllncd drill as tl did under the old.
Cadet Colonel, 1st semester
Cadet Colonel, 2nd semester
The military unit at U.C.L.A. is composed of
Infantry, Coast Artillery, and the newly formed
Naval R.O.T.C. The army unit is trained by a
staff of Regular Army officers headed by Col.
Scverson, and the naval unit is under the direction
of Captain Battle. The course of training is
divided into the basic and the advanced course,
each course comprising two years. Students of
the army R.O.T.C. who have shown outstanding
ability are selected for the advanced course, and
become the cadet officers, and as such they are
required to attend a summer training camp. In
the Navy the fellows take a cruise to the Hawaiian
Islands where they can enjoy all the activities that
most of us get no closer to than pictures in a
book. This year both units have adopted the
army's new streamlined drill, which is simpler, but
still sufficient to attain the required standard of
efficiency. This efficiency of the units has become
a tradition at U.C.L.A., both having received the
highest rating possible for general excellency in
1939 and 1940.
m^B' ^Jmlw I^Efll (^ ^ JHK fl^M ^^^A ^i£^ ^~^K^MB^
* — *.*
Part of U.C.L.A.'s army changes direction at "Column Right .... MARCH"
The Coast Artillery gets training on one of the Army's new 3" anti-aircraft guns
In the short space of two years the Naval R.O.T.C. has grown so healthy that It can now put a whole battalion on the field
K H i
C E R G E F E I U E R
Sigma Hpha Epsilon
George Feister is a geology major. This is enough for most people,
as it means tramping all over southern California every weekend, but
handsome George also succeeds in winning medals and waving ri
wicked sabre in the R.O.T.C. and in captivating the Hilgard lassies.
R H Y
fl G E E
Phi Kappa Sigma
An enviable ability to make friends with everybody has aided modest
Ray Masee in making a name for himself. Formerly somewhat of a
politician and activity man, Ray is spending his last year at U.C.L.A.
as student, man-about-campus, and Phi Kap par excellence.
DAN OF L A H E R T Y
Phi Delta T h e t a
Sweetheart of the row and favorite son of the Phi Delt house is Danny
O'Flaherty. This likeable son of Erin has also engaged in practically
every activity for which men are eligible, including the Organizations
Control Board, Homecoming, and class politics.
SCOTT ni I I I E R
Minor sports and personable Scott Miller are almost synonymous.
His untiring work to establish ice hockey has resulted in its be-
coming the most important and only self-sustaining minor sport.
He is also secretary of the Interfraternity Council.
P IE R C t (; ^ i\ i\ u
Beta T h e t
Tall and dark Pierce Gannon knows all the best places to go and the
best people to be seen with, for which the Beta house points to him
with pride. Rally comnnitteeman, class councilman, and politician, he
is popular with both men and women of campus society.
G E R C E BLISS
T h e t a
C h i
An all-around activity man, George Bliss has taken part in such
diversified things as politics, track and cross country, advanced
R.O.T.C., Rally Committee, Scabbard and Blade, and Blue Key.
Friendly and agreeable, George has as many friends as any student
in the University.
S i g
B L M K I E
The army and the track team point to Jack Blaikie with pride, and
with 3ood reason. A fine officer and athlete, Jack numbers among
his accomplishments two major sports letters, Scabbard and Blade,
positions on class councils, and a most infectious grin.
H M L D G I L L U
A journalist of some note, Hal Gilliam has written many sparkling
articles for the Daily Bruin feature page. He has also proven him-
self a fine leader, giving the California Men new life while serving as
their president this year. Incidentally, he is an excellent student.
B DIVISION • - SPORTS PERSOHLITIES • FOOTBUL • BUkETBUl • BH
ALL • CREW • TENNIS • TRACK • MINOR SPORTS • SPORTS PERSONALITIES
fOOTBALL • BASKETBALL • BASEBALL • CREW • TENNIS • TBACK • MINOR SP
Rafalovich was chosen
Ttballers. "Raf" completes three years'
guarding on the first string.
illy Okiyer was I940's
has maintained a 300
mixture gyfiarcJTTfHx La- and sharp fiel
ing besid^t^ne keystone sack. \
Left to Right; front row: Vrba; second row: Stein, Berlcowitz, Keeton, Goldman, McPherson, B. Park, Shapiro, jacobucci,
Bowdoin, Preston; third row: Johnson, Voncmura, Hill, E. Park, Hilson, Slater, Paquin, Zieglcr, Dumont; fourth row: Bliss, Yost,
Melnyk, Adclman, Catterlin. Oyster, Nygrcn. Hamncr, Harris; fifth row: Field, Moore, Hannah, Carnnacit, McDaniel, Kindcl.
RaHy Committee Chairman
> ■■ * * '.,
Left to right, 1st row: Carroll. Cohen, Williams, Mitchell. 2nd row: Matheson,
Rcuttgcrs, Simpson, Zaby, Shubin. 3rd row: Fcnenbocic, Overlin. Hale, Wai,
Kinney, Hill, Cascales. 4th row: Sommers, Stead man, George, Bartlett, Irwin,
Smith, Gaston, Hesse.
Left to right, 1st row: Washington, Francis, Kyzivat, Jones, Armstrong, Strode,
Zarubica, Viger. 2nd row: Robinson, Toland, Hoeger, Whiteboolc, Lyman, DcFran-
cisco. 3rd row: Mathews, Frawlcy, Dye, Gllmore, Alder, Macpherson, Cantor.
4th row: Coach Richards, Coach Horrell. Coach Blewett.
' / ^
^ J *
Left to right, front row: Scott. Bopp, Levi, Wolfskill, Gair, Takimura. Back row: Saunders, Richmond, Davidson, Howland,
Opening the season with a style of play hitherto foreign
to U.C.L.A. football teanns, the Bruin varsity proceeded to
cut down the highly-touted footballers from Texas Christian
University. The time-worn hidden ball play completely baf-
fled the Texans and accounted for six points and victory for
U.C.L.A. With gains made by each team only in the middle
of the field, the first half ended without score. The Bruins
opened the third quarter with a sustained drive to a touch-
down. Bill Overlin and Kenny Washington took turns carrying
the pigskin while the Horned Frogs chased after the elusive
and deceptive Jackie Robinson. Texas Christian threatened
in the final period but lost the ball on downs. On the next
play the Texans won their two points on a safety.
Showing plenty of speed and deception, the Bruin varsity
chalked up its second victory of the season; its first confer-
ence win. The one touchdown margin of victory does not
adequately show the superior brand of football the local team
displayed. The lone hlusky tally was the result of a fumble
in the first quarter. In the second half, the northerners were
helpless as the local boys bore down in a versatile offense.
Jackie Robinson took a punt in the third quarter and ran it
sixty-five yards down the field to the hlusky five-yard line.
Kenny Washington carried the ball over from there and
Robinson kicked a goal for the first seven points. The Bruins
scored again after Gilmore intercepted a pass in the last
minute of the fourth quarter.
Joe Bruin and Dorothea chin up on the
^ f / •
ded by Bruin
Stanford men arc amazed as a teammate plays a dirty choke on Robinson
Bad punting and a fighting Stanford team connbined
to give U.C.L.A. a bad day on the gridiron. Stanford
excelled in statistics and very nearly came out ahead on
the scoreboard. After the local shock troops had been
pushed back in the first quarter, Horrell sent in the regu-
lars. Robinson immediately rushed the ball fifty-two yards
down the field to the Stanford thirty-six yard line. After
losing the ball on downs, the Bruins came back in the
second quarter to recover an Indian fumble. Five plays
later the Bruins scored a touchdown with Overlin carrying
the ball over on a ten yard run around end. In the third
period two successive Brum punts that netted eight yards
set up the second Indian score. With three and a half
minutes left in the last quarter Robinson intercepted a
Stanford pass and scampered to the enemy eight yard
line. Cantor and Washington pushed the ball over from
there. Robinson again saved the day by kicking the extra
Wynne blocks as Gilmore gets
off a short punt
As a comeback from the previous week's Stanford showing,
the Bruin Varsity easily overwhelmed a fighting Montana
team. The regulars started the game for the first time this
season and made two quick scores in the first quarter. Both
touchdowns were made by Kenny Washington; the first
followed a sixty-eight yard run. The second score was
made from the six yard line. The reserves played the rest
of the game, with the exception of a few minutes in the third
quarter when the first string rushed in to make another score.
Again Washington made the tally, this time on an eleven
yard jaunt. The conversions were made by co-captain Frawley.
Montana's touchdown was made in the waning moments of
the fourth quarter when Hudacek plunged over from the
one yard line.
Oregon's Webfeet did the work but lost the game. The
Ducks pushed and passed the Bruins dizzy only to have
Robinson break up the ballgame with two rapier-like touch-
down thrusts. Oregon made sixteen first downs; U.C.L.A.,
four. Jack Somnners' great defensive play stamped him as
the best lineman on the field. The 220 pound guard began
the scoring by booting an angling field goal for three points.
Oregon opened the second period by driving sixty-three
yards to their only score. Several plays later Washington
stood on his own 25 and passed to Robinson on the Oregon
23, who dodged two defensive backs and jogged across the
goal. After Sommers and Frawley recovered two Oregon
fumbles within the Bruin 10, Robinson took the ball on his
7, and sped eighty-two yards to pay dirt.
Eleanor Everett leads the well guarded proces-
sion to her coronation as queen
With the theme "The Babe sets a Bearskin", Home-
coming in the 1939 style was a production to rival Holly-
wood's best. Week-long activities to welcome home the
Alumni, to entertain the student body, and to wear out
the habitues of Kerckhoff Hall brought many a laugh plus
a great loss of sleep. This year's affair was especially
marked by the completion of the big C (which managed
to stay blue until after the festivities anyway), and the
breaking of a habit by the mighty Sophomores when they
won the annual brawl from the Freshmen. Of course, the
climax, after the coronation of a queen as Queen, came
with the parade and bonfire which did not disappoint;
for there were females in shorts, males in three-cornered
They don't get around Kenny. Cal nnan gets nailed trying to circle Strode's end
After a Bruin fumble gave California a one-touchdown
lead in the first quarter, the local team came back to out-
play completely the Golden Bears. The Bruins showed an
ability to go places, even without Jackie Robinson, whose
injured knee kept him on the sidelines. Ray Bartlett and
Charlie Fenenbock alternated at right half. Kenny Wash-
inston rambled 65 yards to give U.C.L.A. its first touch-
down. A Washington to MacPherson pass accounted for
the second tally. Another of Washington's passes, this
time to Woody Strode, gave the Bruins their third touch-
down for a convincing victory. The outstanding line play
of the local boys stamped them as a different team from
that which faced Stanford and Oregon. The Uclans out-
scored, out-passed, out-charged, and even out-punted
their northern brothers for a complete triumph.
Frawley Icicks the extra point
that ties the score
be iine^ y-*wnt
A rearin3, plunging Bronco came south to meet a slashing,
clawing Bruin; honors were even, hlighlighting the bruising,
scoreless battle were the three main futile scoring drives; two
by Santa Clara and one by the Bruins. Santa Clara in the
second quarter reached the Bruin two; and again in the third
the Broncos got to the nine yard line, where a fourth down
field goal try failed. With six minutes to play, the Blue and
Gold really rolled when, sparked by Leo Cantor and "Klub-
bing Kenny" Washington, it moved steam-roller fashion to
the Bronco three. There, with five seconds left, a fifteen yard
penalty set the Bruins back, and a twenty-eight yard place
kick by Jack Sommers fell heartbreakingly short. Pleasant
surprise was the continued improvement in Bruin line play.
This game was the first of a series to be played with Santa
It took another of the Bruins' potent fourth quarter Blitz-
kreis touchdowns to tie a ru33ed Oreson State crew. In the
last seventy seconds, after clickins Bruin teamwork shoved the
ball 82 yards in seven plays, Leo Cantor rocketed through the
Oregon State right tackle to even the score. Frawley's con-
version attempt was wide. First score came in the second
period when Kenny Washington hurled a soft pass to Ned
Mathews who packed it over. Frawley booted a perfect
placement. The powerful Beavers surged back to hit pay
dirt, and younce kicked the extra point. Soon afterward,
Kisselburgh dove over center to score again for O.S.C. The
last minute bombing attack followed a tight 15 minutes of
football during which the year's first whipping for the locals
seemed certain. But they pulled something out of nowhere
and did it again.
BRUINS 24-WA$HINI;T0N STATE 7
Althoush U.C.L.A. crushln3ly outplayed Washinston
State, the Bruins trailed 7-6 for half of the same. The
local boys looked tough as they marched eighty-two
yards and scored on a Washington-to-Strode aerial.
Frawley muffed the attempted conversion. The Cougars
surged right back and early in the second quarter they
crossed the goal and converted. As playing time
diminished in the fourth quarter, the Blue and Gold
attack exploded into action. A sustained power-drive
took the ball down to the Cougar twenty-five where
Washington passed to Robinson for a score that put
the Bruins in the lead. Robinson quickly scored again
on a thirty-five yard run. In the last minute of play
the local reserves scored a touchdown on their own.
The Cougar running attack, dangerous at first, bogged down
and then was snowed under in the final period
U.C.L.A.'s invisible backfleld made the most of the foggy might
when the Golddust Twins ran wild in the last quarter
Nave didn't get through every time, but it took a lot of Bruin to stop him
Battling for four scoreless quarters, the Bruins main-
tained their undefeated record for the year, but were
nosed out of the Rose Bowl bid by the conference vote
for U.S.C. Repeated fumbling kept the Blue and Gold
warriors from getting an offense under way in the first
half. The Trojans very nearly scored in the first quarter
when a running attack brought the ball down to the one
yard line, but Lansdell fumbled there when he was hit by
Mathews and Robinson, and Strode recovered in the end-
zone for an automatic touchback. For Bruin rooters the
game really began when the Bruin fourth-quarter rally
produced five successive first downs. Paced by Kenny
Washinston's passing and running, the ball was brought to
the Trojan two yard line, hiere, two yards from victory
and the Bowl, the advance was stopped and U.C.L.A. lost
the ball. Rugged play on the part of sophomores and
juniors on the squad heralded a great team for 1940.
The Trojan beef trust had been
laying for Robinson
Is it over?
Left to right. 1st row: Ncwfield. Hcinti. Frccdman. Stupin. Russo, Gilchrist, Lescouhc. Clark, Rounscvelle. 2nd row: Hootcn. Norstrand,
Nakaolta, House, Johnston, Meacher. Chartraw. Smith, Santana, Moore. 3rd row: Coach Oster, Lapinski, Chcrncss, Kalionzes. Burns.
Browning, Sparlis, Pinney.
Hampered tremendously by a small squad and an
avalanche of Injuries, Freddie Osier's 1939 Brubabes fin-
ished a disastrous season without a victory and were forced
to cancel the all-important S.C. game because they
couldn't field a full team. The injury jinx started imme
diately with the first game which the frosh lost to Santa
Ana Junior College, 24-0. Six backs, including Leo
Meacher and Glen Burns, were lost from the already inade
quate squad. Oceanside Junior College tripped the pea
greeners in the next game, 16-0, and removed for the
season Lapinski, a valuable guard. The Berkeley frosh
arrived and for the first half the Brubabes clicked; then the
heat and the lack of reserves took their toll, the final score
being 41-14 in favor of the northern brothers. Herb
Weiner, outstanding end, was injured. The handful of
yearlings left invaded the Stanford reservation and met a
strong Papoose team that ran roughshod over them tc
win 41-0. The City College and S.C. games were then
cancelled, and the powers above began to think about
material for next year.
antana Is stopoed hard by Clark ^"d Johnston as
hartraw sprawls out after missing him.
A nice hole opens up for Johnston, while his inter-
ference takes Sparlis and Stupin out.
All together and dressed in their new blue and silver
outfits, the 1940 varsity basketball team is pictured
with their new coach, Wilbur Johns. Standing, left to
right: Audry Richardson, Bob Null, Lloyd Anderson,
John Colla, Paul Klein, Roger Hillis and Ray Bartlcti.
Seated: Harley Humes. Clark George, Larry Gitller,
Captain Alex Rafalovich, Bill Ward. Vic Millar and
Senior Manager Bill Kugler is pictured with his assistant managers after
completing a successful season. Managers, left to right, are: Joe Luters,
Pete Dolby, Ear! Dorance, Gordon Hewson, Fred Martin and Dicit Harris.
'Raf qrabs the ball out of the air as Sandy
Cameron and two Loyola men do their best
to set it for themselves. In the background
Jackie Robinson can be seen in the midst
of the play.
Compared to other hoop seasons, the 1940 Bruin
practice session was mediocre. Due to lack of or-
ganized material, Westwood's new casaba mentor,
Wilbur Johns, was forced to spend considerable
time and strategy in forming suitable combinations
to fit adequately his style of play. Inaugurating a
system entirely different from that of past years,
Johns had to experiment with his men and find the
very best combination that would conform to his
strategy — that is, making every man eligible for a
breakaway. Three sophomores and one junior letter-
men returned this year and were bolstered by up and
coming freshmen in addition to several experienced
junior college transfers. With their new coach, their
new silver and blue uniforms and a new outlook on
basketball, the Uclan cagers surprised everyone with
their constant improvement. With one senior ap-
pearing on the team roster, hopes are high for a
strong squad next season.
Although surrounded by opposing play-
ers, Harlcy Humes retrieves the ball for a
rebound shot during an exciting moment
in the BruinSt. Marys tilt.
Coach Wilbur Johns and his Bruin hoo
opened their practice season with the top-ra
San Diego State quintet at San Diego. D
the opener, the Bruins recovered sufficiently to
the Staters the following evening, 31-28. The
week, back at home, a sharp Bruin team defeat
the Bank of Americas, 39-38. Then, up in th
region, the Johnsmen dropped a tilt to pov
Santa Clara and split a double header with
Jose State. The remaining pre-season games
played in the Westwood gym. First, the
dropped contests to two industrial teams com
of ex-college stars — North American Aircraft
Fox Studios. The final polish was applied In
successive week-end double headers in whic
Uclans paired with Loyola and Southern Ca
and played host to California Aggies, New M
State, and St. Mary's. The Bruins dropped co
to New Mexico and Loyola and defeated the
fornia Aggies and the St. Mary's five.
Down on their knee^ go Jackie Robinson and
a lively St. Marys forward while fighting for the
ball. The Bruins defeated the Gaels during a
double-header played in the Bruin gym.
From the looks on their faces you would
think they had seen a ghost, but it was
the only way Johnnie Colla and Sandy
Cameron could remove the basketball
from the possession of an opposing player.
Muscles tense, eyes steady and a .
ready for a long shot, a Loyola man
is just about ready to let go as Cap-
tain Rafalovich and Jackie Robinson
keep their eagle eye on him.
Big Bill Biggerstaff of the Bears senses oppo-
sition near as Anderson and Cameron oi
the Bruins move in to block his shot
BiggerstafF and Ward go up in the air for a
jump-off at the foul line as Referee Jim
Tunney keeps his eagle eye on them.
The important series between the California Bears and the Westwood Bruins occurred with both contending for the cellar posi-
tion. The first evening at Berkeley the Bruins narrowly missed a win, but the second game resulted in the Bruins' first conference win
in two and one-half years. The excitement of the first game was a little too much for the local hoopsters, and the Bears eked
out a 39-36 victory. The following game reversed the action and the Uclans came through in the last half. This victory marked the
beginning of a new spirit among the basketbailers. U.C.L.A. had a fighting team that was laying for the Berkeleyites when they
came south. Again in the southern series, the Bruins played second fiddle to their foes in the first game, but in the game on the
following night they came out fighting mad to blast the Bears 35-33. Robinson pushed through the winning basket.
Working for a tip-rn shot are Cameron and
Rafalovich as two Stanford men block their
A fast bit of action under the Bruin basket
during one of the exciting Stanford-Uclan
tilts at Wcstwood
The U.C.L. A. -Stanford series produced some of the most thrillin3 Bruin contests of the 1939-40 season. By virtue of their 42-31
upset win over the Indians in the final game of the series, the Bruins broke a four-year jinx held over them by Stanford. The first two
games played at Palo Alto resulted in two wins for the Redskins, but not until Jackie Robinson had put 23 points through the hoop
to outscore Don Williams, Stanford ace, for high scoring honors of the evening as well as of the season. The Bruins lost the first game
by some fifteen points, but the following night Coach Johns teamed up a combination that kept the Indians hustling until the final
whistle in order to win the game. Stanford won the Northern series by scores of 53-38 and 40-36. A different light was shed on the
subject in the Southern series played at Westwood gym, for the Bruin five played the type of basketball they were capable of
playing. The Uclans measured their foes on Friday night losing a close game, 51-42, and then went on to upset them in an overtime
thriller the next evening.
Westwood's hoop squad, although garnering wins
over both Stanford and California, was treated
rather roughly at various times in the season by the
fourth team in the Southern Division. Southern
California's Trojans, Conference champions, playeH
the Bruins twice at the Shrine Auditorium and tw'ice
in the Westwood gym, outplaying and outscoring
the locals in all four games. Coach Barry's well-drilled
team was just too fast for the Bruins in the initial
game and emerged the victor by some eighteen
points. As this was only the third conference game,
it was a step in the right direction for the Bruins
adding sharpness to the inexperienced team. Of the
second game, also played on the Trojan "stage",
little can be said other than the Bruins just had an
off night. The Blue and Gold offense was not click-
ing, and the defense was a sieve to the alert Trojan
sharpshooters who took advantage of every break.
In the second series by reason of their splendid
teamwork and the security of their home court, the
Bruins had the S.C. quintet gasping for air until
the last five minutes when substitute forward
Keith Lambert entered the game and sank
basket after basket to put his team far
enough ahead to break down the
Uclan morale and bring lost confidence
back to the Trojan regulars. The feature of the
Westwood series, as well as of the first series, was
the scoring battle between Robinson and Vaughn.
The Bruin sharpshooter by outscoring Vaughn, in the
the last series ended the season in the top spot of
the conference scoring column as well as winning
All Coast honors. Thus the Bruins accomplished more
this year than they have in many seasons. With
everyone returning but Captain Alex Rafalovich and
many promising prospects in the offing, the 194
basketballers should be on even terms with the best
teams in the country.
Jackie Robinson get: high off the ground in order to sink c
set up shot while a Trojan tries vainly to block the shot. Sandy
Cameron and Bob Null watch.
3uring one o
the two teams
he U.C.L.A. gym.
Under the fine coaching of Don Ashen, the Freshmen yearlings, after numerous setbacks, completed a very
successful season climaxed by a startling win over the S.C. Trobabcs. Seated, left to right: Spencer
Williams, Al Towne, Ralph Donnally, Roger Bozione (Captain), Nat McKevvitt, Homer Hocker, Bob King
(Mgr.). Standing: Dave Sacks, Al Izmerian, Dick Horton, Tom Pollack, Warren Chambers, Kevork Tashjian,
Coach Don Ashen.
Coach Don Ashen's yearling hoopsters, while not win-
ning too many games during the season, accomplished
what they set out to do, namely put an end to the S.C.
Trobabes' long string of victories. A good deal of the
team strength was lost by the middle of the season. The
starting combination, Ray Chartraw, Bob Perry, John
Fryer, Bill Arnot, and Ralph Donnelly was lost from the
roster, due to either grades, injuries, or ineligibilities. In
spite of these setbacks. Coach Ashen molded a group of
second and third stringers into a well balanced team. The
locals boasted victories over Glendale J.C., Loyola Frosh,
Sacramento J.C., Santa Monica High, Santa Monica Har-
bor Police, and Santa Monica J.C. Small, speedy Homer
Hooker and consistent high point man Tom Pollock held
the two forward spots most of the season; Dick Horton,
stepping into the pivot position after Fryer was declared
ineligible, was a standout on defense and the best tip-in
artist on the team; Captain Roger Bozzone and Ralph
Donnelly capably filled the important guard positions dur-
ing the conference season.
Izmerian, Sacks and Towne all plan to
go after the ball in few seconds
Roger Bonone and two Pasadena lads
make a valiant attempt to outjump
each other for possession of the
Left to right, kneeling: Sinclair, Colla, Hummes, Fredericks, Bell, Zampathas, Jaffec, Coach Schaeffer, Manager Edson. Standing:
Robinson, Cohen, Hill, Hale, Park, Cameron, Hess, Johnson, BartLtt, George, Moore, Sur, Null.
Varsity baseball managers, left to right: Jim Edson, Joe Hawks, John Sudduth, Senior Manager Lee Bigler.
Bruin catcher, Ray Bartlctt. lets a fly
ball go as he sees he has no chance
to get it
Up one week and down the next, Coach Jim Schaeffer's varsity
nine made a vahant attempt to stay abreast with the Conference
baseball rivals and did manage to beat each team at least once.
Rudy Hummes, Sophomore hurling sensation, stole the spotlight for
individual play when he almost single-handedly won games for the
Bruins with his superb pitching. When he was out of the lineup, the
team fell to pieces. Jackie Robinson, in turning down track for base-
ball, added his name to the records for consistent field play and base
running. The squad was far from complete until basketball season was
over, for five of the team's strongest players were tied up with basket-
ball duties far into the baseball season. Such players as Bob Null, Ray
Bartlett, Jackie Robinson, Clark George and John Colla were high-
lights on the basketball floor as well as on the grass field. Captain
Billy Guyer, Kirk Sinclair and Max Hess, all on the short side, were
the leading hitters.
It's a hit and a Bruin bascballcr strides out from the home plate
toward frrst base.
Lynn Hale, outfielder, beats out a bingic, reaching first base before
Jack Clcmmcnts, City College first baseman, can put his foot on
Johnny Colla rounds first base while stretching his hit into a two-
Bob Null takes a wicked cut at the ball during the Stanford
leriei. From the empty appearance of the catcher's glove, he
seems to have gotten at least a piece of it.
Note the tense expressions on the two players' faces during this early season game — and
it's only a foul ball. The umpire appears to have a stomach ache. Johnny Moore watches
calmly from a distance.
i; E M N
Tne Brum baseba.lers made an aj:,j.ciou3 beginning \/itS an 8-1
victory over Glcndale J.C., a decisive win over Pasadena J.C,
defeated the City College Cubs 7-3 and finished by beating Glen-
dale once again. In their fiist Conference gorr.e with California, the
players and two hundred rabid Bruin rooters put an end to the contest
./it.l a near riot. The umpire called the game no contest. T,'-.e Bears
won the next game and went home as the winners of the se ics. Santa
Clara v/as next up and lost a close one to the locals, 12-10. Before
leaving for their northward jaunt, the Bruins split their series with the
Stanford Indians. While in the Bay region, the Uclans managed to
grab off only one victory — that over California. Rudy Hummes and
his great hurling stopped the Indians and the Gaels of St. Marys on
successive week-ends. St. Marys later slaughtered the Bruins 20-2. All
in all the Bruins played a fairly consistent brand of baseball and were
right in the running until the final game.
Ray Bartlctt scores one for the
Bruins. It could be on one of the
several home runs he hit durin3 the
Milt Cohen throws to Bob Null in an effort to catch a Bronco off first.
Note the ball, a few feet away from Null.
Catcher Ted Bell waits expectantly as a St. Mary's runner is waved In.
The scoreboard looks none too reassurln3.
Frosh baseball squad, left to right, first row: Burns, O'Neal, C -ndos, Angeles, Guyer, Halferly. Second row: Sacks, Kobyashi,
Britton, Stupin, Riddle, Coach Reichle. Third row: Mgr. Hollm n. Roach, Eckberg, Ernst, Co-npton, Kahn.
Coach Art Reichle and his peagreen baseballers de-
cided to call the whole thing off after the members
dropped out for spring football practice. The Brubabes
won four out of eight contests, being held to a deadlock
by Fairfax High School. The Brubabes started off the
season with a bang by winning their first three starts —
Southwestern Business School, California Poly and Whittier
Frosh. Loyola proved to be too much for the locals and
walked away with two victories, 5-2 and 9-6. Several out-
standing players were developed and throughout the
season showed promise as future varsity material. Nick
Angeles, Lynn Compton, Don Britton and Glen Burns, all
top prep school material, stood out among their team-
mates for their sterling play. With a turnout of only
eighteen men, Coach Reichle moulded a powerful nine,
not only in fielding technique but also in hitting power.
Catcher Don Britton was always an obstacle to the
opposing teams' scoring attennpts.
Captain Angeles tries to beat out a throw, but as
he loolcs very sad, he must have failed.
pgj^ V^* l-^ra^4ij| a 1fc
1 ' I
Left to risht: Cullison, Milledge, Cable, Mihm, Jacobs, Johnston, Clark, Streeton, Quejada.
Up at the catch, the first boat prepares for its workout. Stiff drills were in order throughout the short season
Varsity crew at U.C.L.A. increased its prestige this year by trimming the
favored Oregon State crew and turning in creditable performances against
Sacramento J.C. and California. Four men in the varsity boat rowed their last
race for the Bruins against Cal: A. J. Meyer, five; Shelby Cullison, four; Bob
Streeton, two; and Ignacio Quejada, bow. Up from last year's frosh were Bud
Staley, seven, and Ccdric Scudder, six; Stroke Kingston Cable and three-man
Homer Mihm have another year of eligibility. With a strong junior varsity to draw on, Coach Ben Wallis experimented
all season to find his best eight man combination to race against Cal. In the finest physical condition any Uclan crew
has ever known, the Varsity eight was known for having about the fastest start of any boat on the coast.
Stroke Shelby Cullison strains somewhat in practice on Ballona Creek
The varsity boat's victory over Oregon State called for a dunking of coxswain Leon Jacobs
Left to right: Pease, Meyer, Mlllilcan, Fuller, Jacobs, Johnston, Stalcy. Lloyd-Morris, Files.
The jayvcc was often stopped to receive instruc-
tions from Coach Wallis in the launch
Caught between strokes In recovery at Ballona Creek, the jayvee crew strams toward the
final hne at bridge
A junior varsity that often whipped the varsity in time trials gave Coach WaHis a strong
squad to work with. The jayvee acquitted itself well in vanquishing the Compton J.C. varsity
and pushing hard in the wake of the Oregon State and Cal shells. All j.v. nnen with the
exception of Pease and Milledge will be rowing again next year. Individual connpetition for
seats in the varsity shell was so strong throughout the season that Ben Wallis was kept busy
playing checkers with the men in the two boats.
The varsity eight, resting after its victory, allowed the Beavers to take their shell in first
The class of '43 put on the water the strongest freshman
crew that the school has seen in four years. Ineligibilities
kept the frosh from racing more than one shell during the
season. First race on the schedule was with the second
boat from Sacramento J.C. which finished little more than
a deck's length ahead of the unseasoned frosh. The year-
lings showed their mettle later in the season in winning
by two lengths over the Compton J.C. varsity, rowing on
the Compton course at Long Beach. Schooled in the fun-
damentals of rowing by Pete Hall, the frosh oarsmen
developed to the point where they rivaled the varsity in
speed and effort, if not in form and power. The freshman
boat averaged 169 pounds, with Captain Neal Dundas,
a power plant at either five or six, tipping the scales at
190. The two promising frosh coxswains are expected to
replace the varsity and j.v. helmsmen who are graduating.
Having displayed a great deal of spirit for their first expe-
rience in the sport, the whole boatload of freshmen is
expected to report next year.
The Frosh had the hardest-working boat on the water, often
rowing by themselves after the other crews had gone in
The varsity, inspecting their shell with the coach, often had to
wait around for the tide to conne in
Crew managers, left to right: Simons, Harrison, senior manager
Bill StuHi. and TInch.
Varsity tennis squad, left to right, first row: Bright,
Shamhart, Wharton, Prodan. Fox, Capt. Beach, Morgan.
Second row: Coach Ackerman, Arcnsmeyer, Gordon,
Stanford, Crickard, Galloway, Sugich, Sr. Mgr. Perdew.
J. D. Morgan
Tennis nnanagers, left to right, standing: Mayle, Lantz, Stanton,
Hilson, Morton. Kneeling: Sr. Mgr. Perdew.
1940 just wasn't U.C.L.A.'s year on the tennis courts. A spirited but inexperienced varsity found potent, star-
studded squads from Berkeley, Palo Alto, and Figueroa Street to be in another class. The Bruins lost six out of six
Coast Conference matches. Preparing for its disastrous conference season, U.C.L.A.'s racket-twirlers matched
practice strokes with five other Southern California teams beginning in February. Coach Bill Ackerman's men in
white outpointed Redlands University, 6-4: Cal Tech., 8-4; Pepper-
A Ions stretch, a backhand drive, and a good follow through rated jj^g College, 4-2; while taken to the cleaners by U.C.L.A. alumni,
Gordon a good shot. Of course J. D. Morgan's concentration helped
the ball over the net
l-l I; LA. Tennis Club, 0-9.
In the far corner wc have Captain Norton Beach waiting for Bartell's
ace. Hope this one is good because the first one was in the net
Our own local courts were the scene of the matches when
Stanford paid us a visit. Seavcrs and Brock arc two good reasons
why we took such a beating
In the same Stanford series U.C.L.A.'s Kristo Sugich and Tony
Prodan were paired for one of the doubles matches. Sugich is
poised for a ferocious forehand drive
U.C.L.A.'s netmen took the severest setback in many a season
when a barnstormins Stanford team blanked the local lads, 9-0.
In a return engasement a week later in Palo Alto the Bruins did a
little better in losing to the Indian power-house, 2-7. Sam Fox,
playing at fifth singles out-fought Stanford Captain Dave Brock,
6-4, 2-6, 6-1. The other win came in convincing fashion in the first
doubles match when lanky, smooth-stroking Bob Stanford, and
cool-headed Alex Gordon pulled an upset in taking Redskins Stan
Owens and Bob Low, 6-1, 6-0.
After winning three out of five practice matches, U.C.L.A.'s
1940 crop of tennis talent opened its ill-fated conference campaign
against a title-defending California squad. The Bruins were
trounced in both matches: 7-2 on the Westwood courts, 8-1 in
Berkeley. Number four singles man, scrappy Sam Fox, and number
six singles, never-say-die J. D. Morgan, both won their loca
matches. A first doubles combine of sophomore sensations, Bob
Stanford and Alex Gordon, saved the Bruins from a blackout on
the Berkeley courts, trouncing the Bear first tandem, 6-2, 9-7.
Sophomore flash Alex Gordon gets off a backhand smash for his opponent to worry about.
Coach Bill Aclerman calmly surveys the scene as Tony Prodan
reaches for the ball.
Kristo SugJch awaits the return of his high lob rather anxiously from
the expression on his face.
in losing their last two matches the Westwood netrnen gave
the conference champion Trojans a hotter time than the scores
indicate. The fighting Ucians dropped the first match on the
Westwood courts, 8-1, but forced four of the nine matches to
three sets in addition to the lone win of a makeshift second doubles
pair, Alex Gordon and J. D. Morgan, 6-4, 6-1. Bob Stanford was
the hero of the second series with the cross-towners as he saved
the Bruins from a blank by his win over George Toiey. In the other
matches, Ackerman's boys were not able to give the undefeated
Trojan champs much to worry about.
Frosh tennis squad, left to right, first row: Mgr. Stanton. Mgr. Hilson. Taylor. Feigunbaum. Christoff, Laun. Sinshcimcr.
Second row: Dunn, Levy, Frank, Ashton, Daggett, Elson, Coach Ackernnan.
A smooth-stroking, well-coordinated 1940 freshman ten-
nis team had the winning punch the varsity couldn't find
and breezed through the usual aggregation of nine South-
ern California junior colleges and high schools with but
one setback. Coach Ackerman's yearlings went on to polish
off U.S.C.'s frosh in their only conference matches, 8-1
and 9-0. Pacing the Brubabe outfit were some of the best
prospective varsity material in the history of Westwood
tennis. Number one singles spot was held down by Jean
Feigunbaum, and number two by Captain Sidney White.
Miio Frank and Angelo Christoff, a pair of steady lads,
shared the number three and four singles assignments.
Other first string men were Robert Laun, Conrad Kinstad,
Max Dunn, Naoyki Takasugi, Harley Taylor, Arnold Schwab,
and Harold Swynne.
MIlo Frank, No. 3 singles, drives a hard forehand
shot during a practice session
Harold Gwynne prepares for a forehand drive
down the right sideline
Left to right, seated: Miller, Sugita, Morhar, Carlberg, Dono-
van, Edingcr, Steed, McBain, French, Wyatt, Molyncaux, Cerro,
Schilling, Holcomb, Shaughncssy. Standing: Trainer Channbcrs,
Assistant Coach Drake, Bennett, Honda, Rawls, Moore,
Edwards, Pcrrin. Hoegcr, Bradley, Hastings, Hillett, Lewis,
Blalcely, Shoaff, Lacefleld, Sinclair, Coach Trotter, Manager
Broad Jump, Hurdles
Varsity track managers, left to right: Roy Menashc, Irving Furst,
George Myron, Senior Manager Joe Jacobucci, Russell Simpson, Roger
• li • ll • /l •
Senor Bruin, due for one of the greatest track years in his history,
got one setback after another until his record for 1940 looks little
more than mediocre. Ineligibility, failure of second and third place
strength to materialize, and the comparative failure of ranking men
to come through proved too much of a barrier to success. Captain
Carl McBain, potentially one of the greatest hurdlers on the coast,
finally hit his stride in the Stanford meet, winning the lows in 23.7.
