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

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 508

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 508 of the 1950 volume:

SOUTHERN CAMPUS HAJIRY MOli S i ui u f ' P ' FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza • Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A SOUTHERN CAMPUS Copyright by the Associated Students University of Colifc rnio at Los Angeles ••• 1. " " " » ' 1 ' J ' ,• - . « ' .♦♦• " %. Vol umejhirty-o je BOBSTROCK ' Editor BRENT BOWEN • Business Manager ED RENFRO • Desigger % CHAR WEISS • Associate Editor J « n ¥f t It It " IX rnpr ' rr , i . ;? ® .4. C ■r ' " T vv W -s- V- ««« It has been five years since CLARENCE A. DYKSTRA accepted the post as Provost of the University of California at Los Angeles. As professor, city manager of Cincinnati, head of selective service, and president of the University of Wisconsin it was DEDICATION possible to forsee the future which this University was destined to have under his direction. A true Southern Californian, he first ventured west in the twenties where as a commissioner of water and power for the city of Los Angeles he was one of those instrumental in establishing a $300,000,000 aqueduct and hydro-electric plant. To this project is owed much of the great life that Is now possible In this area. Coming here In 1945, shortly before the second world war ended he had the task of holding a University together that was beginning to bulge at the seams with an Increase of enrollment from 9,000 to 13,000 students. UCLA was filled with temporary buildings, temporary students, and temporary faculty. The work of providing an education for these students was a herculean task. While looking at the problem of the veteran. Provost Dykstra also had to look to the future when the veteran would disappear from the scene. The course for UCLA had two routes. Either It would falter and remain a southern branch or it would rise and become one of the leading universities in the country. Now five years later as wc look over the campus we are aware that Provost Dykstra lead us on the latter course. With a faculty and administration that would not be traded man for man v ith any in the country, a scholastic rating among the finest, and a student body of the highest calibre . . . UCLA is on the road to greatness. For that achievement we look to the man responsible . . . the Provost. His secret of success seemed to lie in the words which have been used to describe him, " MUCH TO BE SAID, LITTLE TIME IN WHICH TO SAY IT, NO TIME TO BE WASTED. " To DR. CLARENCE A. DYKSTRA we dedicate the 1950 Southern Campus. CLARENCE ADDISON DYKSTRA 1883-1950 BOB STROCK BRENT BOWEN ED RENFRO CHAR WEISS LYN HICKS JACKIE SHAHBAZIAN SOUTHERN CAMPUS MARCIA TUCKER SHARLA PERRINE FRANK LOY FRED NELSON LYN LINDEN KRIS McCLUSKY Editor Manager Designer Associate Editor Copy Editor Engravings Editor STAFF Organizations Editor Photography Editor Sales Manager Senior Manager Office Manager Contract Manager UCLA in southern California ... is the theme around which this record of the year ' s activi- ties revolves. We have attempted to high- light every aspect of our college life which is typical both of UCLA and of the area in which wo live: the industrial expansion, the varied recreational opportunities, the contrIbuti9n of ' a rich agricultural ie, and the advantages of the sur- rounding community in which we will spend our lives as citizens and alumni. Threading its way through the pages is a humor and casualness that Is characteristic of life at UCLA and in southern Callforml f you, the reader, become a part of this mood ari the same time realize the untold opportuni- ties which we enjoy as a result of our loca- tion in this area, then the intended goal will be reached by the . . . STAFF U. C. L A. IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA A vital part of this community, U.C.L.A. has met its growing demand for service through a wide program of expansion ... new buildings, new departments, new projects, all reflect the keynote of INDUSTRY which so characterizes southern California. ...surf, snow, or desert sand . . . a tightly packed rooting section or a summer Symphony under the Stars . . . whether spectators or participants Bruins find time to take advantage of the wide variety of activities which make RECREATION an important part of their California life. ■ • « ir ' »w I fc. f " : .; .from the classroom and from the lab come the knowledge and training to serve an area of increasing wealth in AGRICULTURE... well-farmed lands and rich orchards provide the Southland with an abundance of food and a great prosperity. Al ' m f ' ■ ••ii :- ' " --v i Vt Barbara Nan Abrams Alvin B.Anderson Donald C. Armbruster Donald Morgan Barrett Bobette L. Camp Philip Michael Curran Robert Allan Franklin James Delaney Garst Bob Thomas Hight Kathleen M. Holser Ernest Cowan Johnson Kenneth Leslie Karst Louise N. Kosches David Victor Leanse Frank E. Loy Sherrill David Luke Irwin Feely Rickel Frank Arthur Tennant Jacquelyn Lee Wagoner Walter Lee Whitaker Dorothy Jean Wright The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is given by the Associated Students to the men and women of the senior class who have best distinguished themselves as Californians in scholarship, loyalty, and service to their ALMA MATER. A glance to this honor role of former Bruin under-graduates reveals numerous outstanding alumni of the University to which are now added twenty-one members of the class of 1950. LESLIE CUMMINS . THELMA GIBSON . ATTILIO PARIS! . ARTHUR JONES . GEORGr BROWN . JOYCE TURNER . HELEN HANSI EDITH GRIFFITH . LEIGH CROSBY . WILLIAM ACKERMAN . ZOE EMERSON . WALTER WESCOTT . JEROLD WEIL . GRANVILLE HUL FERNE GARNER . RALPH BORSUM . FRED JORDAN . BURNEn HERALSON . PAUL FRAMPTON . FRANKLIN MINCK . ALVI MONTGOMERY . ROBERT KERR . JOSEPH GUION . IRENE PALMER • PAULINE DAVIS . WILBUR JOHNS . JOHN COHEE . HAROI WAKEMAN . DOROTHY FREELAND . LEO DELSASSO . MARY HUDSON . ALICE EARLY . BRUCE RUSSELL . FERN BOUCK . THEREi RUSTEMEYER . SYLVIA LIVINGSTON . MARIAN WHITAKER . MARGARET GARY . HORACE BRESEE . MARIAN PETTIT . DAVID FO BETTY HOUGH . CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH . FRED HOUSER . HELEN JACKSON . HAROLD KRAFT . DRUZELLA GOODWIN . EAR GARDNER . DAVID RIDGEWAY . FRANK BALTHIS . WALDO EDMUNDS . NED MARR . ELIZABETH MASON . WILLIAM NEVIL LOUISE GIBSON . HELEN JOHNSTON . BEN PERSON • RALPH BUNCHE . JOHN JACKSON . JOHN TERRY . GRISELDA KUHLMA WILLIAM FORBES . IRENT PROBOSHASKY . JAMES LLOYD . ARTHUR WHITE . BARBARA BRINCKERHOFF , KENWOOD ROHBI LAURA PAYNE . SCRIBNER BIRLENBACH . THOMAS CUNNINGHAM . FRANK CROSBY . GERHARD EGER . JEANNE EMERSC HANSENA FREDERICKSON . STANLEY GOULD . RUTH GOODER . WILLIAM HUGHES . STANLEY JEWEL . JOSEPH LONG . GEORG OLIVER • KENNETH PIPER . MABEL REED . MARIAN WALKER . EVELYN WOODRUFF . DAVID YULE . ROBERT KEITH . JACK CLAI EARLE SWINGLE . CHARLOTTE McGLYNN . DOROTHY PARKER . LAWRENCE HOUSTON . DON LEIFFER . MARSHALL SEWA WALTER BOGART . JOSEPH OSHERENKO . CARL BROWN . AUDRCE BROWN . MARGARET SOPER . LAURENCE MICHELMO LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK . HELEN SINSABAUGH . LOUISE NICHOLS . SALLY SEDGWICK . LUCY GUILD . EDWARD HATHCOCK . CA KNOWLES . ROBERT BALDWIN . BEATRICE CASE . ETHEL TOBIN . VIRGIL CAZEL . WEBB HANSEN . FRED KUHLMAN . HOWAI HARRISON . CARL SCHLICKE . CARL SCHAEFFER • BETTY FRANZ . MARGARET BROWN . ALAN REYNOLDS . MARTHA ADAh DOROTHY AYRES . FRED HARRIS . RUTH LESLIE . RICHARD LINTHICUM . DEAN McHENRY . ALEX McRITCHIE . IDA MONTERASTEL MAXINE OLSEN . HOWARD PLUMER . ARTHUR ROHMAN . WALTER STICKHL . JOHN TALBOT . LEONARD WELLENDORF . BIJC BRINKOP . HARRISON DUNHAM . GEORGE ELMENDORF . FRANKLIN FIEGENBAUM . GORDON FILES . DURWARD GRAYBI WANDA HAYDEN . PORTER HENDRICKS . JEANNE HODGEMAN . GEORGE JEFFERSON . PHIL KELLOGG . DON MCNAMAI HOMER OLIVER . ROBERT PAGE . BETTY PREHYMAN . MADELYN PUGH , MARY SHELDON . JOSEPHINE THOMAS . ARNOI ANTOLA . FLORENCE BLACKMAN . WILLIAM BRADFORD . JOHN BURNSIDE . LEE COATS . KATHERINE FABER . WILLIAM GR MARTHA GRIM . WILLIAM HENSEY . EMILY MARR . MARION McCARTHY . ALICE McELHENY . JACK MORRISON . GENE NIELSC ARNOLD P ' EK . IRENE RAMBO . ROBERT SHELLABY . JACK TIDBALL . JEANNETTA YERXA . ALBERT HATCH . LOUIS BU FRANCIS BRADY . LLOYD BRIDGES . MARGARET DUGUID . JACK EAGAN . TOMLIN EDWARDS . BERNICE GARREH . ANDRE HAMILTON . CHANDLER HARRIS . MAY HOBART . BEVERLY KEIM . ROBERT McHARGUE . JOY MAE PARKE . BETSY PEMBROi JUDITH RYKOFF . BETTY SEERY . ALICE TILDEN . HOWARD YOUNG . FRANCINE BECHERAZ . JEAN BENSON . STANLEY BROV HELHNE COLESIE . FRANK DOOLEY . ADELLE GRATIOT . MAURY GROSSMAN . KATHRYN HERTZOG . JEAN HODKINS . THOM LAMBERT . CHARLES LEINBACH . MARJORIE LENZ . JAMES LUVALLE . GRACE McGILLAN . JACKSON STANLEY . FRAh WILKINSON . JEAN BARDEEN . SHIRLEY BRADY . GERRY CORNELIUS . GEORGE DICKERSON . PHYLISS EDWARDS . JUr HALLBERG . GILBERT HARRISON . JACK HASTINGS , JOAN HILL , DELBERT HOBBS , JAMES LASH . KATHRYN MAHIOLI . ARTHl MURPHY . STANLEY RUBIN . ROBERT SCHROEDER . DORIS WARD . MARVIN BRENSWEIG . NORMAN BORISOFF , MARTHA BRAI HONOR AWARDS DONVEL FERGUSON . GEORGEHi " FOSTER , LEE FRANKOVICH . HELEN FREEMAN . MARY HOWARD . JAMES JOHNSON . ELI LYMAN . GEORGE MARX . WILFRED MONROE . HELEN PUNCH . MARY REAGAN . CARROL WELLING . DON BROWN . WILLIA BROWN . H. EVERETT CARTER . MARGARET DUMONT . FLORENCE GREEN . RICHARD HAYDEN . HAROLD HIRSHON . VIRGIN KEIM . MILTON KRAMER . ROBERT LANDIS . DOROTHY McALLISTER . WILLIAM NEWMAN . MARTHA OTIS . MARY PYNE • JOH RYLAND . RALPH SPOTTS JR. . MARGARET WILSON . ALISON BOSWELL . MILTON COHEN . FREDERICK KOEBIG . MAI ELIZABETH LEE . VIRGINIA LINDSEY . HENRY McCUNE . GEORGE MILIER . NORMAN PADGETT . RICHARD PRYNE . FRANK SIMOh ROBERT STRECTON . LUCRETIA TENNEY • KENNETH WASHINGTON . VIRGINIA WILKINSON , JAMES DEVERE . TOM FREEAR . GRAC FOX . WOLFE GILBERT . JACK HAUPTLI . WILLIAM IRVIN . WILLIAM KUEHNE . HARRIET LUKE . STEPHEN MELNYK . CARL McBAI RUTH NTLSON . ROBERT PARK • AYLEENSEARL . VIRGINIA SCHMISS RAUTER . HARRIET STACY . BILLIE MAE THOMAS . JOH VRBA . BOB ALSHULER . BOB BARSKY . BRUCE CASSIDY . ANTONIA CHURCHILL . FRANCES CONRAD . MARIE DASHIEI DOROTHY DODGE . HANFORD FILES . MARCELLE FORTIER . MARY JO FUNK . DOUGLAS HARRISON . MARJORIE MIDDLEMI DOROTHY RENFRO . JAMES ROSE . JACK THOMAS . HITOSHI YONEMURA . WILLIAM WILSON . PAT DARBY . JANE ECKLUN WILLIAM FARRER . ANNE GILLESPIE . OSCEOLA HERRON . MARGARET KARL . DANIEL LEE . JACK LESCOULIE . J. STEWAi McKENZIE . JOHN SINGLAUB . LESLIE SWABACKER . JAMES WALLACE . ROBERT WEIL . MARY WELSH . ELIZABETH WHITFIEl CHARLES BAILEY . WILLARD BELING . BOB COOLING . LEON COOPER . BEHY DOBBS . JANET DUNN . GLORIA FARQU HELLEN HAILEY . MARIAN HARSRAVE . ROBIN HICKEY . VIRGINIA H0GA600M . CHARLOTTE KLEIN . ANN KOPPELMA ALviRA McCarthy . jean McDonald . Margaret McHaffie . Virginia McMurray . harry pregerson . jane rihersbachi PEGGY SHEDD . JANE WALLETSTEDT . BARBARA WELCH . VIRGINIA WELLONS . JANE BAUER . PATRICIA CAMPBELL . ANI1 CHESTER . JULIA COLYER . PATRICIA COOPER . FRANK FOELLMER . SIEGLINDE HENRICH . DONALD HITCHCOCK . NE HOSPERS . ROBERT JAFFIE • HARLAND JOHNSON . MYRICK LAND . JEAN LAPP . HELENE LIGHT . BARBARA MILLIKI RAYLE PALCA . HERSHEL PEAK. JR. . MARGARET RAMSEY . WILLIAM RANKIN . FRIEDA RAPAPORT . MARY RAWLINC PEGGY LEE ROBERTSON , BARBARA SHERIFF , HANNAH BLOOM . JACK BOYD . ROBERT FISCHER . EDWARD GLEITSMA DOROTHY HAINES . MIDGE HODGES . EUGENE LET; . MARGARET LOCKETT . MARJORIE MAPES . FRANCES MORRISO BETTY NEIGER . JACK PORTER . YOSAL ROGAT . ROBERT ROGERS . ROBERT RUSSELL . MARGERY SCHIEBER . ELLE SULLIVAN . GWEN SYMONS . JACQUELINE TOWERS . BURR BALDWIN . ERNIE CASE . RUTH CLARK . ELEANOR FINC MARY ANNE HOLSER . LYN JACKSON • KEN KIEFER . DOROTHY KIMBLE . RICHARD LOGAN . STEVE MULLER . RICHAR PERRY . ELEANOR ROBINSON . CONNIE ROOK . BERT SHERWOOD . ANN STERN . H. M. WAMMACK . RALPH Wl ' BARBARA BODLEY . JAMES DAVY . KENNETH GALLAGHER . ROSEMARY GORMAN . RIMA GROKOWSKY . GLORIA HARRISO ROBERT HAVES . ROBERT HINDLE . SHEILA HOPE . RICHARD HOUGH . SHIRLEY JACOBSON . ALICE KOESTNER . RAYMON MAGGARD . DON PAUL . ROGER RIDDICK . JOHN ROESCH . BARBARA SAVORY . JAMES THAYER . RUSS TORREY . ERNE! WOLFE . NANCY BAKER . ROBERT BEROAHL , MARY ELLEN BRININGER . JAMES COOK . JAN CRAIG . ROBERT CUYLE CRAIG DIXON . BERTRAM FIELDS . JEANNE FISHER . ROBERT GREENBERG . MARGIE HELLMAN . ROSEMARY HENDERSO GROVER HEYLER . JAMES HIGSON . BARBARA JEWKES . WILLIAM KEENE . JAMES KOENIG . GENE ROWLAND . BARBAR i r A 4 .1 . . . and so with graduation U.C.LA. students find that it Is here in southern California that their opportunities exist for Industry business, agriculture, recreation ... and for a fine way of life... thus it Is here they will stay to take their place as alumni of the University and as citizens of the COMMUNITY, Asucia 21 WE GOVERN Publications 46 Arts 64 Organizations 76 WE SERVE „Q j Service ... 