Hal Sinclair, colored sprinter, gained confidence in himself rapidly,
winning both dashes against California and the 220 against Stanford.
The broadjumping trio of Schilling, Lacefield, and Turner brought that
sparkle to Coach Trotter's eyes more than once. Bradley and Wyatt were outstanding in the middle distances. Hoeger in the shotput,
Edinger in the pole vault, Schoaf in the high jump, and Shaughnessey with his javelin could always be counted on for points.
>=• . : '..
Tom Bradley and Gail Wyatt
placed one-two or vice versa in
the quarter mile in nearly every
Jack Schilling usually made the longest leap oi the
Bruin "kangaroo trio" of broadjumpcrs
Hal Sinclair hit his best form this season, always placing well up in the sprints
This baton entitles bearer to one free lap around
Cal had it over the Bruins in distance races with U.C.L.A. shy on trained materia
Edinger's vaults didn't make hli
but they always added points to the
The track season got under way with a victory against a weak
Arizona team, with U.C.L.A. scoring 8 1 1/2 to Arizona's 491/2- Schilling
and Turner tied in the broad junnp at 23' 8", and McBain won the low
hurdle race in 23.7. Next came the Southern California Athletic
Association. Tom Bradley ran a 49 second quarter and a relay team
showed its potentialities in a fast win. The Bruins played host the next
week to a mighty Golden Bear team, and despite Sinclair's double
win, Edinger's vault of 13' 6", and Lacefield's first in the broad jump,
the score sheet looked rather lopsided: U.C.L.A., 39; California, 92.
Leaving the southland next, the Bruins met a strong Stanford con-
tingent at Palo Alto and fared little better. Feature of the meet was
the relay. The Stanford boys led all the way but were pushed to a
new world's record of 3:10.5.
Since high jumping was not U.C.L.A.'s long suit, the usual Bruin quota
in the event was one place
Captain Can McBaIn finally proved in competition this year that
he was one of the best hurdlers on the coast
Frosh 40 Pasadena J.C. . . 82
Frosh 69 Santa Mon. J.C. 62
Frosh 44 Long Beach J.C. 87
Frosh 85 Glendale J.C. . . 76
Frosh 82 Inglewood H.S. . 3!
Frosh 63 University H.S. . 40
Left to right, first row: Lockhart, Dcninneyer, Panovich, Maggard, Hosford, Newman, Chiojcc, Feldman, Boyd, Moody, Duke, Co-captain
Kaiser, Painter. Second row: Coach Trotter, Assistant Trainer Goetsch, Silver, Brazier, Byrne, Izmirian, Diez, Miller, House, Co-captain
Russo, Condos, Rounsavell, Johnson, Richardson, Trainer Mike Chambers, Frosh Coach Drake.
Displayins strength in several events the 1940 Bruin
Frosh went through its season with four wins and three
losses. Outstanding by virtue of his 49' 5" effort in the
shot put as well as for his status of high-point man of the
squad was big Mario Russo. Competing in both shot put
and discus, Russo rarely missed winning both. Also out-
standing was little Kenny Boyd, distance man whose year's
efforts were high-lighted by a 1 :58.2 half mile in the Long
Beach J.C. encounter. Duke and Kaiser were consistent
point winners in the sprints, giving promise of materially
strengthening the 1941 varsity in those events. Coach
"Ducky" Drake was more than pleased with the work of
Maggard who averaged better than 12' 6" in the pole
vault. Diez, despite a leg injury which hampered him all
season, turned in several creditable wins in the low hurdles.
Miller, in the high hurdles, and Johnston in the discus,
placed consistently. Outstanding meet of the year was the
Inglewood hiigh fray which found the Frosh taking every
first place but one. The yearlings will be a welcome addi-
tion to next year's varsity.
place for ihe frosh scantyclad lads
A frosh high jumper goes up Into the oione as Jack
Schilling, last year's ace, watches his form
5 t «J Q i
Lefl to risht, kneeling: Accvedo, Bliss, Morhar. Moore, Donovan, Williams. Standing: Drake, McFarland, Morden, Brown Carlberg
Miller, Van De Water.
CR n COUNTRY
Intermingled with runners from L.A.C.C. and Long
Beach J.C., the Bruins start a grueling race over the
A well-balanced team of harriers led by Lane Donovan and
followed in close order by Don Morden, Leon Miller, Bill Carl-
berg and Don Moore went throu3h a successful season with one
loss and four victories. The loss came at the hands of the star-
studded squad from Berkeley with a 56-17 score. Santa Monica
J.C. bowed twice before the Bruins, first by a score of 46-17
and the second by a wider margin. LaVcrne College was sub-
dued by an overwhelming margin to account for the third vic-
tory. The most convincing win of the season was the 17-43 score
over Glendale J.C.
Left to right, seated: Shaw, Gordon, McKeniie, Crutch-
field, Lyie, Ortwin, Abotii. Second row: Smith, Johnson,
Hill, McRoskry, Gross, Clark, Lcrt, Manager Hanlin,
Ramos. Third row: Hostler, Cornitius, Stone, Howard,
Co-caplain Banker, Coach Stevenson, Co-captain Car-
mack, Southmayd. Rawls.
Two members of the Stanford team are pictured be-
tween Abotiz (center of picture) and McKeniie on
the local field as they follow the ball.
Bruin soccer stock took a drop when the locals won only one
game, that the opener against Los Angeles C.C. by a 4-1 score.
The shin-kickers were defeated on the home field 3-1 by Cal,
9-1 by the marauding Stanford Indians, and 3-1 by a revengeful
City College team. The final home game ended in a 2-2 tie with
San Mateo J.C. Away from home the local Bears were defeated
by Cal 2-0, and by San Mateo 3-0. The L.A. Cubs won the
deciding game of their series by a 2-1 score. Co-captain Car-
mack, Haskins, Southmayd, and Clark shone on defense, Lyall
and Banker on offense.
An undermanned, but never outfought, teann of puck-
sters began a disastrous season by losing to Toronto and
Gonzaga by scores of 2-0 and 4-0 respectively. Regular
league play found the Bruins with a 4-3 victory over Loyola,
along with 0-0 and 3-3 ties and a 1-5 defeat. L.A.A.C.
proved a tougher foe by beating the locals. Even harder
to take were the losses dealt by the Trojans, ultimate
eague champs, who swept the series 4-2, 7-1, and 5-2.
Santa Rosa J.C., northern champs, won a post-season
game 5-1. Bright spot was picking Miller, McPhec, and
Pechet as all-league.
Captain Scotty Miller (6) and Bill Ewonus attempt to steal
the puck from their University of Toronto foe.
Left to right, front row: Dawson, McPhee, Bishop,
Bartholomcow, Captain Miller, and Pechet. Sec-
ond row: Assistant Coach Duncan, Hirschfield,
Mellon, Perkins, Carroll, Christofferson, Coach
Tafe, and Manager Smith.
Intra-squad practice finds a struggle 'for the ball
going on between Hart, Saunders, Assistant
Coach Ashton, and Casson
US - le. BHKETBHl
Strange as it may seem, Southern California high schools were
the only teams to defeat our lightweight basketball team. Santa
Monica, Loyola, Taft and St. Helena were the high schools to
win from their collegiate foes. The game with Santa Monica
witnessed the scoring of 29 points of his team's 30 by Jack
Saunders with the prepsters scoring 3 1 points to nullify his
achievement. The 145 pounders made the season a success by
defeating Pasadena J.C., Antelope Valley J.C., the All-Nations
Club, and other strong teams. Cal was defeated 31-34 and
46-50 in two games with the locals.
Left to risht, kneeling: Casson, Anton, Captain Sied, Hart. Keller
Wollcott. Standing: Harlsfleld, Cramer, Fried, Saunders, Meikle
John, Miller, Lecbody.
Left to right, kneeling: Coach Don Parii, John Mitchell, Bill Reordon, Captain Paul Crawley, John Siegal, Doug Lawhead, Manager
Frank Schiavani. Standing: Don Shaw, Gordon French, Bill Kuehne, Jim Hokom, Bob Orr, Devere Chrislensen, Verne Kelscy.
A T E R
A capacity audience witnessed this close game in the
local pool. White-capped Trojan is seen passing the
ball toward the Bruin goal.
Untied and unbeaten! Such was the brilliant record set by
UCLA's championship water polo team. Undefeated in practice
games against the strongest competition in the Southland, the
habit lasted throughout the league season. California was de-
feated 8-5 and 7-2, with Stanford yielding 5-3 and 5-1. S.C.'s
Trojans were submerged in two thrilling games 4-2 and 3-1. The
brilliance of the team was shown when Christensen, Mitchell,
Kelsey, Crawley, and Orr were picked on the first team of the
all-coast septet, and Siesal on the second team, with Lawhead
S K I
Over the Slcl jump goes Muddy Walters to demonstrate
U.C.L.A. strength and form
Participatin3 in the Yosemite Intercollegiate Ski meet as
well as meets held at Donner Pass and at Mount Baldy, the Ski
Team, captained by Charles Melhorn, who was hampered by
injuries early in the season, was disappointed in its champion-
ship hopes. Lew Danielson, an outstanding Freshman from Mon-
tana and number one man on the team has been chosen as
captain for next year. Other strong hopes for the season were
Charles "Muddy" Watters and Wolfgang Kessler. The team
weakness lay in slalom and cross country.
Seen in Intra-squad action arc. left to right: Vas
Icpolous, Boulian, Peterson, and Austin.
Left to nsht, first row: Frishman. Eiduson, Levitt
Austin, Boulian, and Simmons. Second row:
Coach Helt. Peterson, Schwartz. Vasilopolous
Crandell, Epstein, and Magglplnto.
D II A I L
The Blue and Gold handball team came through with a com-
paratively successful season by virtue of breaking out of the
loss column for the first time in several seasons. Defeats this
year were again numerous, including losses of 0-4 and 1-3 to
the Hollywood Y. 0-4 and 1-3 to the L.A. Y., by the same
scores to the Elks Club, and 1-3 to the Pasadena Athletic Club.
Victory came at the expense of the San Diego Y and the
Long Beach Y. Both teams were held to 2-2 ties as well as
being defeated by 3-1 scores. In the only collegiate game the
Bears defeated the Bruins 8-1.
Left to right, first row: Har.is, Domoto, Uematsu. Conrad,
Captain Thomas, Ito, Urata, Endo. Second row: Drooz, Walker,
Badger, Rosenberg, Porterfield, Minnock, Jones. Standing:
Manager Moullon, Ward, Marriam, Micks, Lyman, Coach
Briggs Hunt, Smyth, Cunningham, Sellars, Lalta, Manager
Tommy Iwamoto really lakes his opponent for a ndc in a Judo match.
R [ S T I I
This year's grunt and groaners provoked more ■favorable
expressions from tfieir fans. Leading off with U.C.LA.'s first
victory over the L.A. Athletic Club, the Bruins went on to
defeat Whittier, the 160th Infantry and other teams in practice
matches. Cal was defeated 13-14 by virtue of the Bruin wins
turned in by Thomas, Drooz, Latta, and Micks. Cal reversed the
decision by winning the Conference meet with 29 points to 27
for the Westwood team. One point victories were eked out
over Fullerton J.C. and Sherman Institute in the Southern Cali-
fornia A.A.U. and Intercollegiate meets.
C. Aubrey Smith, with cane, referees a game with the Hollywood Cricket Club. Boris Karloff is doing the bowling as Lou Kaufman
waits for his turn at bat.
Left to right, sitting: Sockett, Slobodien, Thomas, Green,
Grieff, Pcrluss. Standing: Kimmclsman, Kaus, Godkin,
Hilson, Blunden, Frishman, Kaufman, Captain Ortwin,
Bergh, Bigler, McCulloch, Bachelis, Lanti, Shatford,
Captain Bob Ortwin and Sam McCulloch combined to lead
the cricket team in winning over Venice 131-83, thus continuing
with last year's unbeaten season. The highly touted hlollywood
Club was bowled over 90-47 in a game featuring the skill of the
Bruin bowlers Peter Kinnel, McCulloch, and Ortwin, and the
fielding of Lee Bigler. A long series of victories was brought to
an end when the Corinthian Cricket Club upset the team
120-84. The Blue and Gold banner resumed its victory march
when the L. A. Cricket Club could score only 90 points to 91
for seven wickets for the Bruins.
Left to right, first row: Captain Bob Ortwin, Red Gar-
son, Frank Newell. Don Hall, Biercc Bailey. Don
Carman. Second row: Coach Don Park. Howard Culver.
Everett Urbach, Everett Smith, Earl Hughes, Manager
Captain Bob Ortwin demonstrates the technique of
driving as the members of the team look on with more
or less appreciation
Pomona Coilese offered the first competition of the 3olf
season, and was handed a 1/2 to 8I/2 defeat as thanks for playing
host to the Bruin team. Garson of U.C.L.A. turned in the best
individual score with a 69 for a par 70 course. Santa Monica
J.C. was the next victim, losing I to 8. Conference competition
proved to be somewhat tougher, as witnessed by the Stanford
score of 25I/2 to I/2 over the visiting Bruins. The Big Bear of
the North was somewhat more lenient, being satisfied v/ith a
201/2 '° '/2 victory. Though never lenient, the Trojans were not
so impregnable, beating the locals 1 2 to 6.
I M M I N G
Paced by Bill Kuehne and Devere Christcnsen, the swimmin3
team had little difficulty in submerging Compton J.C. 41-34
and Pasadena J.C. 45-29. This same pair of natatore were unde-
feated in the sprints throughout the season. Kuehne set new
Bruin records in both the 50 and 100 yard dashes. The superior
strength of the Texas Longhorns in the other events brought the
invading Southerners a 46-28 triumph. A record-breaking relay
team composed of Shaw, Glasband, Keuhne, and Christensen
provided the margin of victory in the 41-34 win over Cal.
Stanford defeated the Bruins 38-37.
Texas Lonshorns talce off along with a pair of Bruins in the
Left to right, front row: Steve Valensi, Gene
Glasband, Don Shaw, Bill Kuehne. Second row:
Coach Don Park, John Sicgal, Paul Francis, Devere
Christensen, Captain Bob Orr.
Range practice finds John Truex, Captain Phil
Acktey, George Smith, and Morris Golden firing
from the kneeling position.
Victories to the sharpshooting Westwood team came from
ail corners of the nation. College teams from almost every state,
as well as hiawaii, wired in their scores only to find their Bruin
foes with more imposing totals. This unblemished record applied
both to the Varsity and R.O.T.C. matches. Medals were awarded
to the outstanding members with Howard Boblet receiving the
gold medal. Truex and Smith were awarded silver medals, with
bronze trophies going to Ackley, Golden, Stephens, Gleason,
Rhine, Menard, Preston, Brown, Kirkland, Heaton, Michaelson,
Left to right, kneeling: Truex, Captain Ackley, Golden, Smith,
Menard. Standing: Coach Thomas, Rayburn, Michaelson, Rhine,
Hobart, Heaton, Manager Detrich.
Henry Sugiura seems to have malicious thought In regards to Captain Bob Oblath's mid-scction as they pair off with epees.
Left to right: Manager Werner. Emerman, Coach
Murphy, Saari, Williams, Laughlin, Honig, Edmundson,
Snyder (kneeling), Captain Oblath, Sugiura, Jarmie
(kneeling), Snavely, Ramirez. Stove.
U.C.L.A.'s feint-and-thrust artists used these same tactics
to 30od advanta3e in winnin3 all their dual meets. Emerman
won all his sabre bouts to lead his team to a 14-12 victory over
L.A. City College. The Cubs later went down before the
onslaught of Larry Laughlin and his cohorts. Laughlin won all his
sabre and foil bouts to aid materially in the 13-10 win. Ably
supported by Captain Bob Oblath and Don Emerman, this Bruin
iron-man paved the way to two successive victories over S.C.
In the Southern Division Championships, Cal and S.C. relegated
the locals to third place.
Left to right, Icnecling; Phil Torres, Jack Van Gclder,
Hal Tolin, Hector Anton. Standing: Coach Norman
Duncan, Gil Woalwcber, Jack Christiansen, Seymour
Drovis, Ed MacKevctt, Manager Frank Frias.
San Jose State man ducks a left lead and prepares to
counter with his own left
A short season ended with the Bruins two down and one up.
The slugfest with Stanford ended 3-2 in favor of the locals.
Torres, Van Gelder, and Woalwcber defeated their foes to bring
about the season's only victory. Against the always potent Cal
Aggies, Woalweber's draw and Swan's victory gave the team
1 1/2 points to 51/2 ■for the husky farmers. The Golden Bears
handed their brother maulers an overwhelming defeat. Hal Tolin
provided the one victory of the 8-1 score.
Left to Ti^hi. first row: George Campbell, Harry French,
Russell Bfdwcll, Oliver Gross. Second row: Delbert Haskell,
Harry /arrow. Captain Bruce Conner. Third row: Bob Finlt. Bob
Hudson, Rolland Dougherty, Bill Corwin.
May the triangle be eternal — at least until the
applause is forthcoming
e Y M
T E \
One of the hi3hlights of Bruin sports was the brilhant showing
nnade by the gym team. Marred only by a 40-41 loss to
L.A.C.C., the records show a series of easy victories over
collegiate foes. The Trojans of S.C. were defeated in two
encounters, 76-10 and 70-16. In the conference meet they won
with I 16 points to 791/2 for Cal and 23I/2 for S.C. Next to bow
before the mighty Bruins were the highly rated Aztecs of San
Diego, who were outmuscled 75-5. Captain Bruce Connor, Bill
Corwin, Harry Yarrow, Russell Bidwell, and John Campbell were
standouts in every meet.
Howard Culver of the Betas ta
to be a telling blow during on
It loolts like a bit of an ovcrthi
baseman valiantly tries to right
Intramural competition gave the tongs ample cause to rally
to the support of their organizations. Theta Delta Chi won the
tong battle, but were defeated by the Blanks for the all-
University crown. Phi Kappa Psi and the Butchers met to
determine the school champs in basketball, with the non-orgs
emerging victorious. Theta Delta Chi won its second crown
in volleyball, and made the triumph complete by defeating the
Physical Education Club. Phi Gamma Delta led the S.A.E.'s by
a close margin to annex the track meet. Theta Xi bowled over
Phi Kappa Sigma to win in bowling.
Francis Wai of the Economics team
comes up from the rear in an attempt
to take the ball away from Smith in
a non-or3 game
This ball carrier seems to be off to a
good gain as his fraternity foes close
in on him
Wally Kindell of Thcta Xi fraternity
shows good form in winning the 100
yard dash from Kaiser and Hill, who
placed second and third
Believe it or not this is a version of
intcrfratcrnity football, though the
runner seems to be undecided about
Al Taft trails Dor Bcmctt in the in-
terfraternity mile, in which Bennett
finished second to Meadowcroft
i;UBDIVISIOH • • RECREUION • SORORITIES • PHRUERES
;; • RECREUION • SORORITIES • PHRHERES • FRUER^ITIES
SORORITIES • PHRHERES • FRUERKITIES • RECREHION ■
Phi Delts Dan O'Flaherly and Jim Devere and Beta
Orv Clarke are happy about something at the
Junior Prom. Someone probably burned a hole in
the table cloth. Note the adoring look Jim's getting.
Oohl this is loo terrible to describe. What's the
matter with Barbara Tesche? Don Brown looks
solicitous, but it doesn't seem to help at all
Tracy Moore looks sour, somebody looks sad, and
Norton Beach looks surprised, while Dorothy Halliday
dimples at Johnny Wardlaw. All this went on at
the Junior Prom.
JO CO FORM
The annual Interfraternity Ball, held this year
at the Beverly Wilshire hHotel, brought added
prestige to U.C.L.A. when it was broadcast from
coast to coast on a national hookup, with Hank
McCune as master of ceremonies. The festivities
went on in both the Florentine and Gold Rooms
of the hotel. Those who arrived early danced
to Ray Noble in the Florentine Room; those who
got there after nine o'clock pushed into the Gold
Room, and danced to a hill-billy orchestra, much
to their disgust. A later formal affair, the Junior
Prom, held on April 19, with theme based on
UCLA's so-called "country club" reputation, fea-
tured the music of Carl Ravazza. At this affair one
of the famous country club "convertible coupes"
was given away, a model T Ford.
The moguls of the Interfraternity Ball, Carter Cra
who was responsible for the dance, and Julian
Blodgett, president of the Council, gab with one
another while Dolly beams approvingly.
Spilce Honig rests his weary head on a pretty
shoulder at the Junior Prom. He's just pretending
he's tired, we think. The others are too engrossed
Bottom: Oblivious to everyone but herself, including
Bill Anderson, her partner, Beth Anne struggles to
retain modesty, but the odds seem to be against her
Top: Look at the birdic! They did, and look at the results
It couldn't have been that funny
Other dancers are too polite to notice girl at far left — gad
Bottom; Pledge dance at the Alpha Gam House. At least one
couple didn't notice the congestion
Center: As usual the photographer is the most popular man
at the dance, George Bliss agrees
Time out from the dance. Nobody has any cigarettes,
so Windsor isn't smoking
Once in a while you gotta do some dancing. But when? and where?
From time to time throughout the year the fraternities and sororities
give informal dances, which are supplemented by other all-university
dances such as Bruin jigs, Christmas dance, and the AWS-AMS dance.
At certain times during the year, notably around elections, many of
the organizations hold open houses, to create through the medium of
entertainment and refreshment a favorable prejudice towards their
YOU'VE GOT TO
DO SOME umr
Top: Crossed sabres make an impressive setting for
the charming honorary colonel, Helen Hay
Center: Not to be outdone by the soldiers, the
sailors also went social, at their annual Navy ba
Bottom: Intermission time finds guests at the Navy
ball making a reconnaissance of the situation
Even the business-like Army and Navy
men like to relax once in a while, and
dancing seems to be a favorite way. Out-
standing traditional affair has always been
the Scabbard and Blade Formal, held this
year at the Riviera Country Club. Feature
of the evening was the tapping of new
members of Scabbard and Blade and the
introduction of Helen Hay as Honorary
Colonel. The Navy unit also gave a ball,
and this Navy dance bids fair to become a
prominent event in University society. In
April the Pershing Rifles and Conning
Tower combined to give a very successful
formal, also at the Riviera Club.
Footballer Don MacPherson and A.M.S. prexy
"Pudgy" Padgett look pretty in their newly-pressed
uniforms. Rosemary Fleming doesn't loolc too happy
— wonder why?
Dick Pryne goes through the arch at Scabbard and
Blade. The lack of uniforms is astounding.
Bottom; Doesn't seem to be orders from the front.
Everyone looks too happy
Zan Ballsun waited at least five minutes for the
photog to take this picture, with the above re-
suits. Don't people look silly sometimes?
Second childhood comes as seniors and juniors
relax on the floor at the Frosh-Soph Barn Dance.
Whoops! May Jo Funk is a soph, isn't she?
From the looks of this, the Barn Dance was a
howling success. Most everyone looks happy, a
few pensive. What's the matter. Pris?
Every year finds barn dances still the
nnost popular features in the way of
entertainment a la informal on campus.
Smartly dressed coeds and dapper stags
like to transform themselves every-so-
often into hillbilly hayseeds and hicks.
Some barn dances are held in the woods.
(Beware coeds!) Others are held in just plain old barns with
hay and stuff. Traditional barn dances find the Kappas at
Whiting Woods, the Kappa Sigs in their own back yard, in
their own barn, too, believe it or not, and the Theta Chis also
have . . . but why go on? Common sense says that all the
Greeks on campus ought to be thoroughly nauseated at the
thought of them. But they aren't.
Sec the happy little morons, and notice the
maniacal glee on everyone's face. Morris Parry
seems to be doing a bit of Itnifing behind his
Monte Steadman looks lovely, but Mary Boyn-
ton's eyes and the camera clicked at the same
time, with disastrous results. There's Anderson
again, looking really ugly.
Left: The Kappa Sig barn dance was a real
brawl. The photographer was very surprised when
this picture came out all right.
That glorious affair, the annual Frosh-
Soph Barn Dance, was held this year at
the Little Verdugo Club Barn (or some-
thing like that). Music was furnished by
a real 'risterkrat-hatin' Feather Merchant
band, and intermission entertainment was
due mainly to the valiant efforts of
Jim Zastro, John Lindgren, and ex-yeller Johnny Vrba, whose
attempts to win various and sundry prizes (including a lovely
hot water bottle) were the source of much amusement and
comment. The night was perfect, so only about half the farmers
present were dancing at any one time, which was fortunate,
because the place was really packed. This was strange, because
nobody knew where the place was or how they ever got there.
Top: Ray Noble and Kay Kyscr, top-notch orchestra leaders,
who appeared at the same sing, much to the delight and
surprise of the 2000 students, get together to compare notes
Left: After lying dormant for some time, Royce Hall Tonight
was revived. This skit presented by Uclans proved as popular
as most of the big name performers
Right: The International Hot Club, Woody Strode. Bob Wai,
and Lenny Safir. accompanies Martha Tllton. It was hard to
decide whether Strode or Tilton was more popular
The audience is enjoying the
Chce-chee-chcc girl's enjoying
herself. The thought of appear-
ing before a university audience
holds no qualms for her
The most popular on-campus social affairs are the a
University Sings, which during the past season have played
to full houses, and then some, with students banging on the
doors for admittance during half the entertainment. Much
credit is due Hank McCune, chairman of the music and service
board, hiank is responsible for the appearance of such big-time
names as Kay Kyser, Ray Noble, Glen Gray, Muzzy Marcelino,
Will Osborne, Gaylord Carter, Lionel Hampton, and UCLA's
own Pat Freiday.
Wai stands out while his trio takes the spotlight
Top left: Frankly people, presents aren't
Top right: Well, the boys look comfort-
Bottom: Hmmm. He didn't talk that long
Semi-annually after formal pledging
each sorority presents its pledges to
the campus at a tea dance. Formals
and corsages are in order for the
pledge line; while one fraternity on
campus dared to follow this custom,
with the boys not wearing formal
gowns. No, they wore dinner jackets, blue jeons, and vegetable
corsages. Customarily, presents are held from four until six in
the afternoon when students are more likely to be free from
classes. This is open season for the boys, who shop around from
house to house, and look over likely dating prospects for future
reference. The girls who stand in the pledge lines usually describe
them as painful, besides, the actives usually have the edge on
them when it comes to the eligible males.
THE BOYS lOOK [M OVEK
Top left: Snag that birdie, Tillle, but don't
Top right: The Gene Purpus" swing it. In
Those popular insects on a dance floor-
\. L RECREAnS US
There is only one prerequisite for the
W.A.A. Recreationals: ener3y — enersy
to play badminton, ping pong, volley-
ball, box hockey, and pin bowling. Then,
when a state of collapse is imminent,
there is swimming and dancing. And, if
it is still possible to laugh, nothing is
more humorous than a 225 pound football guard swaying grace-
fully in all directions and sections to the soothing music of a
polka. In plain language, these things are a lot of fun. They
provide a type of entertainment that is not available anywhere
else, and the success of the program has resulted in their exten-
sion throughout the year and even on into summer session. Not
to be taken before an important quiz.
^,^:-^:. ■, r"> /•i<!wi*l#«i*$«t*i».-*
Left io risht, first row: Sue Shelby, Doris Clegg. Second row: Joan Irmas, Dorothea Thompson, Priscilla Pierce. Jane Nuttall, Virginia Kennedy. Doris Mac-
Dougall. Jeanne de Garmo. Third row: Frances Johnson, Marianne Francis, Louise Guldstrand. Jane Cooper. Patsy Murphy, Rachel Williams. Joanna Rock.
Fourth row: Betty Jane Curtis, Shirley Pfeiffer, Sally Grady, Evelyn Bluemle. Esther Cooke, Anne Borchard, Janet Barry.
H [ L I [
Panhellenic council members - presidents:
Sue Shelby Alpha Chi Omesa
Doris Cle33 Alpha Delta Pi
Joan Irmas Alpha Epsilon Phi
Dorothea Thompson . . . Alpha Gamma Delta
Priscilla Pierce Alpha Omicron Pi
Jane Nuttall Alpha Phi
Virginia Kennedy Alpha Xi Delta
Doris MacDougall Chi Omega
Jean deGarmo Delta Delta Delta
Frances Johnson Delta Gamma
Marianne Francis Delta Zeta
Louise Guldstrand Gamma Phi Beta
Jane Cooper Kappa Alpha Theta
Patsy Murphy Kappa Delta
Rachel Williams .... Kappa Kappa Gamma
Joanna Rock Phi Mu
Betty Jane Curtis Phi Omega Pi
Shirley Pfeiffer Phi Sigma Sigma
Sally Grady Pi Beta Phi
Evelyn Bluemle Sigma Kappa
Esther Cooke Theta Phi Alpha
Anne Borchard Theta Upsilon
Janet Barry Zeta Tau Alpha
Panhellenic council members - representatives:
Rosemary Flemin3 .... Alpha Chi Omega
Louise Parker Alpha Delta Pi
Geraldine Wolf Alpha Epsilon Phi
Mary Lee McClellan . . . Alpha Gamma Delta
Marrcele Von Dietz .... Alpha Omicron Pi
Dorothy Lee Beldon Alpha Phi
Virginia Kennedy Alpha Xi Delta
Betty Bartlett Chi Omega
Jean MacKenzie Delta Delta Delta
Betty Rand Delta Gamma
Barbara Wetherbee Delta Zeta
Betty Meigs Gamma Phi Beta
Jean Sutherland Kappa Alpha Theta
Mary Walker Kappa Delta
Ann Pulliam Kappa Kappa Gamma
Frieda Liebscher Phi Mu
Marcella LeGer Phi Omega Pi
Dorothy Malinou Phi Sigma Sigma
Jean Fulcher PI Beta Phi
Janice Froiseth Sigma Kappa
Marcella McCo.ry Theta Phi Alpha
June Jellineck Theta Upsilon
Janice Lipking Zeta Tau Alpha
Left to right, first row: Rosemary Fleming, Louise Parser. Second row; Geialdine Wolf, Mary Lee McClelian, Marrcele Von Dietz, Dorothy Lee Beldon,
Virginia Kennedy, Betty Bartlett, Jean MacKenzie. Third row: Betty Rand, Barbara Wetherbee, Betty Meigs, Jean Sutherland, Mary Walker, Ann Pulliam,
Frieda Liebscher, Fourth row: Marcella Le Ger, Dorothy Malinou, Jeanne Fulcher, Janice Froiseth, Marcella McCorry, June Jellineck, Janice Lipking.
Active chapters 61
Inactive chapter I
Alpha Chi Omega was organized on the campus
of De Pauw University at Greencastle, Indiana, and
the Alpha Psi chapter was established at U.C.L.A.
in 1926. Founded originally as a music sorority, it
has continued to aid in the field of creative art by
maintaining the Star Studio at the MacDowell
Colony in Peterboro, New Hampshire. This institu-
tion affords the struggling writer, singer, or painter
a quiet, secluded spot in which to study at almost
no expense. Numbering many prominent women
among its members, the sorority is especially proud
of Dorothy Thompson, Gladys Swarthout, and Mrs.
Edward MacDowell. Socially the local chapter has
been very active and every fall holds its biggest
dance in the Blossom Room of the Hollywood
nn\ CHI OMEU
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Emogene Brede, Elsie Brockseiper, Coralie Brown, Kathleen DeWitt, Betty Pick, Rosemary Fleming. Second row: Lorraine
Heddcrly, Charlyne Nolan, Rosemary Ropp, Sue Shelby, Lucretla Tenney. Juniors: Jane Althouse, Texanna Bates, Geraldine Frederick, Frances Jamison,
Constance Milton, Margaret Moor. Third row: Sarah Ryan, hlarrict Stacy, Mary Tompkins. Bonnie Turner, Barbara White. Sophomores: Marjorie Beyer,
Constance Curtis, Marie Dashiell, Eleanor Flynn, Betty Lou Jackson, Bette Ludwick. Fourth row: Ruth Mills, Miriam Otto, Margaret Rea, Ethel Sherman,
Paulette Steinen, Betty Jean Stream, Prudence Thrift, Marian Wood. Freshmen: Barbara Boland, Jean Boyer, Katherine Crowell. Fifth row: Virginia
Fretter, Margaret Gannon, Anne Hagerman, Mary Louise Hawley, Bertha Kelly, Elaine Lettice, Mary Jo McManus, Jean Patterson, Mary Paul, Marjorie
Turner. Pledges: Joan Brooks. Sixth row: Patsy Butterfield, Betty Cary, Jean Davis, Dorothy Gaffney, Lenorc Murdock, Eleanor Owen, Arlene Patten. Gayle
Rinck, Nancy Tyler, Bette Vandegrift, Ruth Weineke. Not pictured: Harriet Hessel, Helen Clark, Dorothy Keating.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Joan Irmas. Lois Levine, Dorothy Miller, Dorthea Slate. Second row, Juniors: Shirlcc Elias, Lorraine Krasne, Edith Kunin,
Annette Lippman, Adalie Margules, Pearl Robbm, May Rothenberg, Shirley Schreiber, Ruth Shapiro, Ruth Tanner, Hortense Weill. Third row: Geraldine
Wolf, Muriel Wolfson, Shirley Wolin, Lila Zelltin. Sophomores: Betty Ann Carlisle, Sara Cooper. Elaine Cowan, Shirley Desser. Shirley Fihrcr, June Fried-
man, Sylvia Friedman. Fourth row: Bertha Schneider, Rollie Schwartzman. Dorothy Skroopica, Eleanor Tyre, Minnette Winnick. Freshmen: Jacqueline Brin.
Beverly Chapman, Joann Ferbstein, Louise Grossblatt. Jean Ann Rosenbaum. Francine Sprecker. Fifth row: Etta Sugarman. Charlotte Weisstein. Pledges:
Ruth Adelman. Lillian Bennett, Paula Block, Marjorie Blum. Erna Lou Harris. Joyce Klein, Shirley Kroll, Hennie Leiie, Roma Rattner. Sixth row: June Riave.
Doris Robbin, Bernice Robinson, Florence Robinson. Joann Rosenbaum. Audree Smolier. Elaine Stromberg, Natalie Taraday. Elaine Walters. Doris Weisel,
Winifred Wolf. Not pictured: Beverly Broudy, Charlotte Horowitz. Elinor Karp. Florence Sessin. Emily Wallerstein, Rosalie Abell. Adele Goldenberg.
Rita Leavitt. Jean Roddy, Paula Wurtzel, Inez Liftman. Helen Sichel. Judith Cohn, Natalie Hamburger.
Active chapters 26
To bind acquaintanceship was the main factor in
the founding of Alpha Epsilon Phi at Barnard Col-
lege. The local chapter, Phi, came to this campus
in 1924, and has well lived up to the standards of
the national in its philanthropic work. Main in this
field were the formal ball held for the benefit of the
Cripple Children's Ward of the Mt. Sinai hlospital
and the complete Christmas party given to the Julia
Ann Singer Day Nursery. The first of these affairs
was attended by 500 couples and was held in the
Fiesta Room of the Ambassador hHotel. The chapter,
headed this year by Reba Biustein Cohen, has had
a successful administration and feels amply repaid
for its efforts.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Barbara Buckner, Margaret Campbell, Margaret Curtis, Jean Fagin, Jane Ferguson, Gerrie Griffith, Betty Lou Haller, Elaine
Kingsbacher, Virginia Magec, Mary Lee McClellan. Second row: Ruth Moone, Betty Morris, Ellen Rogers, Dorothea Thompson, Peggy Thompson, Barbara
Wight, Betty Yeoman. Juniors: Mina Buckner, Virginia Cavett, Betty Crawford, Lucille Hartley, Aidamae Huston. Third row: Harriette Luke, Ruth Shedd,
Helen Jean Shipley, Alma Stewart, Dolly Vaughan, Betsy Lu Wells. Sophomores: Betty Brewer, Eunice Brockway, Claralec Brown, Helen Crosier, Patty
Elam, Glendine Fulton. Fourth row: Jeanne King, Mary Magee. Mary Moore, Roberta Mortenson, Lola Munroe, Patricia O'Brien, Louise Pollock, Dorothy
Renfro, Dorothy Schweikert. Freshmen: Marjorie Crawford, Sally Fluck, Elizabeth Hollman. Fifth row: Jane Smithwick, Leona Wallin. Pledges: Genevieve
Abrams, Gerry Ames, Jean Bisbee, Leona Bradfeld, Evelyn Brewster, Dorothy Broughton, Pauline Campbell, Carmen Chase, Betty Doerr, Dolly Fischel.
Sixth row: Jeanne Halsey, Ursula Kahle, Helen Lund, Marjorie Middlemiss, Marjorie Moone, Ellen Grace Pope, Carolyn Price, Georgie Randle, Susanne
Shuman, Margaret Squire, Joan Tingley, Betty Jo Wakefield. Not pictured: Betty Kay Roche, Dorothy Argabrite, Helen Rising, Marjorie Vaughan, Jose-
phine Gilbert, Virginia Sitterle.
UPHA UMMA DELTA
Active chapters 48
Inactive chapters 2
It was at Syracuse University that Alpha Gamma
Delta held its first meetin3 to organize the social
sorority that established its Delta Epsilon chapter
on this campus in 1925. Interested in several charities
the house places the most emphasis on the mainte-
nance of two summer camps for underprivileged
children; one in Jackson, Michigan, and the other
in Welland, Ontario. Several prominent women,
Sarah hienderson hlay, Agnes Newton Keith, and
P. Mabel Nelson, have belonged to and aided the
Alpha Gams in this work. Socially minded' also, the
local chapter always climaxes its social season with
a well attended Rose Banquet.
Active chapters 37
Founded at Syracuse University in 1872, Alpha
Phi is by way of being one of the oldest sorori-
ties in the U. S. Locally, the Beta Delta chapter
was installed in 1924, and has since become a prom-
inent factor in campus activities. Testifying to the
standards of Alpha Phi national membership are
women of such prominence as Anna Roosevelt
Boettiger, and Frances Willard. Local chapter ac-
tivities take in the social and altruistic lines of work:
socially, two formal dances, a pair of pledge affairs,
and a costume bail head the list; charitably, the
largest benefit was a Fun House Party held to raise
money for the needy children of Sawtelle. Other
interests led to a Mothers' Day Breakfast and
monthly Faculty Dinners.
'* Ail ^^J^ ^^
l> e a ^
V 1 im
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Eleanor Allebrand, Jane Bowhay, Barbara Donnell, Olive Fisher, Helen Hay, Karolyn Kruse, Jean MacLean, Mary Alice
Madden. Leslie Ann Martin, Jane Nuttall, Perlita Pcnberthy. Second row: Peggy Pierce, Mayla Sandbeck, Jeanette Slaven, Katheryn Skidmore, Barbara
Tesche. Billye Trowbridse, Leta Frances NX/eaver. Juniors: Dorothy Belden. Shirley Cameron, Margaret CorrJgan, Roselyn Cuneo, Joy Dalrymple. Third
row: Nancy Fawcett, Merlise Gunther, Pat Hillard, Alice Holt, Helen Malmgren, Jean Moir, Joyce Timmins, Kathryn Wilson. Sophomores: Jean Bradbury,
Betty Clifford. Joan Covert, Doris Disque. Fourth row: Claire Gelder, Barbara Glaze, Ruth Anne Green. Betty Jane Lemon, Marjorie Proctor, Connie
Purkiss. Mary Ryan, Sarah Shelnutt. Carolyn Webb. Freshmen: Mariellen Boone, Patty Dalrymple. Anne Paries. Fifth row: Jean Fisher, Margaret Hails,
Barbara Hull. Betty Jane Isenour, Dorothy Jones, Geraldine Mahaney, Katherine Manley, Vivian Mirow, Nancy Nllon, Mary Ward. Pledges: Barbara Cham-
bers. Marilyn Dennis. Sixth row: Sheila D'Nelly, Mildred Eason, Ann Gillespie, Audrey Hughes. Peggy Lawhead, Mary Alice Loye, Jane MacDonald. Mar-
garet MacHaffie, Nova Lou Parker, Mary Richards, Dorothy Swegles, Lorraine Tarbox. Not pictured: Jane Carter, Phyllis Worth.
HP H A D
Active chapters 58
Inactive chapters 2
In Macon, Georgia, on the campus of Wesleyan
Female College, Alpha Delta Pi became the first
women's secret fraternity. Aid to needy students
is the pet charity of the A D Pis with the Abigail
Davis Student Loan Fund. The U.C.L.A. chapter
appeared in 1925, and the standards of Alpha Delta
Pi have been adhered to religiously. One of the
reasons for the Alpha Chi chapter's loyalty to
these principles has been in order to live up to the
quality of the national's membership, for it Includes
women such as Florence George, Dr. Sara Branham,
Elizabeth Love, and Mrs. Walter D. Lamar. On the
social side, the Alpha Chi chapter has had an
active season. Entertained by the alumnae with a
bridge tea at the Victor hHugo that included both
the S.C. and U.C.L.A. chapters, the house has filled
the rest of the time with two formal dances, several
buffet suppers, and a goodly number of house
[ lU P
Left to risht, first row, Seniors: Margaret Beach, Dons Clegg, Marjone Craig, Mildred Davies, Dorothy Fox, Marjorie Lehr, Mary-Alicc McCunniff. Second
row: Virginia Pratt, Beth Vollsledt. Juniors: Cae Charlton, Virginia Hunt, Patricia Mahoney, Louise Parker, Betty Phillips. Sophomores: Reneta Behrcns,
Robin Lyford. Third row: Marilyn Maclennan, Paulla Paris, Mildred Patridge, Nancy Philips, Marie Stirling, Dorothy Turner, Claire Ward, France Wilson.
Freshman: Betsy McKinley. Fourth row, Pledges: Anne Baruch, Vivian Bemiss, Jeanne Biggar, Jean Branson, Margie Lee Brown, Pat Catlin, Frances Cec-
carini, Virginia Ford, Nancy Garrison. Fifth row: Helen Gilchrist, Helen Louise Hannilton, Shirley Kiken, Jeanne Kramer, Jane Monroe, Sallie Norton, Alice
Roe Palmer, Margaret Stevan, Mimi Thornton. Not pictured: Mary Louise Rathfon, Helen Gdynia, Muriel Goddard, Patty Kitto, Clare Michaud.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Bebe Hengsteler, Bettie Mooney, Ruth Moses, Priscilla Pierce, Margaret Ray, Peggy Smith. Mary Watkins. Gerrie Wodars.
Juniors: Mary Cunningham. Second row: Marrccle von Dietz, Katherlne Key, Marian Mail. Faith Thompson. Sophomores: Jane Campion. Ruth Castle-
berry, Barbara Coye. Jo Ann McCandless, Natalie McCrone. Third row: Virginia Rush. Freshmen: Fay Brininger. Mary Daze, Deliene Jensen, Norma Mar-
shall, Barbara Snow, Betty Thatcher. Pledges: Jean Baumen, Virginia Grace. Fourth row: Jean hlerdman, Nancy Kumnicit, Berniel McKell, Jesse Officer,
Betty Pollard. Patricia Rainey, Nancy Stanford. Virginia Towie, Betty Webster. Not pictured: Marian Beswick, Mary Fitzpatricic, Betty Husband, Constance
Walker. Katherine Williams, Gloria Regal, Margaret Stanley.
ALPHA OMinON P
Active chapters 44
Inactive chapters 6
In spreadin3 to over 44 campuses since its incep-
tion at Barnard College, Alpha Omicron Pi came
here with its Kappa Theta chapter in 1925. With
such well-known feminine personalities as Mary Ellen
Chase, Margaret Bourke-White, Margaret Tallichet,
and hlelen Gahagan on its rolls the sorority can well
be proud of its alumnae. Plus turning out these
leaders, the house's charitable work among the back-
woods communities of Kentucky has brought it much
favorable attention. On this campus, the local chap-
ter upholds the standards of the national in the
altruistic field, and maintains an active social life
as evidenced by its semi-annual formal dances,
which, led by Priscilla Pierce, have been very suc-
cessful this past year.
Left to right, first row, Graduates: Pauline Green, Marion Picton. Seniors: Mabel Jorgenson, Melvina Morley. Second row. Juniors: Janice Coffman, Dorothy
Melendy. Sophomore: Dorothea Eiler. Freshmen: Margie Bacon. Betty Knight.
nU PHI UP HA
Active chapters 23
Inactive chapters 10
The first meeting of the Beta Phi Alpha took place
at U.C.B. on May 8, 1909. The ob|ect of that meet-
ing was to found, from a small nucleus of chosen
women, a group to meet a housing need at Berkeley.
From that idea, the organization grew into a social
sorority with the object of promoting scholarship,
friendship, and a more rounded social life. On Beta
Phi Alpha's membership list are to be found the
names of such feminine leaders as Alice hlanson
Jones, Anna Ratzberger, Violet E. Kearney, and
Frances Klamp. Reorganizing locally this year, the
house has not had a great deal of time for other
activities, but has been able to extend the organiza-
tion's aid to a Summer Camp Fund and to their
own Mary Gordon Scholarship Fund.
Active chapters I
Here on the University of California at Los
Angeles' campus a sorority to fill a very definite
need was formed. This organization, Chi Alpha
Delta, is a house devoted exclusively to v/omen
students of Japanese heritage. Fully as active as
many a larger group, Chi Alpha Delta has aided
in the University's altruistic v/ork plus assisting the
Japanese Children's hlome and sponsoring a Stu-
dent's Scholarship Fund. A well-filled social calendar
completes the program; an Orientation Tea for all
new Japanese women students, a pledge dance and
dinner, formal initiation dances, and a Charter Day
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Jessie Koyama. Kazuko Nozawa. Misao Okura, Fuji Tsumagari, May Yamasaki, Chieko Vuzawa. Juniors: Mitsuru Imoto.
Second row: Koto Inui, Edna Sakimoto. Sophomores: Aki Hirashiki, Ikua Imon, Tostiiko Oshima, Edna Suzuki. Pledges: Lilly Fujioka, Kiyoko Hosoura, Kay
Kumai. Third row: Sally Kusayanagik. Yuriko Maruyama, Rose Sakemi, Chieko Shigekawa, Marie Shimidzu. Sumire Sujita, Mary Takahashi, Tcmi Taniguchi,
Fiances Yamasaki. Not pictured: Mary Sawahata. Hatsuye Mizutani.
Active chapters 55
Since the first assembling of founders at Lombard
University in Galesburg, Illinois, Alpha Xi Delta
has gathered to itself some 55 chapters. The
U.C.L.A. chapter came into the fold in 1924.
Actively engaging in aiding needy students, the
organization supports several scholarship funds: The
Founders' Memorial Scholarship Loan Fund and The
Grace Ferris Memorial Scholarship Fund. Harriet
Leula McCallum is one of the alumnae of whom the
house is very proud, and Pat Frieday is the show-
piece of the local chapter. Led this year by Beryl
Corbin, the Alpha Xi Delta social season was high-
lighted by the annual Rose Ball and the Founders'
Day Banquet and Dance, both of which turned out
to be well attended and well planned affairs.
'Sht, first row. Seniors: Kit F tzp^tnck, Betty Paeschlce. Juniors: Beryl Corbin, Anne Sylc. Second row: Dorothy Halliday, Virginia Kennedy, Mar-
Saret Mary Mackenzie, Barbara Phoenix, Bonnie Willets, Margaret Wilton. Sophomores: Manrma Brown. Harriet Coston. Third row: Stanna Curtis. Vivian
D'Aura, Carmel Feldman. Patricia Freiday, Jane Singletaiy. Freshmen: Elizabeth Bigler, Jean Morgan. Pledges: Dorothy Arnold. Fourth row: Hclene Dillon,
Betty Lou Houghton, Evelyn Newhoff, Charlotte Parsons, Teressa Quilico, Helen Scuffins, Mary Springer. Patricia Ward. Not pictured: Betty Ryan.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Eleanor Cope. Dona Fragner, Marianne Francis, Jane Hix. Jane Tuttle. Juniors: Elizabeth Beard. Norene Brownson. Second
row: Mona Seppi. Janet Tate. Betty Walter. Barbara Wetherbec. Sophomores: Margaret Doyle. Frances Holcomb, Dorothy Klimmer. Jane Price. Third row:
Lois Puffer. Bette Ryan, Marian Seyster, Betty Warren. Freshmen: Boniface Bobb, Brownee Corbin, Sidney Elizabeth Long. Peggy Palmer. Fourth row: Irnna
Delle Sperry. Pledges: Alice Huttenbach, Constance Kottmeier. Janet McGuire. Viola Mettler, Evelyn Miller. Vera Tillman. Mary Trent.
Active chapters 41
Inactive chapters 20
Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, served as the
scene for the first meeting of Delta Zelta in 1902.
On the sorority's rolls are the names of numerous
prominent women: Dean Helen Laughlin, Gail Pat-
rick, Leslie Ford, and Princess Martha of Norway. In
1925 the local chapter, Alpha Chi, was initiated,
and here has upheld the principles and ideals of the
national in aiding the charitable work of the house.
This work, the maintenance of an entire community
at Vest, Kentucky, brings advantages for health and
education to the underprivileged there. On a social
scale, the organization has been very active with a
Winter Formal at the Victor Hugo, a Rose Formal
in the Spring, and various and assorted house dances.
Z [ T A
I c* ^ ^ ^>
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Ruth Bliss, Ruth Boswcll. Elouise Brown, Betty DeSerpa, Marjone Kenyon. Marjone Lawson. Second row: Doris MacDougall,
Grace North, Mary Smithson, Lorna Spriggs, Eleanor Thorson, Beverly Tucker, Jane Weber. Juniors: Betty Bartlett, Bessie Barto, Cecilia Blair, Bee Brown.
Third row: Kay Clements, Barbara Greenwood, Kay Lewis, Joann Rathff. Betty Rice, Jane Sheldon, Roberta Zolle. Sophomores: Dorothy Amiand, Dorothy
Dodge. Josephine Jacks, Margaret Jones. Fourth row: Jean Launer, Bonnie Mitchell, Joyce Ruegg, Betty Scott. Suzanne Whitlock. Frcshnficn: Jeanne Burger,
Larene Hamer, Martha Jane Henry, Frances Kramer, Dorothy Nickel, Marjorie Smith. Fifth row, Pledges: Carolyn Bohlken, Betty Jane Eaton. Eva Gates,
Elva Jane Gilbert, Pat Hamby, Joan Lewis, Helen Ludman, Vergenc Myers, Phyllis Roduner, Jean Tuck, Virginia Ware. Not pictured: Shirley Ware, Peggy
Dunlevie, Rosemary Stinton.
Active chapters 94
The founders of Chi Omega on the University of
Arkansas campus made their goal a sorority to show
no geographical discrimination; the first to do so
since the Civil War. Nationally, the house has on
its rolls such leading women as Judge Georgia Bul-
lock, Mabel Walker Willebrant, and Laura Krey.
hiere Chi Omega initiated its Gamma Beta chapter
in 1923 on petition of the local sorority, Phi Kappa
Gamma. In keeping with the standards of philan-
thropic work Chi Omega conducts the Toy Loan
Library at the Assistance League in Los Angeles.
This activity, coupled with the house's dances and
other affairs, is the type of thing that enables the
organization to maintain its prestige on campus.
Active chapters 53
Inactive chapters 14
Established at Oxford School, Mississippi, Delta
Gamma is one of the first social sororities in the
United States. This campus' Alpha Sigma chapter,
since its inception in 1925, has aided the national in
maintaining the Nursery School for Visually hHandi-
capped Children. Noted among the members are
Ruth Bryan Owen, Gracia Countryman, and Lois M.
Rosenberry. Locally, the sorority is well known for
its social activity. Notable in this line is the annual
D.G.-Delt Ball, a formal dance put on jointly by
Delta Gamma and Delta Tau Delta. Also heading
the social calendar is their Christmas party and
dance held every year at the chapter house and
one of Los Angeles' better night spots. Capably
leading Alpha Sigma chapter this year was Frances
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Ah; n Boswell, Jean Cjrtiss, Bettygale Emerson, Martha Flannery, Alice Gilbert, Ruth Haslcell, Frances Johnson, Miriam
Kelly, Eleanor Kern, Mary Ann Mahon. Second row: Janet Ward. Juniors: Mary Lou Cletro, Ruth Jordan. Lois Miller, Florence Nelson. Barbara Nichols,
Betty Nixon, Judy Saye, Sue Sistrom, Peggy Stewart. Sophomores: Bette Corriclc. Third row: Elizabeth Crispin, Shirley Entriken, Carolyn Johnson, Barbara
Perry, Betty Rand, Elizabeth Slyfield, Irene Spensley, Jane Thornburg, Marion Widdicomb. Pledges: Patsy Lou Archibald, Martha Austin. Fourth row: Christy
Brown, Dorothy Browne, Harriet Cass, Gale Chase, Barbara Collins, Betty Derrah, Dorothy Franklin, Mary Jane Hayward, Mary Henn, Eldean Hulbert,
Barbara Johnson. Fifth row: Katherine Johnson, Beverly Craemer, Nancy Newton, Ann Ostenberg, Bette Parke, Betty Parker, Denise Rector, Patricia Urion,
Barbara Warren, Patricia Weitzmann, Florence Williams. Not pictured: Klara Spinks, Patricia McCune, Margaret Bennett, Marianne Jesberg, Thomaslna
Mix, Hattiebelle Root, Beryl Heisler, Anna Marie Svedrofsky, Elizabeth Wilson.
Active chapters 88
The first chapter of Delta Delta Delta was or-
ganized at Boston University, and the Theta Pi chap-
ter vvas formed here in 1925. Maintenance of a
scholarship fund for graduate study abroad is the
national philanthropy while the U.C.L.A. chapter
endeavors to make the burden of the patients in
the Orthopedic hlospital lighter. Standing out on
the membership lists of Tri-Delt are feminine person-
alities such as Lila Bell Acheson, Mrs. hHenry Wal-
lace, and Doris Bowden. One of the leaders in the
social parade, Delta Delta Delta holds both a winter
and a spring formal besides a higher than average
number of informal affairs. The house, led this year
by Jeanne de Garmo has been active in all campus
political and scholastic fields.
Jean dc Garmo
D[IU DELTA DELTA
Left to right, first row. Seniors: Martha Barnes, Margaret Bussert. Second row: Jeanne deGarmo, Shirley Perron, Marie Fuqua, Florence Hall, June
Lindsay, Betty Lee Olmsted, Miriam Persons, Virginia Lee Wilkinson. Juniors: Peggy Lou Bardwell, Jean Beavon, Mary Bellerue. Third row: Betty Billingsley.
Dorothy Cushman, Carol Jean Howa:d, Betty Jean Kindig, Carol Kingsley, Dorothy Kowalski, Jean MacKenzie, Emy Jean Prouty, Virginia Reisner,
Ayleen Searl, Dorothy Warne. Fourth row. Sophomores: Betty Jane Lissner, Alva Lloyd, Louanne Nuttal. Betty Jean Peck, Rhea Wilkinson. Adelaide
Winans. Freshmen: Sallie Barnett. Janice Beavon, Carolyn Blackmore, Dorothy Cornell, Helen Eckes. Fifth row: Mary Ellen Haver, Gertrude Klamm, Jane
Lloyd-Jones, Lucy Miller, Mary Kay Paup, Marie Whitmore. Pledges: Ho Bergling, Peggy Brown, Margaret Bushnell, Ruth Dean, Patricia Gibbs. Sixth row:
Jean Harvey, Mabclou Hutton, Jean McAtee, Florence Macrae, Bernice Nelson, Betty Jane Reed, Betty Russell, Arline Saylin, Mary Welch, Jane Vatcher,
Helen Zellner. Not pictured: Phyllis Connell, Madelyn McCallum, Virginia Bulpitt, Helen Currer, Virginia Stavely, Mildred Weiler, Harriet Whitmer.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Susan Skaggs, LaVerne Anderson. Marie Beckler, Barbara Foley, Louise Guldstrand, Charlotte Hildebrand, Louise Kistner,
Betty Meigs, Manon Saltmarsh, Peggy Selby. Second row: Barbara Yerby. Juniors: Annette Adams. Eleanor Banker. Ethelin Bell, Mary Blahnik. Mary
Caward. Margaret Cheescman, Gerry Forney, Miriam Grant, Virginia Grondahl, Evelyn Olmstead. Third row: Bettye Quandt, Helen Weyman. Sopho*
mores: Kathleen Curren, Jean DeSpain, Dorothy Fuller, Mary Jo Funk, Margaret Harper, Marie Johnson, Helene Leckman, Mary Frances Rickershauser.
Dorothy Stewart. Fourth row: Betty Warren, Virginia Willoughby. Freshnnen: Harriet Bacon. Ann Barnet, Mary Ann Coburn, Jacqueline Goulcttc, Helen
Rupert. Pledges: Eleanor Adams, Dorothy Anne Browne. Margaret Costello, Helen Douglas. Fourth row: Barbara Hitchcock, Frances Lane. Peggy McCon-
ville, Betsy Morse, Anita Neeb. Betty Rhodes, Janet Souther, Jean Tulloch. Arvia Swan, Betty Jane Warfel. Jane Welcome. Not pictured: Doris Colgan,
UMMA Pill BETA
Active chapters 46
Inactive chapters 3
Syracuse University was the scene of the first
meeting of Gamma Phi Beta, and there the purposes
of the sorority Vi'ere declared: scholarship, service,
and social and cultural advancement. Leading the
parade of Gamma Phi Beta v/omen are Aileen Hig-
gins Sinclair, Margaret Wilson, Charlotte Kellogg,
Gertrude Comfort Sinclair, and Maude Loveless.
Since coming to this campus in 1924, the Alpha lota
chapter has actively entered into all branches of
university life. Especially well known are their social
functions headed this year by Louise Gulstrand. On
the list are such affairs as the Orchid Ball, a benefit
for underprivileged children; the Crescent Dance, a
celebration of the founding of the organization; and
the Circus Dance, a party given by the pledges.
Left to risht, first row, Seniors: Virsinia Black, Bonney Ellen Clough, Priscilla Joy Everts, Jane Henshaw, Katherine Howard, Betty Lord, Ruth Nelson,
Suzanne Shafcr, Sally Sherwln, Barbara Spaulding. Second row: Jean Sutherlands, Betty Thorson, Susan Van Dyke, Barbara WillJanns. Juniors: Margaret
Allen, Jocelyn Ball, Virginia Barnett, Tony Churchill, Jane Cooper, Mary Delaney, Nancy Folks, Third row: Marjorie Hall, Anne MacFarland, Anne
Mossgrove, Lucille Otis, Barbara Shafer, Aleene Zacher. Sophomores: Rosennary Ball, Alice Bernard, Barbara Black, Susan Gibson, Sarabelle Goodwin.
Fourth row: Ann Granger, Margaret Mary Howard, Joanna Prescott, Anne Reed, Jean Shaw, Pat Wirsching, Josephine Wyatt. Pledges: Joan Bartlett,
Virginia Bekin, Virginia Boyden, Virginia Chapman. Fifth row: Jo Anne Clippener, Beverly Douglass, Ruth Dreusike, Katherine Ferguson, Barbara Gastil,
Janet Hargrave, Ann Ellen Harris, Anita Hays, Marjorie Henshaw, Osceola Herron, Betty Howell. Sixth row: Thomasine Klipstein, Janet McNeely, Victoria
Peay, Joan Riddcll, Phyllis Rowell, Mary Schnnidt, Patricia Silent, Aletha Smith, Dorsey Smith, Mary Jane Van Vranken, Winifred Williamson. Not pictured:
Ellen Doody, Julia Dorn. Suzanne MacAdam, Mary Lou Thrapp.
Active chapters 65
Betty Locke Harnilton founded Kappa Alpha
Theta at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana,
as the first sorority among women to use Greek let-
ters in its name. In a roll call of Kappa Alpha Theta,
responses would be obtained from such leading fig-
ures as Margaret Mitchell, Agnes de Mille, Irene
Taylor Heineman, and hlelen Jacobs. The local chap-
ter. Beta Xi, was organized In 1925 from the Sigma
Alpha Kappa sorority. Philanthropically, the house
annually takes some of the needy children from Saw-
telle and gives them a merry Christmas of dinner
and presents for all afterwards. Known as one of the
most active of the social sororities, the Thetas throw
their biggest dance every Spring in strictly formal
attire. Besides this yearly ball, there is the Founders'
Day Banquet attended by the combined Southern
California chapters and a procession of exchange
dinners, alumnae teas, and faculty dinners.
Active chapters .... 21
Inactive chapters 5
In November of 1913 on the campus of Hunter
College in New York, Phi Sigma Sigma was orga-
nized for the purpose of furthering social and
charitable activities. The national organization spon-
sors, besides its fraternal duties, a great deal of
charitable work. It contributes to the National Jew-
ish Fund and the Student Refugee Fund in addition
to assisting various local agencies in the East. At
U.C.L.A., Phi Sigma Sigma was the first national
sorority to establish a chapter. That was in 1921,
and since that date the house has maintained the
spirit of the founding principles. In this respect
it has aided in the support of United Jewish Wel-
fare Fund and the Julia Ann Singer Nursery. On the
social side are affairs like the annual Charity Ball,
the Patroness Teas, and Mothers' and Fathers' affairs.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Paula Berman, Mildred Blass. Jane Eisnei. Second row: Jeanette Groman, Shirley Pfeiffer, irma Rosenberg, Cecilia Schnie-
row, Sylvia Silbert. Juniors: Florence Cohen. Ruth Farbstein, Janice Heiman. Esther Labowitz, Dorothy Malinow, Jeri Matyas. Third row: Lorraine Miller,
Natalie Piatt, Joan Rosenfield, Dorothy Sackin. Sophomores: Dorothy Coon, Shirley Corenblum, Beinice Feinfeld, Muriel Freeman, Edythe Pecker, Ora
Sauber, Esther Schaffer. Fourth row: Thelma Singer. Arlene Soloman. Rosalie Trop, Helen Tyre, Selma Wolfberg. Freshmen: Ruth Bretzfeldcr, Sylvia Drex-
ler, Jewel Frisch, Bernice Gross, Faith Gitlin, Louise Hoffman. Fifth row: Gladys Robinson, Natalie Shostak, Goldine Spark, Evelyn Stark. Pledges: Anita
Alpert, June Bondar, Helen Gotkin, Sylvia Greenberg, Rosalie Kaplan, Evelyn Lasher, Elizabeth Lein. Sixth Row: Marcia Malsman, Erma Martin, Bernice
Meadows, Natalie Meyers, Louise Ann Pollack, Adelane Rich, Shirley Rosenbaum, Rae Rudin, Jeanne Samuels, Beatrice Wolf, Shirley Wolff. Not pic-
tured: Muriel Panush, Shirley Glatt, Phyllis Nessclroth, Arlene Newman.
Active chapters 68
Kappa Delta was established at Virginia State
Normal School in 1897 and locally in 1926 after
granting a charter to a local sorority, Kappa Psi
Zeta. Since its inception, the Kappa Delts have had
not a few prominent women on their rolls; a fair
cross-sample of whom would be Pearl Buck, Helen
Claire, and Georgia O'Keefe. At U.C.L.A. the house
has combined social activity with philanthropic work
by the holding of benefits. Among these could be
listed the annual Shamrock Shindig held in April and
the KD Benefit Bridge put on every year by the S.C.
and U.C.L.A. chapters in the Biltmore Bowl. Besides
these affairs, there is the Senior Breakfast served the
morning of the Baccalaureate Service.
K A P P A DELTA
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Margaret Fleming, Frances Fudge, Lucille Garvin. Second row: Alice Marie Gautschi, Colleen Murphy, Patsy Murphy,
Barbara Nye, Betty Raisch, Janet Randall, Jean Strahle, Gladys Voyda, Mary Jane Wagner, Beverly Whited. Third row, Juniors: Jean Bradley, Dottie
Dalton, Lill Hendrickson, Delores Kleven, Enid Lilly, Jean Litsey, Mae Nye, Peggy Secor, Mary Walker, Loretta Yager. Fourth row, Sophonnores: Lisa
Chamberlain, Janet Griffith, Marguerite Maitral, Doris Mansfield, Katherine Priester. Freshman: Betty McKinney. Pledges: Lucille Adderholt, Betty Ander-
son, Patty Lou Dunn, Marian Gills. Fifth row: Lois Jellineck, Virginia Love, Shirley Maester, Helen Mottram, Emilie Oas, Bette Jane Reber, Florence Sawyer,
Irene Shanklin, Beth Stolp, Betty Tomberim, Not pictured: Betty Bittinger. Virginia Carrigan, Betsy Kelly, Ruth Reinecke, Virginia Wells, Rose Marie Hitchin.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Betty Ann Breyer, Rose Alice Castlen, Dorothy Covert. Natalie Hill. Second row: Jane Leeds, Gertrude Mann, Norma
McLlellan, Betsy Melius, Peggy Milroy, Charlotte Sloane. Diana Stimson. Juniors: Margaret Adams. Mary Blenlciron, Susan Cranficld. Third row: Barbara
Hamilton. Carmen Lepper. Mary McLaughhn, Catherme Pyne, Betty Richer, Ellinor Vetter, Rachel Williams, Odette Walsh, Margaret Young. Lorraine You-
relL Sophomores, Fourth row: Donna Barnett, Priscilla Bradburn, Marjory Dudley. Valeric Hanrahan. Peggy Maltby, Barbara Jean Mauerhan, Ann Pulliam,
Beatrice Standish, Alice Wheaton. Freshmen: Sheila Kerr. Fifth row: Molly Malcolmson, Jacqueline Trueblood. Pledges: Nancy Garlinghouse. Edith Huber,
Dorothy Ledger, Helen Ledger, Beverly Joyce Nev/man, Virginia Newport, Ann Richards, Billie Thomas. Not pictured: Josephine Butler, Alberta Haber-
felde. Ernestine Koslca, Natalie Sevier. Louise Wood. Louisa Shankland, Kathcrine Dennis, Susan Edwards, Mary Heinzelman, Carol Huseman, Isabel Luce.
KAPPA KAPPA UMMA
Active chapters 73 '^ '
Inactive chapters ei^f
Membership 29.410 ^
Formed in 1870 on the campus of Monmouth
College in Illinois, Kappa Kappa Gamma has since
spread to 73 campuses ail over the nation. Known feHHB^H|^^^^Bi^^^ ^
for the well-known personalities on its roll, the house
boasts of such women as Alice Duer Miller, Dorothy
Canfield Fisher, Virginia Gildersleeve, Helen Wills
Moody, and Lou FHenry Hoover. This campus gained
its chapter, Gamma Xi, on May 8, 1925. Entering ^^^F'"^"''VlHt-
actively into all campus projects, the Kappas have
put especial emphasis on aiding the University
Camp, participation in intersorority athletics, and
all social events. On their own, the house has a
social season consisting in part of the pledge dances,
the initiation dances, and the Kappa Open House
every December at the Los Angeles Tennis Club.
Presldcnl ^^^^^^^^B i ...^xtjk
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Joan Gnm. Mildred Hitchcock, Priscilla Jepson. Second row: Shirleyanne Mason, Joanna Rock. Juniors: Catherine Albrccht,
Dolores Bunts. Yvonne Hamilton. Irene Madaras, Barbara Ward, Third row, Sophomores: Muriel Black. Jean Bowers, Jean Breninger, Eleanor Campbell.
Virginia Copeland, Winifred Fien, Hazel Henderson. Fourth row: Frieda Liebscher, Dorothy Withey. Freshman: M eta- Marie Amiot. Pledges: Rosalie
Brown, Annabelle Frederick. Marilyn Moon, Charlotte Thorne. Not pictured: Dorothy Gllman, Jean Herring, Marjorie Smith.
The origin of Phi Mu took place on the campus
of Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, but it was
in 1904 that it adopted its present Greek letter
name. Biggest event on the house's calendar in 1939
was the absorption of Alpha Delta Theta, a former
national sorority. As one of the oldest women's
groups, Phi Mu naturally has a number of prominent
members: May Merrill Miller, Judge Annabelle
Matthews, and Mrs. Ogden Campbell. 1927 was
the date for the establishment of the Eta Delta
chapter on this campus, and since that time has
entered into the national's support of the hlealth-
mobile, a child hygiene truck operating in the state
of Georgia. Socially awake, the U.C.L.A. chapter
gives two formal dances each school year in addi-
tion to a number of informal gatherings.
Active chapters 20
Inactive chapters 8
Begun on the campus of the University of
Nebraska in 1910, Phi Omega Pi has as its ideal the
promotion of friendship among women students and
to aid its members in social and intellectual advance-
ment. The local chapter, since its inception in
1925, has wholeheartedly entered to the organiza-
tion's useful charity: the prevention of blindness
among small children. Phi Omega Pi is proud of its
exceptionally successful membership, for it claims
such women as Olga Steig, Dr. Huberta M. Living-
stone, and Dorothy Ayers Loudon. Leading the house
through a well administered year, Betty Jane Curtis
has been noted especially for the well run and
attended Christmas and Spring formals.
Betty Jane Curtis
M [ G A
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Jane Calliham. Second row: Betty Jane Curtis, Theada Erilcson, Betsy Ross. Juniors: Doris Beaver. Helen Gorman, Betty
Goulet, Marcella LeGer. Sophomore: Ann Bnningcr. Third row: Margaret Painter. Jean Stevens. Norma Waterhouse. Pledges: Elizabeth Farrar, Jean
Fetherolf. Peggy Goulet. Jeanettc Jctlison, Barbara Jones. Fourth row: Jeanette Lake. Bobbie Lou Marlatt, Eleanor McAllister, Margaret McCollim,
Cynthia Mills, Darlyne Mohr, Beverly Snyder. Helen Willey. Not pictured: Barbara Gailmard.
Active chapters 82
At Monmouth College in 1867 Pi Beta Phi was
founded, as one of the earliest women's college
sororities. Pi Phi was also the first to establish alum-
nae clubs of which it now has 188. Besides being
the leader in this function, the house has a claim
to being first in starting an altruistic social project.
To be expected are prominent members — women like
Mrs. Calvin Coolidge, Carrie Chapman Cott, and
Mrs. J. F. Balfour. Pi Beta Phi appeared at U.C.L.A.
in 1927 with its California Delta chapter. Since
that date the chapter has entered into the national's
charities: the support of the Pi Beta Phi Settlement
School in Sattlenburg, Tennessee, and the mainte-
nance of fellowship funds and student loan funds.
Socially alive the Pi Phis are known for the quality
of their winter and spring formals.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Barbara Allen, Dorothy Browcr, Alice Burns, Patricia Cavanaugh, Laura Chapman, Doris Gear, Elizabeth h-till, PhyHis hloff-
man. Second row: Jean Nesbitt, Patricia Stanley. Juniors: Barbara Bassett. Janet French, Sally Grady, Patricia Jones, Barbara Mann, Ethel McCarthy,
Ennma Puthoff, Ida Puthoff, Mary Shorkley. Third row: Dorothy Thornburg, Alice Williams. Sophomores: June Barber, Barbara Buff, Jean Fulchcr, Vivian
htarth, Vangi hiaupt, Betty Jesse, Patricia Morrissey, Rosemary Pennington, Jean Sleight. Fourth row: Virginia Snure, Dorothy Stanley, Betty Upham.
Freshnnen: Isabel Darbyshirc, Ann Kaiser, Ella Keane, Margaret King, Roberta Law, Patricia McCarthy, Mary McNeal, Marjorie Moffatt. Fifth row: Eliza-
beth Scott, Eleanor Thomas. Pledges: Phyllis Creighton, Alice Grimes. Polly Hayv/ard. Louise Magill, Zoula Nunn, Jean Rouse, Sue Reynolds, Louanne Sprat-
Icn, Betty Tremayne. Not pictured: Katherine Barman. Betty Bole, Degolia Earl, Carlotta Stoddard, Dolly Wilson, Patricia Hartley, Mary Elizabeth Perkins,
Marianne Hays. Jean Morse, Betty Anne Boash, Patricia Cordner.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Elizabeth Appleman, Evelyn Bluemle. Second row: Muriel Bohnmg, Marian Cameron, Winifred Caridis, Margaret Chisholm,
Jean Daniels. Dorotliy Dean. Harriet Hadley, Annabel Johnson, Mary Korstad. Florence Kuhlen. Rhona Leake. Third row: Janice Payne. Julia Richter, Beth
Watlcins, Kathryn Way. Juniors: Nelda Bowen. Virginia Ann Clapper. Janice Froiseth, Thyra Naughton. Claire Newman, Dolly Reeves, Barbara Sheldon.
Fourth row: Margaret league, Phyllis Ward, Lillian Westnnan, Sophomores: Velma Alden, Kathryn Baumgardt, Helen Briggs. Betsy Burns. Kathleen Denbigh,
Marian Just. Marybelle Mclntyre. Freshmen: Gretchen Burns. Fifth row: Vivian Hemsath. Nancy Millar. Pledges: Dons Ayres. Marguerite Bass, Margo
Craft, Margaret Duff, Eleanor Emtman, Bettie Jane Highland, Barbara Knuth, Elizabeth Schloten. Genevieve Sweeney. Not pictured: Eleanor Jones, Emily
Scott, Lois Marie Zelsdorf.
D M A
Active chapters 42
Inactive chapters 2
Colby College of Waterville, Maine, was the
scene for the first meeting of Alpha Omicron Pi in
1874. The founders of the sorority were the first five
women ever to enroll in the college and for that
reason banded together to form the bonds of fellow-
ship that exist in the house until today. Establishing
itself on this campus in 1925, the house initiated the
Alpha Omicron chapter which was led for the past
year by Margaret Chisholm. Carrying on the na-
tional's altruistic enterprise, the Maine Seacoast
Mission, the local chapter has inaugurated an annual
benefit dance to raise funds for its support. Also
entering into the school's philanthropies, it actively
aids the University Camp Fund by another annual
dance. Leading the alumnae parade are Anne Stone-
breaker, Mildred Struble, and Jessie Locke Moffet.
Left to 'ight, first row: Seniors: Anne Borchard, Marsaret Clayville, Margaret Cornwell, Vera Lee Hawn, Gail Martin, Lucille Thomas. Juniors: Marcy D
Second row: Mary Nelle Graham. Sophomores: Shirley Bystrom. Mary Evans, Ruth Gates, June Jellineck, Annalu Larey, Marjorie Lowson, Peggy
Teachout. Third row: Peggy Whyman. Freshmen: Harriette Field, Mary Gallagher, Margaret Phillips. Pledges: Marjorie Heer, Marjorie Needham, B
Lou Plotkin. Peggy Sheldon. Not pictured: tJorma Hozelton, Betty McKnight, Dorothy Walter, Myrna Adams, Kay Howse, Fern Swan.