112 Administration 143 WE LEARN i j. Activities 164 Sororities 257 WE BELONG Fraternities 310 Living Groups 380 Football 397 WE PLAY Basketball 418 Spring Sports 436 IN MEMORIAM Robert Alad Herbert F. Allen Thomas Vickers Beall George Ira Cochran Lou H. Corser Ramona De Bra Knight Dunlap Clarence A. Dykstra Glen A. Edmunds Grace M. Fernald Nellie Gere A. P. Giannini Boris Krichesky Helen J. McCollister Ray Richardson Howard McCollister A. J. Van Rossem Edith Shoemaker Glenn Sweeley Charles C. Teague Josephine Tyler Violet L Vallette Walter R. Wescott Clayton Yearick K S . f •-, tfif ' p«ro J ff " ifly ' ' aro . ' ■»K « ll Jf R»iX p- t r " i[ J V " ' ' H K |jf... j|ih |||P I |L Si i " iti33l3 ] PRESIDENT 22 If Sherill Luke missed a class occasionally during his year as ASUCLA prexy, it was mainly due to a conscientious concern for student govern- ment duties, and partially due to interruptions of his trek to classes, by Kerckhoff associates who needed his time. Sherrill had been active on campus throughout his undergraduate years as: head yell-leader, member of Cal-Club, Yeomen, Kelps, class councils, and as president of his fra- ternity, Kappa Alpha Psi, and he will continue his participation in gov- ernmental activities after graduating from law school. During his year in office, Sherrill succeeded in clarifying the distinction between student and administrative authority. He reorganized the bureaucracy of student government at UCLA through constitutional revision, and made many other changes and proposals which were accepted with applause by his Kerckhoff colleagues. Elected by her fellow studetrl-s to represent them as official hostess of the ASUCLA, charming Alpha ' Phi Dorothy Wright accepted with her usual enthusiasm and efficiency the numerous responsibilities which are the lot of an ASUCLA vice-president. Her years of service in RCB and YWCA, as AWS women ' s rep-at-large, and on OCB, provided her with a back- ground of experience and brought to her membership in Spurs, Key and Scroll, and Mortar Board. Dorothy displayed her leadership abilities as president of the local Spur chapter and as national Spur president. Her membership in Trolls was perhaps the most interesting recognition of Dorothy ' s versatility of personality which was a combination of serious industrious organizational and scholastic accomplishment and a good- humored warmth of friendliness. VICE-PRESIDENT Standing, left to right: John Bernard, Graduate Students Assoc; Tom Hitchcock, Welfare Bd chnn; Bob Koenig, Music and Service Bd chm; Bob Lindh, rep-at-large; Ed Fitigerald, speech activities: Bob Gaudino, NSA; Dean Jessie Rhulman, administration rep: John Jaclcson, alumni rep; Pat Brown, URA; George Seelig, Men ' s Athletic Bd; Bill Ackerman, graduate manaker. Sitting, left to right: Kathy Holser, rep-at-large; Willis Morrison, rep-at-large: Bob Franklin, OCB; Lorraine Gay, secy ' to SEC; Sherrili Luke ASUCLA president; Dorothy Wright, ASUCLA vice-presi- dent; Ted Nissen, AMS; Jim Garst, Publications Bd; Gordon Mason, theater activities. Not pic- tured: Bobette Camp, AWS. Even president LUKE put his hand up during the discussion in the parliamentary razzle-dazzle that pre- ceded the famous Bruin-Publications Board debate. The question of " freedom of the press " kept many SEC members hot under the collar in the council chambers. 24 STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Operating under almost ideal circumstances, high grade member- ship and a minimum of administrative control, the Student Execu- tive Council handled many ideas of first rate importance not only to the student body but to the world in general. Paramount v ere the questions of loyalty oaths and executive control of publica- tions which produced many weeks of struggle. The solutions, never unanimous, were representative of the divergent interests of the student body. Elective members of the SEC are the president and vice-president of the student body, chairmen of OCB, Welfare Boards, URA, SSA, and NSA, presidents of AMS and AWS and two representatives at large. The chairmen of the Theater Activities Board, Publication Board, Music and Service Board, Speech Activi- ties Board, and MAB are appointed by the members of their or- ganizations. In addition the Graduate Manager, without vote, a faculty adviser, an alumni repre:entative and an appointed repre- sentative at large sit on the council. After a particularly grueling session of SEC. Dean HAHN, GEORGE SEELIG. JIM GARST, and BOB GAUDINO dropped their guards for a moment In an effort to relax and escape the pressures of complex SEC legislation. The six dollars per student alloted to the ASUCLA fund is the prime interest of the Board of Control, which oversees and prohibits the spending of ASUCLA money. On this augustly Scotch board are LORRAINE GAY. JESSIE RHULMAN, JOHN JACKSON, MILTON HAHN, SHERRILL LUKE, DOROTHY WRIGHT. WILLIS MORRISON. BILL ACKERMAN, and GEORGE TAYLOR. REPS AT LARGE Revision of the ASUCLA cons+i+u+ion for a betfer funcHoning student government and coordination to assure each class suc- cessful events with little or no conflict between all-campus and class activities were several projects of Representatives at Large Kathy Holser, Bob Lindh and Willis Morrison. Also on their program for the year was the growing parking problem of an expanding southern California campus. Using the " Share Your Ride " slogan to point out the advantages of bringing riders, offering priority car space to those who cooperate, a committee headed by Bob Lindh strove for a better parking system. These were only a sampling of the predicaments tackled by UCLA ' s three popular representatives. As UCLA ' s elected delegate to the National Students Asso- ciation, BOB GAUDINO represents the student body at the national convention, which acts as a clearing house for the ideas and practices of student government in American col- leges, and champions the welfare of US and foreign students. Although her DG sisters seldom see KATHY HOLSER around the house, they are mighty proud of this Cal ' Clubber . . . the second girl Rep-at- Large in UCLA history. Theta Delt BOB LINDH, complete with saddle shoes and cashmere, is a former pride of the Junior Class. This smiling Gold Keyer now repre- sents his class on SEC. Phi Psi WILLIS MORRISON, Rep-at- Large, is just about the fastest man around these parts .. . swimmer that is. His blue ribbons are now used as wall-paper at the Tri-Delt house. fir f OCB ' s BOB FRANKLIN always found time to smile in the midst of trying days. As chairman of the board, his job was to see that the little jousts of temperament and interest were settled in the easiest way. This cheerful Gold Key senior hopes to attend law school after graduation. O.CB Organizations Control Board ' s job is to coordinate and regulate all the social functions that are spon- sored by UCLA ' s many organizations. Every party must have its required sponsors and its blue slip on file before OCB is satisfied. By setting up a student operated control board, the ASUCLA avoided the fate of having a faculty or administration controlled social program, which would take more self-govern- ment away from the students. W ' Harold Anderson Jach Arquelles Don Armbruster Alice Chambers Bill Gathas David Hanson Robert Howe Barbara Langworthy Craig Lewis Frank Ley Barbara McKtnney Joan Meyersiech Norma Nelson Pat O ' Connor Sharia Perrine Jack Phreaner Sid Sherman Jack Vollmer Charming, FRANK LOY, member illustrious, claimed he knew how to file data cards, but SHARLA PERRINE, social chairman, caught the poor boy and with BOB FRANKLIN ' s help grounded him for five weeks. 27 One of the outstanding events during the spring semester was the Spring Sing, This AMS sponsored affair drew wide participation by numerous student groups, and directing the songfest were: left to right, SAM GROSSMAN, DICK LEONARD, HARRY SHERMAN. GENE BUBIEN. JIM MILLER. AND DICK PRICE. Struggling to assert the superiority of the male were Men ' s Week committee members, left to right: ARNOLD STEVENS, JIM DAVIS, JACK BRATTON, MIKE INMAN, DICK LEONARD, BUD MURPHY, TED NISSEN, DICK STERNBACH, BOB SHAW, HARVEY KARMEN, and standing: STAN ROSS and JIM MILLER. ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS As part of its aim to give the best possible representation to all men ' s activities, AMS changed its constitution this year to add members of the Conning Tower, Bruin Rifles, Alpha Phi Omega and Cal-Vets to their group. Another innovation was the addition of a publicity chairman post to the executive board. AMS highlights in the year ' s events were the Spring Sing, held away from the tra- ditional campus Greek theater which was annihilated by the bull- dozers, the second annual activity banquet, which this year was enlarged to include more men ' s activities; and Men ' s Week, effi- ciently headed by Bob Murphy. Presiding over the varied projects of AMS were Ted Nissen, president; Gordon Kiefer, vice-president; and Dick Leonard, secretary-treasurer. Board members were, seated left to right: DICK STERNBACH, TOM NICHOLS, JACK BRATTON, BUD MURPHY, JACK WAT- KINS, DICK LEONARD, TED NISSEN, GORDON KIEFER, GEORGE COULTER, BOB SHAW, GEORGE FARVER, MAR- SHALL VORKINK, JIM MILLER, FRED THORNLEY; standing: STAN ROSS, BOB CLITHERO, TED STURMTHAL, and JIM FLEURY. In planning its second acHvity banquet, AMS enlarged the event to include many more of the on-campus men ' s activity groups. The com- mittee which shouldered the major portion of this Important respon- sibility was: left to right, STAN ROSS. PETE MANN. DICK LEONARD. PHIL GARDNER AND GORDON KEIFFER. Masculine boos and cheers, together with generous amounts of tobacco smoke, filled the atmosphere of the Men ' s Week Boxing-Smoker. The stag event, typical of the male slant In all social activities during Men ' s Week, provided a welcome respite from the omnipresent female Meanwhile, women waited for revenge In the Spring. Incipient musician TED NISSEN Is the efficient president of AMS. With the aid of a pleasant personality and a genuine enthusiasm for AMS, he has set the pace for a successful year. He Is aided, in presiding over the AMS executive board, by Gordon Kiefer, vice-president, and Dick Leonard, secretary-treas urer. 29 " Big guns " of AWS, ihe executive officers and presidents of the honor- arles, operated with efficiency plus under the leadership of Prexy BOB- ETTE CAMP. AWS Associate Board, composed of chairmen of the various com- mittees, responded to the gavel of Vice-Prexy BARBARA ROUSH. who sparked this year ' s activities. Xmas morning found many a happy child as a result of vhe AWS-AMS Toy Shop ' s busy crew, which distri- buted stockings and toys to needy children. President BOBETTE CAMP had a few moments of relaxation In her fuil sched- ule. This Troll, Mortar Board gal keeps thin by climbing the stairs everyday to her " second home " in KH220. iiii J 4 -w ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Variety was the keynote in AWS activities. In the hope of expanding AWS to include all women on campus, a well rounded program was planned and executed. The Hi Jinx Committee produced a week in which the women really reigned supreme. The job of coordinating and directing all student-administrative relations was given to the new Student- Faculty Board, and new students were welcomed and made at home through the efforts of the Orientation Committee. Santa ' s Workshop, a project to fill Christmas stockings, make toys and repair dolls for under-privileged children, was sup- ported by the Philantrophy Committee. The work of these and many more groups is a real credit to able President BOBETTE CAMP. ZTA BARBARA KIMBEL, with pen in hand, writes the goings on in AWS and also finds time ♦o be SEC ' s " official spectator " every Wednesday night. " Smile all the while, " the motto of vivacious Vice - Prexy BARBARA ROUSH, was really put into prac- tice. Alpha Xi Delta sisters saw little of this busy gal. MARY ANNA MUCKENHERN, is as frequently behind the coun- ters and desks of OCB and WSSF as she is participating in URA and YWCA. 31 A delegate to 1949 National Stu- dent Congress, DAVE LAZARO- WITZ was also well known as Policy Board chairman and Cali- fornia-Nevada-Hawaii rep. Unified action on National Association suggestions was assured by the coordinating board nnembers, standing, left to right: LEE NICHOLS, GLORIA FOSTER, MARGIE KESTER, DAVE LAZAROWITZ, ELIZABETH HARTSHORN, and seated, left to right: SHERRILL LUKE, BOB GAUDINO and DOROTHY WRIGHT. This group was an active fores in all NSA activities. Policy board was left to right, standing: DAVE LAZAROWITZ, STAN MATTHEW, LYN HARRIS HICKS, GEORGE BAKER, WINSTON MILLET, BERGE BUBULLIAN, CAROL SCHNEIDER, BALDWIN BAKER, BOB GAUDINO; left to right, seated: ELEANOR NEUMAN, MARGIE KESTER, RONNIE BLUMBERG, and GLORIA FOSTER. These students were active in both spring and fall. Representing UCLA at the NSA Congress were, left to right: SHERRILL LUKE, ASUCLA proxy; DAVE LAZAROWITZ, domestic coordinator: MARGIE KESTER, executive secretary; BOB GAUDINO, NSA coordinator; MIMI BERMAN, alternate for ASUCLA VP; STAN MATTHEW, Inter- national Board chairman; and, not shown, FELIX LE MARINEL. Alpha Chi MARGIE KESTER served as NSA secretary and chief shoulderbender for myriad jobs MARGIE resigned her posi- tion to LYN LINDEN in the spring. Poli Sci major ELEANOR NEW- MAN as NSA treasurer was the girl to see about expenditures and ASUCLA requisitions during the past year. NSA National Students ' Association is an organization with branches in over four hundred schools throughout the country. The UCLA NSA Coordinating Board, com- posed of student and NSA officers was the final author- ity for NSA on this campus. The Policy Board con- sidered such things as academic freedom, student- faculty relations, international students, and regional and national issues. Two of the more outstanding jobs done by NSA were the European Tours, designed to give approximately a thousand students each year a chance to see Europe at the lowest possible rates, and the Purchase Card System, which offered financial aid to students by providing ten to twenty-five per cent discounts in over thirty stores. The cards could also be used in large cities all over the country where NSA member schools were located. Man-abouf NSA LEE NICHOLS was co-chairman of the Caltfornia- Nevada-Hawali region, UCLA- NSA legislative advisor, and chairman of Student-Faculty. Fall semester I Board Chairman STAN MATTHEW, pioneered new territory when he tackled the Job of organizing International in- terests o f the regional NSA. I BOARD In+ernaflonal Board Is for the benefit of both inter- national and US students on campus and abroad. The group, chairmen of all organizations of an international nature, coordinate their various club activities, offer aid to students in other countries, help interested Bruins plan trips abroad, engender interest in the United Nations, aid financially and orient international students to UCLA. Lyn Harris Hicks, original chairman, was succeeded in fail ' 49 by Stan Matthew, who resigned to accept chair- manship of the sub-regional NSA international affairs commission. Gloria Foster was elected to take his place, and is at present assisted by Vice-Chairman Nancy Lee Roth. Friendly GLORIA FOSTER returned from a year and a half " student sabbatical, " including a six month tour of Europe, and took over the job of panels coordinator, which proved to be a stepping stone to the International Board chairmanship. Travel abroad and aid to UCLA students from other countries are fields of endeavor for I Board Committee heads, left to right: ANN McDON- NELL, speaker panels; MADELEINE JUSTESEN, CARE and correspond- ence; LIZ HARLOW, foreign library aid; EVELYN HARBURY, international student orientation; and GUY DE VIET, study abroad. Board executives v orking for " international understanding and good will " are, left to right: JOAN RADERMACHER, exec sec ' y; ANN McDON- NELL, panel coordinator; STAN MATTHEVv ' , regional NSA Int ' n ' l Affairs chrmn; GUY WIGGINS, " Y " Cosmos rep; LYN HARRIS HICKS, regional CCUN chrmn, and NANCY LEE ROTH, WSSF chrmn and 1 Board VP. International Board, left to right .above: JAMES ROUSH, LIZ HARLOW, JOAN RADERMACHER, ANN McDONNELL, MIMI BERMAN, STAN MAHHEW, GUY WIGGINS; below: F. R. KARTY, JOHN ROSS, MADELENE JUSTESEN, NANCY LEE ROTH, LYN HARRIS HICKS, HELEN NAFZIGER, NASSAUH SAHRA, and seated: GLORIA FOSTER, board chairman. 33 Marshall Byrd Gordon Edwards Jack Feg+ly Leslie Green Harold Kassahjian David Lazarowitz Marshall Litchmann Eloise Moore Sherry Rubin Jean Valentino WELFARE BOARD Looking after the welfare of the students in many diversified fields, the board acts in an advisory capacity to SEC. Consisting of the Bureau of Student Opinion, Transportation Committee, Labor Com- mission, Library Committee and Student Contact Committee, Wel- fare Board coordinates public opinion and legislative action. The Library Committee attempts to solve the many problems of over- crov ded library facilities; the Bureau of Student Opinion polls the student body on controversial matters, and the Transportation Com- mittee keeps files for students seeking rides to school and other far away places. KerckhofF Memorial Room, the usual meeting place of campus organizations, played host many times to TOM HITCHCOCK and his Welfare Board. Members of the gr oup brought forth ideas concerning activities of each of their commit- tees at these scheduled gatherings and plans were laid to carry them into action. Such planning was the reason for the Board ' s success In both fall and spring. With a giant repertoire of songs, jokes and sizzling stories, TOM HITCHCOCK led the Welfare Board to the exalted heights of flamboyant success. Never before has KH 309 rung with such rollicking fun and crazy humor. Not only some of the busiest, but no doubt the healthiest group of gals on cam- pus are the Red Cross Staff: GINGIE HALL, production chief; MARY NORMAN, In charge of the International Students Conference; CARLA WELLS, secretary; BETTY BAKER, president; STEWART McKENNA. treasurer; ALICE ELLIS, camp and hospital parties; and CECILE BONNET, vice-prexy. Always after somebody ' s blood, Theta BETTY BAKER. Red Cross Prexy, might have m ade good use of the blood drive contributions after the Kappa-Theta foot- ball game. Not only a demon in the activity field, but a whiz on the gridiron, she can really block. RED CROSS Always ready, willing and on the job, the UCLA Red Cross has been responsible all year for many drives on campus. The familiar blood donor booths, the girls busily knitting in their classes or mak- ing cotton quilt squares, the assistance for foreign students sent here for International Students Day . . . these activities were the " babies " of the Red Cross unit. As though this weren ' t enough, time was still found to entertain veterans at Birmingham and Saw- telle hospitals. All this, and believe it or not, more, has been ac- complished under the leadership of President BETTY BAKER and her able staff of hard working girls. Throughout the year Bruin students were donors of blood to the Red Cross. Blood bank units made several trips to the campus for the fluid which, in addition to being used as a stockpile in hospitals, was used for various research experiments in the never-ending fight to stop disease. Helping the regular Red Cross personnel in their efforts were the members of the local group. 35 Top URA executives were: Vice Prexy JIM GENTRY, chair- man of the 1950 Mardi Gras, who supervised organiiation of new clubs; Secretary IDA MAE LANTZ, organizer-par- ticipant of the 1949 show, and Treasurer PAT COMPTON, who won the Pacific Coast Top Woman Pilot Trophy. Down the alley and in for a strike ... or at least that Is what members of the Bowling club hope happens every time. This group practices one of southern California ' s most widely played indoor sports every week and tries to forget ab out bluebooks for at least a little while. Up she goes ... as this femme tips the ball over the net in a frisky contest between members of the Intramural group. This URA aggregation spends many afternoons at their sports on Spaulding field and they never seem to tire of their campus recreations. Put yer little foot right out . . . and students in the Folk Dancing unit do just that many times, as they learn tradi- tional folk dances of the world. In recent years students in this area have taken a keen interest in dancing of this type as a major source of their entertainment. y 4 Coordinating all URA activities, the Club Council, con- sisting of the presidents and one rep from each URA club, brought up problems confronting the groups and. under the leadership of MARILYN GEE, helped direct URA policy towards best activity coverage. U. R. A Seventeen URA clubs offer hobbies and sports activities to Uclans. New clubs were the Hiking, Photography, Rod and Sun, and Science- Fiction, to fill on-campus student needs. Sonne URA activities have been the Recs, the intramurals for women ' s living groups, and the URA-Cal Vet dance, movie, and game nights. Annual events were the Hangar Dance of the Flying Club, and the Spring Mardi Gras in April. URA ' s participation In southern California sports programs in- cluded such seasonal sports as golf, riding, tennis, skiing, ice-skating, badminton and fencing, and special trips such as Tiller and Sail voy- age to Catalina, the Photography Club excursion to Yosemite, and the Ice Skating Club vacation at Big Bear. Popular events were the bridge tournament, the Flying Club ' s annual air meet, with UCLA taking top honors over ten west-coast colleges, and the Swim Show. Last year, the show ' s many southern California performances pro- vided additional ASUCLA funds. Efficient AOPI PAT OLSON BROWNE banged her gavel at URA board meetings, and represented several hundred members from her post on SEC. Pat is a phys ed major and a June grad. Married last fall, she plans to choose homemaking for a permanent career. 1 Executive Board members, left to right: JUNE BRECK, faculty advisor: ETHEL GOEBEL. historian: YVONNE BECKER, playdays: PAT COMPTON. treas.: SHERMAN KULICK, public relations: JOANNE PENROSE, intramu- rals: MARILYN GEE, club council prexy: BARBARA ABRAMS, presidential appointee: MARILYN HOPKIRK. rec. chairman: and VP JIM GENTRY. 