T H [ T A U n I [ I
Active chapters 26
Inactive chapters 4
Theta Upsilon got its start at the University of
California at Berkeley in 1914, and since that date
a steady rate of growtii has brought it to the pres-
ent strength of 26 active chapters. Omicron chap-
ter, initiated in 1927, has followed the ideals of
the national in that it brings together girls who have
principles in common. The national organization in-
dulges itself philanthropically in aiding the support
of Berea College, an institution for the benefit of
underprivileged children in Kentucky. In the social
field, Theta Upsilon has had a good record with
Winter and Spring formals at the Grove and an
Oriental Dance in the house. The chapter holds an
annual Fathers' Banquet and semi-annual Parents'
Active chapters 64
Inactive chapters 10
At Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Virginia, Zeta
Tau Alpha was formed to fill a need for more sorori-
ties on southern campuses. In spreading to other
parts of the country, the house came to the U.C.L.A.
campus with the Beta Upsilon chapter in 1926. Na-
tionally, the sorority engages in the philanthropic
enterprise of supporting the Children Health Center
at Currin Valley, Virginia. A list of leading feminine
personalities belonging to the organization would
include such well known names as Faith Baldwin,
Judge Ellen K. Raedy, Ellen Hall, and Marion McMil-
lan. The local chapter has been an active social
factor on campus and among its especially well
known events are the traditional benefit dance, an
affair held in conjunction with the S.C. chapter; the
Mardi Gras Ball in the fall of each year; and the
annual White Violet Formal Dance.
l\ UU UPH A
Left to nghl, first row. Seniors: Aileen Walter, Margaret Corum, Jean Grey, Marjoile Griffin, Roberta Jorgensen, Janice Lipkins. Second row: tlva
Pfirrman, Dorothy Torchla. Juniors: Janet Barry, Jane Duling, Mary Jean Galvin, Rhoda Mace, Olive Zanella. Sophonnore: Marjorie Jones. Third row: Mary
Lauterwasser, Dona rita McCune Josephine Renzi. Freshmen: Irene Galvin, Margaret Hollingsworth, Ennmy Lou Johns. Pledges: Shirley Aseltme, Barbara
Barry. Fourth row: Lila-Jeanne Begue, Oma Dear, Elsa Edwards, Camilla Johnson, Mary Ann Low, Emily Marquardt, Aloen Miller, Ruth Reeves. Not pic-
tured: Beverly Ga'dner, Ruth Lawrence, Elaine Monkhouse, Catherine Russell.
Active chapters 24
Inactive chapters 3
Theta Phi Alpha was organized on the campus of
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, in
1912 for the purpose of providing a Catholic envir-
onment for Catholic students at non-Catholic col-
leges and universities. Prominent women are preval-
ent on their rolls and a fair sample of them would
be Anna Rose Kempel, Rose McKee Emerson, Dr.
Ellen M. Geyer, and Dorothea Wagner. Here at
U.C.L.A., Theta Phi Alpha absorbed the local soror-
ity, Rho Mu Pi, in 1926 to become an active part
of the campus life. Socially, the house, led by Esther
Cooke, has especial pride in the success of its two
semi-annual formal dances.
Lefl to tighi, first row, Seniors: Rita Ahern, Patricia Anderson, Roberta Anderson. Second row: Esther Cooke, Marie Kahn. Juniors: Roberta Channbcrs, Mary
McGrath, Virginia Pickett, Mereida Trenear. Third row, Sophomores: Vilma Jarabek, Marcella McCorry, Mary Jane Relliy. Freshman: Mary Jo Smith.
Pledses: Marge Chapman, Betty Enlund. Not pictured: Beatrice Micheli. Leonore Nutt.
Left to right, first row: Constance Bell, Beverly Brown. Second row: Eleanor Cleland, Frances Corcoran, Betty Hauser, Marjorie Howe, Margaret Jones,
Betty Lee, Mildred Lindroth. Third row: Margaret Lundall, Mary Jane Mendelsohn, Annabel Mitchell, Janet Mosher, Eleanor Nichols, Constance Parle,
Polly Parker. Fourth row: Betty Rhodes, Virginia Schmissrauter, Exie Stevens, Helen Stinchfield, Betty Warnack, Helen Willeford, Loretta Yager. Not
pictured: Jeanne Oswald, June Elliott, Louise McCord, Joanne Jenkins, Connie Renkesser, Roberta George, Ida Mae Carlston, Dorothy Weiner, Hazel
McCarty, Irene Williams, Mimi Munter.
Phrateres Cabinet is a coordinating body, which func-
tions as a unifying group for the whole body of Phrateres
as each individual dormitory has its own activities and
programs. The cabinet plans activities for the group as a
whole, and has about one activity a month. The member-
ship of the cabinet is composed of the president of each
dormitory, and the president of Philia. hlowever, the
officers of the group are selected by every member of
Phrateres from the group as a whole, in other words the
actual officers of the Cabinet may not be holding any
other offices in their respective houses but are chosen at
large from the entire membership of 600 women. The
activities planned by the Cabinet include a tea in Sep-
tember to acquaint girls who are likely to become members.
Later, there is a fireside party for new members from each
dormitory. In November there is a barn dance, and in
December a fashion tea at Bullock's Westwood. In February
they have another tea, and in March two affairs: a fun
house party and a formal dance at the Santa Monica
Beach Club. And in May comes the installation banquet.
Mary Elizabeth Lee
Left to right, first row, Juniors: Elizabeth Farrar, Dorothy Halhday. Margaret Lundahl. Second row: Mar3aret McCollim. Sophomore: Margaret Watson.
Freshmen: Mary Jane Mendelsohn, Esther Pines, Ruth Wienelce. Special: Elizabeth Nesbitt. Not pictured: Viola Akehurst, Lillian Hall, Mary Mayo, Eliza-
beth Meyer, Maud Nelson. Marjorie Pirdy. Sally Shaw, Rachel Stafford, Naoma Troxell. Bobbie Friend. Margaret Heidenrich, Blendme Hoyst, Carolyn
Rains. Margaret Ralston, Signe Stenehjem, Edith Sevan, Norma Dennis, Elizabeth Early, Ruth Fisher, LaRue Geiger, hielen Goldman, Christine Ham,
Lois Laskcr, Margaret O'Conner. Volanda Pasquini. June Robertson, Virginia Smith, Mary Spoor, Betsy Suddarth, Barbara Symms. June Walling. Marjorie
Webb, Doris Wcnitraub, Ruth Winninger, Phyllis Brand, Lee Harrell, Virginia Keaton, Kathleen Kidd, Alene Newman, Edythe Peclcer, Mary Thilo, Mary
Berry, Jane Duclcering. Gloria Feld. Miriam Gelperin, Peggy McConnel, Polly McConnel, Patricia Phclan, Alice Wheeler, Blanche Connor, Elizabeth
BUI I HE R
Since its construction in 1929, Bannister Hall has
served as the campus headquarters for some fifty
women each year. Providin3 social entertainment as
well as living facilities, the hall engages in the pres-
entation of open houses, informal dances, and casual
gatherings around the open fireplace. A sub-chapter
of Phrateres, the group lives up to its motto, "Famous
for Friendliness", and enters into all Phrateres events.
Westwood Hall, formerly Doheny, first appeared
as a women's livins group in 1929 and was simulta-
neously installed as a sub-chapter of Phrateres. As
active as any more closely knit organization, the
sub-chapter enters into all Phrateres events putting
especial emphasis on the aid given to campus chari-
ties. On the social side of the ledger was a com-
plete set of events: winter and spring formal supper
dances, a theatre party when the hall took over the
Theatre Mart to see The Drunkard, and a long list
of open houses, house dances, and teas. It has been
said that the major problem of Westwood hiall is
to get enough telephones in the building to accom-
modate the 100 women that live there.
Left to light, first row. Seniors: Beverly Brown, Eleanor Cleland, Geraldine Goodnight, Elizabeth Klockseim, K' . iissey, EIna Swanson. Second row:
Mary Alice Wright. Juniors: Flo Bergiing, Marjorie Davis, Martha Williams. Sophomore: Jean Ramsing. Freshman: Ruth Adelman.
Douglass Hall appeared on the U.C.L.A. campus
in the sanne year as the university, 1929. In the
hall, many of the school's prominent graduates have
been members of the Douglass sub-chapter of Phra-
teies: women such as Use hluttner. Living in the hall
now is Evelyn Boldrick, Southern California singles
and doubles badminton champion. Entering into all-
Phrateres social and charitable work, the hall also
acts as a separate unit in such affairs. Among its
most notable social events are the formal Christmas
Tree Dinner and Party, the annual winter and spring
formal dances, and the formal graduates' dinner.
Besides these dances and parties, there are also
various open houses and informal dances. In the
ledger of aid to needy persons, Douglass contributed
its part by holding a benefit for the University
D u n n s H UL
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Pearl Finn, Eleanor Nichols. Second row: Helen Rohrs, Marjoric Schmidt. Juniors: Margie Lee Brown. Janice Coffman, Betty
Davis, Oma Louise Dear, Patricia Peterson, Betty Rhodes. Third row, Sophomore: Nclda Row. Freshnnen: Sallie Barnett, Marilyn Berkley, Evelyn Brewster,
Dorothy Ann Brown, Miriam Burwell, Barbara Chambers, Irene Deck. Fourth row: Audrey Hughes, Rosemary Lawbender, Carrie Lee Patridge, Laura Lee
Phelps, Nancy Prescott, Phyllis Roduner, Phyllis Root, Irene Shanklin. Not pictured: Elizabeth Deacon, Irma Hartman, Henny Johnson, Linette Card, Ruby
Gentry, Anna Paiarola, Alberta Stokes, Wanda Todd, Elsie Tyler, Eula Wood, Evelyn Boldrick, Geraldine Bryson, Eva Cassirer, Marian Cole, Peggy Fogle,
Paula Loeber, Elizabeth Stelnman, Betty Taylor. Dorothy Johnson, Louise Jones, Mildred Rohrs, Flora Gano, Barbara Hackett, Jane Jackson, Margaret
Karl, Gladys Kendrick, Olga Lobastoff, Lillis Nerllng, Leslie Newton, Gerry Peck, Gwendolyn Ritter, Delores Simms, Mary Lou Young.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Marjorie Griffin, Mabel Jorgcnsen. Valerie Lanigan. Dorothy Melendy, Melina Morley. Juniors: Kitty Cooley, Margaret
Rowe. Second row: Elizabeth Scholten, Betty Warnack, Wilma Wiles, Lorctta Vager. Sophomores: June Brecic, Nancy Garrison, Marjoriz Middlemiss,
Barbara Perry, Lyia Sherwood. Third row: Caroline Tapper. Marjorle Wilkie. Freshmen: Evelyn Brewster, Rosalie Brown, Gretchen Burns, Margaret Costello,
Virginia Grace, Margaret hlollingsworth, Delores Horrnfeld. Fourth row: Marilyn Moon, Maxme Movius, Florence McManus, Norrisa Paulson, Shirley
Rosenbaum, Doris Schow, Peg Sheldon, Joan Tingley, Jean Warriner.
Philia is a sub-chapter of Phrateres. Its purposes are
to promote friendly relations among women on campus,
and an opportunity to make more frequent contacts with
their associates. Philia is a democratic organization, mem-
bership being open to any woman who lives at home or
in a sorority house and who wishes to be a member of
Phrateres. Many and varied are the activities of this
organization. They start out in February with an Orienta-
tion tea to acquaint new women on campus with purposes
and activities of Phrateres and its sub-chapters. This tea
is followed by an Orientation dinner for those women
■who are interested in Philia alone. Prospective members
must then pass an examination in the history of the chap-
ter, after which there is a formal initiation dinner. On
April 10 Philia gave a fashion show and tea. Other affairs
include a sport dance with buffet supper, a Mother's tea,
a dinner with the Cal Men, and a picnic.
It was in September of 1931 that the largest stu-
dent residence at the University, hlershey Hall, was
founded. In the length of time that hlershey has
been at U.C.L.A., it has made its presence known
to every student interested in the affairs of the
University. Its social events — bi-monthly tea dances,
the two formals, the informals, and the open house
— have made campus history. The University Camp
has received Hershey's enthusiastic support, and the
fHail's special events make campus life more enjoy-
able for the 130 women who reside in it. Among
the prominent alumnae of hlershey are such leaders
as Ann Stewart Stockton, Mary Frances Hawkin, and
H E I!
Left to right, first row. Seniors: Virginia Anderson, Mary Elizabeth Clark, Frances Corcoran. Second row: Jane Dickman, LaVona Gcbb, Betty Hauser,
Antoinette Lansborough, Betty Lee, Lois Lyie, Loris McConnell. Janet Mosher. Third row: Rosa Maria Parra, Exie Stevens, Billye Trowbridge. Juniors:
Elizabeth Beard, Jean Bradley, Jane Christensen, Adrienne Ferrell, Margaret Gaucr. Fourth row: Merticee Gunther, Marjorie Howe, Kathcrine Nuffer, Pauline
Parker, Frances Ridgley, Virginia Schmlssrauter, Billie Mac Thonnas, Esther Zegar.
Not pictured: Elizabeth Carbcc, Mildred Eason. Helen Fischer,
Barbara Fleshcr, Geraldme Gidlcy, Geraldine Goecke. Barbara
hialvcfson, Joy hiarris. Garland hlirsch. Dorothy Neilson. Sara
Scofield. June Snow, Josephine Sully, Annell Sunderland, Mary
Swift. Lois Tuchscherer, Jane Baxter, Eleanor Childers, Peggy
Dahlstrom, Ellamae Eraser, Shirley hiinze, Virginia Keaton,
Grace Luppsecu. Barbara McLaIn, Mary Murata, Sibyl Pass-
man. Kathleen SIcelly, Anne Thieme. Ruth Wechtel, Georgette
Willett, Patricia Aclcerman. hlefen Albert. Phyllis Arnim, Billie
Beclcer, Mary Bennett. Barbara Bettin, Jean Beswethericic,
Agnes Boland. Elizabeth Broclcmeier, Jean Condie, Marj'orie
Coombs, Elizabeth Early. Charlotte Pal lis. Annette Foaner,
Lovina Goulter, Virginia Hartman. Leola hletzler. Sheila
Hughes, Juanlta Murdock, Carmen Penwarden. Lillian Regan.
Gwen Ritter, Louise Wolff, Rosemary Zeigemeier. Evelyn Allen,
Nadine Brown, Margaret Corey. Nadine Davis, Mary Drinker,
Grace Ivanhoe. Frances Koch, Pauline Moffat, Ruth Sallott.
Betty Stark, Virginia Stone. Christine Strain, EIna Woodbury,
Lillian Shade. Louise Shade, Virginia Stavley, Ardeth Study.
Sachi Tamaki, Helen Taylor. Barbara Tilson. Patricia Wheeling,
Dorothy Wirth. Mary Zerbel. Margaret Telford. Norma Dennis,
Evelyn Downing, Jeanette Thomson. Noreen VanVliet, Agnes
Nader, Virginia Rcid, Jean Weill. Frances Corcoran, Isabelle
O'Neil. Lucille Slotniicow. Nina Jo Reeves.
S H E Y
Left to risht, first row: Sophomores: Jeanne Battelle, Betty Jane Seattle, Antoinette Birsic. Second row: Carolyn Bohlken, Rosemary Lajbender, JoAnn
Schmissfauter. Vivian Spradlin, Marcella Sutton, Betty Tomson. Freshmen: Mary Arnold. Edna Calvert. Third row: Mary Coburn. Barbara Collins. Nancy
Garlinghouse, Margaret Hollingsworth. Barbara Hull, Beverly Kraemer, Renee LeRoy, Florence Macrae. Fourth row: Marionlou Powers. Gloria Rosenblatt,
Helen Rupert, Eleanor Thomas. Mary Frank Warren, Mary Elizabeth Ward. Elizabeth Williams, Bessie Mae Ferina.
In late 1929, Dean Laushlin, realizins the inade-
quate housin3 facilities for women on the new
campus, called on several persons to build halls for
women. Responding to this suggestion, Dr. Neil
Rudy had constructed in 1930 the hall which bears
his name. In the ten years since its inception, Rudy
Hall has had six presidents of all-Phrateres and other
prominent women including Betty Haddock and
Phyllis Culbert. Outstanding social events for the
past year would be the two formal dances, an open
house, and several date dances. To fill out the social
program there are orientation parties and date din-
ners. Each year at Christmas, the hall presents a
family with its needs for a big dinner and supplies
necessary for a complete week in addition to mak-
ing annual contributions to the University Camp.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Thclma Kemmcrcr, Reba Ladd, Annabel Mitchcli, Nellie Mae Nelson, Eva Reed, Margaret Sm.;:.. Second row: Adna
Elizabeth Swanson, Janice Whalen, Helen Willeford, Roxanna Wilson. Juniors: Barbara Craig, Juanita Hemperley. Third row: Barbara Knuth, Mary Ann
Lowe, Melba Talnnage, Carolyn Wilson. Sophomores: Helen Crosier, Betty Freuhling. Not pictured: Betty Collins, Lucile Elder, Francis Evans, Ethel Geab-
hard. Nornna Lopp, Lillis Nerling, Teddie Riley, Marjorie Ablutz, Virginia Bertch, Betty Cropsey, June Elliott, Lois Jenner, Francis Sarson, June Ward,
Lupe Zarraga, Susan Armstrong, Jean Atchley, Coral Mae Bailiff, Marian Beach, Laura Bishop, Helen Bradford, Barbara Brown, Betty Craig, Charlotte
Gcrogc, Verna Harvey, Doyetta Hutchinson, Eunice Jones, June Lehigh, Joan Mahn, Marianne McKelvey. Anita Nicolaus, Helen Pifer, Norma Reid,
Carolyn Richardson, Irene Ross, Jean Schmid, Jean Stearns, Jessie Thompson, Nanette Walker, Nancy Wilson, Susan Baiter, Betty Balliett, Margaret Clin-
ton, Millicent Crilly, Jean Crose, Betty Deacon, Georgia Evans, Irma Hartman, Edith Keim, Margaret McClintocIt, Jean Reed, Dorothy Weiner, Maxine
Whisnant, Dorothy White, Beryl Langley, Beth Rogers, Sophie Stamer, Betty Stow.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Elizabeth Agee, Jean Rae Berglind. Second row: Doris Cochran, Shirley Ferron. Ann Golay, Mildred Lindroth, Constance
Parlt. Helen Stinchfield. Third row, Juniors: Joy Dalrynnple, Ann Hendricksen, Edna Louve, Doris Messenger. Sophomores: Mary Anderson, Patty Dalrymple.
Not pictured: Virginia DeBolt, Jeanette Evans, Lillian Forrester, Dorothy Mall, Jean Beswetherick, Helen Cunninghann, Martha Cunningham, Elizabeth
Dinnis, Jewel Gardner, Nan Hayden, Marjorie Mason, Agnes McKenna, Josephine McLellan, Betty Reed, Virginia Roberts, Virginia Bishop, Rosemary
DeLiban, Virginia Dusch, Mary Greene, Wauneva Gunnct, Ruth Hermann, Barbara Hiatt, Janet Larson, Rosalie Lincoln, Margaret Matson, Fayma McDon-
ald, Mary Chapman, Margaret Clarke, Rita Germain, Elsa Nord, Lorraine Pitman, Vera Wygod, Doris Reed.
In the fall of 1929, Winslow Arms was opened
to help alleviate the need for more and better living
quarters for women students. Named after its owner,
Donald Winslow, the hall was installed as a sub-
chapter of Alpha Chapter of Phrateres in the Fall of
1930. On its roster have been such prominent women
as Catherine Sackstefer and Ruth Healy. As well as
supporting all the social events sponsored by Phra-
teres, Winslow is, within itself, a social unit. A spring
formal, an annual open house for parents, and a series
of open houses are among the affairs. Other activities
include financial aid to the support of the University
Camp and assistance to orphaned French children
via Madeleine Carroll.
Left lo right, first row: Dale Foster, Bob Tally, Frank Wasson, William Fields. Second row: Louis Knox, Henry Keeton, Julian Blodgett, Larry Carney,
Charles Hart. Fred McPherson, Scott Miller, Robert Maynard. Third row: Francis Farias, Henry Viclcerman, Robert Hoag, Richard Woods. Morgan
McNeely, Harrison Latta, Carter Crall, Eugjne Shapiro. Fourth row: Deane Briggs, James Hutchinson, Warren Cowan, Mason Flowers, George Bliss, Wallace
Kindel, Sam Grudin, Crossan Hays.
The Interfraternity Council coasted through an
eventless year without doing anything spectacular.
Workhorse Scotty Miller was invaluable to President
Julian Blodgett, serving as secretary, treasurer, and
all-around trouble shooter. The council sponsored the
annual Interfraternity Dance at the Beverly-Wilshire
hlotel, where about 500 couples danced where there
was room for 50. The only matter of importance to
come up during the year was the $150 yearly assess-
ment to be levied against each house for the
financing of an Interfraternity Advisor. Although a
large number of houses voiced strong objections,
the position, to be filled by Clyde Johnson, an
alumnus of Phi Kappa Sigma, appears to have been
settled. The patron saint of the council. Dean of
Men Hurford Stone, was present at all meetings and
showed a great interest in the welfare of the fra-
ternity group on campus.
Active chapters 95
Inactive chapters 22
"No North, no South, no East, no West; but one
great nation, heaven blest," was the timely motto of
Alpha Tau Omega, founded in 1865 at the close U
of the Civil War. With a flair for the picturesque,
fifteen members of the local chapter were quaran-
tined this year with scarlet fever. While thus jailed,
the fifteen men made up a pool which was to go to
the first one coming down with fever. But as nobody
else was afflicted, the money taken in the pool was »;
given to a kiddie's camp. On campus are Junior and
Sophomore class treasurers, Dick Patton and Al
Paquin. Famous national members list Dean Noble
of U.C.L.A., and Governor Blanton Winship, Gov-
ernor of Puerto Rico. This year, the A.T.O.s have
had an Alumni Barn Dance, an exchange dance with
the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity at S.C., and an annual
basketball tournament with the A.T.O. chapter at
Left to right, first row, Graduate: Ray Oldmg. Seniors: Donald Bennett, Daniel Chapman, William Lennon. Second row: Arthur Walsh, Frank Wasson.
Juniors: John Dent, William Ewonus, Joseph Hawks, Harry Kirby, William Murphy, Richard Patton. Third row: Raborn Phillips, Jack Saunders, Alan Tarbell.
Sophomores: Alan Elston, Paul Lane, Joe Luder, Tom McCarthy, Albert Paquin. Fourth row: Roland Partridge, Elbert Scninmann, John Sudduth, Robert
Wolcott. Freshman: William Sanner. Pledges: Charles Coman, Lawrence Kollin, Robert Lewis. Not pictured: Richard Stevens, Merel Powers, Telfer Rey-
nolds, Wayne Scott.
Active chapters 2
The Alpha chapter of Alpha Gamma Omesa was
established on this campus in 1928. The or3anIza-
tion now has a Beta chapter on the Berkeley campus
and is making plans to go national in the near
future. Alpha Gamma Omega was founded for the
purpose of bringing together men Interested in
Christian activities. All the members are active in
church and young people's work in their respective
Protestant groups. Alumni members include Louis
Perry, teaching assistant in the Economics Depart-
ment on campus; Percy Crawford, President of
King's College, Philadelphia; and Burton Goddard,
Professor of hiebrew at Harvard University. Promi-
nent undergraduate members are Bob Orr, All-Coast
water polo goalie; and Ralph Hill, varsity track. The
Alpha Gamma Omegas have an annual Founder's
Day Banquet, and the organization also sponsors an
annual snow party.
UPHA UMMA OII[U
Left lo right, flrsl row, Seniors: Wilson Albright, Robert Anderson, Louis Knowles, Donald Nelson, Perry Schlack, Wayne Schlacic Second row, Juniors:
Rodney Abernethy. Roger Davey, Dale Foster, Paul Hamlin, Ralph Hill, Ira Snnith, Frank Vanderhoof, Donn Yoder. Third row. Freshmen: Kenneth Boyd.
Kermit Sryde, William Lantz, Roland Peterson. Pledges: Kenneth Arnestad, Richard Brazier, Delbert Hasitell, Carl Johnson. Not pictured: Don Austin,
Robert Gales, Benjamin Gold, Louis Perry. Richard Griffin, Robert Orr, Dwight Pomeroy.
Left to risht, first row, Seniors: Milnor Gleaves, Herman Haupt, Trafford Workman. Juniors: Joe Blalcc. Second row: Earle Dorrance, Donald Hall. Louis
Knox. O Neill Osbom, John Pennington, Robert Ward. Sophomores: Donald Arries, George Edwards. Third row: Wade Hill. Robert Orwig, Robert Wiley.
Freshman: Gurney Smith. Pledges: Barry Grossman, Harold Gwynne, Roy Knox. George Reeynolds. Not pictured: James Barr, John Ellingston, Jim Ralcer,
Robin Williams. Forrester Mashbir, Thomas Poiloclt.
Active chapters 35
"We nearly shouted 'em down last time," say
the Chi Phis, concerning the S.C.-U.C.L.A. grid test
last December. All this took place at the combined
Christmas formal that the local chapter has with
S.C. every year, the night of the S.C.-U.C.L.A.
game, when the respective houses rehash the game,
play by play. The Chi Phis also go Tyrolean once
a year at a buffet-supper dance at their house,
complete with Strauss waltzes. Bavarian polkas, and
strains of "O Du Schone." Active in student or-
ganizations are the following Chi Phis: Bob Ward,
President of the y.M.C.A.; Milnor Gleaves, Asso-
ciated Men Students Board member; and Robin
Williams, varsity guard. Outstanding alumni of Chi
Phi include Hiram Johnson, Senator from California;
and the Right Reverend Frederick R. Graves, Bishop
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Ralph Daiton, William Johnke, Stanley Klausner, Frank Lindholm, Jim Mitchell, Robert Tally, Joe Viger. Second row.
Juniors: Walter Allington, John Chapman, Charles Hughes, Leonard Roest. Eugene Winchester. Sophomores: William Anderson, Gordon Douglas. Monte
Steadman, John Wardlaw. Third row, Pledges: Howard Bodger, Al Casarola, Robert Cowen, Roscoe Good, Harry Hanson, Harry Hosford, Earl Hughes,
Brown Kincheloe, Bill Knoll. Fourth row: Stewart Laurenson, Homer Newman, Jack Palmer, Mickey Panorich, Ray Purpus, Nelson Rosemont, Walter
Teubner Ed Tyler Belan Wagner. Not pictured: Lcnnis Ackerman, Charles Ross. Dick Hughes, Dennis Francis, Ted Kelly, Jim Thurmond.
upy siCMH n
Active chapters 40
Inactive chapters 4
The first fraternity to build a house on campus,
the local chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi was founded
in 1926. At the fraternity now is an exchange stu-
dent from the University of Florence, Fausto Ricci.
From the local chapter, Jack Leggett is studying at
the University of Rome. Prominent on campus are
Bob Talley, concert pianist; Johnny Chapman, bari-
tone: Joe Viger, quarterback; Monte Steadman,
all-around athlete; and Jim Mitchell, awarded the
trophy for the best scholarship and spirit on the
football team. Distinguished alumni are Charles
Kullman of the Metropolitan Opera; and George
Marmaduke, governor of Missouri. Traditional tor
Bruin Alpha Sigs is the Black and White Dance to
which members and their dates come dressed only
in black and white. More famed is their Beach-
comber Dance where everyone is costumed as a
character from the Laughton picture, The Beach-
Active chapters 90
Sarongs, grass skirts, and beachcombers spring
up from all parts of the campus once a year when
Beta Theta Pi gives its annual spring Tahitian Dance.
Last year the Betas took part in a New Year's Eve
Ball with the Phi Delts and the S.C. Sigma Chis:
and they also participate in the Miami Triad, a
dance which commemorates the founding of three
fraternities at Miami University. Other social activi-
ties of the Betas include golfing, flying (two mem-
bers are licensed pilots), and indulging in inter-
fraternity athletics. The Betas point with pride to
on-campus members Fred Koebig, President of the
A.S.U.C., and Jim Stewart, Chairman of the Religious
Conference. Among distinguished alumni are the
late Senator William Borah; Paul V. McNutt, Federal
Security Administrator; and cartoonist Ding Darling.
e E U T H E U
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Robert Alexander, Stephen Donohue, William Field, Robert Galloway, Charles Hofton, Frederick Koebig, Ralph Marsden,
Robert Martin. George McMahon. Second row: William McWethy, James Stewart. Juniors: Orville Clark, Joseph Gannon, Charles Shores, Terrell Shores.
Sophomores: Thomas Bagget, Frederick Bemis, John Christiansen, Howard Culver. Third row: Howard Douglas, John Echternack, Robert Hummel, Wallace
Jones, Edward Smyth, Thomas Soriero, Walter Switzcr, Donald Wells, James Zastro. Freshmen: Richard Daily. Fourth row: Clifford Dancer, Robert Hine,
Norman Lyon, Robert Thomas, Alexander Vail. Pledges: Donald Brubaker, Warren Edwards, Bradford Hovey, Chuck Johnston, John McLeah. Not pictured:
Jack Anderson, Melvin George, Jack Wadsworth, Russell Jacobs, Robert Older, Guy Freutel, James Van Scoyoc, Wells Morris.
Active chapters 34
Inactive chapters 8
Four editors of collese dailies on the Pacific Coast
are members of Delta Chi. On our own campus we
have Delta Chi Dick Pryne, editor of the Daily
Bruin. Originally, the organization started as a pro-
fessional legal fraternity, and although the house
has no professional restrictions, the large number of
legal alumni Is notable. As alumni members, the
house has Mayor Fletcher Bowron, and many of the
superior court judges in Los Angeles. Members ot
the local chapter include Phi Beta Kappa Joe
Oyster; and Rally Committeemen, Henry Keaton,
and Harold Nygren. At the moment the Delta Chis
are parking their cars in the street because they tore
up their garage to make a pine-panelled rumpus
room. This past semester, the chapter entertained
its national president. Dean M. Thompson of the
University of Illinois.
Lift to risht, first row. Seniors: Francis Barter, Spencer Edwards, Henry Keeton, Joseph Oyster, Richard Prync. Juniors: Charles Braithwaite. Second row:
Robert Leebody, Harold Nysren. Sophomores: Jack Booth, George Bush, Robert Howard. Leon Miller. Third row: John Peterson, Robert Pritchard. Fresh-
man: James Power. Pledges; Gene Haddox, Eugene MacDonald, Charles Pidgeon. Not pictured: Robert Wright, David MacFarland, Uoyd Tevis, Robert
Cline, Shannon McCrary, Robert Nichols.
Left to risht, first row, Seniors: Julian Blodgett, Charles Ernst. Juniors: Edward Breen, Franklyn Dana. David Duque. Second row: William Pctiz. Sophomores:
Alexander Cameron, Edward Gair, John Hustler, Howard McCulloch, Albert Ralphs. Third row, Pledges: Stuart Cross. James Evans, Freeman Gossett,
William Hodge, Douglas Laidlaw, James A. Stuart. Not pictured: Thomas Duque, Edward Gould, Robert Morton, Terry Holberton. Deveraux Johnston.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILQN
Active chapters 48
Inactive chapters 10
Theta Rho, the local chapter of Delta Kappa
Epsilon, was founded in February, 1932, in con-
formance with the established Deke policy of col-
onization. The charter members were obtained from
the chapters at Berkeley and Stanford. Now a very
oromlnent house on campus, the Dekes number
amon3 their members: Julian Blodgett, President of
Interfraternity; Ned Breen, member of the Organiza-
tions Control Board; Bob Morton, Senior Football
Manager: and Sandy Cameron, Basketball. Among
alumni members are Babe Horrell, Theodore Roose-
velt, J. P. Morgan, and FHarold Janss. Social events
include a Founder's Day Picnic at Point Magu, par-
ticipation in the Four-Way Formal, as well as a
traditional formal dance at Bel-Air. For a social
event with a novel turn to its title, the Dekes have
the "Last Supper," a stag affair, at the end of every
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Lawrence Carney, Fred Flo, Charles Folker. Boyd Harris, Joe Lang, Henry Milledge, Kimball Moore. Second row: Cy Trask,
Tad Twombly. Juniors: William Coston, Lloyd Dunn, Harry Freeman, Donald Hardin, William Phillips, Wayne Rives, Ray Rosecrans, Andrew Smith. Third
row: Barry Sugden, William Thomas, Norman Todd, Thomas Wright, Jack Wynns. Sophonnores: Phillip Anderson, John Bohn, Keith Cochrane, William
Ramsdell, John Sevcrson. Fourth row, Freshmen: Waldo Perey, Frank Spearman, Donald Wall. Pledges: William Alberts, Bill Brown, Frank Cary, Dave
Driscoll, Martin Fisher, Ralph Gabriel, James Gardner. Fifth row: Clarence Johnston, Jack Mendius, Zell Myers, William Pagen, Kenneth Rewick, William
Schallert, Wesley Seapy, James Shirreffs, Robert Singleton, Jim Wood. Not piiclured: Thomas Crooks.
DELTA SIOMA M
, . . 6 Active chapters 46
■''-^.^^El " 'A'^^'^^.^^VfSQl^ia^mm. . inactive chapters 5
^^mfy J|HHi^BlBBMHHB*ifll» ' Membership 10,900
Nationally founded in 1899, the local chapter of
Delta Sigma Phi canne into existence in 1929. A
traditional Delta Sigma Phi affair is their Carnation
Ball given this year at the Beverly Wilshire. The
Delta Sigs, because of their national informal ritual,
are commonly known as sailors, so every year they
*-*3l.^sa have a Sailor Dance at the house vv/hich is decorated
with movie props to represent a ship, replete with
ship's wheels and a gang plank over which the guests
enter. The fraternity takes to the sea once a year
after Spring finals, for a yacht trip to Catalina. They
also make an annual snow trip to a camp in Big
Pines between semesters. Among Delta Sig alums
are three successful musicians: Jan Garber, Hal
Kemp, and Ted Weems. On the Bruin campus are
^ .JI^B^^t^'^^^'^^^H^H Bruce Johnson and Fred Flo, members of Blue Key;
"^ — ' ""^^ *^^M anjj Business Manager of the Bruin, Boyd Harris.
Active chapters 39
Inactive chapters 16
Membership I 1,960
With enough crewmen in the house to make a
full boatload, Phi Kappa Sigma also includes a
varsity hockey star, Jim McPhee, among Its mem-
bers. Claude Swanson and the DuPonts are among
prominent alumni. Socially active, the Phi Kaps
traditionally give date dinners before the night foot-
ball games, as well as frequent date luncheons
throughout the year. A Skull Dance at which the
guests come costumed as someone from the past
is an annual tradition of the Phi Kaps, as a skull is
one of the emblems on their crest. Other Phi Kappa
Sigma activities include a hiawaiian Dance, and a
Founder's Day Banquet, as well as a Christmas Stag
and an Alumni Stag, at which the feature of the
day is a baseball game between alumni and actives.
At Christmas, the Phi Kaps play Santa Claus to a
group of underprivileged boys.
Left to right, first row, Gradaute: Burwell Palm. Seniors: Robert Barnard, Robert Brady, Robert Brosc, George Carmack. Second row: Robert Doupe. Dai;
Findley. Harold Fraser, John Goff, Emmett Harvey. Harrison Latta, Carvel Moore, Charles Norton, Robert Streeton, Vic Stancliff. Third row. Juniors: Stanley
Aylmer, Robert Burnette, Bruce Crane, Roy Doupe, Carl Ghormley, Luther Hiltner, Warren Hostler, Arl McCormick, Sophomores: Lee Clark, Hanford
Files. Fourth row: Edward Hillie. Freshmen: Seibley Buffum, Lou Danielson, Max Dunn. Pledges: Ray Avery, Joe Axline, Howard Bullen, Phillip Dowds,
Ralph Donnelly, Neal Dundas. Fifth row: William Goodrich, George Grey, Louis Heintz, James McPhee. Hugh Plumb. Jess Ranker, Jerome Roland.
Harley Taylor, Lew Williams, Paul Wolvcn. Not pictured: John Inman, Roy Rhoades.
Active chapters 75
Originally organized for the purpose of bringing
eight close friends together, Delta Tau Delta has
considerably expanded since it was founded in
1858. The U.C.L.A. chapter went national in 1926.
Among prominent on-campus members we find Del
Lyman, football; Vic Miller and Bill Kugler, senior
basketball; Harley Merritt, varsity tennis; and
Whitey Knutson, President of Scabbard and Blade.
Prominent national members are Henry Wallace,
Secretary of Agriculture; Nelson Johnson, Ambassa-
dor to China; Irving J. Reuter, Governor of Colo-
rado; and Pinky Tomlin, song writer and band
leader. The outstanding social event hosted by the
Delts is the Bowery Dance. On this occasion the
house is turned into an extravagant bowery scene
with the aid of studio props. The top formal event
is the Delta Tau Delta-Delta Gamma Ball, held
annually in the B'ltmore Blueroom.