37 With Executive Secretary BOBBIE ANDERSON and Business Manager WALTER WHITAKER to help him supervise Home- coming activities, Chairman GEORGE MAIR initiated the week-long Village Carnival and fabulous A ll-U-Weelcend, produced for students from five campuses UCLA ' s World Student Service Fund committee, led by Chairman NANCY LEE ROTH, emptied Bruin pockets to buy life for needy fetlov students abroad. Campus Theater gave a special production to prompt donors, and a final col- lection at the UCLA-USC game brought more money. Precedent setting Men ' s Athletic Board members are, seated, left to right: BOB HIGHT, GEORGE STANICH, Advisor WILBUR JOHNS, DICK JACOBSON. Chairman GEORGE SEELIG. LEE DAVIS, BOB HUTTENBACK. SID- NEY MOORE and JACK SELLERS. Organized to improve student-faculty relations and to per- sonalize education at UCLA through seminars and socials, the new Student Faculty Board, with leadership of Chairman LEE NICHOLS, aired Bruin complaints and helped profs find faces to match names in their grading books. UCLA stage productions directed by HARVEY KARMAN and his committee earned applause and fame as the coast ' s best all-student planned stage and talent shows. A graduate of the All-U -Sings of previous years, the shows were In much demand on campus and for charity drives. Regulating election procedures and assuring fair campaign programs were only two duties of Election Board Chairman FRANK LOY and his committee, who provided more polling places, and succeeded in bringing out a bigger vote for the May elections than had been gained previously. " Bewitched, bothered and bewildered, " come the new fresh- man to UCLA, paragon of complexities. BOB SHAW, WALT • WHITAKER and an orientation committee greeted the new- ' comers and attempted to ease the burden with excursions, counseling and rallies. BOARDS Spring and Unl-Camp drive came together, but DAVE RICH and his committee were planning long before that tor col- lections along the rows and on campus. The second semes- ter ' s only financial drive provided many underprivileged children with a summer vacation in the mountains. Men ' s Athletic Board was, this year, the guiding light of nnore than twentv-six athletic teams that performed for UCLA during the ' 49- ' 50 seasons. Under the leadership of George Seelig, the MAB started high-powered legislation rolling for the long overdue bajketball pavilion to hou:e big- time athletic shows. Petitions were circulated and sent to the Board of Regents for quick action. Another MAB victory was the reinstatement of Crew on the UCLA campus, this time wi ' h suffi- cient funds for operation. More routine jobs of the year Included the approval of athletic bud- gets, telection of life-pars recipients, and the awarding of athletic letters. Spreading their huge banners of welcome, the All-U-Open House Committee did their best to acquaint students with the " wheels, " the student government, and each other. The committee, led by LEON KORNBLATT, accomplished much toward counteracting UCLA ' s " street-car " atmosphere. 39 A r -— ' n- BRUIN Editor during the spring sennester, JIM GARST left his poli sci books on the shelf long enough to attend PiDE nneetings, preside over Publications Board debates, and pop lunch bags at unsuspecting cub writers. Publications Board at work, left to right of the SOUTHERN CAMPUS executives: BOB STROCK, editor; BRENT BOWEN, business manager; CHAR WEISS, associate editor; of SCOP, Business Manager HERB GLUCKSMAN; HARRY MORRIS, director of publications; BRUIN Editor for the fall semester, JIM GARST; and fall Business Manager, RALPH WEINSTOCK; SCOP Editor, FRANK HEWITT; BOB MARTIN, presidential appointee; SCOP Associate editor JAN MclNTOSH; BRUIN Managing Editor for the fall, CLANCY SIGEL; and LEE MONTELEONE, secretary to Harry Morris. PUBLICATIONS BOARD JUDICIAL BOARD Heading up the Judicial Board was Chairman DEAN WARREN. Dean hails from Rochester, New York, where he attended the University ot Rochester. Now a senior at UCLA, he is a polit- ical science major. Judicial Board deals with matters needinq a iudlclal decision such as violation of University or ASUCLA regulations by the students. The group accepts many matters for opinion and then refers them to the proper administrative body for further action after they have passed preliminary judgment. The Board was composed of MARY LOU McCANN, MARCUS KAUF- MAN, JEAN VALENTINO. JUDY BOGEN, and DEAN WARREN. JOHN ROSS, conscientious chairman of ! House, was also vice-president of the Pre- Med Club. Born In Switzerland, he speaks both German and French fluently, and was an apt coordinator of International House. I House board members were, left to right: EVELYN HARBURY, DEMETRUS DVOICHENKO- DEMARKOV, spring president; MADELEINE JUSTESSEN, PARVEZ GHAFFARI, JOHN ROSS, president in the fall; ADNAN KHOJA, MARILYN ROSENTHALL, FARHAD GHAHREMANI and SIYAVOUSH HONARI. These were the guiding lights of the organization during the 49-50 year. INTERNATIONAL HOUSE Members of International House brought memories of Switzerland to southern Cali- fornia for their Swiss dinner-dance, when guests enjoyed a demonstration wedding, of a young Swiss couple in native costume. International students on UCLA ' s campus have the privilege of belonging to a rather unusual associa- tion knov n as I House. This group provides a center of cultural exchange for students of nnany nationalities and backgrounds. Of the four hundred and fifty foreign students on campus, three-fourths belong to I House, and only one-third of the membership is American. Discussion groups serve as an activity of a cultural nature, while weekend trips, excursions and dances are written on the social agenda for those who are far from home. 41 An air of Informali+y mingled with a congenial spirit could be experienced by any guest at a Bruin Host party. Campus friendships and unity were the prime objectives at the parties which brought together students of outlying areas. No evening would be complete without a round of songs about the piano. Fellowship flourished as voices rang out In chorus after chorus of old familiar tunes, and brought an end to a perfect social event. ' BRUIN HOST Number one host of the Bruin campus, DOC BOY- SMITH, could also be called chief party-goer of UCLA. Finding time to plan and entertain in all parts of the city was his main concern as Bruin Host chairman. Radiating a festive spirit were Bruin Host Exec- utive Board members, left to right: ARLISS CHAPMAN, LARA DUCLOS, JIM EISLER, BAR- BARA KERR, " DOC " BOYCE-SMITH, fall presi- dent; and Spring Prexy JOAN NENZELL. Solving the problem for commuting UCLA students, who often are unable to attend on-campus events because of transportation difficulties, Bruin Host organized social functions that were given in all parts of the city. The Bruin Host executive board felt that a greater loyalty and unity could be fostered if all students were given an opportunity to participate in the social life of the Uni- versity. Chairman Doc Boysmith and his staff were particularly interested In new students and hoped to instill in them a feeling of belonging from the beginning, which would make for a more enthusiastic student body. Including not only students, but also the faculty, who often entertained in their homes, the organization created a feeling of friendship between students and members of the administration. 42 When the UCLA Alumni Association was founded JOHN E. CANADAY became its first executive secretary. Then after ten years with Lockheed Air- craft as director of public relations, he returned to the Alumni Association presidental post. Members of the Alumni Board are, left to right: JOHN CANADY, president; LOUISE HOOVER, vice-president; ALICE ALSHULER, DEAN MILLER, EDESSE TRAUX, and GERRY HICKERSON, seated; and BOB FISHER, BURR BALDWIN, CARL McBAIN, DONALD WENTZEL, RALPH STILLWELL, HARRY DEPERT, CYRIL NIGG, SHERRILL LUKE and JOHNNY JACKSON, standing. The Board keeps " old grads " in contact with the University. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Keeping pace with the rapid expansion and development of UCLA, the Alumni Association has become one of the most active organizations in the country. Twenty-six Bruin Clubs now hold regular meetings for alumni residing in their respective areas. Activities sponsored by the Association during the past year were class reunions, fall homecoming, dinners, and picnics. A recent project is the UCLA Progre:s Fund, established to solicit funds to give financial assistance for the various needs of the University. The group Is governed by an executive council composed of eight elected counselors, one of whom is John F. Canaday, president for the 1949-1951 term, and manager of public relations for Lockheed Aircraft. He is assisted by John B. Jackson, executive secretary and Waldo Edmunds, the assistant executive secretary. Soon to start his twelfth year as secre- tary of the Alumni Association, JOHN JACKSON continues as editor of the alumni magazine and as business man- ager of the association. Assistant to the Executive Secretary WALDO EDMONDS ' chief function is the organization and coordination of the Bruin Clubs which are springing up all over the world under his direction. During the fall semester big BILL TRITT handled the iob of editing the Alumni Magazine. Under his direction the pub- lication took on added new life and zest. When the lines ran Into the Kerckhoff patio, TIclcet Manager ROWE BALDWIN d;d her best with an undersupply of ducats. Checking the books was the job of Auditor T. D. STANFORD, who found his work not unlike that of the sleuthing private- eye. Tying up loose ends in the Grad- uate Manager ' s office Bill Acker- man ' s assistant, NORM PADGETT doubled as rugby coach. The new warehouse, throbbing with activity, war under the direction of capable manager, JOE FELKER. A friend of the always hungry and ready to eat Bruins, is the Cafete- ria Manager, ROY CULLISON, a man with a full-time job. With dreams of figures dancing in his head . . . debits and credits, REN BLIGHT really adds up to a first rate Chief Accountant. STAN REEL, purchasing agent, tempers the usual duties of pur- chasing for ASUCLA student activities. Publicity minded VIC KELLY, as head of the ASUCLA News Bu- reau, keeps tab on all UCLA go- ings-on. His wary eye constantly on UCLA publications, HARRY MORRIS still finds time to smile and keep editors and KH staffs happy. ASUCLA OFFICIALS Behind all s-j-uden-j- activities are the various officials of ASUCLA. (viany of them advise and assist the students in numerous campus affairs. One event may necessitate work in almost every office. For example, the director of publications, purchasing agent, publicity manager, photographer, ticket manager, and others are all in- volved in a single football game. The Goal Post magazine is pro- duced by the publications department and all material used is approved by the publicity manager, and all pictures he prints are taken by the photographers. Ticket sales, supervised by the ticket manager, also Involve the cashier and auditor, and the entire pro- cedure is governed by the graduate manager, who Is a board of control member. Through the cooperation of all these offices we have achieved our present degree of efficiency in ASUCLA activi- ties. 44 STAN TROUTMAN Is the man no one could do wifhouf ... as ASUCLA photographer he knows the campus and all its people. Doubling between the cashier ' s cage in Kerekhoff and the basket- ball cage, as an alumni star, Is DON ASHEN, chiet cashier. The head man of all ASUCLA activities is WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN, Graduate Manager, whose time is divided between supervising his administrative departments and the students activities. His genial manner makes the ASUCLA run smoothly through all problems and is often the cause of Its habit of rising above every crisis. As Chief Custodian, GUY BUCK- INGHAM managed the affairs of the Kerekhoff tower and all its student offices. Bookstore Manager RALPH STIL- WELL handled the giant sales of text and cultural books that amazed UCLA students. PUBLICATIONS After serving as understudy to his roommate IRWIN RICKEL, art editor of the ' 49 book. ED RENFRO fell heir to the layout crown. Now a senior, he will put his years of experience as a SOUTHERN CAMPUS slave to work in commercial art . . . " somewhere in the advertising field. " Editor-in-Chief ROBERT DICKSON STROCK, possessor of a homespun humor, and known as the " Walnut King of 304 " , has developed Into a first class literary giant rivaling the throne long held by the NEW YORKER ' S ROSS. A Fiji, Bob hopes to go into partnership with several Bruins and publish a magazine. SOUTHERN CAMPUS lii Dark-haired, wl+ty, and a " basket-weaving " major, CHAR WEISS moved up from the position of organizations editor on the ' 49 book to the associate editor post this year, CHAR mixed business with pleasure last year, and now wears the Lambda Chi pin of ' 49 SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS editor, FRANK TENNANT. •;:? Directing