DIIIA UV DELTA
Left to right, first row, Graduate: Kemper Campbell. Seniors: Robert Belsey, Kingston Cable. Whitney Collins, Charles Hart, Charles hloward, Van How-
ard. Second row; Lloyd Knutson, Juniors: Lane Bardccn, Robert Douglass, William Kugler, Victor Millar, Jack Millikan. Sophomores: John Cain. Neil
Casson, Richard Harris. Third row: Stuart McKenzie, Thomas Neely, Gordon Payne. Robert Winegardner, Richard Zacher. Freshmen: Richard Horton,
James House, Richard Kitrelle. Jack Young. Fourth row. Pledges: Len Brown, Owen Davis, William Duddleson. Gordon Hewson, Frank Howard. Philip
Hutchins, Raymond Johnson. Frank Klingberg. Gerald Sieck. Not pictured: Robert Gay, John Hessel, Robert Howell, Dell Lyman, Armand Ballantyne,
Mathcw Mahana. Harley Merrit, William Veneman. Joseph Jones. Clark Tinch.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Irl Dowd. Dudley Field, Robert Maynard, Joe Pelt, Roy Wilson. Juniors: Jim Beckett, Bernard Boomer, Marion Cline.
Second row: William Hogg, Pete Hollingsworth, John Miclcs, Bill Overlin, Gene Palm, Roger Vandegrift. Sophomores: Merrill Adams, Frank Durkee, Harry
Hurd. Third row: Jerry McClellan, Stacy Moore, John Newman, Louis Thielen. Freshmen: Roy Baber, Larry Collins, Rex May, Ray Stone, Leonard Wilson.
Fourth row, Pledges: Phillip Collins, William Cooper, John Geddes, William Gray, George McConnell, Kenneth Merz, Thomas Smith, Ted Wickman, Tom
Wood. Not pictured: Erie Halliburton, Curtis Young.
G M \
Active chapters 110
The second largest yacht in the world carried a
crowd of carefree Kappa Sigs out Santa Barbara
way one weekend last term, then turned around and
brought them back again. Outstanding social events
were the Tri-chapter dance and the annual masquer-
ade. The Kappa Sigma Mother's Club recently pre-
sented the local house with a large pool table.
Besides playing pool the boys amuse themselves
by projecting amateur movies on a screen in their
projection room. Every other Friday night finds
the boys gathered in the house for an informal get-
together. Prominent active members are Bill Overlin,
Ed Law, and Bob Maynard. National alumni include
Lowell Thomas, composer Hoagy Carmichael, Bill
Spaulding, and the national Commander of the
American Legion, Stephen Chadwick.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: William Bycrts, William Corbett, Bettis Heard, Dean Kennedy, Carl Thomas. Juniors: Howard Childers, Sidney Howard.
Second row: Fred McPherson, Richard Moore, Leiand Teets, John Vrba. Sophomores: Victor Smith, Herbert Twitchel, Otis Yost. Third row, Freshmen: Jack
McGill, David Poole. Pledges: Howard Barker, William Fratus, William Haney, Gene Parks, Norman Wilson. Not pictured: James Collins, J. W. Bill,
William Burk, Frank Weir, Art Adair.
U P S
Active chapters 63
As the only non-secret fraternity, the Delta Up-
silons have beconne very prominent, and were one
of the first national fraternities to establish them-
selves on this campus. The D.U.s have become
noted for their annual "Bad Taste" dance, to which
everyone comes 3arbed in the worst clothes combi-
nation possible. The D.U.s describe the decorations
for the affair to be in "extremely poor taste." Promi-
nent members on campus include Stan Reel, Cashier
of the A.S.U.C.; Fred McPherson, Chairman of the
Rally Committee; and Johnny Vrba, Head Yell
Leader. Nationally prominent members are Charles
Evans hlushes, John Erskine, and Charles G. Dawes.
Currently, the D.U.s are occupied with plans for a
new house on Gayley, and they describe their phi-
lanthropy as "paying a $61 water bill for a neigh-
Active chapters 67
Kappa Alpha was established on the campus of
Washington and Lee University in 1865, and was
inspired by Robert E. Lee who had just been elected
president of the university. It was originally a social
engineering fraternity, but later professional restric-
tions were removed. Among prominent alumni
members we find Richard E. Byrd, J. Edgar Hoover,
Randolph Scott, and Munro Leaf. The local Kappa
Alpha's are represented in sports with Don McPher-
son, co-captain of the football team, and Scott
Miller, captain of the ice hockey team. The fra-
ternity also has Norm Padgett, president of Men
Students, and Earl hianson, cadet colonel of the
R.O.T.C. Traditional for all chapters of Kappa
Alpha are the Lee Banquet and the Dixie Ball. The
first honors the birthday of Robert E. Lee, and it
was at this banquet that Linda Darnell was made
the official sweetheart of the fraternity.
KAPPA U P H A
Left to right, first row, Graduates: Robert Frazcr, Andrew Horn, Richard Mjrdock. Seniors: Harry Bell, Grant Gard. Earl Hanson. Second row: Clifford
Huntley. William Irvin, Scott Miller. Norman Padgett, Robert Rostine, John Sooy. Juniors: Donald MacPherson. Sophomores: Frank Johnson. Third row:
Lee Packard. Freshman: Donald Waggoner. Pledges: Orton Duling, Al Gammon. Everett Hahn, John Ross, Schuyler Van Renssler. Jack Wykoff. Not pic-
tured: Robert Forbes, Norton Beach, Richard Bodmus, Robert Chambers. James Crutchfield, Murray Sneddon, William Troxei, William Gray, Douglas
Schwartz. James Bartholomew, Reginald Dawson, Marvin Goettsch, Salve M atheson, George Smith.
Active chapters 106
Inactive chapters 4
Last fall, amazed citizens of San Francisco saw
a caravan of ten motor glides bearing an equal
number of Lambda Chi Alphas invade their city for
their national convention there. The hardy ten made
the 500-mile trip in a record breaking 18 hours. The
Lambda Chis social calendar has been travelled
through at much the same rate. Social events in-
cluded the following: Pledge dance; Pre-S.C. game
dance; Parent's luncheon and football party at Santa
Clara game, parents' dinner, alumni dinner, initiation
banquet. Founder's Day banquet, and a Spring for-
mal. Interested in scholarship. Lambda Chis main-
tain an endowment fund to aid deserving students,
and have won the interfraternity scholarship both
semesters of the 1939 school year. Prominent
Lambda Chis include Cecil Dye, and Don Ewing.
Alumni members are Micky Cochran and Leroy
LAMIiDil CHI ALPHA
Left to right, first row. Seniors: Francis Crandall, Donald Ewing, Francis Farias. Juniors: Wilbur Fredcll, Douglas Goff. Second row: Ciiarles Pinney, Victor
Silvangi. Sophomores: John Allan, William Cox, Wilmar Dahle, Phillip Halloran, John Richmond. Third row: Alfred Shinn, Richard Whittle. Freshman: John
White. Pledges: Wilbur Dettmar, Alfred Evcrs, Kenneth Price, Stevens Price. Not pictured: Henry Baron, Richard Collins, Cecil Dye, Jack First.
Left to eight, first row, Seniors: Robert Kahn. Second row: Sanford Mock. Juniors: Warren Cowan, Penrose Dcsser, Raymond Kopp, Mark Norton, Norman
Sokolow. Third row, Sophomores: Marvin Gunter, Seymour Lindenbaum, Howard Weisberg. Freshman: Gerald Sills. Pledges: Daniel Brown. Jack Factor.
Not pictured: Herbert Hollzer, David Klein, Malcolm Steinlauf Edwin Broffman, Gustave Lindenbaum, Allan Aaron, Meyer Katzen, Arnold Provisor,
T A U
Active chapters 23
The first and most orisinal local fraternity present
was that of Tau Delta Phi, at which the pledses
were presented wearing ragged dress suits and carrot
corsages. Social highlights for the fraternity included
the ultra-formal pledge dance at Earl Carroll's, and
the traditional Blue and White dance at the Victor
Hugo — men wearing blue, their dates in white. In
the way of informal affairs the Tau Delts feature a
fall masquerade and a Hard Time dance. Musicales
are an important feature of this fraternity which is
noted for its large collection of recordings, both
classical and popular; and at informal discussions
every Sixth Sunday night members of the faculty
are invited for bull sessions. Sandy Mock, Assistant
Editor of the Bruin, is a Tau Delta Phi, and promi-
nent alumni members include David Sarnoff, head
of R.C.A.: and Irving Rapper, Warner Brothers
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Sidney Bernstein, Albert Levie, Maury Shaoiro, Harry Vickman, Jack Wain. Juniors: Albert Elmer, Jerry Levie. Second
row: James Maas, Arnold Rudin, Ralph Stone. Sophomores: Bernard Applefield, Charles Harris, Benjamin Kimmelsman, Morris Pechet. Freshmen: Alex
Fishman. Third row: John Freund, Donald Klipper, Robert Vickman. Pledges: Howard Bromberg, Harold Epstein, Daniel Gam, Joseph Gantman, Howard
Helfman. Fourth row: Allan Hyman, Louis Kaplan, Marvin Katzman, Sheldon Korones, Bruce Miller, David Sacks, Charles Sockett, Norman Stern. Not
pictured: Irving Levine, George Goldman, Benjamin Kvitky, Arthur Zoloth, Alvin Grecnwald, Joel Kane, Lester Shear, Seymour Radin, Phillip Zebker.
B [U DELTA
Active chapters 26
Inactive chapters 7
Remove the Delta and add in its place Kappa,
and you vv'on't be far wrong in determining the
scholastic achievement of the enterprising gentle-
men of Phi Beta Delta fraternity. The house has
two members who have maintained straight A's
during the past year. Prominent members are Milt
Cohen, sports editor of the Bruin; Benny Kvitky,
grid star; and George Goldman, stunt chairman.
At their November Dance, life was a circus for the
Phi Beta Deltas, who had their living room decorated
as a tent and containing full carnival regalia. Spooky
memories are all that remain of the New Year's Eve
affair, which had for its motif elements of the super-
natural. A series of Friday night Radio Dances
and Stags provided the needed escape from the
swirl of formality. Prominent alumni members of the
fraternity are Louis B. Mayer, Rabbi Magnin, and
the hlonorable Joseph A. Shapiro.
Active chapters 73
The Phi Gamma Deltas, better known as the Fijis,
are proud to announce that they are hvin3 in a new
house this year. In the library of the house is a Fiji
mural which was done by one of the boys, Edsar
Twomey. Another affair in keepins with the Phi
Gamma Delta nickname is the Fiji Island Dance,
a grass skirt affair. Every other Friday night the fel-
lows get together for informal bull sessions if some-
body furnishes the refreshments. The house claims
exclusive rights on a catalogue which is maintained
for the private use of actives and pledges. This
catalogue has most complete and up-to-date biogra-
phies — past, present, and future possibilities — of the
women on the row. National alumni include Alf
Landon, Calvin Coolidge, Lloyd Douglas, and New-
ton D. Baker. On campus are Hank McCune of
All-U Sing fame; and Bill Mitchell, All-Coast Water
Left to right, first row. Seniors: Robert Deshon. Henry McCune. James Morns, Walter Wayman, Richard Woods. Juniors: Dickson Brunnenkant, Robert
Fordyce, Harvey Gailmger. Second row: Harvey Gilmer. Jannes Hcnsley. William McCall, William Reordan, Robert Scott, Alfred Woodill. Sophomores:
Peter Dolbec, Richard Hcssc. Third row: Robert Kern, William Mitchell. Freshmen: John Cain, William Farrar, John Johnson, Arthur Kaiser, Leo Meacher.
Walter Ranney. Pledges: Nicholas Angeles, Stephen Cavanaugh, Douglas Hudson, Everett Riddle, Thomas Rounsavell, Thomas Thompson, Richard Twohy,
Arthur Weber. Not pictured: William Howe, Frederick Lettice, Fletcher White, James Hokom, James O'Brien.
Active chapters 106
Inactive chapters 21
Phi Delta Theta lays claim to more Rhodes
Scholars from the national organization than any
other social fraternity. About scholarship, the Phi
Delts have nothing more to say. However, when it
comes to social events the local fraternity is right
up among 'em. They participate in the Four-Way
Formal, and in the Miami Triad, as well as have a
Spring formal, and hHogwaliows after finals, which
affairs are just what the name implies. Prominent
members of the local fraternity are Jimmy Devere,
member of the Organizations Control Board; Bob
Hoag, editor of the Claw, and according to tTie
Bruin last semester, the man of the month; also, the
house has Bob Simpson, football player; and Gale
Stafford, Senior Council member. Prominent alumni
are Lou Gehrig, Harold Ickes, Justice James C.
McReynolds, and Benjamin Harrison.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Luis Burris, Donald CampbeN, Bill Monltman, Frank Randall, Owen Sloan, Gale Stafford, Thomas Stevens, Robert Thomas.
Second row: John Williams. Juniors: Warren Betlcher, James Devere, Haria n Eastman, Robert Graf, Robert Hoas, John Lane, Carl Randall, Richard
Roshe, John Russell. Third row: Don Toland. Sophomores: Donald Fellows, Langdon Gregg, Randy Keim, Dwight McCallum, Bob Simpson, Bob Stanford,
James West. Freshmen: Redmond Daggett. Hugh Geycr. Fourth row, Pledges: Clark Dalquist, Bill Drake, Howard Fitzpatrick, Bill Godfrey. Bob Overpeck,
Bill Pratt, Dale Stafford, Donald Stalder, Jim Williams, Bob Wilson. Not pictured: Jerry Hawley, David Hill, Neal Lakenan, Eugene Alder.
Left to right, firs
Robert Tavis. Jun
Mackenzie, A. J.
Davidson, John Li
i row, Seniors: Byron Atkinson, Deane Bnggs, Arnold Broyes, Cliff Drake, Robert Larson. Sam North, Earl Scherff, ^X'llliam Schmitz,
ors: Arnolds Anderson. Second row: Angelo Antonini, Martin Barnes, Richard Gillespie, Bob hlicks. George Huston, Bill Jaccard, Murdo
Meyer, Bob Park, George Partridge. Third row: Ben Sanford, John Southmayd, George Thorson, Harley Walther. Lawrence Walther.
an Attwill, Lester Frame, Loran Kitch, George Mellin, Tracy Moore. Fourth row: Jack Ross, Joe Yungfleisch. Freshmen: Ken Bayless, Jack
ndgren, Richard Meriweather. Pledges: Frank Bishop, William Christien. Bob Fogarty, Bill Ketfcler.
Active chapters 96
Inactive chapters 16
Before the U.C.L.A. chapter of Sisma Nu went
national in 1930, the local chapter was Alpha Delta
Tau, and because of this the members were known
as "awful damn tramps." In lieu of this, once a year,
the Sigma Nus have a traditional Tramp Dance. In
addition to this headline social event, there are
Christmas and Spring Formals, as well as an exchange
dance with the S.C. chapter of Sigma Nu. A Tudor
English style house is being built by the local fra-
ternity, groundbreaking for which took place in
February with Provost Hedrick officiating. Founded
on the campus of the Virginia Military Academy,
the house is noted for its military background. This
type of activity is encouraged, and a high per-
centage of Sigma Nus are members of Scabbard
and Blade. In keeping with this policy it seems nat-
ural to find Major Norris, liead of the Coast Artillery
at U.C.L.A. an alumnus.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: John Cole. Wilbur Jacobs. William McClellan. Second row: Moigan McNaely. James Morris. Juniors: John Beckler, Edward
Canavan, Donald Carman, Quin Frazier. Srover Gauntt. George Grassmeuclc. Jack Lamberson. William Marsh. Third row: James Ruby, Clarlt Shaugh-
nessy. Sophomores: Robert Alshuler, Lynn Compton. Sheldon Craddoclt. John Edmiston. Edward Fearon. Burritt Fosrer, John Howard. Donald James.
Fourth row: John Perkins, John Power, Jack Simons. Freshmen: Paul Sims, William Tanner, Hurd Thornton, Lennis Wichman. Pledges: Charles Carey,
Douglas Christensen, Robert Coates. Fifth row: Eugene Erickson, Eugene McConahy, Douglas Meadowcroft, Harrison Negley, William O'Brien, William
O'Neill, Jack Quigg, John Reid, Joseph Seward, Hugh Walter. Not pictured: John Allen. Charles Bagby. Frank Gehrie.
Active chapters 52
Inactive chapters 2
Phi Kappa Psi was founded in 1852 at Jefferson
College. Both nationally and locally the fraternity
attempts to maintain a balance among all classes of
university life by taking an active interest in scholas-
tic, political, and athletic activities. The fraternity
is proud to name Woodrow Wilson among its prom-
inent alumni. Outstanding members of the local
chapter including John Cole, President of the Senior
Class, and Bob Alshuler, President of the Sopho-
more Class. Holding to a tradition, the new pledges
were presented to the campus the year, which fact
greatly surprised all the hiilgard lasses who thought
they had a monopoly on this activity. Naturally they
thought the whole idea was pretty chintzy. They
also hold several dances during the year.
Active chapters 113
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the largest national fra-
ternity, tests itr, seaworthiness once a year when it has
a ship theme masquerade. However, the tradition of
the sea is violated somewhat on this occasion, for
the boys pick up their dates in hay wagons. Once a
year the S.A.E.'s literally take to the sea in the
"Mariner," a 106-foot Gloucester schooner, for a
trip to the Catalina Isthmus, which affair the boys
describe as "pretty sharp." Members of S.A.E. in-
clude Frank Carroll, on the Athletic Board and Stu-
dent Council: Carter Crall, Vice-President of Inter-
fraternity Council: and Tom Freear, Southern Cam-
pus Manager. Prominent alumni are William Bank-
head, Rudy Vallee (who incidentally came with his
whole company to the S.A.E. Tri-Chapter Dance),
and Bobby Jones. In the fall the S.A.E.'s will be liv-
ing in a much publicized new house on Gayley.
Left to right, first row. Seniors: Rudy Binder. Frank Carroll, Carter Crall. Second row: George Feister. David Foust, Ralph Funk, James Frinell, Richard
Fulmer, Robert Harvey, Richard Hougham, Herbert London. Earl Stone. John Strong. Third row: Dickenson Thatcher. Juniors: Tom Freear, Clarlt George,
Robert Hannah, Joe Howse, James Lcighton, Gay Pryor, Tom Shumaker, James Stevens, Alfred Taft. Fourth row: La Drue Willardson. Sophomores:
Rodger Applcgate, Harry L'Heureux, George Lowerre, Byron Morton, Robert Newcomb. Kirk Sinclair, Archie Slover. James Vitale, Bill Wilson. Fifth row,
Freshmen: Elwy Jones, Burt Poore. Pledges: Eddie Almond, Ray Binder, Hugh Cupernell, Jack Gardner, Robert Knotts, Jack Lund, Harold Schydler, Frank
Smith. Not pictured: Paul Jarvis, Mahlon Rinehart, Harold Thompson, Bill Divvcr, Bill Dyer, Ed Nolton.
Active chapters 35
Inactive chapters 3
Formerly Sigma Chi Delta, Sigma Alpha Mu went
national in 1926. Highlight social affair is an all
day siege held at a local country club. Alumni and
undergraduates compete in various sports with the
winner of the baseball game receiving the tradi-
tional trophy, an ancient and battered cocktail
shaker. A dinner dance climaxes the evening. Promi-
nent on campus are Al hHoffman, 145 pound former
Golden Gloves champion; Al Adelman and Eugene
Shapiro, Rally Committeemen; and hierbert Ruben,
president of the Jewish Council. The house has had
several bull sessions this year with faculty members
Davis, in Psychology, and Hultzen of the English
Department, present. Outstanding national members
are hlarry Joe Brown, film producer; Professor T.
Erin Levy, Secretary of the Circuit Court of Ap-
peals and Professor of Law at Syracuse University.
A HPHA MU
Left to right, first row, Graduates: William Newman, William Rosenfeld. Seniors: Leon Cohen, Sidney Eistcr. Second row: Irvng Grody, Sam Piltzer,
Herbert Rubin, Gene Shapiro, Milton Waldman. Juniors: Kermitt Bartiett, Theodore Berlin, Leo Cogen. Third row: Simon Colen, Sid Gewirtz, Bernard
Gross, Albert Hoffman, Leo Kaplan, Stanley Keller, Nathan Lozanov. Sophomores: Aaron Aaron. Fourth row: Henry Scott. Freshman: Jerome Goodkin.
Pledges: Leon Berman, Howard Brown, William Frank, Robert Friedman, Leonard Goodman, Herbert Rubins. Not pictured: Arthur Aaron, Albert Adel-
man, Ralph Scheinholtz, Jack Berman, Nathan Gewirtz, Joe Berman, Jack Goldstein, Jack Gruberman, William Levine, Leo Penn, Milton Torn. Marvin
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Charles Bowen, Luther Fleming. Second row, Juniors: Bob Dittrick, Henry Eddy. Mason Flowers, Ray Gillette, Ridgway
Sutton. Sophomores: Charles Adams, Wooten Bailey, Bruce Carpenter. Third row: Drydcn Davenport. Bob Gillette. Jack Hoch. Walter Jones. Bill Latham,
Jack Sell. Freshmen: William Berger, Fred Martin. Fourth row: Duncan Moone, Spencer Williams. Pledges: Charles Adams, Jay Gould, Ted Elclof, John
Gray. Nemo Leeman, Carter Ruby. Not pictured: Bierce Conant.
THEU DELTA CH
Active chapters 28
Inactive chapters 12
Athletically inclined, Uclan Theta Delta Chis
have captured three of the last seven trophies
awarded for interfraternity football, volleyball, and
3eneral athletic ability. Alexander Woolcott, "The
Man Who Came to Dinner;" Frank Buck; and John
Hay, Lincoln's Secretary of State, form part of an
impressive list of former members. The fraternity
is famous for its annual spring Barn Dance, given the
last week in March, with the house transformed into
a barn, complete with hayricks and a hiill Billy trio.
Also, this year, a formal dinner dance was given at
the Beverly hiills Hotel in honor of Burton King, head
of the International House at Berkeley, and presi-
dent of the national fraternity. Bruin Theta Delts
include Ray Gillette, President of the Junior Class;
Mason Flowers, Camp Fund Committee; Hank
Eddie, water polo; and Dryden Davenport, varsity
Left to right, first row, Seniors: James Bradshaw. William Cncliard. James Hutchison. John Kulli, Harold Mahn, Robert Thomas, Charles Watters, Seymour
Watts. Second row, Juniors: George Breninger, James Gessner. Clement Jacomini, Robert King, Raymond Schreck, Robert Smart. Sophomores: Roy Billings,
Stanley Cerro. Third row: Lane Donovan. Pledges: Richard Benner. Ross Bennett, William Bugky, Baker Conrad, Robert Fulkerson, Richard Gillaland,
William Greenwald. Fourth row: Frank Haas, George Howland, Gene Lica, Roy Menashe, David Potts, Charles Sickenger, Donald Wheeler, Stagie Zam-
pathos. Not pictured: Doyle Graves, Joseph Beeson, Donald Cox, John Greene, George Haas, Henry Jewett, Frederick Sanders, George Uman.
G M \
Active chapters 30
Inactive chapters 6
The national chapter of Sigma Pi came into exist-
ence on the campus of the University of Vincennes
just before the outbreak of the Spanish-American
War. The local chapter went national in 1924.
Sigma Pi's are noted for their costume dances v/hich
attract novelties in dress from the four corners of
the campus. The most famous of these affairs is the
"Nut Club Dance". Among prominent alumni mem-
bers we find the late Marvin Darsie; Gene Krupa,
band leader; and Donald Collins, Bruin team phy-
sician. The fraternity is well represented on campus,
having members on the freshman, sophomore, and
junior councils. Prominent members of Sigma Pi are
Robert Thomas, 135 pound Pacific Coast Wrestling
Champion, and Charles "Muddy" Watters, ski team.
Sigma Pi has held the senior football managership
consecutively with one exception, since 1929.
Active chapters 52
Inactive chapters 2
Originally a local chapter of De Molay, the or-
ganization became affiliated with the national chap-
ter of Theta Chi. Outstanding members on this
campus find two journalists, Bruce Cassiday, man-
aging editor of the Brum; and Frank Simons, editor
of the Southern Campus. As for social events the
Theta Chis have the eternal Spring and Christmas
formals, but be it not said that they do nothing
original, for they had this past semester a Kid
Party. For this party, the house was decked out as
a nursery, complete with almost everything in the
way of equipment. Along the wall hung diapers,
and on each diaper there was a picture of a mem-
ber of the house. Described as a big affair by every-
one who attended was the Theta Chi barn dance
given in February. Outstanding national alumni in-
clude Governor T. Christiansen, and General \"/il-
liam T. Sherman.
T H [ T
Left to right, first row. Seniors: Zanviile Ballsun, Lcc Blgler, George Bliss, Reynolds Camp, John Fredricks, Walter Jensen, Bob McConville. Paul Mueller.
Second row: Harry Pratt, Dicic Preston, Frank Simons. Juniors: John Butler, Edgar Holmson, Joseph Jacobucci, Howell McDaniel. Sophomores: Morris
Parry. Third row: Earle Dumont, Bill Johnson, Francis Moritis, Charles Rowan, Gayle Windsor, Paul Ziegler. Freshman: Edward Brown. Pledges: William
Brodck. Fourth row: Harry French, Richard Godber, Paul Hunter, Jack Meagher, Ken Oliphant, William Orr, William Schrouder, Wesley Williams. Not
pictured: Charles Bliss, Wendell Catlin, John Winn. Barr King, James Vande Water, Bruce Cassiday, George Myron, John Zaumeyer.
Active chapters 34
Inactive chapters 2
With John Gaskill, President of the Interfraternity
hHouse Manasers' Association, a mennber of Theta
Xi, it is only natural that the boys should have a
very efficient system for arransing the finances of
the house. Never say that the Theta Xis sign any
contract without knowing the full significance of it.
Among prominent on-campus members we find Wal-
lace Kindell, Jack Schilling, Dave MacTavish and
Bill Burke. Social activities for this house include —
you guessed it, two formal dances each year, several
sorority exchange dinners, and a big carnival dance,
as well as several informal house dances. One of the
first houses built on this campus, Theta Xi is situated
on Gayley. The house is built around a large oak
tree and overlooks the campus. Prominent national
alumni are John J. Raskob, Claire L. Egtvedt, Robert
E. Woodruff, and Norman M. Smith.
[ 1 A
Left to rtsht, first row, Seniors: John Gashll. Richard Raven. Arthur Rush. Meredith Shade. Robert young. Second row, Juniors: Richard Catterlm, John
Hamner, Wallace Kindell. Sophomores: Douglas Haig, William McKce. Ralph Wallace. Pledges: George Bishop. Howard Campbell. Third row: John
Carey, Ray DeBrulcr, Frank Dwiggins, James Ellison, Carlos Elmer. Marshall Groener, Donald Holman, hiarland Mansfield. Fourth row: Donald McRcynolds,
Richard Mlddleton, Lawrence O'Donncll. Malcolm Rhine, Andrew Scott, Robert Templeman, Wayne Thomas, David Vinson. Not pictured: Jack Gilchrist,
Lawrence Jones, David MacTavish, Charles Mclhorn, James Osgood, Frank Mason, Jack Schilling, James Landon, Dan Sceisi, Raoul Vaell.
Left to right, first row, Seniors: Paul Crawley. John Frawley, Frank Harryman. Second row: Crossan Hays, Jack Pcrrin. Charles Price, William Richards.
Juniors: James Cooper, James Lagomarsino. Stuart Russel. Jack Sommers. Third row: Ray Terry. Sophomores: William Brandt. Jack Freer. Pledges: Frank
Buckley, Arthur Calkins, Marshal Cleland, George Cotton, John Emery. Fourth row: Herbert Evans, John Gilchrist, Miles Glidden, Richard Hunt. Frank
Manning. Thomas McLaughlin, Allan Richardson, Victor Smith. Not pictured: Devere Christensen.
I [ ] k PS
Active chapters 31 ^^^^^^ M
Zeta Psi was the first national fraternity on this
campus. When it comes to stron3 orsanization, the
house is noted for its philosophy of laissez-faire.
Prominent members of Zeta Psi on this campus are ^^^^^^^^K'\
mostly active in athletics, as for instance, John
Frawley, Co-Captain of the 1939 football team;
Paul Crawley, captain of the championship water-
polo team; Devere Christensen, outstanding swim-
mer in school; and Jack Sommers, football guard.
Socially active, the Zeta Psis are participants in the
Four-Way formal, have monthly house dances called
Hogwallows, numerous exchange breakfasts and
dinners, suppressed costume dances, and snow trips.
Prominent alumni are well represented in the fol-
lowing: Joe E. Brown; Burt Bradner, Los Angeles at-
torney; Red Grange, the "galloping ghost" from
Illinois; and James Reynolds, President of the South-
ern California Automobile Club. Paul Crawley
Left to risht, first row, Graduate: Bradley Kendis. Seniors: Morris Bronstein, Sam Grudin, Jerry Karp, Gilbert Katz, Louis Kaufman. Marvin Rosenberg.
Second row: Norman Stanton. Juniors: Lester Adelman, Armand Archard, Ivan Breetwor, Fred Gilbert, Wolfe Gilbert, Alvin Grossblatt, Joe Godowitz,
Irvin Grccnbaum, Marvin Kalin. Third row: Ralph Kunin, Bates Metzenbaum, Bennett Sprecher. Sophomores: Robert Green, Martin Mohar, Robert Weil.
Freshmen: Bayard Berman, Orlin Friedman. Joe Grosslight, Alfred Hyman. Fourth row: Lester Levitt. Robert Reinschreiber. Marvin Saltzman, Harold Snyder.
Pledses: Julius Bell, Leon Cole, George Epstein, Robert Feldman, Arthur Gronsky, Harry Kaufman. Fifth row: Martin Lieberman, Joe Mitchell, Harold
Nebenzahl, Jack Ofstrofsky, Edward Sanders, Dore Schwab. Myron Slobodien, Eugene Satan, Larry Udell, Bill Willner. Not pictured: Norman Reskin,
Robert Birnkrant, Paul Simon.
Z [ u n T A
] \ u
Active chapters 35
The Venice Fun House is taken over bodily by a
group of active Zeta Beta Taus for their annual
pledse affair. Other Z.B.T. social activities include
an initiation dance at Earl Carroll's, and a mammoth
barn dance given jointly with their U.S.C. chapter.
During the past year the Zeta Beta Taus have con-
tributed funds to bring a refugee couple over from
Germany. Among their national alumni, Zeta Beta
Tau numbers such well-known figures as Supreme
Court Justices Felix Frankfurter, and Benjamin
Cardoza, as well as Henry Horner, Governor of the
State of Illinois. On the Bruin campus, the Z.B.T.s
have active members Wolfe Gilbert, Daily Bruin
columnist and member of the Organization's Control
Board; Sam Grudin, member of the Senior Council;
and Sennet Sprecher, O.C.B. member and assistant
S E R
V E D
Group-of-the-month for September was the Music and Service Board, the stellar
membership of which is seen above. These two cute kiddies combined to put on
a slam-bang radio show for the T.C.U. game and started the entertainment year
off in fine style. Hank McCune is grimacing in a ghoulish manner (like a master
of ceremonies) while Johnny Vrba may be trying to make a flea flee. Note the
loving manner in which they clasp each other. In spite of their coyness, they
really did a lot.
Undoubtedly the outstanding person of March was this handsome devil.
Dirty, unshaven, smelly, and ugly, Spike Honig guided the trembling feet
of the school's men through the agony of another Men's Week with
singular success, and had as many friends at the end as at the beginning,
which doesn't prove anything. In spite of some very cute Interference by
the football team, Honig conducted the Kangaroo Court with dignity
befitting the bar (?). Men's Week was really swell, though. Spike.
Editor's note: Because of lack of room in other parts
of the book, reco3nition of the above groups and
persons was deferred until this page. We feel that
the work they did deserves special recognition any-
way, so we here present several "Personalities of the
Month" for your approval.
In October Jim Devere began work on the annual Alumni Homecoming,
thus receiving the title of personality of the month. Homecoming was a
notable success, so he followed up this achievement by being chosen
Colonel of the R.O.T.C, a natural stepping-stone to the office of Student
Body President, into which he gracefully slid by a substantial margin on
April 24. Best of luck with your new job, Jimmy.
We understand the only time that the whole Elections Board got together at the
same time was when this picture was taken. Nevertheless, Muriel Van Patten and
her board handled Election Week in satisfactory manner and so receive our gon-
fallon for April. The board Inaugurated the style of using nicknames, if desired,
on the ballot, but it didn't do "The Lunatic" any good. Voting machines cut the
group's work down to even less than before, which nobody yelled about.
SUBOIVISIOn • • ADVERTISEMENTS • lOEX • ADVERTISEMENTS • INDEX •
ADVERTISEMENTS • INDEX • ADVERTISEMENTS • INDEX • ADVERTISEMENTS •
INDEX • ADVERTISEMENTS • INDEX • ADVERTISEMENTS • INDEX • ADVERTIS
15 — The first day enrollment of 8234 students broke previous
8 — Even though the weather is perfect for the beach back to
school we must go.
9 — We got to the beach after all with the "most unusual heat
wave" as a good excuse.
20 — Dan Stone appoints Johnson as new assistant in charge of
Parking lots have finally been approved.
22 — Plans for the open-air theater have been O.K.'d. This year's
graduation is the last to take place in the Hollywood Bowl.
26 — President Sproul gives the freshmen the official welcome.
28 — All the excitement for the T.C.U. game. A parade and
radio show (which was broadcasted) created enthusiasm.
29 — We are off to a great start for the football season. The
result of the first night game was U.C.L.A., 6: T.C.U., 2.
M D [ K TO ADVERTISERS
Adohr Milk Farms 444
T. V. Allen-C. W. Ritter Co 445
Allison Coffee Company 444
American Dye Works 443
Arden Farms, Inc 444
Associated Students Co-op & Cafe 451
Barbara Ann Bakin3 Co 437
Beverly Hills Hotel 441
Biltmore Hotel 435
The Bru-Inn 444
Bundy Quill & Press 447
California Daily Bruin 449
Campbell's Book Store 441
College Stylist 444
Robert Dale Company, Inc 437
General Office Furniture Co 441
Henderson Trade Bindery 450
Hollywood Hospital 441
Jeffries Banknote Co 437
Peter Kadlec 441
Martel-Howlett Studios 439
Monarch Laundry Co., Inc 445
The Music Shop 443
Myer Seigel & Co 444
Neithart's Market 443
O'Melveny & Myers 444
Potter's Hardware 441
Rand McNally & Co 441
Sawyer School of Business 445
Tanner-Gray Line 441
Underwood Elliot Fisher Co 445
Union Oil Co 437
U.C.L.A. Alumni Association 443
University Camp 443
Western Badge & Button Co 445
Wright MacMahon Secretarial School 444
2 — McCune comes out of hibernation and presents the first
All-U-Sin3. Surprise of the evenins was Ray Noble and
4 — The Beer Barrel Polka came into its own at the first Wednes-
day night recreational.
5 — The council turns down the Book Exchange proposal.
10 — y.W.C.A. gives an All-Association banquet.
Plans are made by Al Handfuss for a U.C.L.A. international
1 I — A new link is added to U.C.L.A. -Berkeley communications
in the form of a two-way radio service.
Editor Mock begins the Bruin National Peace Poll.
U.D.S. Workshop presents "Golden Boy."
12 — Days of searching for a homecoming theme produced a
winner: "Babe gets a bearskin."
13 — 2500 students take to the rails and the open road and
follow the football team to Stanford.
16 — The Bruin bear and the Stanford Indian fought it out to
a 14-14 tie.
Julian Blodgett conducts the first open forum on the book
17 — Professor Reichenbach is the guest speaker at the first
19 — A campus-wide initiative vote approved the book exchange
20 — hHooray for another successful hii-Jinks!
21 — The Montana Grizzlies were squelched 20-6 by the tried
and true Bruins.
23 — The second All-U-Sing attracts the scholars from all the
nooks and corners of the campus.
The school is enriched by the valuable art collection of
the late Willits J. Hole.
27 — Nino Martini opens the Royce concert series.
The Cement C is rounded out. Now the Trojans have a
definite object to their nocturnal visits.
28 — U.C.L.A. 16 — Oregon 6. Need we say more!
30 — The sophs made the frosh eat the mud in the annual brawl.
Another All-U-Sing. This time local talent is in the limelight,
31— The National Peace Poll optimistically reports that 91.7%
of the balloters are against war.
Scene of Southern Califor-
nia's most elaborate social
events . . . the most rcsal
party room In the West.
A Night Club in the After-
noon ... an intimate ren-
dezvous for partying.
The Music Room
The spirit of grace and
charm captured m its dec-
orative motif enhances the
most brilhant affair.
The Biltmore Bowl
Supper Club of the Stars
. . . renowned the world
over as Western America's
most glamorous entertain-
Attendants take and
return cars without
Plan Uoui Piioaie Paitxi
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Southland .... Western America's largest, finest
Hotel ... an ideal setting for memorable occasions.
Every facility of this great organization is at your
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exclusive features found only at the Biltmore are
but a part of the accommodations afforded.
Let Biltinore's Staff of Experts Help You Plan Your Next Party
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
I — The big Homecoming week includes the Alumni revue in
Royce that had them rolling in the aisles.
3 — Connie Boswell and Bob Hope brighten up the informal
dance in the men's gym. A bigger and better bonfire
6 — Three cheers for the beating we gave Cal. We gave them
7 points in exchange for 20.