SOUTHERN CAMPUS staff ef- forts and planning book production are the chief jobs of the four senior staff executive members. It is the editor ' s job to plan and organize the book, make contracts for the engraving and printing work, and personally direct the systematic application that creates an annual of SOUTHERN CAMPUS size and stature. Working v ith the editor are the engrav- ing, copy, and organization editors who direct their sections under the editor-in- chief ' s authority. The art editor designs the lay-outs of the book and arranges for the special pages of art work that are included in every Issue of the SOUTHERN CAMPUS. The associate editor works with the editor, assisting him in the organization and production, and she also makes up the dummy ... a book of proofs, copy, en- gravings, and art lay-outs, arranged exactly as they will appear In the final print. The business manager has the purchasing re- sponsibility, providing supplies, budgeting the money allotted by the ASUCLA, or- ganizing the sales campaign and selling page contracts. A:sisting him are the sales manager, the publicity director and the office secretarial manager. In addition to these staff members, there Is the photo editor who sets the appointments of all the informal pictures In the book, and the photo librarian who is responsible for the picture negatives and prints. The senior reservations manager must lure the depart- ing seniors up to Manning ' s fifth story stu- dio to get all their likenesses for posterity. Tilling the annual crop of business problems of the SOUTHERN CAMPUS, agriculture maior BRENT BOWEN combined his pest control and cotton growing talents with those in the business field to become the business editor of the year book. An active participant in campus life, BRENT was often a contributor to the BRUIN growls column. 49 A long-suffering pic+ure slicer, Engrav- ings Editor JACKIE SHAHBAZIAN, in addition to her many other activities, was the Trolls ' enthusiastic at d ingenious low potentate. Copy editor and successful career gal, ADPI LYN HARRIS HICKS believed In doing well, " at least three things at a time, " and cheerfully snapped the whip over her division editors. Winner of the freshman cup for out- standing beginner of the year, Kappa MARCIA TUCKER devoted hours to directing panel-pasting . . . her duty as organizations editor of " ye olde book. " Familiar with all the beautiful faces of UCLA students were organizations staff members, left to right: JEANNE MARTIN. JOAN AUGSPERGER, CAROL HEMBORG, TRUE JASMINE, JOAN WILCOX, JEAN NELSON, JOANNE CARMEAN, and DODIE JENSEN, who were also experts on the paper cutter. Scissor-crazy and light-box-wacky, and competing to see who could slice a neater picture were engravings staff members, left to right: Editor JACKIE SHAHBAZIAN, JO COOPER. MARGARET ANN O ' KELLIGAN, JOHN HARRIS. MARGIE SMITH and CHUCK GRIFFIN. They also had the " party of the year. " " Models of efficiency " . . . An unusual picture of busy beauties . . . Seldom are this many of the copy staff gathered together In " wan beeg bunch " . . . Their work time is scheduled in shiftS; so this was a fine chance to rehash the latest theft In oranges en mase while waiting for Hawlcshaw editor Strode to unearth the golden orbs. Stoop-shouldered from hauling drawing boards and paint boxes up three flights of Kerckhcff stairs to the SOUTHERN CAMPUS office were ever- working art staffsrs, left to right: GENE EDWARDS. BILL ROBERTS. FRANK SANDERS, and a familiar face on several staffs, JEAN NELSON. They were directed by ED RENFRO. Slave drivers of the SOUTHERN CAMPUS staff were sales organizers, left to right: ANNE SLATER. JOANNE CARMEAN, FRANK LOY. RUTH WARNE. and VIRGINIA FOWLER, who laid out a sales campaign which eclipsed the 1949 selling record easily, and gave Bruins a free course in yearbook values. General business staff " Jaclt-of-all-trades " were, left to right: CHUCK GRIFFIN, BILL ROBERTS, BUNNY HARRIS and BILL HAYES, who did everything fronn stray art jobs to page contracts, and were always willing to lend a hand to fellow staffmates who were shipwrecked on those never-ending deadlines. SOUTHERN CAMPUS At one end of KH 304 resides the business manager and his assorted staff members. Manager Brent Bowen had his biggest job, that of selling the yearbook, taken care of by his sales manager, Frank Loy. Senior reserva- tions, organization ' s contracts, and the general business staff rounded out the managerial staff. The early worries of this staff begin in the months of September when they hustle page contracts and do not end until the sales are over and the book is in the mails- With criminal law as his goal, SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS Sales Manager FRANK LOY had little time for his favorite debates on ethics, and discussions of sports techniques. Rationing out SOUTHERN CAMPUS pages to would-be signees on the dotted line was one of the many jobs KRIS KETCHAM managed between planning for her April wedding. Beta FRED NELSON practiced his thea- ter arts before a senior public. As senior reservations editor he sold UCLA ' s potential grads a book-full of memories . . . investment for old age. Seen many a time in the SOUTHERN CAMPUS office with brush in hand and paint on face were the gals responsible for the colorful and clever SOUTHERN CAMPUS posters. Chairman PAM MARSHALL with her Dee Gee sisters SHERRIE BROWN, ELLEN GRANT and NANCY BRAND, and Pi Phi TERRY WEBER wielded a mean brush to help book sales soar skyward. Five queens of the copy staff, the section editors, supervised the copy writers in each book division. The editors, are left to right: GINGIE HALL, associate re-write; JOY WYSS, women ' s living groups; CLAIRE JACKSON, senior section; JANICE ROCKWELL, men ' s living groups; and MARILYN SILMAN, arts. Typewriter speedsters of the secretarial staff who had to plough through the top drawer of their work desk when the work got deep were, left to right: PHYLIS CURRAN, JO GOAR, DORIS GAZARIAN, ANN SLATER, DONA SULLIVAN, LYN LINDEN, and BEVERLY TAYLOR. These girls worked all year long. Behind the production scenes of the yearbook were fhe numerous editorial staffs and their mem- bers who put into action the programs of their respective editors. In addition to the major staffs . . . organizations, cop ' y, engravings, and art . . . there were many smaller groups. The poster staff was effective in producing much of the artwork advertising UCLA ' s yearbook. The all-important photography staff, headed by Stan Troutman, was the key group around which the entire book re- volved. All written matter in the annual was the result of the division and section editors of the copy staff. Working with all the staffs was the newly organized office staff which did many gen- eral duties. The copy editors of the various books of the 1950 SOUTHERN CAMPUS are from left to right: SALLY HORN, proof editor; DUDLEY BIGGS and CARLA WELLS, co-editors of student government; PEGGY BURBANK, classes; VIRGINIA ZOROTOVICH, living groups; Sports Editor FRED BECK, and MARILYN LINDSEY, honor and service. 52 ffff ffW Official staff photographers, and " essential property " of SOUTHERN CAMPUS, who literally chased all over southern California for " just the right shots " for the yearbook were, left to right: headman STAN TROUT- MAN. RAY CIPPERLY, DICK CLARK, BALDWIN BAKER, and JACK TOWERS. Four welcome newcomers who were always willing to man a typewriter or mounting panel in an emergency were general editorial staff members, left to right: LOUELLA MYERS. DOLORES LEDFORS, JOAN MALLOY. and DELORES RODRIQUEZ, who represented a variety of SOUTHERN CAMPUS staffs. Cute and efficient Alpha Chi SHARLA PERRINE. photo editor, stepped into NANCY HOLMES ' shoes early in the year and gal- loped through her stacks of work. Our girl Friday, Margie ' s So Cal ' s best example of the perpetual boomer ... of more socializing, parties, practical jokes combined with the knack for helping. With seventeen units, five hours of teaching, and a twenty-hour work week, Office Manager LYN LINDEN still made fantastic grades. The man who harrassed the BRUIN editors for space and cov- erage was WIN MILLET, the erst- while pusher of SOUTHERN CAMPUS news and bulletins. SOUTHERN CAMPUS Picture identification and poster plan- ning were two duties of Contact Editor DOROTHY AEGERTER and Poster Editor RAM MARSHALL, first- class business and ed. staff supporters. If took JIM GARST a lonq time to say anythlnq but when he did, his words were worth waiting for. Identifiable by his extraordinary pipe, the genial JIM was known to lend an ear to anyone begging audience. He is the proud composer of such lyrics as, " there are no oranges in Cucamonga, because the frost has got them all. " HAL WATKINS, the spring editor of the Daily Bruin took over his duties in KH 2I2E after serving as feature editor in the fall, his major problem being how to make all the students happy all the time. A habltuai pipe smoker, he ' s noted for stressing campus participation In school events and problems. U.C.LA. DAILY BRUIN The other half of the city editor team for the spring semester was JERRY SCHLAPIK. He constantly amazed fellow staffers by maintaining a phenomenal grade point average despite being a noted physics major. 54 In the fall semester the Daily Bruin Editorial Board had to get off to a flying start. It was appointed only five days before its first publication date. Ths fall staff was headed by Editor Jim Garst. He had his hands full keeping the staff on the job and also heading Publications Board during the lengthy Publications Board Constitution controversy. Strictly off the record were the activities of members of the editorial board. Garst had a fad of popping paper bags every noon hour and shocking some of the cub reporters from the office and City Editors Don Fanger and Gene Frum- kin took to smoking the oddest pipes in captivity. Banging the gavel in the spring was Editor Hal Watkins who did much toward soothing over the frayed nerves of Bruins after the fall disputes. Occupying the pages of the Bruin during the year were stories on the loyalty oath, and student election issues. Garst filled most of his editorial columns with subjects on world problems, while Watkins leaned more on encouraging campus awareness both of school events and important stu- dent issues. J w One of the most controversial figures on the Daily Bruin in a long time was CLANCY SIGAL. As fall managing editor he listened to staff complaints and found time to run for the Great Lover contest . . . which he lo:t in the finals. Managing editor for the spring semester was GENE FRUMKIN, who moved up to that position from city editor In the fall. This future Brum Editor made history when he rode a mule down Sunset Boulevard while a radio contestant. For the first time in years a feminine touch graced the city desk in the form of ANN KLIGMAN. An- other first was Ann ' s ability to keep her desk neat; an impossibility for male predecessors. She also car- ried on the pipe smoking tradition now and then. 1 55 During the spring semester, Business Man- ager BOB LEONARD revamped the business office. Be:Ides pulling out a wall or two, he created new business positions and added to office efficiency. No relation to Matt, RALPH WEINSTOCK lorded over the business office during the fall semester, He kept staffers in awe over hlfi large collections of ads and original poetry. BEHIND THE DESKS By two o ' clock every afternoon the Daily Bruin office becomes alive. The Business Manager has made his ad layouts, and the various editors are busy finding news to fill their eight pages. Now the writing of tomor- row ' s paper becomes a serious business. The desk editor is handing out rewrite stories to reporters, while the night editor checks incoming stories for errors. In the sports office, between a few friendly bets among the boys, the sports news is going through the same process under the guidance of the sports night editor. The social and feature editors are delving through the day ' s material on their desks to fill up their pages. Five-thirty, and everybody out. It ' s time to take the day ' s work to the printer and the night of proof reading and rewrite takes place until the wee hours of the morning. Behind these faces are the most sports minded brains at UCLA. The sports staff prides itself on being able to quote records, star athletes, winning teams, and predict winners in any sports event. These walking encyclopedias of the athletic world were the major reason behind the excellent sports pages of the Bruin during the past year. Supplement editor for the spring semester was JOHN J. DENNIS. Politically minded John J. put out a supplement . . . whenever the advertising could afford it. Spring sports editor, BOB MYERS, managed to keep a vestige of sanity in the sports office. His big accomplishment was a trip to the NCAA tourney. 56 Named the " Tallest Staff Mem- ber ' was wire and exchange editor IRV SHIMER. Naturally he was the star of the paper ' s basketball aggregation. SONJA LEVIN, spring wire and exchange editor, kept herself busy worrying about what was going on at other campuses all over the country. Quiet and efficient BETTY GIL- MORE took over the social page in the spring. Betty kept a watch- ful eye on all of the many social doings. The fall social editor was DIANE MclNERNY. Sports minded Diane won the fall football pool with nine males to compete with each week. OO- Smoo+h is the word for STAN BACHRACK. fall sports editor. Besides keeping a watchful eye on the sports office he also was d spring pub board appointee. Originator of the " horrible hor- ribles " that ran In the Bruin, pun happy MARTIN BROWER toolt over the associate editor- ship in the spring semester. Associate Editor LENNIE Rl- LANDER assumed care of thirty cubs during the fall semester. Her desk became cluttered with Trolls, and other assorted rah rah friends. DON FANSER was the Bruin ' s ace feature editor In the spring and staffers constantly talked about his fabulous pipe collection and grey flannel slack wardrobe. The job of getting Bruins to their green boxes fell on the shoulders of petite CONNIF DUNSCOMB. fall circulation head. Spring circulation manager was ARDEN ROONEY. Taking care of the mailing list was but one of his many various duties. The Bruin business staff was larger this year than previously, due to a creation of several new positions by the two business managers in the fall and spring. In addition to keeping the accounts straight, this group had to hustle ads from door to door in the surrounding area, mail Bruins to subscribers, lay out the advertising pages, and keep the want ad customers happy. IN THE BACK OFFICE " 1 Z . ' : Efficient, smiling EDITH DRUMM took her desk editor job seriously and contributed greatly to the Bruin production. One of the top staff movie reviewers was JACK HEFLEY ... all his hours were not spent at the cinema. Daily Bruin nomination on a single slate for the prettiest girl to pass through KH 212 was JOAN MEALEY. BOB McVAY kept him- self busy in the sports office keeping up with the other athletic whizes. Hero of the Daily Brju. versus Daily Trojan foot- ball game, which we won, was Night Editor TED WARFIELD. With the titles of Night Editor and Political Editor was Bruin writer HELEN EDELMAN . . . a staff old-timer. JOAN SILTON won hands down for the title of best dressed woman on the staff . . . she was a social editor. Whenever there was a hot story to be covered, whether at SEC or in Royce Hail CHARLES SUTTON was ready. ANN COOPER was Night Editor and often went by the nickname " Disaster " after her many auto crashes. MARV YARNOLD came west from Syra- cuse University and has been sports night ed i- tor for the Daily BruitT. V Behind the " big wheels " of the Bruin are the numerous people who do much of the " leg work " connected with producing a daily paper. This editorial staff is composed of cub and senior reporters and other staff members who worit behind the scenes many days and nights to present UCLA with a fop production. Blond and handsome JACK RENSSTORFF served as desk editor on fhe five day a week student publication. BOB BENOIT was a handy man to have around the sports ofRce when it came to pick- ing a race winner. Desk editor SELMA SIMCOE was always loaded down with art materials. She was a sailing enthusiast. Serving as a guidepost for the Daily Bruin dur- ing the past year was the publication ' s Style Book and Statennent of Internal Policy. Fronn the style book the general purpose of the paper is put forth thusly, " The primary purposes of the UCLA Daily Bruin are three-fold. First, the dissemination of news of interest to students of the University. Second, the advancement of the Interests of the ASUCLA and the University. And thirdly, the stimulation of the ASUCLA and the University to recognition of other than campus activities. The UCLA Daily Bruin as an institution has no editorial opinions; editorials and features necessarily reflect the individual opinion of the writer. The UCLA Daily Bruin affirms the obligation of student editors to frank, honest, and fearless editorial expression within the limits of decency, truth, and responsi- bility. " Quiet and studious " were the terms used to describe EUGENE BLANK. who was named a desit editor. Generally known as the " wonder boy " of the sports office was JERRY WEINER, night editor on the Daily Bruin. The saying in KH 212 is, " IF DWAIN ESPER doesn ' t know it . . , nobody does. " He is a walking dictionary. Self admitted genius of the Bruin office was Sports Night Editor BOB LUPO ... the red-headed fireball. A new basketball pa- vilion was the pet pro- ject of Sports Night Editor and Varsity club- ber. HERB FURTH. JOHN DEICHMANN, ex-sports editor and elder statesman in the sports ofRce. was U.C. L.A. tennis champ, ' 47. SCOP Meet fhe people responsible for Scop, the ASUCLA magazine. Still young, it is still experimenting — with its physical make-up and with the type of material it presents. As a result of this experimentation. Scop has evolved from a strictly literary magazine to a blend of the literary, the humorous and the general (e.g., campus life, sports), of the nation ' s top college magazines. Despite its youth. Scop has received wide-spread recognition as one English grammar, football and the Ladies ' Home Journal furnished part of the material for Scop ' s gentle lampooning in the year ' s first issue. The 12-page insert entitled " Deplorable Detective " in the December issue was Scop ' s first essay into the field of the magazine parody. The third issue featured the controversy-provoking short story " The Birth of an Artist " and " Saddle Shoe Zoo. " The final number of the year ventured once more into the field of parody, this time with a take-off on travel folders. Scop ' s Editor-in-Chief, FRANK HEWETT, can still turn out a nnirthy article on occasion. Frank is an expert on Latin and fotofeatures, as well as the world ' s outstanding authority on party gannes. He has a knack for getting work out of the staff using the " we ' re counting on you " technique. These newest associate editors are shown expressing an in- terest in world affairs. GEORGE COULTER specializes in humorous short tories, campus politics. LOUISE BARTFIELD authored the " Artist " story and RONNIE HURWIT is also a contributing writer. 60 JAN MclNTOSH is Scop ' s red-headed, hard working managing editor. Jan has concentrated on the administrative rather than the literary aspects of the magazine. She dabbles in fashion worlc, also. IRWIN " Rick " RICKEL. Scop ' s art editor, belies the cliche that an artist must be temperamental by being a top guy right down to his saddle shoes. Busy Is the word for Borie. As- sociate Editor MARCIA BORIE combines work on Scop with so many other activities, there ' s no room to list them. Associate Editor JOAN LEVEY (pronounced as in " I ' ve been working on the. . . " ) not only writes well, but has a good-na- tured sense of humor. SAUL COHEN, a future lawyer with a penchant for writing, has been one of Scop ' s brighter lights. Two of his pieces were reprinted by other humor magazines. JOE PAUL . . . associate editor. Laguna resident. poet. short story writer and student . . . plans a literary career if he ever leaves UCLA. Bronzed RALPH SCHAEFER. long time Scop editor, is now a more or less honorary associate editor. His caustic movie reviews still keep the industry uneasy. BOB ENGLISH is a whiz at humor in prose or poetry and promises to have both in next year ' s Scop magazine which he will edit. PAT PADEN made her reputation with a piece entitled " The Post- man Always Comes on a Tri- cycle. " In addition to her aca- demic degree she is now a MRS. 61 Scop ' s blond exchange edi- tor, HILDE CARSTEN, is the gal who keeps track of what other college mag- azines are doing Fashion Editor RUTH DO- BRIN is a real expert in the field of fashion. Her experience includes Made- moiselle and Tobe. Scop regularly presents a number of features which form an important part of each issue. We ' ve Been Wondering How It ' s Done explains in photo-text form important phases of campus life — Rally Com- mittee, URA, SEC and Campus Theater having been spotlighted this year. Another such feature is the alumnus profile, subjects of which have been Ralph Bunche and Bruce Russell. Notes on the Staff introduces the people who put out Scop. The Fashion Show, Campus Life, and a report on sports are other regular features. Scop ' s hustling hucksters, business staff, are largely responsible f or the attrac- tive Scop ads. Highlight of the fall semester was the Scop homecom- ing float, which had as its theme the Uncle Remus tales of the South. The late appearance of the magazine issues probably had its solution in that staffers hustled the float for months. SCOP NORMAN JACOBSON is Scop ' s smooth- talking, gag -thro wing, ulcelele-strumlng business manager. He ' s been top ad salesman for the lasf year and is an ace at copy, layout, and high finance. Last semester ' s Business manager and cur- rent advertising associate is HERB GLUCKS- MAN. He helps make Scop ' s ad staff one of the most musical in the country as he strums his uke. LOIS SARVER is Scop ' s attractive office manager. Her infectious laugh and cheerful disposition help cheer Scop ' s sad humorists. Meeting people, shaking hands, writing stories . . , this was the job of Scop ' s public relations girl SUSIE THALHEIMER. LEONARD PRITIKIN. DAVID LAUREN, and VIC LeVINE form Scop ' s triumvirate of masters of the pen and brush. Not only are all three crack cartoon- ists, but their Illustrations for ads and stories briqhtcn the magazines considerably. Business, business, business . . . that was the watch- word of the Scop business staff. The group had the job of selling and maintaining ads that were among the most distinctive and attractive of any In the country ' s college ma ' jazlne circles. Since much of the magazine Is based upon photo- graphy It was necessary to have a photography staff. This group composed of JACK TOWERS. STEVIE VOORHEES. and BALDWIN BAKER took pictures everywhere from the ocean to vlHag? patios. Acting as the sports staff on the literary-hutnor publication were ALDO BONURA and SANDY WEINER. When there was Important news on the UCLA sporting scene these boys handled the assign- ment, whether it was football or intra murals. ARTS Faust and Mephistopheles view the towns- people in one of the myriad settings tor Goethe ' s Faust. The outstanding sets won wide acclaim tor their designer JOHN JONES and executer EDDIE HEARN. FAUST Mephistopheles at right (HAROLD DYREN FURTH) enjoys a tender scene between Faust (STAN GLENN) and Gretchen (JANE RODGERS), while Gretchen ' s nurse Martha (MARGARET CURRAN) looks on. CAMPUS THEATER I 66 ROADSIDE A tense moment is enacted from Campus Theater ' s Roadside foreground are LAWRENCE FIELDER, DICK HAWKINS, JOHN HOLDEN and In the background are PAT METTEN, BILL PULLEN, CHARLES MALOTTE, FRANK McCLURE. and WES ECKHART . . . featured players of the production. Suspense-packed mystery by Ivan Goff and Ben Roberts accelerated pulses in 170 when Portrait In Black opened as as the season ' s first offering. Portrait centered around a mysterious murder and blackmail plot, featured Jane Blau- stein and Selwyn Myers, and was directed by Eddie Hearn. Rough hewn folk humor, vintage 1905 moved into 170 in November when Walden Boyle brought Lynn Rigg ' s Road- side to stay for a lively two weeks. Audiences enjoyed Bill Pullen ' s self-styled Paul Bunyan and Pat Metten ' s plain- roaming wagon girl so much that they voted Roadside the best show in 170 for the season. Moliere ' s The Miser com- pleted the Fail 170 season and, under the supervision of Henry Schnitzler, brought a brilliant new actor before C.T. audiences in Art Marshall who won laurels in the title role. The Miser was taken on tour of Berkeley and Santa Barbara after two weeks in 170. UCLA ' s contribution to the mid- century Goethe celebration was a stellar production of Faust in Royce Auditorium. An enormous cast under the direction of Wm. Melnitz highlighted the acting of Harald Dyrenfurth and Stan Glen In lavish settings by John Jones. PORTRAIT IN BLACK PORTRAIT IN BLACK was the season ' s first performance. It was directed by EDDIE HEARN and was presented In Royce Hall 170. The mystery was written by IVAN GOFF and BEN ROBERTS. Such outstanding performances were the reasons for continued success through the years of campus theater. THE MISER An embarrassing moment for the MI;er as his children announce their betrothal . . . left to right: ART MARSHALL, JOANNE DAVIS, BILL ANDREWS, DOROTHY WHITE, BEA BARLOW, PAUL McKIM display mixed emotions over the scene from this Campus Theater production. 