9 — U.D.S. gave an interesting reading of "Little Foxes".
10 — The Phrateres took their blue jeans and straw hats out of
cold storage and trucked out to their barn dance.
I I — At long last — a vacation. Armistice Day.
13 — Manchester Boddy gives "Views on the News".
Dick Jones booms forth with his new brainstorm in the
form of some unpopular constitutional amendments.
15 — "Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme" is the first major U.D.S.
The book exchange is sanctioned by the council.
The army stages a fine Scabbard and Blade dance.
-Santa Clara proved tougher than we had expected. There
was a 0-0 tie-up.
-The mermen got into the swim by capturing the coast
Water Polo title.
■The W.A.A. eats at the annual spread.
-Once more the juniors make tradition with "Dirty pants
Thanksgiving gives us the slip.
U.C.L.A. is once again recipient of a football tie. Oregon
State was lucky in holding us to 13-13.
George Oliver wins the only place in the Stockton debate.
The council appoints Mary Alice Madden to succeed
Jones in the O.C.B.
y.W.C.A. holds open house to inaugurate the newly built
U.D.S. gives a double feature. "The Romancers" and "The
Beginning of the End".
The proper beginning of Thanksgiving recess was the night
football game that resulted in the Washington Cougars
getting a 24-7 shellacking.
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1 — The National Guard paid us a twenty-minute visit for
Bidu Sayao in Royce Hall concert. 9-
A — All-U-Sing with the football team entertaining. The "sweet
music" was broadcast all up the coast.
6 — Two grads put their heads together and wrote "See How I I-
They Run". U.D.S. did a good job of it. I 2-
The Wednesday night mixed recreational is the beginning
of Christmas festivities.
This afternoon there was a songfest as sort of a blessing 1 3-
to the team before the big game.
7 — The university's best friend, Joe Brown, was indeed loya!
to pick drill field for the scene of his accident.
8 — The A.W.S. had a Christmas backwards dance, but there
was nothing backwards about their choosing handsome 14-
McCune as the most popular campus male.
Construction has really begun on the parking lots.
-This is the historical day that we were two yards from
the Rose Bowl. We'll never forget the scoreless tie of that
great cross-town classic.
-A Christmas serenade by the A Cappella Choir.
-The Philosophical Union hears Dr. Davis on Determinism.
A.W.S. and W.A.A. stage a pageant to swell the Xmas
-The physical education squad was the scene of the annual
Hugh Cupernell becomes the man of the month by winning
the Times' movie title contest. That $12,000 ain't hay.
The Drake debaters took a 3-0 beating from the Bruins.
-At long last — vacation! Nineteen glorious days of rest (?).
It is with Pleasure we extend to the
Senior Class and the Associated Students,
As official Photographers, we have
enjoyed serving you and are sorry to see
you go. May we extend our best wishes
for your future success.
3227 West Sixth Street
Los Angeles, California. DR. 2234
'■ r" ,f
3 — Back to school. Time to start worrying about finals.
Marty Krug resigns to take up his new post with the Detroit
Council rejects amendment requiring a majority vote of
the entire student body on initiative and referendum
4 — Pryne as new editor was the only one to survive the
9 — The woman's place may be in the home, but today is theii
day to shine in the field of journalism. The gals turned
editors for the day.
10 — Pakstas lectures on the Baltic situation.
12 — Ray Noble packed them in at the Beverly-Wilshire at the
Interfraternity Ball. The dance was so successful that you
were lucky if you actually got in to hear the orchestra.
22 — Sure 'nuf. Finals have descended upon our heads.
31 — Here's the end of the first semester.
Januart^ ~^'^ 1^4-0
125 East Sixth Street
PRESByTERIAN HOSPITAL — OLMSTEAD MEMORIAL
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12 — lime tor another resistration. 27 —
I'l — The call of the books rings once more in our ears so there
is nothing left to do but go back to our classes.
15 — hlungerland: "A Survey of Art". 28 —
Koebig, Tenney, MacClelland, and Padgett officially wel-
come the new freshmen.
20 — The result of the council meeting was the appointment of
Frank Carroll to the chairmanship of the athletic board.
New student representative on the Board of Control is 29
21 — Kenny Washington, the lad who done us proud on the
football field, was guest of honor at the freshman stag
Today we honor George Washington.
Tonight the girls take the boys to the "Leap Year Dance".
More council appointments. Tom Freear's broad shoulders
have been elected to bear the worries of the 1940 ffome-
coming. Al Elmer has been added to the Labor Board.
The camp committee selected "Barton Flats" as the new
Once again Robinson saved the day and enabled the
Bruins to take the basketball game from our brother Bears,
Palmer shows grand pictures of undersea life.
Student agitation on the Beecroft case is brought to an
end by the Senate closing the matter.
At the Men's Stag George Givot was booed right off the
stage in favor of Mrs. Arturo Godoy. It only goes to prove
that the men can't get along without the women even
long enough to stage a stag.
The Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra came to school.
Clarence hlonig is made responsible for all the grime and
grit and beards and bugs of Men's Week.
The Forensics Tourney begins on the L.A.C.C. campus.
Russell received his appointment to the New York City
College. Today is the start of all the fun.
THE V.C.L.A. MAGAZINE
of V.C.L.A. in Your
Home Every Month
The Far-seeing Senior
... is the one who joins the Alumni Association of his Alma Mater. By
so doing, he maintains contact with his University for life, receiving many
advantages beneficial to himself, and at the same time makes possible an
extensive program for the furtherance of the institution which has given
him so much.
For details write, phone or call at the office of
THE IJ.C.L.A. ALCMXI ASSOCIATIOrV
Room 308 Kerckhoff Hall
UNIVERSITY CAM P
In Appreciation of Your
THE MUSIC SHOP
943 Westwood Blvd. W.L.A. 30000
The ofHcial cleaners
and dyers for the
University of Califor-
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and Retail M(
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Phone STate 5-0531
The Southern Campus makes srateful acknowledgment to those men and organizations of Southern Cah
fornia who have wished to express their appreciation for their association with the University in business.
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The office is quiet tonight as the ad section goes
to press. Tomorrow work on the 1940 Southern
Campus will cease, our fun and worries will end and
we will realize that finals are but two short weeks
away. To all of you who have so loyally aided in
the management of this book, I am deeply grateful.
To Jo, loyal friend and willing worker, many thanks.
To Gay, Frank, Leslie Ann, Bill, and Ed belongs the
Ad section, it's swell. For many letters and odd jobs,
orchids to Lorraine, Peggy and Georgie. Sally Nor-
ton, for her art work on the "Friends" page, has
earned my undying love.
Tillie, patient creature, if I've worried you, I'm
To Frank Stanton Simons, Jr., for your imperious
interest in our section and for your most sincere
cooperation, may you reap as you have so nobly
Best of luck to Tom and Steve next year.
I — Two artists for the price of one in the concert series tonight
Raya Garbousova and Donald Dickson share honors. 13-
Spring fashions take a bow in the annual Bruin-A.W.S.
Fashion Show. I 8-
A — It's All-U-Sing time again.
5 — The Workshop gives an enjoyable reading of "The White 20-
6 — Mary Alice Madden is elected by the council to succeed
Dick Jones, as O.C.B. Chairman. 25-
I 1 — Exhibition tennis drew a real turn out when Alice Marble
and Welby Van Horn appeared in the men's gym.
Compulsory R.O.T.C. remains a reality.
All the good skates turned up at the sophomore skating
12 — The first league baseball game vvith Cal was called off ir
a near riot.
-The council is in a rejecting mood again. This time the
concert levy gets the gong.
-Baseball: Broncos 5— U.C.L.A. I.
Dorothy Dodge becomes Queen of the Crew.
-"Of Thee I Sing" makes its debut.
The crew started off with its best foot forward and gave
the Beavers a trimming.
-The Whiskers grow berserk, dirty cords become dirtier, and
the males in general have a high old time. Yep, it's Men's
Count and Countess Thornrider present the chimes to the
university. The chimes are rung for the first time to open
the Charter Day exercises celebrating the 72nd anniversary
of the school. President Conant of Harvard speaks.
.- ' *f
yeni^ . . .
OF MUTUAL CONSTRUCTION IN
THE BUILDING OF EACH VOLUME OF
S^uthetH CatnpuA , . .
HAVE PLACED THIS PERFORMANCE IN
THE CATEGORY OF INSTITUTIONAL
WE FEEL HIGHLY HONORED TO HAVE HAD
THE CONFIDENCE OF THE OFFICIALS, THE
FACULTY, AND THE STUDENT BODY OF
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA
AT LOS ANGELES
FOR SUCH A LONG PERIOD OF TIME
IN THE PRODUCTION OF THEIR ANNUALS
CARL A. BUNDY QUILL & PRESS
1228-30 South Flower Street
R O S P E C T
3 4 7
1 — The San Jose Orchestra save a concert on campus. It was 7 — Peelins noses and sunburned backs are all that's left to
good, no foolin". remember of a short, short vacation.
Eight lucky students were announced as delegates to Japan. 10 — The Inimitable Myra Kinch brings her Interesting dance
Professor Broeck from Berkeley addresses a Royce audience troupe to the Royce Hall stage.
on "Frontiers of the Future".
■4 — Spring vacation and the scene rapidly shifts to Balboa
The council rejects the revision on proportionate repre-
sentation on the student council. The U.D.S. budget was
approved. That assured bigger and better productions.
3 — Feathers fly when the Sophs and Frosh combined to have
a fling. The Feather Merchants Ball, they called It.
1 5 — The problem of what to be and what not to be was
analyzed at the 5th annual Occupational Conference.
19 — Tonight we're afraid to go to the Junior Prom for fear we'll
get the door prize.
20 — Annual Open hlouse.
The results of the General Stu-
dent Body Elections, held on April
24th and 26th, are as follows:
Billie Mae Thomas
Head Veil Leader
Senior Class President
Junior Class President
Sophomore Class President
Jo Anne Hollister
Hundreds of our Alumni keep in touch with the cultural
aspects of their alma mater by subscribing to the California
We invite the graduates of the class of 1940 to continue
receiving the California Daily Bruin. The subscription price
is only $4.00 a year.
WE ARE REALLY THE MOST COMPLETE BINDERY IN
now, all we want credit for
in the making of this
We are proud of our
and want you to know
in our own plant. We
originate new and modern
and will bind a dummy to he
visualize your book in c
cover and bindins. Cc
at any time.
Avenue, Los Angeles
4 — Delt-DeeGee Ball attracts the smart set.
8 — Cassady and Rosecrans named to head Bruin staff for next
9 — Bruin Breakfast Club gets us up early again.
10 — Success marked the presentation of the Dance Recital.
17 — Janice Lipking installed as new president of Pan-Hel. It
was a swell party.
2A — Graduation parade marks the end of Army days.
29 — Finals again. Kerckhoff termites invade library!
30 — Memorial Day.
?_SOUTHERN CAMPUS makes its debut.
Our Sincere Appreciation to The Class of 1940
For their loyal patronage of the
University Book Store
and the Students' Cafe
The tumult and the shoutin3 has died, the captains and the
kings have departed, and all that's left is a feeling of relief tinged
with melancholia. The office is too clean, the typewriters are too
quiet, there are no deadlines to meet, no staff to growl at, no
service men on my neck. It's all rather unreal, after seven months
of work and play. I guess everyone is glad that Volume XXI is
finished. Jimmy Osgood's last piece of copy is in, though he never
thought it would be. hie wrote and read copy for everything, and
proved to be efficiency plus. Thanks a lot, Jim. And copy No. 545
has gone down, so Steve Melnyk can relax again. hJis careful work
on engraving copy was invaluable, so thanks, Steve. When I come
to hlap Fraser, there is nothing I can say that the book doesn't
say for me. The layouts, divisions, and cover are his work, and it
was a one man job. Wihout good pictures, engraving can do but
little, and Bill Johnke's pictures are superlative. 95% of the
photography was his work. Bill believed that the easiest way to
get a thing done is to do it yourself, and he did. Barbara Bettin
took over the grind of organizations, organized a tremendous staff
which pasted 4000 pictures, wrote 16,000 names, used up reams
of paper and 2 gallons of paste. When we come to book editors,
credit must be given to all, but I want to commend especially
Betty Beal (no Jane, as she is a big girl now) for her hard,
conscientious work. Ricky was amazing because she was in prac-
tically every other activity on campus and still had time to edit
the Activities Book. Hanford Files handled the sports like a
veteran, and amassed quite a staff. Marge Frank was the general
utility girl, editing the Classes Book and writing odds and ends,
including the calendar. With some timely help from Virginia Scott
and Jack Gilchrist, Beth Anne Stevens got the Social section out.
Billie Thomas handled the Women's section with finesse and
Russell Simpson, working on the book for the first time, did a fine
job with minor sports. DeForest Fisher buried his nose in hypo and
turned out dozens of good enlargements. I also wish to express
my appreciation for their cooperation to John Morley of Carl
Bundy's; to Al Butterworth of Star Engraving; to Joseph Fleischer
of Henderson's Trade Binders; and to Tom Meek of Robert Dale
Binders. Your work was excellent at all times. To the rest of the
staff, however much or little you did, or however important or
unimportant it was, thanks a million. I hope none of you will ever
forget working on the book — I know I won't. Thanks to all of
Lily Marie Johnson
Mary Frances Riclcershauser
Helen Jo McDanlel
Ellen Grace Pope
Jo Anne Hollister
Jane Mary Ekiund
Margery May Lindgren
UNIVERSITV WOMEN STAFF
Billie Thomas Editor
Carrie Lee Partridge
Mary Frank Warren
Steve Melnyk Editor
Jo Anne Hollister
Helen Jo McDaniel
Dc Forest Fisher
Beth Anne Stevens
M A M G [ R U L S T U r
This is the end of our work — the 21st book is finished and sold
and has become of a3e. The office is closed and yet we have not
received the first completed copy of the 1940 Southern Campus.
During this lull I want to thank the staff. Bob Meldrum, Mary Jo
Funk, Alma Stewart, and Lorraine hlofmann worked brilliantly to
produce a staff that planned wisely, moved fast, hit hard, and in
its time, coasted with the rest.
Alma Stewart managed a Sales Drive that had every book sold
two weeks before they were off the presses and so made the best
sales record in years. Bob Meldrum handled Organizations and
ended up with a new high of organizations represented in the
book and an appeased Inter-fraternity Council supporting his new
policy. He then turned to Advertising to provide the best section
In the Book's twenty-one years. Mary Jo Funk sold Senior Reserva-
tions and amazed everyone with her all-time high of seniors repre-
sented. Lorraine hlofmann with a closely organized staff kept office
work turned out faster than it could be assigned.
I especially liked Bob's trouble-shooting on unpleasant assign-
ments; Mary Jo's devotion to "U.C.L.A.'s best activity"; Alma's
strategy of winning her last sales battle; and Lorraine's search for
more work for her staff. Of the many others without whose work
the book could not have been completed, I can mention only a
few: Joe Jacobucci, Anne Brown, Barbara Black, Betty Scott.
Georgie Randle. and Peggy Jane Brown.
Mr. Joe Osherenko deserves my best for giving advice and
assistance without attempting to dictate decisions. Alice Tilden
has acted wonderfully as the Southern Campus's sub-rosa Public
Relations Director and Efficiency Expert. I hope Alice from her
listening post hears my three cheers for her.
For the Managerial Staff I want to tell Bill Simons that we have
enjoyed working with his crew — we hope and know that the 1940
Southern Campus is going to be the best in history.
Betty Lou Jackson
Martha Jane Henry
Mary Jo McManus
Mary Jane Ballard
Martha Jane Henry
Betty Lou Jackson
Mary Joe McManus
Leslie Ann Martin
Peggy Jane Brown
Betty Jane Eaton
Mary Ellen Haver
Martha Jane Henry
Betty Jane Highland
Jo Anne Hollister
Betty Lou Jackson
Mary Alice Loye
Helen Jo McDaniel
Mary Jo McManus
D [ X
Aaron, Aaron 422
Abcrncthy. Rodney 402
Aboitiz, Edward 64
Abrams, Genevieve 366
A CAPPELLA CHOIR 147
Aclccrman. William 32. 241
Adams. Annette 377
Adams. Charles D 423
Adams. Charles E 423
Adams. Doris 64
Adams. Eleanor 377
Adams. Margaret 381
Adams. Merrill 411
Adderholt. Lucille 380
Adelman. Lester 428
Adelman. Ruth 365. 39!
ADMINSTRATIVE OFFICERS. 18
Agee. Elizabeth 397
Ahern. Rita 388
Aidells, Louis 64
Albrecht, Catherine 382
Albright. H. Wilson 402
Alden, Velma 385
Alderson. Elizabeth 64. 171
Aiding. Ray 401
Alexander. Jean 64
Alexander, Robert 64. 405
Allan, John 414
Allebrand. Eleanor 65. 367
Allen. Barbara 65. 384
Allen. Bennct 44
Allen. Evelyn 182
Allen. Margaret 368
Allen, Mary Ann 170
Allington. Walter 404
Allison. Dorothy 186
Almond. Eddie 421
Alperts, Anita 379
Alperts. William 408
ALPHA CHI ALPHA 152
ALPHA CHI DELTA 153
ALPHA CHI OMEGA 364
ALPHA CHI SIGMA 154
ALPHA DELTA PI 368
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 160
ALPHA EPSILON PHI 365
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 366
ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA . 402
ALPHA KAPPA PSI 156
ALPHA PHI 367
ALPHA OMICRON PI 369
ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 155
ALPHA SIGMA PHI 404
ALPHA TAU OMEGA 401
ALPHA XI DELTA 372
Alshuler. Robert I 10.420
Althouse. Jane 364
Altkorn. Annette 65
ALUMNI ACTIVITIES .... 54. 55
Ames. Gerry 366
Amiot. Meta-Marie 382
Amiand. Dorothy 374
A.M.S. COUNCIL 220
Anderson. Arnold 65. 419
Anderson. Betty 380
Anderson. Eleanor .... 64. 176. 187
Anderson. La Verne. 59,64. 1691377
Anderson. Lloyd 277
Anderson. Mary |86, 397
Anderson, Patricia 388
Anderson, Philip 408
Anderson. Robert .... 64. 156. 402
Anderson. Roberta 64. 388
Anderson. Virginia 64. 394
Anderson. William 404
Andrews. Ruth 170
Andsil, Ted 170
Angeles, Nicholas 417
Angwin, James 65
Antomrni. Angelo 419
Applefield. Bernard 192.416
Applcgatc. Rodger 421
Appleman. Elizabeth 65. 385
Archerd, Armand 428
Archibald. Patsy Lou 375
ARETA ALPHA 158
Argula. Eleanor 65. 152
Armitage. Joyce 154
Arms. Meri 368
Arndt. Patricia 155
Arnestad, Kenneth 402
Arnold. Dorothy 372
Arnold, Larry 167. 187
Arnold, Mary 395
Arnold, Robert 65
Arries, Donald 403
Arth, Donald 64
Aseltine. Shirley 387
A.S.U.C. EXECUTIVES 28
Atkinson. Byron 64.179.419
Altwill, Adrian 419
Atwater, Cleon 64
Austin. Martha 375
Avery. Ray 429
A.W.S. ACTIVITIES 201
A.W.S. COUNCIL 198
A.W.S. HI JINKS 200
Axline. Joe 429
Axtell, Stewart 64, 190
Aylmer, Stanley 429
Ayres. Doris 385
Baber, Roy 411
Bacon, Harriet 377
Bacon. Margie 370
Bagby. Charles 420
Baggot. Thomas 405
Bailey, Donald 65. 156
Bailey. Laurence 49
Bailey. Wooten 423
Baler. Archie 185
Ball. Jocelyn 168, 178. 378
Ball, Rosemary 378
Ballsun. Zanville 65. 156.425
Bangs. Marguerite 170. 187
Banker. Eleanor 377
Barber. June 384
Bardeen, Lane 410
Bardwell. Peggy Lou 376
Barker. Francis 65. 406
Barker, Howard 412
Barnard. Robert 429
Barnes. Edward 65
Barnes. Martha Jane 65, 376
Barnes. Martin 419
Barnett. Ann 377
Barnett. Donna 383
Barnett. Sallie 376. 392
Barnett, Jane E 65
Barnett. Virginia 378
Barrett. Mary L 166
Barry. Barbara 387
Barry, Janet 362. 387
Bartlett. Betty 363. 374
Bartlett. James 64. 190
Bartlett, Joan 378
Bartlett. Kermit 422
Barto. Bessie 374
Baruch. Anne 368
BASEBALL— C.I. B.A 292. 293
BASEBALL— FROSH ... 294. 295
BASEBALL MANAGERS 289
BASEBALL— PRACTICE .290.291
BASEBALL SQUAD 288
BASKETBALL— 145-LB 329
BASKETBALL— CALIFORNIA, 280
BASKETBALL— FROSH . . 284. 285
BASKETBALL MANAGERS ... 277
BASKETBALL— PRACTICE278. 279
BASKETBALL— SO. CAL. 282. 283
BASKETBALL— SQUAD 276
BASKETBALL— STANFORD .. 281
Bass, Marguerite 385
Bassett, Barbara 384
Bates. Texanna 364
Battelle, Jeanne 212. 395
Battle. Charlton 47
Baumen. Jean 369
Baumgardt. Katherine 385
Bayless. Ken 419
Bayley. Donald 64
Beach, Margaret 64. 368
Beach. Norton 64, 159,242
Beal, Betty 152, 186
Bear. Teddy Lee 65, 183
Beard, Elizabeth 373. 394
Beard. Harold L 65
Beasley. Ernestine 65
Beattie. Betty Jane 176. 395
Beaumont, Mary 190
Beaver, Doris 383
Beavon, Janice 376
Beavon, Jean 376
Beck. Kathryn 166
Beckett. Jim 411
Beckler. John 420
Beckler. Marie 377
Bcgue, Lila-Jeanne 387
Behrens. Reneta 368
Beifus. William E 65. 187
Bekins. Virginia 378
Beldon. Dorothy Lee 363. 367
Belknap. John 65
Bell. Constance 389
Bell. Ethlin 193.377
Bell. Harry W 65.413
Bell, Julius 428
Bell, Katherine 66
Bellerue, Mary . . 167, 187.189.376
Belsey, Robert 410
Bemis. Fred 192.405
Bemiss, Vivian 368
Bender. Isabell 66
Bendowski. Lucile 66
Benn. Elizabeth 66, 169
Benner, Richard 424
Bennett, Don 66,401
Bennett. Lillian 365
Bennett. Ross 426
Berger. Don 66
Berger. William 423
Berglind, Jean Rae 67. 397
Bergling, llo 376.391
BERKELEY CAMPUS 8. 9
Berkley. Marilyn 392
Berlin, Theodore 422
Bcrman, Bayard 428
Bcrman. Leon 422
Berman. Paula ... 67. 132. 152.399
Bermel. Charlotte 153
Bernard, Alice 378
Bernstein. Sidney 67. 416
Berry. Aubrey 27
BETA PHI ALPHA 370
BETA THETA PI 405
Bettcher. Warren 418
Bettin. Barbara 126, 191
Beyer, Marjorie 364
Bickford. Helen 158
Biggar, Jeanne 368
Bigler. Elizabeth 372
Bigler. Lee 165. 179.425
Bildcrback. Gene 67
Billings, Roy 424
Billingsley, Betty 169. 376
Binder, Ray 421
Binder. Rudy. 66. 159. 165. 179.421
Birsic. Antoinette 395
Bisbee. Jean 366
Bishop. Frank 4|9
Bishop. George 426
Black, Barbara 186, 378
Black, Edward 66
Black. Muriel 382
Black, Paula 365
Black. Virginia 66. 169.378
Blackmore. Carolyn 376
Blahnik. Mary 377
Blaikie. Jack 234
Blair, Cecilia 374
Blair. Ramona 66, 174
Blake, Joe 403
Blakely. Ross 66
Blayney. Edith 66
Blenkiron. Mary 381
Blewett. Jim 252
Bliss. George. 179,184,233,400,425
Bliss, Ruth 67, 374
Blodgett. Julian 67.400,407
Bloom. Gerald B 67
Bloss. Mildred 379
BLUE KEY 159
Bluemle. Evelyn 67, 362, 385
Blum, Marjorie 365
BOARD OF CONTROL 36
Bobb, Boniface 373
Bobsene, Vera Jean 66, 177
Bodger, Howard 404
Bodinus, Richard 66
Bohlken, Carolyn 374, 395
Bohn, Eleanor 66, 155, 170
Bohn. John 408
Bohning, Muriel 66, 385
Boland, Barbara 364
Bondar, June 379
Boneparte, Valerie 186
Booher, Virginia 158
Boomer, Bernard 41 I
Boone. Mariellen 367
Booth. Jack 406
Borchard. Anne 362, 386
Borchard, Elizabeth 67
Borders. Linnie 67
Borshefsky. Louis 67
Borstein, Judith 67
Bossardt. Dorothy 191
Boswell, Alison 67, 161, 375
Boswell. Ruth 67. 374
Boulton. John R 66
Bounds. Wallee 190
Bowen. Charles 423
Bowen. Nelda 385
Bowere. Jean 382
Bowhay, Jane 367
Bowling, Betty-Gray . . 66, 178, 187
Bowman. Dorothy E 66
Bowman. Esther 66
Boyd, Kenneth 402
Boyden. Virginia Lee 378
Boyer, Jean 364
Bradburn, Priscilla 381
Bradbury, Jean 367
Bradfield, Leona 366
Bradley. Jean 380. 394
Bradshaw. James 424
Brady. Edward L 67
Brady. Robert 429
Braithwaithe. Charles 406
Brandt. William 427
Branson. Jean 368
Braun. Gustav 46
Brazier, Richard 402
Breck. June 186, 393
Brede. Dorothy. Emogene. 67. 364
Brecden. Kathryn 67
Breen, Edward 407
Breetwor, Ivan 428
Breninger, Jean 382
Bretzfeldcr, Ruth 379
Brewer, Anthony W 67
Brewer, Betty 366
Brewster, Esther 158
Brewster, Evelyn . . 366, 392, 393
Breyer, Betty Ann 67, 381
Brisgs, Deane ... 67, 179,400,419
Briggs. Helen 385
Brin, Jaquclinc 365
Briningcr, Ann 186, 383
Brininger, Fay 369
Brockseiper, Elsie 68, 364
Brockway, Eunice 166, 366
Brodek, William 425
Brodsky, Florence 68
Brombcrg, Howard 416
Bronstein, Morris 428
Brooks, Claude C 68, 160, 190
Brooks, Joan 364
Brose, Robert 429
Brotherton, Phillip 68
Broughton, Dorothy 176,366
Brower, Dorothy C 68, 384
Brown, Bee 374
Brown, Beverly 68, 173, 193,389,391
Brown, Bill 408
Brown, Byron 190
Brown, Christy 375
Brown, Coralie 69, 364, 366
Brown, Dorothy 69, 155
Brown, Dorothy Anne 392
Brown, Edward 425
Brown, Elizabeth 69
Brown, Eloise 69, 374
Brown, Helen E 181
Brown, Howard 422
Brown, Len 410
Brown, Margie Lee 368, 392
Brown, Miriam 68, 158
Brown, Marirma 186, 372
Brown, Nadinc 68
Brown, Peggy 376
Brown, Rosalie 382, 393
Brown, Ruth Elizabeth 68
Brown, Shirley E 68
Brown, Shirley T 68
Brown, Virginia 158
Browne, Dorothy Anne. . . . 375, 377
Browne, Earle I 70, I 87
Brownson, Norene . . . 152, 193, 373
Broyles, Arnold 68,419
Brubaker, Donald 405
Brubaker, Grace 69, 176
Brumfield, Elizabeth J 69
Brunnenkant, Dickson 417
Brush, Henry 41
Bryan, Helen M 69
Buckley, Frank 427
Buckncr, Barbara 366
Buckner, Mina 366
Buff, Barbara 384
Buffum, Seibley 329
Bufky, William 424
Bullen, Howard 429
Bunts, Dolores 382
Burger, Jeanne 374
Burgess, Lucille 190
Burk, Norma Lee 166, 170
Burleigh, Catherine 69, I 78
Burnette, Robert 429
Burns, Alice 68, 384
Burns, Betsy 385
Burns, Gretchen 385,393
Burns, Luis M 68,418
Burstein, Lloyd 160
Burston, Justin 68
Burtchelt, Floyd 48
Burwell, Miriam Sue 392
Bush, George 406
Bushnell, Margaret 376
Busscrt, Margaret 376
Butter, John 425
Butterfield, Patsy 364
Butts, Elaine 68, 176
Byerts, William 69. I 79, 1 84, I 85, 4 1 2
Bystrom, Shirley 386
Cable, Kingston 410
Caforio, Edmund J 69
Cain, John 410,417
CALIFORNIA CLUB 161
Calkins, Arthur 427
Calliham, Jane 383
Callihan, Margaret J 69
Calvert, Edna 395
Cameron, Marian 69, 385
Cameron, Sandy 276, 407
Cameron, Shirley 367
Camp, Reynolds 69, 425
Campbell, Donald 69,418
Campbell, Eleanor 186,382
Campbell, Howard 426
Campbell, Hugh 68
Campbell, Margaret 68, 366
Campbell, Pauline 366
Campbell, Virginia E 68,175
Campion, Jane 369
Canavan, Edward 420
Caplan, Ruby E 68
Carey, Charles 420
Carey, John 426
Caridis, Winifred .... 69, 153, 385
Carlin, Fred 69
Carlisle, Betty Ann 186, 365
Carmack, George 165, 179, 184,429
Carman, Donald 420
Carney, Larry 69, 400, 408
Carpenter, Bruce 423
Carranza, Ignacio 69
Carroll, Frank 179,421
Carter, Ruth E 69
Carsola, Al 404
Cary, Betty 364
Cary, Frank 408
Casebcer, Dorothy 171
Casebier, Jimmy 245
Cass, Harriet 375
Cassiday, Bruce 130, 188
Casson, Neil 410
Castleberry, Ruth I 57, 369
Castlen, Rose Alice 69, 38!
Catlin, Pat 368
Catlerlin, Richard 426
Cavanaugh, Patricia .. 70, 168, I 78
187, 189, 384
Cavanaugh, Stephen 417
Cavett, Virginia 366
Caward, Mary 377
Ceccarini, Frances 368
Cerro, Stanley 424
Chamberlain, Lisa ... 186,193,380
Chambers, Barbara 367, 392
Chambers, Mike 252
Chambers, Robert 70
Chambers, Roberta 388
Chambers, Virginia 70, 177
Champney, Virginia 70, 153
Chapman, Beverly 365
Chapman, Daniel 159,401
Chapman, John 404
Chapman, Laura 70, 384
Chapman, Marge 388
Chapman, Virginia 378
Chapates, Stella 170
Charlton, Cae 368
Chase, Carmen 366
Chase, Gale 375
Chaves, Irenea 70
Chavez, Ursula 71
Cheeseman, Margaret 377
CHI ALPHA DELTA 373
CHI DELTA PHI 164
Chidester, Barbara 155
Childers, Howard 412
CHI OMEGA 374
CHI PHI 403
Chisholm, Margaret .. 71, 153,385
Christensen, Douglas 420
Christensen, Jane 155, 394
Christian, William 419
Christiansen, John 405
Churchill, Tony 378
CIRCLE C 165
Claasen, Phyllis 71, 175
Clapham, William 71, 185
Clapper, Virginia Ann. . . . 176, 385
Clark, Elizabeth R 70
Clark, Lee 429
Clark, Lois 70, 168, 178
Clark, Mary 70, 394
Clark, Orville 405
Clark, R. J 70
Clarke, Peggy 70, 18!
Clauson, Wendell 70
Clayson, Nancy 157
Clayvllle, Margaret 71,386
Clegg, Dons 71,362,368
Cleland, Donald 7!
Cleland, Eleanor 389, 391
Cleland, Marshall 427
Clements, Kay 374
CIctro, Mary Lou 375
Clewette, Esther 168
Clifford, Betty 367
Cline, Marion 41!
Clinton, Margaret E 71, 164
Clippener, Jo Anne 378
Clough, Bonncy Ellen .... 70, 378
Clayson, Elizabeth 157
Coates, Robert 420
Coburn, Mary Ann 377, 395
Cochran, Doris 70, 397
Cochran, Keith 408
Coffman, Janice 370, 392
Cogen, Leo 422
Cohen, Evelyn 70
Cohen, Florence 379
Cohen, Milton 132, 180,289
Cohen, Richard 70
Cole, John 58,420
Cole, Lavon C 71
Cole, Leon 428
Colen, Leon 71, 422
Colen, Simon 422
Coleston, Betty 71
Coleston, Marjorie 71
Colla, John 288
Collbohm, H. W 7!
Colllgan, Myles A 71, 183
Collins, Barbara 375
Collins, Dorothy 170
Collins, Joseph 70
Collins, Larry 411
Collins, Phillip 411
Collins, Richard 70
Collins, Whitney 410
Colt, Frances 171
Colton, George 427
Coman, Charles 401
Compton, Lynn 420
CONCERT SERIES 148, 149
Condos, Anthony 70
Conner, Patricia 190
Connett, Mabel 157, 170
Conrad, Baker 424
Contini, Fulvia 70
Cook, Carmon 7!