67 ALL MY SONS Members of the cast of the spring presantatlon of All My Sons are, foreground, BETTY TIBERT, WALTER BEAVER, HANK McKINNIES, DOROTHY BAILEY and, background, DORIS LIPSEY, PAUL HAHN, LAWRENCE FIELDER, KEN TON, AND PAT FIELDER ... a talented HE WHO GETS SLAPPED Scene from C.T. ' s Blithe Spirit . . . Charles (DANA SKOLFIELD) is confronted by two spirit wives (JANE BLAUSTEIN right, and JOANNE DAVIS (left) in a seance conducted by Madam Ar- cati (MARGARET ANN CURRAN). Blithe Spirit was one of four major spring theater productions. BLYTHE SPIRIT Critics applauded the 170 production of " He Who Gets Slapped " as both major and minor characters turned in excel- lent performances, while the sound technicians, set designers, lighting experts, musicians, and the makeup crew all combined to provide a skillful and appropriate background. 68 An old English flavor caught by picturesque costumes and colorful dialogue character- ized the " Beggar ' s Opera, " directed by Dr. Jan Popper and staged by Henry Schnitiler of the T. A. department. BEGGAR ' S OPERA Drawing the largest crowds ever to attend a Royce Hall Campus Theatre production, the " Beggar ' s Opera " justified in a four day stand the weeks of preparation for this major event of the spring theatrical season. With tongue in cheek, Campus Theater began the Spring season with Noel Coward ' s gay farce, Blithe Spirit in R.H. 170. Director Walden Boyle won snniles and kudos for his glib and saucy produc- tion which featured Dana Skolfield, Joanne Davis, and Jane Blaustein. The laughter through tears spirit pervaded 170 when William Mel- nitz brought an excellent cast headed by Stanley Glenn and Rachel Foulger before C.T. patrons in Andreyev ' s He Who Gets Slapped. Estelle K. Harmon, directing her first major production in 170 in four years presented an inspired cast, including Hank McKInnies and Walter Beaver in Arthur Mill ' s All My Sons. A milestone was reached in local theater history when the Theater Arts and Music Departments combined to cap the season with a Royce Auditorium production of Gay ' s Beggar ' s Opera with music by Benjamin Britten. 69 BRUIN BAND With a blast of the tuba and a boom of the drum, the Great Bruin Band enthusiastically broke into " By the old Pacific ' s rolling waters, " setting a spirited keynote for every activity in v hich it engaged. The ability to play an instrument and to pass the audition was the only requirement for membership in this largest of the ASUCLA organizations. Band members made their own arrangements of football music, and each had a chance to conduct the band when he wished. Besides the precision marching and complicated patterns performed in the fall, spring events included a tour of local high schools in April, the annual concert in May, and a recognition banquet. To keep in condition, the marching musicians practiced formations during summer vacation, and they recommended that a " sturdy arches " qualification be added to the band membership re- quirements. Members of the Bruin Band commiHee had fhe job of organizing the many details necessary tor smooth production. They were: HERB WISE, JUNE DEWEES, GIL ROBBINS, BOB CARROLL, NANCY RIDLEY, and GLEN MAXSON. 70 ' Aiifl A fast tempo for the whole organiza- tion was set by Faculty Director PATTON McNAUGHTON, a drum major himself in his own undergrad- uate days in Nebraska. Every eye was on that master of the whirling technique, GORDON WHEATLEY. asst. director and head drum major, who miraculously kept his equilibrium throughout half-time. The right combination of the world ' s best bands stood at attention while President and Provost changed sides at the Cal - UCLA game. Bruins bade a regretful farewell to " Bob, " for, " as Sproul goes, so goes the game. " RALPH SHAFFER kept all the in- struments and music in order as he performed as band musical manager during the year ... a large and im- portant job. J ij |i 71 m . . WOMEN ' S GLEE Phyllis Bloom Jean Cheetham Marjorle Crapster Jean Cummings Lila Davidson Charlane Derrick Mona Drumm Jeanne Ennes Marjorie Frambach Genevieve Gaede Alicia Gulkis Henrietta Lopez Joan Meisenholden Marion Niblach Elinor Rose Janine Rush Jackie Shahbazian Marge Steigerwald Barbara Van Why Neeltye Witboard Gleefully exhibiting their musical prowess, UCLA ' s female chanteurs under the direction of Leslie Jacobs worked hard to present an Eric Zucil choral work to their Ebell Theater audience. Spurred on by President Jean Cummings, the Women ' s Glee sponsored a noon concert in October in conjunction with the Men ' s Glee. Another musical note on the Club ' s program was their participation in the annual Inter-Glee Festival along with Pepperdine, Santa Barbara and San Diego Colleges. Combined talents proved successful when these schools blended voices to sing " This is Our Time, " a modern com- position by contemporary composer William Schumann. Resting from rehearsals, the Women ' s Glee Club joined with the Men ' s Glee Club for some socializing and partying. Key figures in Women ' s Glee Club were JEAN CUMMINGS, president; NEEL- TYE WITBOARD, JEAN CHEETHAM, PHYLLIS BLOOM, ALICIA GULKIS, and Director LESLIE JACOBS. 72 MEN ' S GLEE Spiritedly lending their voices to the cause, the members of the Men ' s Glee Club accompanied the Great Bruin Band at the fall football games, and when the chimes rang out at the Homecoming bonfire, these vocalists joined forces with the glee clubs from Cal and Davis to sing the university alma maters. In the spring, the club took honors at the annual music festival held at Pepperdine College, while noon concert goers were given a musical treat when the Men ' s Glee sang spirituals and light classical numbers in Royce Hall. Taking time off from their vocal efforts, the group held a joint party in May with the Woman ' s Glee Club, and at the annual spring banquet the two glee clubs again combined for a bit of socializing. Discussing the possibilities of sharps and flats were Men ' s Glee officers DICK JACOBSON, president; BOB CUTCH- ILL, secretary; and BALDWIN BAKER, vice-president. Lawrence Bagby Baldwin Baker Merlin Crouch Bob Cutshall Richard Dee Francis Dowling Gerald Eknoian Nick Funich Pat Gantt William Glasser John Graham Richard Grohs Ralph Heidsiek Dick Jacobson Al Lambrigger Jim Leavy Charles Licata Sam Lovullo Ivan Mears Bud Murphy Gordon Sacket Keith Williams 73 MUSIC AND SERVICE BOARD THEATER ACTIVITIES BOARD ' ' a ' ° I ip B . ' ' ' . H E ■■ v M rtk i 3 H r -m K i m Serving to help others serve, Music and Service Board, composed entirely of presi- dents of various campus service organiza- tions, kept the multitudinous activities of the ASUCLA running smoothly. Joining hands to further the arts were Theater Activities, Music and Service, and Speech Activities Boards. TAB, responsible for student shows, guided Music Workshop, University Produc- tions and Campus Theater. Music and Service Board assigned activities to honoraries and the Homecoming and Rally committees. Speech Activities Board secured speakers for campus groups, participated in tournaments, and controlled all speech activities. Busy Bruins were members of TAB, headed by GORDON MASON, fifth from the left. Besides guiding student productions, the board issued the only collegiate theatrical newspaper published by students. SPEECH ACTIVITIES BOARD Speech, extemporaneous, impromptu and tournament, occupied the thoughts of Speech Activities Board members ED FITZ- GERALD, ART KARMA, DIANE DAGGS, JIM DAVIS, and LES MITTLEMAN. This scene Is from the annual dance con- cert of Dance Theater held during May. Titled " Sea Shanties " the dance was choreographed by Bruin LUCILLE LANG- DON. Performing before capacity audiences on their several studio evenings, the dancers exhibited the expert body control that made them quite outstanding in their dance field. " Sea Shanties " was in two scenes . . . " The Drunken Sailor " and " Blow The Man Down. " There were four other com- positions given during the spring show which were handled by thirty dancers. Executive head HARVEY BERMAN with all the planning board of Dance Wing, devoted many hours of serious thought to the creation and production of the UCLA dance shows. DANCE THEATER Combine imagination and interest, stir well and add a large slice of hard work . . . result . . . " Look. Ma. I ' m dancing! " So said Harvey Berman, Executive head ot Campus The- ater ' s Dance Wing, when asked how to be successful in the field of creative dancing. Members of Dance Wing glided through the year with Ruth Jacobs conducting a dance technique class every Wednesday evening. Workshops, fre- quented by guest lecturers and dance artists, afforded mem- bers the chance to learn more about basic steps, expression and mood. The annual Royce Hall show, choreographed, designed, produced and danced by students only, climaxed the whirl of another successful year for Dance Wing. ORGANIZATIONS h ' ' Tr ,■2 ' ; : » ' S " Orrin Kabaker Eli Markoff Paul Mayekawa James Naruse P , Louis Paul John Perrin George Phillips Willard Reisz Ralph Rosner Jeanne Russell Theodore Sachsman Robert Senden Don Sherrill Joseph Tomiska Franklin Tucker Michael Weiss Henry Yamada Richard Yamamoto Yasuo Yoshida Cdwin Young Counting up the Accounting Society ' s activities were DAN GREENGARD, PAUL MAYEKAWA. ED YOUNG. DON SHERRIL. TED SACHSMAN. YASUO YOSHIDA. JEANNE RUSSELL. ORRIN KABAKER. 