Cook, Pauline 170
Cooke, Esther 71,362, 388
Cooley, Kitty 393
Coon, Dorothy 379,383
Cooper, Elise 170
Cooper, James 427
Cooper, Jane 362, 378
Cooper, Sara 365
Cooper, William 411
Coops, Fred 71
Cope, Burma R 71
Cope, Eleanor 373
Copeland, Virginia 382
Corbell, Margaret ... 71, 157, 164
Corbett, William 412
Corbin, Beryl 372
Corbin, Brownee 373
Corcoran, Frances 389, 394
Corenblum, Shirley 379
Corey, Margaret 71
Cornell, Dorothy 376
Cornwell, Margaret 72,386
Corrado, Robert 190
Corrick, Bette 375
Corrigan, Margaret 367
Corum, Margaret 72,387
Corwin, Glenn 72, 154
Costello, Margaret 377, 393
Coston, Harriet 372
Coston. William 408
Cotler, John 72, 187
Couche, James 72
Covert, Dorothy 72, 381
Covert, Jean 367
Cowan, Elaine 365
Cowan, Marjorie 73
Cowen, Robert 404
Cowan, Warren 400, 415
Cox, William 414
Coye, Barbara 186, 369
Cozens, Dean Frederick 26
Craddock, Sheldon 420
Craig, Barbara 396
Craig, Marjorie 73, 193, 386
Crall, Carter 400,421
Crandall, Francis 414
Crane, Bruce 429
Crane, Cynthia 73
Cranfield, Susan 381
Cravens, Catherine 73
Crawford, Betty 193, 366
Crawford, James 190
Crawford, Marjorie 177, 366
Crawley, Paul 72,427
Creasy, Frank 183,384
CREW— FROSH 302, 303
CREW— JAyVEE 300, 301
CREW— VARSITV 298
Cricard, William 72,424
Crilly. Mildred 72
Crispin, Elizabeth 176,375
Croft, Margo 385
Crose, Jean 72
Crosier, Helen 366, 396
Cross, Rosemary 72
Cross, Stuart 407
CROSS COUNTRy 326
Crossman, Banett 403
Crowell, Katherlne 364
Crozier, Mary M 72
Crutchfield, J. A 73
Culver, Edward 73
Cuneo, Roselyn 367
Cunningham, Mary 369
Cunningham, Sally 73, 190
Cupernell, Hugh 421
Curran, Kathleen 377
Curtis, Betty Jane 362, 383
Curtis, Constance 364
Curtis, Margaret 73, 366
Curtis, Stanna 372
Curtiss, Jean E 72,375
Cushman, Dorothy 376
Daggett, Redmond 418
Dagort, Vincent 72
Dahle, Wllmar 414
DAILy BRUIN 130
DAILy BRUIN STAFF. . . . 134, 135
Daily. Richard 405
Dalquist, Clark 418
Dalrymple, Joy 367,397
Dalrymple, Patty 367, 397
Dalton. Dottle 380
Dalton. Ralph 72.404
Dana, Franklyn 407
Dancer, Clifford 405
Daniels, Alsace 72
Daniels, Jean 178,385
Danielson, Lou 429
Danks, Glen 73
Darbyshiie, Isabel 193.384
Darling, Lewis 73
Danah, Betty 375
Darsic, Dean Marvin L 26
Das, Amilic 380
Dashiell, Marie 364
D'Aura, Vivian 372
Davenport, Dryden 423
Davcy, Roger 402
Davidson, Jack 419
Davies, Linda 73
Davies, Mildred 73,368
Daviess, Steve 73, 183
Davis, Betty 39, 72, 171
Davis, Frank 42
Davis, Jean 364
Davis, Louise 72
Davis, Marcy 386
Davis, Marjoric 391
Davis, Martha 47
Davis, M. Philip 52
Davis, Nadine 72
Davis, Owen 410
Dawson, Ruth 73
Daze, Mary Jane 369
Dean, Dorothy 73, 385
Dcane, Ruth 376
DEANS 24, 25, 26
Dear, Oma Louise 387, 392
DEBATE SQUAD 143
De Boer, Lenora 73
De Bolt, Virginia 73
De Bruler, Ray 426
Deck, Irene 392
de Garmo, Jeanne. . . 73, 152, 173
183, 362, 376
Delaney, Mary 193, 378
DELTA CHI 406
DELTA DELTA DELTA 376
DELTA EPSILON 168
DELTA GAMMA 375
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 407
DELTA PHI UPSILON 166
DELTA SIGMA PHI 408
DELTA TAU DELTA 410
DELTA UPSILON 412
DELTA ZETA 373
Dcmpscy, Katherine 73
Denbigh, Kathleen 385
Dennerle, Marie 73
Dennis, Marilyn 367
Dent, John 401
Deputy, Pauline 74
Derrick, Mary J 74
De Serpa, Betty 374
Deshon, Robert 74,417
De Spain, Jean 377
Dcsser, Penrose 415
Dettmar, Wilbur 414
Devere, James . . 159, 179, 224, 418
De Witt, Kathleen 169,364
Dickman, Jane 394
Dill, Helen 174
Dillon, Helene 372
Dinnis, Elizabeth 177
Disque, Doris 367
Dittrick, Bob 423
Dodge, Dorothy 215, 374
Dodson, Dorothy 175
Doerr, Betty 366
Dolbee, Peter 417
Donnell, Barbara .... 74, 178, 367
Donnelly, Ralph 429
Donohue, Stephen 405
Donovan, Lane 424
Dorrance, Earle 403
Doss, Barbara 157, 170, 187
Douglas, Gordon 404
Douglas, Helen 377
Douglas, Howard 405
Douglass, Beverly 378
DOUGLASS HALL 392
Douglass, Robert 410
Doupe, Robert 179,429
Doupe, Roy 429
Dowd, Irl 411
Dowds, Phillip 429
Downey, Joseph 74
Downey, Lois . 155
Doyle, Margaret 373
Drake, Bill 418
Drake, Clifford 74, 179,419
DRAMA BOARD 138
Dresser, Shirley 365
Dreusike, Ruth 378
Drew, William 75
Drexler, Sylvia 379
Driscoll, Dave 408
Drovis, Seymour .... 75, 160, 165
Duddleson, William 410
Dudley, Marjorie . 381
Duff, Margaret 385
Duling, Jane 387
Duling, Orten 413
Dulitz, Virginia 75
Dumont, Earle 425
Dundas, Neal 429
Dunn, Lloyd 408
Dunn, Max 112,429
Dunn, Patty Lou 380
Duque, David 404
Duquc, Thomas 75
Durkee, Frank 411
Duse, Kenneth 74
Dustman, Jane 74, I 82
Dwiggins, Frank 426
Easau, Mildred 367
Eastman, Harlan 418
Eaton, Betly Jane 374
Ebli, Andrew G 74
Ecternach, John 405
Eckes, Helen 376
Eddy, Henry 423
Edlnger, Calvin 168
Edinger, James G 74
Edmlslon, John 420
Edmiston, Walter 74
EDUCATION BUILDING ... 15
Edwards, Elsa 387
Edwards, George 403
Edwards, Hiram 27
Edwards, Richard 74
Edwards, Spencer 75, 406
Edwards, Warren 405
Eggers, Alice 75
Eiler, Dorothea 370
Eisner, Jane 379
Ekiof , Ted 423
Elam, Patty 366
Ellas, Shirlee 365
Elliot, Jame: 75
Ellis, Joseph 45
Ellis, Kathryn 75
Ellison, James 426
Ellison, Lois 74
Elmendorf, Lewis 74
Elmer, Albert 416
Elmer, Carlos 426
Elster, Sidney 422
Elston, Alan 401
Emcrman, Donald 185
Emerson, Elizabeth 74, 375
Emerson, Sara L 74
Emery, John 427
Emtman, Eleanor 385
Enlund, Betty 388
Ennis, Harriet 75
Entriken, Shirley 375
Epstein, George 428
Epstein, Harold 416
Erickson, Eugene 185, 420
Ericson, Margaret . 75, 158, 182
Erlkson, Theada 383
Ernst, Charles 75,407
Erskinc, Olive 75
Evans, Clarinda H 75
Evans, Georgia 75
Evans, Herbert 427
Evans, James 407
Evans, Jeanette 74
Evans, Mary Evelyn 386
Everett, Eleanor 74,208
Evers, Alf.ed 414
Everts, Priscilla Joy 74, 378
Ewing, Donald 74, 414
Ewonus, William 401
Factor, Jack 415
Fagin, Jean J 75, 366
Fagin, Vernon 75
Falk, Carl 75, 154
Farbstein, Ruth 379
Farias, Francis 400, 414
Faries, Anne 367
Farrar, Elizabeth . 177, 383,390
Farrar, William 417
Farris, Ragene 75
Fawcett, Nancy 367
Fawley, Mary 75
Fearon, Edward 420
Felnfeld, Bernice 379
Feister, George 75, I 79, I 83
Feldman, Carmel 186, 372
Feldman, Robert 428
Fellows, Donald 418
Ferbstein, Joan 365
Ferguson, Jane 366
Ferguson, Katherine 378
Ferguson, M. Jane 76
Fering, Bessie Mae 395
Ferrell, Adrienne 394
Ferron, Shirley 76, 376, 397
Fetherwolf, Jean 383
Fichtner, Elizabeth 76
Fick, Betty 76, 364
Fidler, Hilda Caroline 170
Field, Dudley 41 |
Field, Harriett; 386
Field, William 400, 405
Fien, Winifred 382
Fife, John Howard 76, 1 54
Filer, Mildred 76
Files, Hanford 300, 429
Findley, Dale 429
FINE ARTS 136
Finn, Pearl 392
Fischel, Dolly 366
Fischel, Elaine 77
Fischel, Ruth 77
Fisher, Jean 367
Fisher, Martin 408
Fisher, Olive 367
Fishman, Alex 416
Fitzgerald, Geraldlne 158
Fltzpatrlck, Howard 418
Fitzpatrick, Kit 372
Fltzpatrlck, Olga 77, 157
Flannery, Martha ... 77, 169, 375
Fleischmann, Dorothy .... 187, 199
Fleming, Luther 423
Fleming, Rosemary . . 76, 363, 364
Flemming, Margaret . 76, 178,380
Flo, Fred 76, 408
Flowers, Mason 159,400,423
Fluck, Sally 366
Flynn, Eleanor 364
Fogarty, Bob 419
Foley, Barbara 76, 377
Folker. Charles 408
Folks, Nancy 378
FOOTBALL— CALIF 264, 265
FOOTBALL— FROSH .272,273
FOOTBALL MANAGERS ... 252
FOOTBALL— MONTANA .260
FOOTBALL— OREGON 261
FOOTBALL— ORE, STATE ... 267
FOOTBALL— SANTA CLARA. 266
FOOTBALL— S. CAL. 269, 270, 271
FOOTBALL SQUAD 250
FOOTBALL— STANFORD 256,257
FOOTBALL— TEX.CHRISTIAN 254
FOOTBALL— WASHINGTON. 255
FOOTBALL— WASH. STATE . 268
Foote, Robert 76
Ford, Virginia 368
Fordyce, Robert 417
Foreman, Mildred 27
FORENSICS BOARD 142
Forgey, Maxine 76
Forgy, Lee 77
Forney, Jerry 377
Forrester, Llllla.i 77
Fortier, Marcelle 187, 189
Fosler, Alberta 77
Foster, Berrit 420
Foster, Dale 400, 402
Foster, Frances 170, 176
Foust, David 77,421
Fowler, Dorothy 76
Fox, Dorothy 368
Fox, Grace 177
Fragner, Dona 76, 178,373
Frame, Lester 419
Francis, Marianne . 76, 1 53, 362, 373
Frank, Margaret 152, 186
Frank, William 422
Franklin, Dorothy 375
Eraser, Harold 127, 179,429
Fratus, William 412
Frawley, John 242,427
Frazer, Robert 413
Frazier, Quln 76, 159,420
Fredell, E. Wilbur 414
Frederick, Anabelle 382
Frederick, Geraldlne 364
Fredericks, John 77,425
Freear, Tom 125, 160, 161
Freeman, Harry 408
Freeman, Muriel 379
Freer, Jack 427
Freiday, Patricia 372
French, Harry 425
French, Janet 384
FRESHMAN COUNCIL 113
FRESHMAN OFFICERS 112
Fretter, Virginia 364
Freud, Ralph 138
Freuhllng, Betty 396
Freund, John 416
Frey, Marilane 158
Friedman, June 365
Friedman, Max 77
Friedman, Orlan 428
Friedman, Robert 422
Friedman, Sylvia 365
Frinnell, James 42 I
Frisch, Jewel 379
Frishman, Mort 77
Frolseth, Janice 363, 385
Fudge, Frances 77, 178, 380
Fujiaka, Lilly 190, 373
Fulcher, Jeanne 363, 384
Fulkerson, Robert 424
Fuller, Dorothy 377
Fulmer, Richard 42 I
Fulton, Glcndine 366
Funk, Mary Jo 125, 152, 377
Funk, Ralph 421
Fuqua, Marie 77, 376
Furnival, Rovena 77, 178
Furumura, Jack 76
Gabriel. Ralph 408
Sair, Edward 407
Gaffncy, Dorothy 364
Gallagher. Margaret 386
Gallinger. Harvey 417
Galloway, Robert 76, 405
Galvin, Irene 387
Galvin. Mary 387
Gam. Daniel 416
GAMMA PHI BETA 377
Gannon. Margaret 364
Gannon. Pierce 232, 405
Gantman. Joseph 416
Gard. Brant 413
Gardiner. Jack 421
Gardner. James 408
Garlinghouse, Nancy .... 381, 395
Garrison, Nancy. 157, 178,368,393
Garvin, Lucille. 76, 157, 178, 380
Gaskill, John 159,426
Gastil, Barbara 378
Gates, Eva 374
Gates, Ruth 386
Gauer, Margaret 182, 394
Gauntt, Grover 420
Gautschi, Alice 76, 161, 173
Gear. Doris 77, 384
Gebb. LaVona 77,394
Geddes, John 411
Gelder, Claire 367
Gelsin, Betty 190
George, Clark 421
Gessncr, James 424
Gewirtz, Sid 422
Geyer, Hugh 418
Ghormley, Carl 429
bbs, Harriette 77
bbs, Patricia 376
bson, Mary 77, 19!
bson, Roma 78
bson, Susan 186, 378
ccntaner, Mary 78
Ibert, Alice 375
Ibert, Elva 374
Ibert, Wolfe 428
Ibert, Fred 428
Ichrist, Helen 193, 368
:hrisb, John 180,427
aland, Richard 424
espie, Ann 177, 367
espie, Mary 190
espie, Richard 419
llette, Ray .108,159, 165,179,423
lette, Robert 423
liam, Harold 235
Is, Marian 380
mer, Harvey 156, 417
amboni, Louis 77
ampaolo, Josephine 77
Imore, Dale . .
'irveti, Esther . .
Glass, Sally ....
Glaze, Barbara .
Gleaves, Milnor 78,403
GLEE CLUB— MENS 146
GLEE CLUB— WOMEN'S .146
Glenn, Martha 166, 175
Glickman, Norman 78
Glidden, Miles 427
Godber, Richard 425
Godfrey, William 418
Godowitz, Joe 428
Goff, Douglass 414
Goff, John 79, 159, 179,429
Golay, Ann 397
Goldman, George 79,184
Goldman, Paul 79, 183
Gollands, Marie 191
Good, Roscoe 404
Goodkin, Jerome 422
Goodman, Leonard 422
Goodman, Marion 171
Goodman, Stanley 79
Goodnight, Hazel ... 78, 171,391
Goodrich, William 429
Goodwin, John 27
Goodwin, Sarabelle 378
Gordon, Leonard 78
Gorman, Helen 303
Goss, Rosabel 78
Gossett, Edward 407
Gotkin, Helen 379
Gould, Jay 423
Goulel, Betty 383
Goulet, Peggy 383
Goulette, Jacqueline 377
Grace, Virginia 369, 393
Grady, Sally 362, 364
Graf, Robert 418
Graham, Mary 386
Gramman, Al 413
Granger, Ann 378
Grant, J. A. C 40
Grant. Miriam 377
Grant, Olive 78
Grassmueck, George 420
Gray. George 429
Gray. John 411
Green. Pauline 370
Green. Robert 78. 428
Green, Ruth 367
Greenbaum, Irwin 428
Grcenberg. Sylvia 379
Greenwald. William 424
Greenwood, Barbara 374
Gregg, Langdon 418
Grekel, Howard 78, 154
Grey, Jean 387
Griffen, Gwendolyn 170
Griffin, Marjorie. 79, 178, 387, 393
Griffith, Gerrie . 79, 133, 152,366
Griffith, Janet 380
Grim, Joan 79, 382
Grim, Martha 32
Grimes, Alice 384
Griset, Loren 79, 156
Grody, Irving 422
Groener, Marshall 426
Groman, Jeanette 78, 379
Grondahl, Virginia 377
Gronsky, Arthur 428
Gross, Bernard 422
Gross, Bernice 379
Gross, Calvin 78
Grossblatt, Alvin 428
Grossblatt, Louise 365
Grosslight, Joseph 428
Grolh, Martha 78
Grudln, Sam 78, 400, 428
Gryde, Kermit 402
Guldstrand, Louise .. 79,362,377
Gunter, Marvin 415
Gunther, Mertice 367. 394
Gustafson, Arthur 79
Gustafson, Karl 179,221
Guyer, William 79,243
Gwynne, Harold 403
Gyle, Ann 157, 372
GYM TEAM 340
Haas, Frank 79,424
Haddock, Bebty. 79, 157, 170, 193
Haddox, Gene 406
Hadley, Harriel 79, 171, 385
Hadsell, Betty 78, 170
Hagerman, Anne 364
Hagey, Vivia 78, 153
Hahn, Everett 413
Haig, Douglas 426
Hails, Margaret 367
Hale, Lynn 289
Hales, Milton 78
Hall, Donald 403
Hall, Florence 181, 376
Hall, Helen 190
Hall, Marjorie 378
Haller, Betty Lou 78,366
Halliday, Dorothy 372, 390
Halloran, Phillip 414
Halsey, Jeanne 366
Ham, Virgil 79, 156
Hamby, Pal 374
Hamer, Lorene 374
Hamilton, Barbara 381
Hamilton, Helen Louise.. 176,368
Hamilton, Yvonne 382
Hamlin, Paul 402
Hamner, John 426
Hamud, Lorraine 171
Hand, Malcolm 79, 156
Haney, William 412
Hanks. Jane 79, 176
Hannah. Robert 421
Hanrahan, Valerie 381
Hansen, Harry 404
Hanson, Claire 152, 188
Hanson, Earl 179,224,413
Hanson, John 154
Hanson, Williar i 154
Hard, Harry 4| |
Hardies, Violet 157
Hardin, Donald 408
Hardman, Kalherine 79
Hargrave, Janet 378
Harp, Merle 157
Harp, Vernon 170
Harper, Margaret 377
Harris, Ann Ellen 378
Harris, Boyd 133, 156, 408
Harris, Charles 416
Harris, Dorothea 177
Harris, Erna Lou 365
Harris, Richard 410
Harrison, Sylvia 79
Harryman, Frank 79, 427
Hart, Charles 80,400,410
Hart, Robert 190
Harth, Vivian 384
Hartley, Lucille 366
Harvey, Elizabeth 170
Harvey, Emmett 429
Harvey, Jean 376
Harvey, Robert 80, I 79, 42 1
Haskell, Delbert 402
Haskell, Ruth 375
Haskin, Jack 80
Hatch, Sumner 80, 1 56
Hatfield, Elizabeth 80
Haupt, Herman 80, 403
Haupt, VangI 384
Hauser, Betty . 8 I , I 78, 1 87, 389, 394
Haver. Mary Ellen 376
Hawk. Mary 81
Hawkins. Mary 81
Hawks, Joseph 401
Hawley. Mary Louise 364
Hawn, Vera L 81.386
Hay. Helen 80. 169.367
Hays. Anita 378
Hays. Crossan 80. 400. 427
Hayutin, Harold BU
Hayward, Mary Jane 375
Hayward, Polly 384
Heard, Bctlis 412
Hedderly, Lorraine 364
Hcdrick, Provost Earle R 21
Hcer, Marjorie 386
Helferich, Buford 80
Heiman, Janice 379
Helntz, Louis 429
HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB 170
Helfman, Howard 416
Hemperly, Juanita 155, 396
Hemsoth, Vivian 385
Henck, Marian 80, 170
Henderson, Hazel 382
Hendrlcksen, Ann 397
Hendrickson, Elsa 80
Hendrickson, Lill 380
Hengsteler, Edith 81,369
Henn, Mary Margaret 375
Henry, Martha Jane 374
Henshaw, Jane 378
Henshaw, Marjorie 378
Hensley, James 417
Hermanson, Ray 81
Herring, Jean 382
Herrnfeld, Dolores 393
Hcrron, Osceola 378
HERSHEV HALL 394, 395
Hess, Mildred 81
Hesse, Don 81
Hesse, Richard 417
Hewson, Gordon 410
Hicks, Bob 161, 188.419
Highland, Bettie Jane 385
Hightower, Donna 80
Hildebrand, Charlotte ... 80, 377
Hill. Elizabeth 384
Hill. Helen 164
Hill. Merton 27
Hill, Natalie 80. 381
Hill. Ralph 402
Hill. Wade 403
Hillard, Pat 367
Hillle. Edward 429
Hilson. Travers 192
Hiltner, Luther 429
Hine, Robert I 12,405
Hinge, Shirley 176
Hirashiki, Aki 190, 373
Hishiki, Hirashi 80
Hitchcock, Barbara 377
Hitchcock, Mildred 81,382
Hix, Jane Elizabeth 81, 373
Hoag, Robert 400,418
Hoch, Jack 423
Hodge, Rowland 81
Hodge, William 407
Hodgson, Dean Robert 25
Hoegerman, Lois 81
Hoenk, Jessie 81
Hof, Mary Jane 81, 182
Hoffleit, Herbert 49
Hoffman, Albert 422
Hoffman, Florence 80
Hoffman, Louise 379
Hofman, Phyllis ... 80, 169, 384
Hofmann, Lorraine 127
Hogg, William 411
Hogst, Barbara 82
Holcomb, Frances 373
Hollingsworth, Cece 252
Hollingsworth, Margaret 387
Hollingsworth, Pete 411
Hollisler. Jo Anne 187, 191
Hollman. Elizabeth 366
Holloway. Urcel 80
Holman. David 426
Holmson. Edgar 425
Holsinger. Irene 187. 191
Holt. Alice 367
Honig. Clarence ... 80,165,184
HONOR AWARDS 63
Hood, James 81
Hopkins. Gwendolyn 81
Horn. Andrew 413
Horrell. Edwin 240
Horton. Charles 405
Horton. Crelghton 8!
Horton. Richard 410
Hosford, Harvey 404
Hosoura, Klyoko 373
Hostler, Warren 429
Hostrup, Millicent 81, 164
Hougham, Richard 421
Houghton, Betty Lou 372
Houghton, Leo 81
House, James 410
Hovey, Bradford 405
Howard, Carol Jean 376
Howard, Charles 410
Howard, Eirwin 81, 183,410
Howard, Frank 410
Howard, John 420
Howard, Kathcrine 82, 378
Howard, Margaret Mary 378
Howard, Robert 406
Howard, Sidney 412
Howe, Margery 182, 389, 394
Howell, Betty 378
Howland, George 424
Howse, Joe 42 1
Hubbel, Hildegard 82
Hubcr, Edith 381
Huckctt, Arbhur 82
Hudman, Jean 369
Hudson, Bonnie 82
Hudson, Douglas 417
Hughes, Audrey 367, 392
Hughes, Chase 404
Hughes, Earl 404
Hulbcrt, Eldean 375
Hulctte, Mary 82
Hull, Barbara 214, 367, 395
Hulton, Mabellu 376
Humes, Harley 83
Hummel, Robert 405
Humphreys, Eileen 83
Hunt, Eleanor 191
Hunt. Eloise 158
Hunt, Halliette 83
Hunt, Richard 427
Hunt, Virginia 368
Hunter, Paul 425
Huntley, Clifford 413
Hustler, John 407
Huston, Aidamae 366
Huston, George 179,419
Hutchins, Philip 410
Hutchinson, James 83, 156, 400, 424
Huttenbach, Alice 373
Hyman, Alfred 416,428
laculla, Marion 82
lantorno, Sam 82
ICE HOCKEY 328
Icke, Helen 153
Imon, Ikua 193,373
imoto, Mitsuru 373
Ingold, Ray 82
Ingram, John . . . . i 82
Inhofe, Barbara 82
IN MEMORIAM 10, II
INTERFRATERNITy COUNCIL 400
INTRAMURAL SPORTS 34!
Inui, Koto 373
Irmas, Joan 82, 362, 365
Irvin, Bill 413
Irvin, Lorna 83, 1 57
Irving, Kathleen 83
Izenour, Betty Jane 367
Jabour, Marcelle 193
Jaccard, Bill 419
Jacks, Josephine 374
Jackson, Betty Lou 364
Jackson, John B 53
Jacobs, Leon 83
Jacobs, Tom 160
Jacobs, Wilbur 420
Jacobson, Eugene 83, 131
JacobuccI, Joseph . . 127,184,425
Jacobus, Celeste 175
Jacomini, Clement 253, 424
James, Donald 420
James, Robert 82
Jameson, Mary 82
Jamison, Frances 364
Jankc, Frederica 82
Jarabek, Vilma 388
Jellineck, June 363, 386
Jellincck, Lois 380
JellJson, Jcanetle 383
Jenkins, Elmo 82
Jensen, Deliene 369
Jensen, Harold 83
Jensen, Walter 83, 170,425
Jepson, Priscilla 83, 178, 382
Jesse, Betty 384
Johnke, Bill 83, 127, 180,404
Johns, Emmy Lou 387
Johns, Wilbur 241
Johnson, Annabel 177, 385
Johnson, Barbara 375
Johnson, Bill 192,425
Johnson, Cammilla 387
Johnson, Carl 402
Johnson, Carolyn 375
Johnson, Charles 405
Johnson, Dorothy 83, 171
Johnson, Edith 177
Johnson, Frances .... 83, 362, 375
Johnson, Frank 413
Johnson, John 272, 417
Johnson, June 82
Johnson, Katherine 375
Johnson, Marie 377
Johnson, Raymond 82, 410
Johnson, Richard 82
Johnston, Clarence 408
Jones, Barbara 383
Jones, Dorothy 367
Jones, Elwy 42 I
Jones, Margaret 186,374,389
Jones, Marian Lee 155
Jones, Marjorie 387
Jones, Mary A 82
Jones, Patricia 384
Jones, Richard 37
Jones, Wallace 405
Jones, Walter 192,423
Jones, Wilma 83, 153
Jordan, Clarice 182
Jordan, Ruth 375
Jorgenson, Mabel 370, 393
Jorgenson, Roberta 83, 387
Joyce, John 83
JUNIOR COUNCIL 109
JUNIOR OFFICERS 108
Just, Marian 385
Kahl, Marcus M 83
Kahle, Ursula 366
Kahn, Mane 388
Kahn, Robert 83,415
Kaiser, Arthur 417
Kaiser, Lucia 168, 178
Kalin, Marvin 428
Kallejian, Eleanor 176, 187
KAP AND BELLS 167
Kaplan, Leo 422
Kaplan, Louis 416
Kaplan, Noble 83
Kaplan, Rosalie 379
KAPPA ALPHA 413
KAPPA ALPHA THETA 378
KAPPA DELTA 380
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA . 381
KAPPA PHI ZETA 171
KAPPA SIGMA 41!
Karp, Jerry 428
Katz, Gilbert 84, 428
Katzman, Dorothy 84
Katzman, Marvin . .. 192,294,416
Kaufman, Louis 84,165,428
Kaufman, Martin 428
Kawahara, Takahashi 84
Kay, Howard 84
Kayser, Ann 384
Keane, Ella 384
Keating, Dorothy 186
Keeton, Henry .. 84,184,400,406
Kegley, Julia Belle 185, 157
Keim, Randy 418
Keller, Adrian 44
Keller, Stanley 422
Kelley, Fern 33
Kelley, Miriam 85
Kelly, Bertha 364
Kelly, Maurice 85, 183
Kelly, Miriam 375
Kemmerer, Thelma 85, 396
Kendis, Bradley 84,428
Kennedy, Dean 84, 184,412
Kennedy, Virginia .. . 362,363, 372
Kenyon, Marjorie 84, 374
KERCKHOFF HALL 2, 3
Kern, Eleanor 375
Kern, Robert 417
Kern, Ruth E 84
Kerr, Sheila 381
Kerrigan, William 84
Ketcik, Josephine 46
Kettler, Bill 419
Key, Katherine 369
Kiken, Shirley 368
Kildow, Nina 84
Kilmer, Stella 85
Kimball, Betty 193
Kimmelsman, Benjamin ...... 416
Kincheloe, Brown 404
Klndel, Wallace 400,426
Kindig, Betty Jean 376
King, Dorothy 85, 158
King, Jeanne 366
King, Margaret 384
King, Maxine 85
King, Robert 424
Kingrey, Kenneth 85, 168
Kingsbacher, Elaine 84, 366
Kingsley, Carel 376
Kinney, Bernard 183
Kinney, Phillip 84
Kirby, Doris 84
Klrby, Harry 401
Kistner, Louise 84, 377
Kitch, Loran 419
KItrelle, Richard 410
Kjellgren, Pan 175
Klaus, Wanda 85, 181
Klausner, Stanley 404
Klein, Joyce - 365
Klein, Paul 85
Kleven, Delores 380
Klimmer, Dorothy 373
Klingberg, Frank 410
Kllpper, Donald 416
Klipstcin, Thomasine 378
Klocksiem, Elizabeth . 85, 153,291
Knight, Betty 370
Knolly, Bill 404
Knotts, Robert 421
Knowles, Louis 85,402
Knox, Louis 400, 403
Knox, Roy 403
Knudsen, Dean Vern 5, 25
Knuth, Barbara 385, 396
Knutson, Loyd 85, 179,410
Koch, A. Alan 85
Koch, Frances 84, 152
Kodani, Fumiyo 190
Koebig, Fred 30,64,84, 159
Kohn, Marie 84
Kollln, Lawrence 401
Koper, Edna 84
Kopp, Raymond 415
Korechoff, Mildred 85
Koroncs, Sheldon 416
Korstad, Marjorie 178, 385
Korsted, Mary E 85
Koskoff, Donald 85
Kottmeier, Constance 373
Kowalski, Dorothy 376
Koyama, Jessie 85, 373
Kraemer, Beverly 375, 395
Kramer, Frances 374
Kramer, Jeanne 368
Kramer, Mary Jean 158
Krasne, Lorraine 365
Kroll, Shirley 365
Kruse, Karolyn 85, 367
Kubo, Takeo 85
Kuglar, William 410
Kuhlen, Florence 86, 385
Kulli, John .. 86, 131, 156, 180,424
Kumai, Kay 373
Kumnlck, Nancy 369
Kunin, Edith 365
Kunin, Ralph 428
Kunkel, Jean 193
Kusayanagi, Sally 193, 373
Kvaas, Arthur 86
Labbe, Robert 86
Labowltz, Esther 379
Ladd, Reba 86, 175, 396
Lafler, Miriam 191
Lagomarsino, James 427
Laidlaw, Douglas 407
Lake, Jeannette 383
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 414
Lamberson, Jack 159, 420
Landis, Harry 86, I 32
Landsborough, Antoinette . . . 394
Lane, Frances 377
Lane, John 418
Lane, Paul 401
Lang, Joseph 87,408
Langstaff, Martha ... 87, 174, 191
Lanham, Lucille 87, 170
Lanigan, Valerie 86, 393
Lantz, William 402
Lappen, Chester 86
Larey, Anna Lu 386
Larson, Robert 179,419
Lasher, Evelyn 379
Latham, Bill 423
Latta, Harrison .. 86, 165,400,429
Laubender, Rosemary I 76, 392, 395
Laughlin, Dean Helen M 25
Launer, Jean 186, 374
Laurenson, Stewart 404
Lauritzen, Keith 86
Lauterwasser, Margaret 387
Lautz, Anita 86, 191
Law, Roberta 384
Lawhead, Peggy 367
Lawrence, Estelle 86
Lawson, Marjorie. 87, 169, 374, 386
Layman, Lon Leo 87
Leake, Rhona 87, 385
Leaton, Thelma 87
LE BOURGEOIS GENTIL-
Leckman, Helene 377
Ledger, Dorothy 381
Ledger, Helen 381
Lee, Betty 389, 394
Lee, Marjorie 86
Lee, Paul 86
Leebody, Robert 406
Leeds, Barbara 86
Leeds, Jane 381
Leeds, Joe 401
Leeman, Nemo 423
Lefler, Hazel 86
LeGer, Marcella 363,383
Lehr, Marjorie 87, 368
Leighton, James 421
Lein, Elizabeth 379
Leindahl, Margaret 390
Leiie, Hennle 365
Lemon, Anselma 87
Lemon, Betty Jane 367
Lenardson, Floyd 87
Lennon. William 87,401
Lepper, Carmen 381
I.eRoy, Renee 395
Lettice, Elaine 364
Letticc, Frederick 417
Levic. Albert 416
Levic. Jerrie 416
Lcvine. Loise 87. 365
Levitt, Lester 428
Lewis, Joan 374
Lewis, Kay 108, 374
Lewis, Robert 401
Lewis, Wesley 143
L'Heureux, Harry 421
Lica, Jane 424
Lleberman, Martin 428
Liebscher, Freida 363, 382
Liknaitz, Judrlh 87
Lilly, Enid 380
Lindenbaum, Seymour 415
Lindgren, Margery Mac 191
Lindholm, Frank 404
Lindroth, Mildred .. . 86,389,397
Lindsay, June 86, 376
Lindsey, Virginia Lee. 86, 164, 169
Linsley, Bonney 86
Linsky, Bonney 191
Lipking, Janice 363, 387
Lippman, Annette 365
Lipson, Sam 87
Llssner, Betty Jane 187, 376
Litsey, Jean 380
Livingstone, Mary E 87, 176
Lloyd, Alva 186, 376
Lloyd-Jones, Jane ... 187, 189, 376
Lockey, Joseph 40
Logan, Mildred 87
London, Herbert 87,421
Long, Sidney 373
Loomos, John 87
Lord, Elizabeth . . 87, 178, 187, 378
Louve, Edna 397
Love, Virginia 380
Low, Mary Ann 387, 396
Lowe, Erma Jean 88
LOWER DIVISION DEBATE . . 142
Lowerre, George 42 I
Loyan, Ruth V 88, 153
Loye, Mary Alice 367
Lozanov,. Nathan 422
Ludman, Helen 374
Ludwick, Bettc 364
Luke. Harriette 366
Lund, Helen 366
Lund, Jack 42!
Lundall, Margaret 389
Lundy, Lloyd 88
Lurie, Milton 88
Lyford, Robin 186, 368
Lyie, Lois 155,394
Lyon, Norman 405
Maas, James 416
MacDonald, Duncan 88
MacDonald, Eugene 406
MacDonald, Jane 367
MacDougall, Doris . . 88,161,169
Mace, Rhoda 187, 387
MacFarland, Anne 378
MacHaffie, Margaret 367
MacKenzIe, Jean .... 187, 188,189
MacKenzic, Margaret Mary . . 372
MacKenzie, Murdo 419
MacLean, Jean 89, 367
MacLennan, Marilyn 368
Maclise, Deming 27, 52
MacPherson, Don 251,413
Macrae, Florence 376, 395
MacTavish, David 59
l/lacTavish, Don 89
/^adaras, Irene 382
Madden, Mary Alice . . 89, 367
Madge, Edith 89
Maeser, Shirley 380
Magee, Mary 110, 186,366
Magee, Ray 229
Magee, Virginia 366
Magill, Louise 384
Mahaffie, Ray 167, 187
Mahn, Harold 424
Mahon, Jack 192
Mahon, Margaret 88
Mahon, Mary Ann 375
Mahoncy, Gcraldinc 367
Mahoney, Patricia 368
Mail, Marian 369
Maitral, Marguerite 380
Malcomson, Molly 381
Malinow, Dorothy 363, 379
Mallory, Coragene 88
Malloy, Mary 158
Malmgren, Helen 367
Malsman, Marcia 379
Maltby, Peggy 381
Manley, Katherine 367
Mann, Barbara 187, 189, 384
Mann, Donald 88
Mann, Gertrude 88, 381
Mann, Pauline 158
Manning, Frank 427
Mansfield, Doris 380
Mansfield, Harland 426
March, Edith 88
Margules, Adalie 365
Markowitz, Ernest 133, 160
Marksman, Rita 88
Marlalt, Bobbie Lou 383
Marquardt, Emily 177, 387
Marsden, Ralph 405
Marsh, Harold 89, 154
Marsh, William 420
Marshall, Norma 369
Martin, Carmen 89
Martin, Erma 379
Martin, Fred 423
Martin, Gail 89, 386
Martin, Leslie Ann 89, r69, 178, 367
Martin, Robert 88, 405
Maruyamo, Uriko 373
Mascot, Paul 192
Mata, Flora 88
Mathes, Larry 88
Mathews, Ned 251
Matlin, William 89
Mattis, Jean 177
Mattis, Kendall 89
Matyas, Jeri 379
Mauerhan, Barbara Jean 38!
May, Margaret 89
May, Mary 157
May, Rex 411
Mayers, Lillian 89
Mayfleld, Edith 89
Maynard, Robert 400, 4! I
McAllister, Eleanor 383
McAneny, Jack 88
McAtee, Jean 376
McBain, Carl 243
McCall, William 417
McCallum, Dwight 418
McCandless, Joanne .... 186, 369
McCann, Georgia 88, 190
McCann, Jack 179
McCarthy, Ethel 193, 384
McCarthy, Pat 384
McCarthy, Tom 40!
McClellan, Jerry 411
McClellan, Mary Lee 88, 152. 169
McClellan, Myrta 48
McClellan, William 420
McClure, Katherine 88
McClure, Myron 89
McCollim, Margaret 177,390
McConahy, Eugene 420
McConnel, Louis 394
McConnell, George 411
McConville, Bob 425
McConville, Peggy 377
McCord, Margaret 89
McCormick, Arl 429
McCormick, Ed 156
McCorry, Marcella 363, 388
McCrone, Ethel 89
McCrone, Natalie 369
McCulloch, Howard 407
McCunc, Donarita 387
McCune, Henry 417
McCunniff, Mary A 89, 369
McDaniel, Howell 192,425
McDonald, Mary 89
McDonnell, Marjorie 178
McGill, Jack 412
McGrath, Mary 388
McGuire, Janet 373
Mcintosh, Patsy 89
Mclntyre, Marybelle 383
McKee, William 426
McKell, Bernice 369
McKenzie, Stuart 410
McKinley, Betsy 368
McKinley, William 90
McKinney, Beth 380
McKinnon, Dr. Donald 27
McLaughlin, Mary 381
McLaughlin, Thomas 427
McLeah, John 405
McLellan, Norma 381
McLeod, Marguerite 176
McMahon, George . . 90,179,405
McManus, Florence 393
McManus, George 144
McManus, Mary Jo 364
McNeal, Mary 384
McNeely, Janet 378
McNeely, Morgan . . 179,400,420
McNeill, Nell 192
McPhee, James 429
McPherson, Fred 159,184,245
McReynolds, Donald 426
McWelhy, William 90,405
Meacher, Leo 417
Meadowcraft, Douglas 420
Meadows, Bernice 379
Meagher, Jack 425
Meigs, Betty ... 90, 164, 363, 377
Meldrum, Robert... 90,136,160
Melindy, Dorothy 370, 393
Mellin, George 419
Melius, Elizabeth 90,381
Melnyk, Stephen 125, 156, 180, 192
Melyan, Wesley 91
Menashe, Ray 424
Mendelsohn, Mary Jane. . 389, 390
Mendius, Jack 408
MENS ATHLETIC BOARD. .221
MENS ORGANIZATIONS ... 218
MENS DO 223
MEN'S WEEK 222
Mertes, Richard 91, 154
Meriwether, Richard 419
Merz, Kenneth 411
Messencer, Doris 397
Metro, Dorothy 181
Mette, Margaret 91, 178
Mettzer, Viola 153, 373
Metzenbaum, Bates 428
Meyer, A. J 159,419
Meyers, Natalie 379
Micks, John 411
Middlemiss, Marjorie. 186,366,393
Middleton, Richard 426
Millar, Nancy 176,385
Millar, Victor 410
Milledge, Henry 185,408
Miller, Alvin 387
Miller, Bruce 416
Miller, Dorothy 91,365
Miller, Elmer 90
Miller, Evelyn 373
Miller, Jean 170,406
Miller, Lois 375
Miller, Lorna 90
Miller, Lorraine 379
Miller, Lucy 376
Miller, Richard 90
Miller, Scott 231,400,413
Millikan, Jack 4!
Milliken, Benjamin 90
Millman, Helen 90
Mills, Cynthia 383
Mills, Jane 90
Mills, Ruth 364
Milroy, Peggy 91,381
Milton, Constance 364
Minger, Mildred 91
Minock, Monnier 91
MINOR SPORTS 324
Mirow, Vivian 367
Mitchell, Annabel . . 91,389,396
Mitchell, Bonnie 374
Mitchell, Jim 404
Mitchell, Joe 428
Mitchell, William 417
Mock, Sanford 90, 1 30, 180
Moeller, Charlotte 153
Moffat, Marjorie 384
Moffitt, Robert 90, 154
Mohr, Darlyne 383
Moir, Jean 367
Moncrieff, Gene 90
Monkman, Bill 418
Monroe, Lola 366
Monong, Patsy 92
Monroe, Jane 368
Montgomery, Barbara 90
Moody, Anna 90
Moon, Marilyn 382, 393
Moone, Duncan 423
Moone, Marjorie 366
Moone, Ruth 90, 177,366
Mooney, Bettie 91, 369
Moor, Martaret 364
Moore, Carvel 429
Moore, Clementine 91
Moore, Donald 91
Moore, Johnny 288
Moore, Kimball 91,408
Moore, Mary 366
Moore, Richard 412
Moore, Stacy 411
Moore, Tracy 419
Moran, Margaret 174
Moreland, Virginia 90
Morgan, Jean 372
Morhar, Martin 428
Moritis, Francis 425
Morlay, Melina F 90, 370, 393
Morris, Betty 366
Morris, Geneva 90
Morris, Harry 33
Morris, James 417, 420
Morrison, Betty 90, 166
Morrissey, Muriel 91,391
Morrissey, Patricia . . . 187, 193, 384
Morrow, Frank 91
Morse, Betsy 377
MORTAR BOARD 173
Mortinson, Roberta 366
Morton, Byron 421
Morton, Dave 190
Moses, Ruth 91,369
Mosgrove, Anne 378
Mosher, Janet 91,389,394
Mottram, Helen 380
Moulton, Lee Forest 91
Mount, George 91
Movias, Maxine 393
MU PHI EPSILON 174
Mueller, Paul 92, 165,425
Mulcare, Dorolhy 92
Mullcri, Aida 92
Murdock, Lcnore 364
Mufdock, Richard 413
Murnane, Jean 92
Murphy, Colleen 92, 380
Murphy, Palsy 302, 380
Murphy, William 401
Murray, James 143
Murray, Thomas 190
Mycr, Evelyn 93
Myers, Vergene 374
Myers. Zcll 408
Nakajima, Ichiro 93
Nakamura, JoscpS 93
NAVAL R.O.T.C 225
Ncbcnzahl, Harold 428
Nccb, Anita 377
Needham, Marjorie 386
Necly, Thomas 410
Ncglcy, Harrison 420
Nelson, Audrey 164, 191
Nelson, Bernice 376
Nelson, Donald 156,402
Nehon, Florence 375
Nelson, Jack 93
Nelson, Martha 92
Nelson. Nellie 92,396
Nelson, Ruth 378
Nesbit, Jeanne 92, 384
NesbiH, Elizabeth 390
Neuiiman, Nyda 187, 189
Newcomb, Robert 421
Newell, Frank 92
Newhoff, Evely.) 372
Newlin, Dika 18!
Newman, Beverly Jane 381
Newman, Claire • 385
Newman, Homer 404
Newman, John 411
Newman, Juliu: 92
Newman, William 422
Newport, Virginia 381
Newton, Nancy 375
Nichols, Barbara 210,375
Nichols, Florence Eleanor. 92,389
Nickel, Dorothy 374
Niemoeller, Lois 157
Nilan, Nancy 367
Nixon, Betty 176,375
Noble, Dean Howard 24
Nolan, Charlyne 93, 364
Norrington, William 93
North, Grace 93,374
North. Sam 156, 165,179,419
Northrup, Earle.ic 93
Norton, Charles .... 92, 165, 179
Norton, Mark 415
Norton, Sallie 363
Noughton, Thyra 385
Nozowa, Kazuko 92, 373
Nuffer, Katherinc 394
Null, Robert 277
Nunn, Zoula 384
Nuttal, Louannc 376
Nuttall, Jane 92, 362, 367
Nygrcn, Harold 184,406
Oblath, Robe.l 73, 165
O'Brien, Patricia 366
OBrien, Willian 420
ODell, Bettye 158
ODell, Sadie 157
O'Donnel, Lawrence 426
Officer, Jessie 369
OFIaherty, Da.i 188,230
Ofslrafsky, Jack 428
OF THEE I SING 140, 14!
Okura, Misao 93,373
Olin, Janet 177
Olin, Olive 93
Oliphant, Ken 425
Oliver, George 143
Olmstead, Evelyn 377
Olmsted, Betty 93, 376
OI:on. Governor Culbert L. . . . 22
O Ncill, William 420
D Nelly, Sheila 367
TROL BOARD 37
Orr, William 425
Ortwin, Robert 93
Orwig, Robert 403
Osborn, O'Neil 403
Osgood, James 124. 180
Oshercnko, Joe 33, 122
Oshima, Tashiko 373
Oslenberg, Ann 93, 375
Oswald, Jean 92
Otis, Lucille 378
Otter, Elaine 92, 157, 170
Otto, Miriam 364
Overlln, William 411
Overpack, Bob 418
Owen, Eleanor 364
Owens, Blanche 92
Oyster, Joseph 92, 184, 406
Packard, Lee 413
Padgett, Norman 159, 165,220,413
Paeschke, Betty 93, 372
Pagen, William 428
Painter, Margaret 383
Palm, Bruwell 429
Palm, Gene 411
Palmer, Alice Roe 368
Palmer, Jack 404
Palmer, Peggy 373
COUNCIL 362, 363
Panorich, Micky 404
Paquin, Albert . . 110, 180, 192,401
Paris, Paulla 368
Park, Bob 419
Park, Constance 93,389,397
Park, Dorothy 191
Park, Gene 190, 192,412
Park, Robe.t 190
Parke, Bettc 375
Parker, Betty 375
Parker, Louise 363, 368
Parker, Pauline.. 168, 178,389,394
Parra, Rosa Maria 93. 394
Parry, Morris 425
Parsons, Charlotte 372
Partridge, Carrie Lez 392
Partridge, George 419
Partridge, Mildred 368
Partridge, Roland 401
Patten, Arlene 364
Patterson, Carnelia 191
Pattisson, Jean 364
Patton, Richard 108,401
Paul, Mary Kay 364, 376
Payne, Gordon 410
Payne, Janice 93, 385
Peay, Viclo.-ia 378
Pechet, Morris 416
Peck, Betty Jean 376
Peck. Virginia Lee 190
Pecker, Edythe 379
Pelt, Joe 411
Penberthy, Pearlita 367
Pennington, Jake 403
Pennington, Jeanne 93
Pennington, Rosemary 384
Percy, Waldo 403
Perkins, John 420
Perrin, Jack 427
Perry, Barbara 375, 393
Perry, Jacqueline 93
Pc.-son, Ben 33
PERSHING RIFLES 224
Persons, Miriam 94, 376
Peters, John 94
Peterson, John A 496
Peterson, Patricia 392
Peterson, Rober; 94
Peterson, Roland 402
Petit, William 185,407
Pettit, Edwin A 94
Petty, Charles 192
Pfeiffer, Carl 94
Pfeiffer, Shirley 362.379
Pfirrmann. Elva 94, 387
Fhelps, Laura Lee 392
PHI BETA 176
PHI BETA DELTA 416
PHI CHI THETA 177
PHI DELTA THETA 418
PHI GAMMA DELTA 417
PHI KAPPA PSI 420
PHI KAPPA SIGMA 429
Phillips, Barbara 95
Phillips, Betty 368
Phillips, Edith 158
Phillips, Harriet 170, 187
Phillips, Margare; 386
Phillips, Nancy 368
Phillips, Raborn 401
PhiILp:, William 408
PHI MU 382
Phinney, Winifred 95
PHI OMEGA PI 383
PHI SIGMA SIGMA 379
PHI UPSILON PI 175
Phoenix, Barbara 372
PHRATERES CABINET 389
PI BETA PHI 384
Fickelt, Virginio 388
Piclon, Marion 370
PI DELTA EPSILON 180
Pidgeon, Charles 406
Pierce, Milton 94
Pierce, Peggy 95, 367
Pierce, Priscilla 94, 362, 369
Plfer, Helen 174
PI KAPPA SIGMA 182
Piltzer, Sam 94,422
Finer, Esther 390
Pinney, Charles 414
Piatt, Natalie 379
Plotkin, Betty Lou 386
Plough, Ruth 174
Plumb, Hugh 429
Pollack, William 94
Pollard, Betty 369
Pollock, Loui-c 366,379
Poole, David 412
Poore, Burl 421
Pope, Ellen Grace 366
Pottle, Ruth .... 94, 167, 187, 189
Potts, David 424
Poulson, Norrissc 393
Power, Jame' 406
Power, John 420
Powers, Marionlou 395
Pratt, Bill 418
Pratt, David 156
Pratt, Harry 94,425
Pratt, Virginia 95, 360
Prescolt, Joanna 378
Prescott, Nancy 392
P.-eston. Richard 184,425
Price, Carolyn 366
Price, Charles Stanley 95, 1 V9, 427
Price, Jane 373
Price, Kenneth 414
Price, Michael 95
Price, Stevens 414
Priester, Katherine 1 86, 380
Prince, Jack 95
Pringle, Pat 94
Pntchard, Robert 406
Proctor, Marjorie 367
Prouty, Emmy Jean 376
Pryne, Richard . . 94, I I 1 , 180,406
Pryor, Gay 127,421
PUBLICATIONS 120, 121
Puffer, Lois 373
Pulliam, Ann 363, 38!
Purkiss, Connie 367
Purpus, Ray 404
Puryear, Duanc 94
Puihoff, Emma 384
Puthoff, Ida 384
Putnam, William 43
Pyne, Catherine 169,381
Quandt. Bettyc 377
Ouigg, Jack 420
Quilico, Teresa 372
Rabin, Joseph 94
Rabinowitz, Danny 95
Rafalovltch, Alex 242
Ragan, Masie 152, 186
Rainey, Patricia 369
Raish, Marguerite 95,380
RALLV COMMITTEE ... 184,245
Ralphs, Albert 407
Ramsdell, William 408
Ramsing, Jean 391
Rand, Betty 176,363,375
Randall, Carl 448
Randall, Frank 95,418
Randall, Janet 380
Randle, Georgic 366
Ranker, Jess 429
Ranney, Walter 417
Ratliff, Joan 374
Rattner, Roma 365
Raven, Richard 95, 156,426
Ray, Margaret 95, 369
Rayburn, Richard 95, 165
Rea, Margaret 187, 189,364
Reber, Bettie Ja;ic 380
Rector, Deni:e 375
Reed, Anne 378
Reed, Betty Jane 376
Reed, Eva 94, 182, 396
Reeves, Doll/ 199,203, 385
Reeves, Nina Jo 94
Reeves, Ruth 387
REGENTS, BOARD OF 23
Rehor, Clara Ann 174
Reid, Gaylord 94
Reld, Jean 164, 171
Reid, John Wllllai-i 470
Reilly, Mary Jane 388
Reinerth, George 95
Reinschrciber, Robert 428
Relsner, Virginia 376
Renaud, Dorothy 95
Rcnfro, Dorothy 186, 193, 366
Renncr, Lila 170
Renner, Roge.' 95
Renzie, Josephine 387
Reordan, William 417
Rcsto, Helen 95
Rewick, Kenneth 403
Reynolds, FrancI: 95, 133
Reynolds, George 403
Reynolds, Sue 384
Rhine, Malcolm 426
Rhodes, Betty 377, 389, 392
Riavc, June 365
Rice, Betty 374
Rich, Adelane 379
Richards, Ann 381
Richards, Ray 252
Richards, William 427
Richardson, Allan 427
Richardson, Betty 95
Richer, Betty 38!
Richmond, John 414
Richter, Julia 96, 153,385
Rickershauser, Mary Francis... 110
Riddell. Joan 378
Riddle, Everett 417
Ridgley, Frances 394
Riester, Beverly 1 76
RIFLE TEAM 337
Rinck, Gayle 364
Ringheim, Barbara 186
Ringheim, Richard 96
Rinkel, Kay 176
RIppeto, Francis 1 58
Ritchie, Idabelle 96
Rives, Wayne 408
Roane, Ruth 96, 191
Robb, Isabel 171
Robb, Mary 96
Robbin, Doris 365
Robbins, Michela . . . 130, 152, 164
Robbins, Peral 365
Roberts, Elsie 96
Roberts, John 154
Roberts, Marie 170
Robertson, G. Ross 44
Robinson, Bernicc 365
Robinson, Dorothy 97
Robinson, Edith 97
Robinson, Florence 365
Robinson, Gladys 379
Robinson, Jack 250, 276
Robinson, Ruth 97
Rock, Joanna 9/, 362, 382
Rodecker, Helene . . . 170,176, 187
Roduner, Phyllis .... 157,374,392
Roest, Leonard 404
Rogers, Ellen 96, 366
Rohrs, Helen 96, 182, 392
Roland, Jerome 427
Rolfe, Franklin 41
Ronnsavell, Thomas 417
Root, Phyllis 392
Ropp, Rosemary 96, 364
Rose, Betty Lou 96, 155
Rose, Carolyn 96
Rose, Virginia 96
Rosecrans, Ray 488
Roscmont, Nelson 404
Rosenbaum, Jean Ann 365
RoEcnbaum, Joann 365
Rosenbaum, Shirley 379, 393
Rosenberg, Evelyn 97
Rosenberg, Irma 379
Rosenblatt, Gloria 395
Rosenburg, Marvin 97, 428
Rosenfcid, William 422
Rosenfield, Joan 379
Roshe, Richard 159,418
Rosio, Mary 190
Ross, Betsy 97, 383
Ross, Charles 97
Ross. John 413,419
Rostine, Robert 96,413
Rothenberg, May 365
Rothman, Sanford 96
Rothmeicr, Arnold 96
Rotsky, Frances 96
Rouse, Jean 384
Rouse, Jules 97
Rov*, Nelda 392
Rowan, Charles 425
Rowe, Margaret 393
Rowell, Phyllis 378
Rowen, Charlotte 191
ROYCE HALL 12
Ruben, Robert 97
Rubens, Hergert 422
Rubin, Herbert 97,422
Rubin, Lily 97
Rubin, Louis 97
Rubin, Rose 97
Ruby, Carter 423
Ruby, James 420
Rudin, Arnold 416
Rudin, Rae 379
Ruegg, Joyce 374
Ruggicro, Michael 96
Ruja, David 96
Rupert, Helen 377,395
Rush, Arthur 426
Rush, Virginia 369
Russell, Bertrand 42
Russell, Betty 376
Russell, John 418
Russell, Margaret 96,164
Russell, Sluart 244,427
Ryan, Bette 373
Ryan, Mary 367
Ryan, Sarah 364
Rydell, Bonnie Jean 176
Ryland, Dorothy 96
Sackin, Dorothy 379
Sacks, David 416
SakaguchI, Chico 97
Sakaue, Muneo 97
Sakimi, Rose 373
Sakimoto, Edna 373
Sallot, Ruth 97
Saltmarsh, Marian 97, 377
Saltzman, Marvin 428
Samuels, Jeanne 379
Sandall, George 97
Sandbeck, Mayla 97, 367
Sandel, Stan 98
Sandcil, Virginia 98
Sanders, Edward 428
Sanders, John 98
Sanford, Ben 419
Sanner, William 401
Satan, Eugene 428
Saubcr, O.a 379
Sauls, Earleen 158
Sauls, Janice 98
Saunders, Jack 165,40!
Sauri, Matt 165
Sawyer, Florence 380
Sawyer, Gladys 78, 175
Saye, Judy 375
Saylin, Arline 376
SCABBARD AND BLADE ... 179
Scannell, Francis 98, 188
SchaeHcr, Jim 240
Schaffer, Esther 379
Schallert, William 428
Schalmann, Solomon 97
Scherff, Earl ... 99, 156, 179,419
Schinmann, Elbert 401
Schlack, Perry 402
Schlack, Wayne 99,402
SchlichUng, Charlotte 170
Schlosser, William 190
Schloten, Elizabeth .. 177,385,393
Schmidt, Marjorie 99, 392
Schmidt, Mary 378
Schmissrautcr, Joan 153, 395
Schmissrauter, Virginia 153, 389, 394
Schmiti, William 422
Schneider, Bertha 365
Schneider, Mary 98, 177
Schneider, Robert 185
Schnierow, Cecilia 98, 379
Schoberg, Douglas 98
Schoenberg, Arnold 45
Schow, Doris 393
Schrcchler, Joe 163
Schreck, Raymond 424
Schreiber, Shirley 365
Schrouder, William 425
Schubert, Doris 98
Schufeldt, Dorothy 98,168
Schultz, Norman 9"5, 183
Schuiz, Jeanne 158
Schuiz, Wilfrie V9, 158
Schuize, Gerda 99
Schwab, Dore 423
Schwartzman, Rollie 365
Schwcikert, Dorothy 366
Schydler, Harold 42 1
Scott, Andrew 426
Scott, Betty 374
Scott, Elizabeth 384
Scott, Henry 422
Scott, Ivan 99
Scott, Patricia 112
Scolt, Robert 417
Scuffins, Helen 372
Seapy, Wesley 408
Searl,Ayleen 167, 187, 189,209,376
Secor, Peggy 380
Seely, Barbara ... 99, 168, 178, 191
Seibel, Martha 171
Selgel, Clara 170
Selby, Margaret 98, 164, 377
Selkirk, Mary Anna 171
Sell, Jack 423
SENIOR ACTIVITIES .... 60, 61
SENIOR COUNCIL 60
SENIOR OFFICERS 59
Seppi, Mona 177, 373
Seward, Joseph 420
Seyster, Marian 373
Shade, Meredith 98,426
Shafer, Barbara 378
Shafer, Suzanne 98, 178,378
Shanklin, Irene 380,392
Shannon, Pat 98
Shapard, Irene 171
Shapiro, Eugene 99,184,400
Shapiro, Ruth 365
Sharp, Edward 99
Shaughnessy, Clark 420
Shaw, Donald 99, 156, 165
Shaw, Jean 378
Shedd, Ruth 366
Shelby, Sue 99,362,364
Sheldon, Barbara 385
Sheldon, Jane 374
Sheldon, Margaret 386
Shelnutt, Sarah 367
Shclton, Mary 99
Shcppard, June 99, 170, 175
Sherman, Ethel 1 86, 364
Sherman, Wilbur 98
Sherwin, Sally 98.378
Sherwood, George 48
Sherwood, Lyia 1 86. 393
Shigckawa. Chicko 373
Shimidzu. Marie 373
Shimoda. KIkuo 98
Shincberg, Frank 98
Shinn, Alfred 414
Shipley, Helen 193,366
Shirreffs, James 408
Shook, Alice 170
Shores, Charles 405
Shores, Terrell 405
Shorkley, Mary 213,384
Shostak, Natalie 379
Showman, Harry 27
Shubin, William 99
Shumakcr, Tom 421
Shuman, Susanne 366
Shyer, Bruce 99
Sickenger, Charles 424
Sieck, Gerald 410
Siegcl, Clara 186, 193
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON .... 42 I
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 181
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ...183
SIGMA KAPPA 385
SIGMA ALPHA MU 422
SIGMA NU 419
SIGMA PI 424
Silbert, Sylvia 379
Silent, Patricia 378
Sills, Gerald 415
Silvheni, Victor 414
Simmons, Dorothy 174
Simmons, Franklin 99
Simms, Marjorie 177
Simons, F,ank99, 124, 159, 183.425
Simons, Jack 420
Simpson, Bob 418
Sinclair. Kirk 2?9. 421
Singer. Thelma 379
SIngletary, Jane 372
Singleton, Robert 408
Sirdevan, Joanne 152
Sistrom, Suzanne 375
Skaggs, Susan 377
Skellenger, Vernette 191
Skldmore, Kathryn... 99,178,367
SKI TEAM 331
Skrifvars, John 99, 156
Skroopka, Dorothy 365
Slate, Dorothea 100, 365
Slater, Evans 192
Slater, Margaret 100
Slattery, Kathleen 100
Slavin, Jeanette 100,367
Sleight, Jean 186,384
Sloan, Owen 100,244,418
Sloane, Charlotte 100, 381
Slobodien, Myron 428
Slotnikow, Lucile 10!
Slover, Archie 421
Slyfleld, Elizabeth 375
Smallwood, Nancy 101, 158
Smart, Robert 424
Smith, Aletha 378
Smith, Andrew 408
Smith, David 185
Smith, Dorsey 378
Smith, Frank 402,421
Smith, Guerney 159,403
Smith, Margaret .... 101, 182,396
Smith, Marjorie 374, 382
Smith, Mary Jo 388
Smith, Muriel 101
Smith, Pauline 158
Smith, Peggy 100, 369
Smith, Rodney 100
Smith, Shirley 186
Smith, Thomas 411
Smith, Victor 412,427
Smithson, Margaret 100
Smithson, Mary 374
Smithwick, Jane 366
Smollcr, Audree 365
Smyth, Edward 405
Snider, Beverly 383
Snow, Barbara 369
Snure, Virginia 384
Snyder, Harold 428
SOCIETV FOR THE AD-
Sockett, Charles 416
Sokol, Judy 100
Sokolow, Norman 415
Solomon, Arlene 379
Sommers, Jack 250, 427
Sooy, John 100,413
Sooy, Louise 41
SOPHOMORE COUNCIL ... Ill
SOPHOMORE OFFICERS ... 110
Soiicro, Thomas 405
Souders, Ruth 157
Souther, Janet 377
SOUTHERN CAMPUS 124
STAFF 13, 128, 129
Southmayd, JoSn 419
Sparck, Goldlne 379
Spaulding, Barbara 100,378
Spaulding, William 47
Spearman, Frank 408
Spencer, Virginia 101
Spensely, Irene 186, 375
Spcrry, Irma Dell 373
Spiller, Ruth 158
Spindt, Herman 27
SPORTS PERSONALITIES , ... 238
Spradlin, Vivian 395
SpraHen, Louanne 384
Sprechcr, Bennett 428
Sprecher, Francine 365
Spriggs, Lorna 374
Springer, Marietta 372
Sproul, President RobertGofdon 20
Spurr, Minerva 101
Squire, Margaret 366
Stacy, Betty 112
Stacy, Harriet 199, 364
Stafford, Dale 418
Stafford, Gale 101,418
Stager, Kenneth 101
Staldcr, Donald 418
Stalcy, Robert 100
Stancliff, Vic 429
Standish, Beatrice 381
Stanford, Bob 4|g
Stanford, Nancy 369
Stanley, Dorothy 384
Stanley, Pat 100, 178, 384
Stanley, Virginia 376
Stansbury, Margaret 170
Stanton, Norman 100, 428
Stark, Evelyn 379
Stay, Myla 100
Steadman, Monte 404
Stein, Norman 416
Stein, Shirley I0l
Steinberg, Ruth 101
Steincn, Paulette 364
Stenchjem, Signe 10!
Sterctt, Margaret 181
Sterling, Thomas 10!
Stern, James I0|
Stcvan, Margaret 368
Stevens, Beth Anne 101
Stevens, Exie 100, 152, 389, 394
Stevens, James 42|
Stevens, Jean 383
Stevens, Thomas 418
Stewart, Alma 125, 366
Stewart, Dorothy 377
Stewart, James 100, 159, 16!
Stewart, Peggy 108, 375
Stlasncy, Agnes 100
Sticss, Donald 100
Stillwell, Ralph '' 33
Stimson, Diana 101, 38!
Stinchfield, Helen 101, 182, 389^ 397
Stirling, Marie 368
Stockwell, Marvel 43
Stokely, Marjorie 101
Stolp, Beth 380
Stone, Dean Hurford 24
Stone, Earl 101, 179,421
Stone, Margaret 182
Stone, Ralph 416
Stone. Ray 41 I
Stone, Virginia 101, 157, 158
Stonebraker, Anne 52
Stowell, Richard 101, 183
Strahle, Jean 102, 380
Strain, Christine 102
Straitman, Frieda 102
Strayhorn, Una 170
Stream, Betty Jean 364
Street, Kenneth 102
Street, Natalie 190
Strecton, Bob 188,243,429
Strecton, Jack 159
Strode. Woodrow 25!
Stromberg, Elaine 365
Strong, John 179,421
Stuck, Dorothy 102
STUDENT COUNCIL ... 34, 35
Stumpf, Donald 102
Stumpf, Samuel 103, 156
Stunenegger, A. J 32
Sudduth, John 40!
Sugarman, Etta 365
Sugden, Barry 408
Sugiura, Henry 103
Sunderman, J. W 103
Sutherland, Bus 252
Sutherland, Shirley Jean . . 103, 363
Sutton, Marcella 186, 395
Sutton, Ridgeway 423
Suzita, Sumire 37!
Suzuki, Edna 373
Swan, Arvia 377
Swanson, Elva Elizabeth.. 102.391
Swanson, Leonard 190
Sweeney, Genevieve 385
Swcgles, Dorothy 367
Switzcr, Walter 405
Tabata, Takeshi 102
Tabcr, Norman 102
TABLE OF CONTENTS 14
Taft, Alfred 421
Taft, Bonnie 102
Takahashi, Frank 102
Takahashi, Mary 373
Takcda, Shigeji 102
Tally, Robert 400, 404
Talmagc, Melna 396
Tamberlin, Belty 380
Taniguchi, Tomi 373
Tanner, Jean 103
Tanner, Ruth 365
Tanner, William 420
Taraday, Natalie 365
Tarbell, Alan 40!
Tarbox, Lorraine 367
Tartaglia, Marie 103
Tate, Janet 373
TAU DELTA PHI 415
Tavis, Robert 419
Taylor, Harley 429
Taylor, Mary 103
Teachout, Peggy Lee 386
Teague, Margaret 385
Teague, Vance 103
Teets, J. Leiand 412
Tcmpleman, Robert 426
Tenney, Lucretia .... 31, 102, 164
TENNIS— CALIFORNIA 310
TENNIS— FROSH 312,313
TENNIS— MANAGERS 307
TENNIS— PRACTICE 308
TENNIS— SO. CALIFORNIA .31!
TENNIS SQUAD 306
TENNIS— STANFORD 309
Terry, Ray 427
Tesche, Barbara 188, 367
Tete, Dorothy 187, 189
Teubncr, Waller 404
Thatcher, Betty 369
Thatcher, Dickinson I 56, 42 I
Theime, Ann 152, 186
THETA DELTA CHI 423
THETAPHI ALPHA 388
THETA UPSILON 386
THETA XI 426
Thielen, Louis 411
Thilo, Mary Lou 187, 189
Thomas, Billie 161,381,394
Thomas, Carl M 102, 156,412
Thomas, Eleanor 384, 395
Thomas, Lucille 102, 386
Thomas, Matilda 102
Thomas, Robert .... 403,418,424
Thomas, Tillman 103
Thomas, Wayne 426
Thomas, William 408
Thompson, Barbara 103
Thompson, Dorothea. 103,362,366
Thompson, Faith 369
Thompson, Margaret. 103, 176, 366
Thompson, Marie 103, 182
Thompson, Mary 187, 191
Thompson, Robert 103, 154
Thompson, Thomas 417
Thornburg, Dorothy 384
Thornburgh, Jane 186, 375
Thome, Charlotte 382
Thornton, Hurd 420
Thornton, John 187
Thornton, Mimi 368
Thorson, Betty 102, 378
Thorson, Eleanor 102, 374
Thorson, George 179, 419
Thrift, Prudence 364
Tilden, Alice 122
Tillman, Vera 373
Timmins, Joyce 367
Tingley, Joan 366, 393
Titcomb, Dr. Lillian 27
Tittany, Georgina 170
Titus, Lucille 102
Todd, Norman 458
Toland, Don 418
Tompkins, Mary 364
Tomson, Betty 395
Torchia, Dorothy 387
Towie, Virginia 369
Toyama, Richard 102
TRACK— CALIFORNIA .320,321
TRACK— FROSH 322, 323
TRACK— MANAGERS 317
TRACK— S.C.A.A 318,319
TRACK SOUAD 316
Tramontini, Bernice 190
Trask, Tallman .. 165, 170, 183,408
Traughbcr, Jean 126, 152
Tremayne, Betty 384
Trent, Mary 373
Trenear, Merelda 388
Treyise, La Verle 103, 174
Troeger , Edgar 103
Trop, Rosalie 186, 187, 379
Trotter, Harry 241
Trowbridge, Billye . . . 103, 367, 394
Trueblood, Jacquelnie 381
Tsumagari, Fuji 103, 373
Tuck, Jean 374
Tucker, Beverly 374
Tucker, Cletys 103, 153
Tulloch, Jean 377
Tupper, Caroline 171, 186, 393
Turk, Jean 104
Turner, Bonnie 169, 364
Turner, Dorothy 368
Turner, Margaret 104
Turner, Marjorie 364
Tuttle, Jean 104
Tuttle, Jane 373
Twitchel, Herbert 412
Twohy, Richard 417
Twombley, Tad 104, 183,408
Tyler, Edward 404
Tyler, Nancy 364
Tyre, Eleanor 365
Tyre, Helen .... 152, 186, 188.379
Uba, Mahito 104
Udell, Larry 428
LIFE 1 14, 1 15, I 16, I 17
Upham, Betty 384
Urion, Patricia 375
Vail, Alexander 405
Valense, Steven 104
Van Buskirk, Mary Alice 19!
Vandergrlft, Bettc 364
Vandergrift, Roger 411
Vanderhoof, Frank 58
Van Dyke, Susan... 105, 169, 173
Van Meter, Robert 105
Van Patten, Muriel 105
Van Renssler, Schuyler 413
Van Vranken, Mary June 378
Varney, Pauline 105
Valcher, Jane 376
Vaughn, Dolly 193,366
Vernon, Dorothy 104, Is/, 164
Vetter, Ellinor 211,381
VianI, Violante 104
VIckman, Henry 104, 400, 416
Vickman, Robert 416
Viger, Joe 404
Vincent, Marjorie 104, 164
Vinson, David 426
Vinton, Evelyn 104, 190, 193
Vitale, James 421
Vollstedt, Beth 104,368
Von DIetz, Marrcele 363, 369
Voyda, Gladys 105,380
Vrba, John 184,244,412
W.A.A. COUNCIL 202
W.A.A. SPORTS 204, 205
Wagganer, Donald 413
Wagner, Belan 404
Wagner, Mary Jane 105, 380
Wal, Francis 105
Wain, Jack 416
Wakefield, Betty Jo 366
Waldman, Milton 104,422
Walin, Shirley 365
Walker, Mary 363,380
Wall, Donald 428
Wallace, Margaret 104
Wallace, Ralph 426
Wallin, Leona 366
Wallls, Ben 240
Walsh, Arthur 104, 165, 401
Walsh, Odette 381
Walsh, Weldon 159
Walter, Aaileen 365
Walter, Betty 181, 373
Walter, Hugh 420
Walther, Harley 419
Walther, Lawrence 419
Ware, Virginia 374
Ward, Barbara 382
Ward, Charles 104, 156
Ward, Clare 171,368
Ward, Janet 105,375
Ward, Mary 367
Ward, Mary Elizabeth 395
Ward, Patricia 372
Ward, Phyllis 385
Ward, Robert 403
Ward, William 277
Wardlaw, John 404
Warfel, Betty Jane 377
Warnack, Betty 389, 393
Warne, Dorothy . . 177, 182, 376
Warren, Barbara 375
Warren, Betty 373, 377
Warren, Mary 395
Warrener, Jean 393
Washington, Kenny 250
Wasson, Frank 400,401
WATER POLO 330
Watcrhause, Norma 171, 383
Watkins, Beth 105, 178,385
Watkins, Dean Gordon 24
Watkins, Mary 369
Watkins, Margaret 105
Walson, Margaret 390
Watt, Ethel 105
Watters, Charles 105
Watts, Seymour 424
Waugh, Martha 105
Way, Katherlne 104, 385
Wayman, Walter 185,417
Weaver, Leta Frances .... 104, 367
Webb, Carolyn 367
Webber, Richard 104
Weber, Aileen 187, 189
Weber, Arthur 417
Weber, Jane 104,374
Weber, John 105
Webster, Betty 369
Wcdemcyer, Anna 105
Wcdenneyer, Elise 105
Well, Robert .• 428
Weill, Hortense 365
Weill, Jean 182
Weineke, Ruth 364, 390
Welner, Dorothy 105
Weisberg, Howard 415
Weisel, Doris 365
Weiss, Hubert 185
Weisstein, Charlotte 365
Weitzmann, Patricia 375
Welch, Margaret 189
Welch, Mary 187, 376
Welsh, Graeme 105, 154
Welcome, Jane 377
Wells, Betsy Lou 157, 366
Wells, Donald 405
Wells, Marion 170
Werner, Spencer 105, 165
West, James 418
West, Marie 153, 191
West, Mildred 106
WESTGARD CO-OPERATIVE. 190
Westman, Lillian 385
WESTWOOD CLUB 191
WESTWOOD HALL 391
Wetherbee, Barbara ... 363,373
Weyman, Bethy 377
Whalen, Janice 106, 396
Wheaton, Alice 186,381
Wheeler, Donald 424
Whldden, Betty .... 106, 173, 176
White, Barbara 364
White, Helen 106, 18!
White, John 414
Whited, Beverly 106, 380
Whitlock, Suianne 374
Whitmore, Marie 376
Whiltenberg, Mildred 170
Whittle, Richard 414
Whyman, Peggy 386
chman, Lennis 420
ckman, Ted 41!
ddlcomb, Marlon 375
ese, John 107, 183
ght, Barbara 107,202, 366
Icox, Lenore 157, 170, 191
Icox, Thelma 107, 182
les, Wilma 393
ley, Robert 192,403
Ik, Ascher 104
Ike, Marjorie 177, 186
Ikinson, Rhea 186, 376
Ikinson, Virginia Lee 106, 173,376
liardson. La Drue 421
lleford, Helen .... 106,389,396
llenberg, Martha 106
llctte, Bonnie 372
lley, Helen 383
lllams, Alice 384
lllams, Barbara 106, 378
lliams, Betty 158
lllams. Dean 106, 165
lliams, Elizabeth 395
lllams, Florence 375
lllams, Irene 190
lllams, J. Harold 26
lllams, Jim 418
lllams, John 107,418
lllams, lew 429
lliams, Martha 39!
lllams, Rachel 362,38!
lllams, Spencer 423
lllams, Welsley 425
lliamson, Winifred 378
Iner, Bill 428
oughby, Virginia 377
Wilson, Bill 421
Wilson, Bob 418
Wilson, Carolyn 396
Wilson, France 368
Wilson, Jeannette 171
Wilson, Kathryn 367
Wilson, Leonard 411
Wilson, Norman 412
Wilson, Roxanna .... 107, 153,396
Wilson, Roy 411
Wilton, Margaret 372
Winans, Adelaide 376
Winchester, Eugene 404
Windier, Frances 107, 177
Windsor, Gayle 425
Winegar, Harold 106
Wlnegardner, Robert 410
WInnIck, Minnette 365
Wirschlng, Pat 378
Withey, Dorothy 382
Wodars, Geraldlne . . 106, 178, 369
Wocllncr, Frederick 43
Wolcott, Robert 401
Wold, Stella 107
Wolf, Beatrice 379
Wolf, Geraldlne 363. 365
Wolf. Shirley 379
Wolf, Winifred 365
Wolfberg, Selma 379
Wolford, Ruth 107
Wolfson, Muriel 365
Wolven, Paul 429
WOMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS 196
Wood, Jim 408
Wood, Marian 364
Wood, Tom 411
Woodal, Harold 107
Woodlll, Alfred 417
Woods, Richard. 159, 179,400,417
Workman, Trafford 403
Wright, Mary Alice 107,391
Wright, Thomas 408
Wyatt, Gall 107
Wyatt, Josephine 378
Wykoff, Jack 413
Wynns, Jack 408
YELL LEADERS 244
Yager, Loretta 199
Yager, Loretta 380, 389, 393
Yamasaki, Frances 373
Yamasakl, May 107, 347
Yamasaki, Peter 106
Yellner, Helen 376
Yeoman, Elizabeth 106. 366
Yeoman, John 107
Yerby, Barbara 107,377
Yoder, Don 402
Yonemura, HitoshI 244
Yost, Otis 412
Young, Gertrude 107
Young, Jack 410
Young, Margaret 381
Young, Robert 426
Younger, Clara 107
Yourell, Lorraine 381
Yungflelsch, Joe 419
Yuzawa, Chleko 373
Y.W.C.A. CABINET 193
Zaby, John 107
Zacher, Aleenc 378
Zacher, Richard 410
Zager, Esther 155
Zampathas, Stagie 424
Zanella, Olive 186,387
Zastro, Jim 192.405
Zegar, Esther 394
Zelkin, Lila 365
ZETA BETA TAU 428
ZETA PHI ETA 189
ZETA PSl 427
ZETA TAU ALPHA 387
Zlegler, Paul 425
Zimmerman, Avalyn 107
Zolle, Roberta 374
TECH n C I H S
CARL A. BUNDY QUILL AND PRESS
John Morley, representative
STAR ENGRAVING COMPANY
Al Butterworth, representative
Joseph Fleischer, manager
George Fales, photographer
HENDERSON TRADE BINDERY
ROBERT DALE CO., Inc.
Tom Meek, representative
The editor and manager of the Southern
Campus wish to thank the following peo-
ple for their invaluable help during the
production of the book:
5- fl ^