78 Robert Armstrong Melvin Blackburn Robert Brown George Butler David Fleishman Wilton Gale Dan Greenqard Robert Hedley ACCOUNTING SOCIETY Numbered among newly formed organizations on campus this year was the UCLA Accounting Society- Begun during the fall semester, this group from the College of Business Administra- tion worked to promote the study of accounting with an eye toward the business world, and acted as an intermediary between professional men, instructors, and students in the field. With their purpose well in mind, members held meet- ings highlighted by such guest speakers as Ken- neth B. Hughes and John L. Carey of the Col- lege of Business Administration. The fall and spring presidents, Don Sherrill and Ted Sachs- man, worked in close contact with the society ' s sponsor. Dr. A. D. Carson, to plan coffee hours, making it possible for members of the new or- ganization to become acquainted with account- ing faculty personnel on an informal basis. The installation banquet. In the spring, balanced an outstanding first year. Joyce Burgess ALPHA CHI DELTA Contradicting the statement that the business world was a nnan ' s world were the mennbers of Alpha Chi Delta, business administration and economics professional sorority. Founded in 1926, it is the oldest women ' s economic sorority on campus, and last March it celebrated its own charter day when it presented a document to the University in token of its twenty-four years at UCLA. Alpha Chi Delta aimed to further the knowledge of women in commercial interests and to raise the standards of the profession. To this intent the group presented a tea in April where they awarded a scholarship cup to the woman who had made the highest grades in the field of administration and economics. Joining with other professional sororities and fraternities. Alpha Chi Delta sponsored a picnic for the promotion of social as well as official relations with the faculty- A Christmas party with the alumni and a joint meeting with the SC chapter were other examples of mixing business with pleasure. Executive positions in Alpha Ctii Delta were filled by officers RUTH MADER. president, and DORIS GAZERIAN, treasurer, who only practiced the positions which they may someday hold in the business world. These girls were part of the governing council. Marion Colman Glory Commander Margie Constance Maxine Funk Doris Gazarian Jeanne McCaffrey Ruth Mader Carolyn Ridge Doris Schmitt Edna Short Ruth Thorne Nadine Van Tchurin 79 Right at home In the Chemistry Department were officers of Alpha Chi Sigma, WILLIAM MOORE, ROBERT SPARKS, JOHN NICKLIN, ROY WHIT- EKER, BILL HERMAN, FRED CASERIO, and JACK CHALLACOMBE. ALPHA CHI SIGMA While they didn ' t discover a container for the universal solvent or learn how to change lead into gold, the members of Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary chemistry fraternity, made several outstanding contributions to the school and the profession. They provided a tutoring service for undergraduate chemistry students, and made many safety suggestions for the newly pro- posed chemistry building. They occasionally washed the permanganate stains off their hands and left the laboratory for a dinner with the graduate division or a party with fellow collegiate members. Since this is the only Alpha Chi Sigma chapter in southern California, membership is open to eligible students from other colleges of the area. Members are all Bruins now, but Master alchemist Saylord Hold expressed hope that the fraternity would soon boast members from San Diego to Santa Barbara. Robert Baxter Bill Bryan Fred Caserio Jack Challacombe George Chew Donald Fenton Richard Greene Rhodes Guenther Jacic Hall Willis Herman Gaylord Hold Richard Juvett Paul Marx William Moore Lloyd Moss Hugh Muller John Nicklin Charles Olson Walter Petty Frank Pietsch David Remy Robert Sparks Rex Shudde Sheldon Sundgren Richard Tedforn Roy Whitaker Jack Abrams Burton Andersen Jim Brown Phil Curran Allen Gardner George Gramlich ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Norman Jacobson Robert Keller Leon Kornblatt Figures, copy and sales kept Ihe members of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising professional, extremely busy last year. A survey showed many of the members working on the college publications or handling a part-time job in the advertising field. The group alternated afternoon business meetings with evening socials, benefiting from both by the first hand information disclosed by guest speakers. Alpha Delta Sigma met twice each semester with the southern California alumni group in an effort to bridge the gap between college advertising training and the professional world. Along with President Phil Curran members took an active part in the regional conven- tion held in the spring. With an eye to their future jobs these novice ad men wrote " thirty " to the school year by printing a pamphlet containing the pictures and experience of their graduating members to be sent to the various advertising firms. Bob Leonard Gerald Morrow James Nichols Charles Nogle Irwin Rickel Arden Rooney James Vander Voort Ed Wegner Ralph Weinstock Loud print shirts were listed in the printing of a brochure proclaiming the qualifications of graduating mennbers of Alpha Delta Sigma led by RALPH WEINSTOCK, NORM JACOBSON, IRWIN RICKEL, CHARLES NOGLE, and PHIL CURRAN, but perhaps they shocked the sensitivity of the sole shy member. 81 Heelthy smiles radiate from officers DOROTHY HANSON, BETTY JANE BURNES, NONA BRUNSKILL, PATRICIA AYERS, JOSEPHINE STEEL, ELIZABETH OLSTEAD, and ROSE MARIE HASEMEIER. BRUIN NURSES Setting their nurses ' caps at the regulation angle, members of the Bruin Nurses Club competently handled a variety of social and professional ac- tivities. With " Flossie Bruin " as a nickname, these Florence Nightingales of UCLA enjoyed everything from beach parties in warm weather to snow par- ties in December. Along the social line was a square dance given with the Public Health Association in April, and the annual alumni banquet in May. An orientation tea and musical helped acquaint new nursing students with the campus, and regular monthly meetings featured eminent doctors and nurses as speakers. Anna Andrae Eileen Arnold Patty Ayers Veronna Brunsktll Betty Burns Irene Dalzell Frances Dottore Bea Erickson Ruth Franklin Rose Marie Hagemaier Pearl Hampton Agnes Jameson Marie Kesser Martha Miriglan Betty Mitchell M A Olive Morris Betty Olstad Lulu Ridley Margaret Roqgero Janet Smith Jo Steele Mildred Thompson Adelaide Van Nostrand Barbara Vinson Faye Wilson Kathryn Wild Viola Yonkers Carlos Baker Bill Bigelow Jack Brennenman Gene Bublen Carl Brown Don Chelew Bob Oingfelder Earle Hamley Don Hertel Bert Lieb Cuthbert Love George Marr Bob Mooney Larry Muenter Jim Nichols Bill Power Tom Quayle Dave Rich Andre Rubltallle Dave Sanders AkJ ' 0 f Jkkm £i Sid Sherman Dave Tansey Ed Trabin Jay Van Holt BRUIN ROWING CLUB All out for Crew! The Bruin Rowing Club, with the help of Shell and Oar, girls ' auxiliary, boasted the enthusiasm and the effort that was necessary to re-establish a place for Crew on the UCLA cannpus. By the end of the spring semester these oarsmen, all returning lettermen, were again cruising down Ballona Creek with Coach Bob Schaeffer working to build up another of those winning teams. Through a wide publicity campaign, the Rowing Club suc- ceeded In securing for Crew a place of renown among school sports. With a smooth social season under the leadership of president Don Chelew, the Rowing Club completed the last lap with the annual Crew Week in May- Activities included the inter-class and alumni races and the choice of the varsity and frosh squads, and gals galore awaited the alumni banquet which was highlighted by presentation of the Crew queen. Officers of the Bruin Rowing Club grin broadly now that Crew has been re-established at UCLA. Ready to paddle down Ballona Creek again were EARL HAMLEY, DON CHELEW. ED TRABIN and ANDRE RUBITAILLE. 83 BUSINESS EDUCATION Tending strictly to business with the emphasis on education, UCLA ' s Business Educa- tion Association experienced an eventful calendar for 1949-1950. First on the agenda were plans for the local organizaton to affiliate with Pi Omega Pi, national business education organization. Next, President Robert Giikinson led members on a com- mercial tour of southern California. By watching the wheels of industry at work, in banks, offices and stock exchanges, these student observers received some first-hand business knowledge. Broadening their program, the Association invited guest speakers from other Bruin clubs to participate in their meetings, thus creating one well informed staff of business men and women. Orvllle Adney Eugene Clausen Katherine Dalis Colleen Freemen Robert Giikinson Harold Hendry Sanforn Hopkins Searsy Johnson Taeko Kato Appropriately posed on the steps of the BAE building were big business men and wonnan, CARL BORNHORST, JERRY ROBINSON, DR. S. J. WANOUS, LARRY GALLUP, JEAN CHOLCHER, LARRY ERICKSON, E. E. KEITHLY, WOODY BALDWIN, and BOB GILKINSON. Helen Marcus Raub Mathtas Albert Newton Doris Schmidt Ruth Sokol Eunice Tuckinsky Virginia Wilky Charles Yoder ■K f; Annie Chow . j Eddie Choy Ellen Chung §■1 Jean Djuh Randolph Gee Joy Gray Ed Lew Ka Kui Lung Stanton Mu Extending a cheery welcome +o all visi+ing stu- dents from the far east were UCLA ' s Epsilon Pi Delta officers. SONNY TOM, president; ELLEN CHUNG, vice-president; BETTY MAE WONG, secretary, and LARRY WONG, treasurer. David Tom Betty Mae Wong Ivan Wong Larry Wong Ronald Wong Minnie Yee EPSILON PI DELTA East-side, west-side, up and down the coast, student groups from all southland colleges attended the annual meeting of the Chinese Club of the south. Annong the many participants was the UCLA chapter of Epsilon Pi Delta. Promoting greater fellowship for its campus members, this service organization busied itself In campus activities last year. Philanthropic work was the main service of this group, but social activities were not to be forgotten. On the calendar were found varied plans which included picnics, a joint dance with the University of Southern California, Pomona, and Mt. Saint Mary ' s chapters of Epsilon Pi Delta, and a special Easter-time party. 85 Mildred Meyer Frederick Reiler Robert Schrelber CAL VETS William Amour Mervyn Asa-Dorian Robert Baxter Spencer Bllckenstaff Walter Cornell Joseph Cortese Arthur Farrington George Farver Richard Freed Raymond Giandomentco William Gillette John Gose Pearl Hampden Ethel Herda Richard Hershberger Kenneth Kayden William Kemp Jacques Lehman Charles Licata Jud Mathias George May With the days of khaki and blue behind them, their rifles and anchors put away, veterans united to become a social as well as a scholastic part of the university. A requirement for membership in Cal Vets was participation in the last war in the service of one of the United Nations. " Vets Nights, " co-sponsored with the University Recrea- tional Association, were planned monthly with free baby sitters pro- vided so that veterans and their wives or dates might enjoy an evening of dancing, movies, or swimming. The Cal Vet caricature booth for the Mardi Gras was a great success with all proceeds going to the Uni-Camp Drive. George Farver promoted the year ' s activities and entertainment as he served as president in both the spring and fall. About finals-time Cal Vet officers GEORGE FARVER, CHICK LICATA, ETHEL HERDA, JUD MATHIAS, and JOE CORTESE felt even the war was never so rough. 86 ..si0 H Eat Sg| fil ' - ■J " ' .- i INB m Bit - - - % s (• FTSS L i m B v -. Ll- 1 ,« r i ' H l r feL. , ' W W Jf ■ mi ' Pw ' ■ Hi ■ " " ■ " " ■■ ' jl r-. ' % t w • ' ' : i ' ■■ 3BB Sharing honors with their National Inter- collegiate Air Meet trophy are JERRY LOBEL. BARBARA BLUMENTHAL, DOLLY EVERETT. JUDY SAMISH. and CHUCK BORST. After the " Big " flying meet of the year the Bru-flys held a banquet in KH and ended up their Inter-colleglate meet. Heading the group throughout the year was Jerry Lobe!. FLYING CLUB The membership and reputation of the Bruin Flying Club increased tremendously this year as a team of pilots comprised of Bru-flies added to their already impressive collection of trophies by winning the 1949 National Intercollegiate Air Meet held in Fort Worth, Texas. Following this meet the club sponsored the Pacific Coast In- tercollegiate Air Meet for 1949-50 here in Los Angeles. Colleges all up and down the West Coast were invited to attend this air meet, which was considered a two way success for the Bru-flies as it gave them their second important victory within a year. Along with its air meet activities the club arranged complete ground school classes, flight instruction, and recreational flights for its many members. In front of their " hangout " the fly boys pause before taking off in their light planes for a day in the air, before re- turning to classes after a glorious air- borne weelt-end. Members of the club ' s executive board were: COLONEL MURRAY; DON GER- SON; MICKI GROMAN; PAT COMP- TON: PAT LARNER; JERRY LOBEL, president; and PETE SWIRLING. 87 An oft debated question among members of the Geological Society was whether UCLA ' s position on the San Andreas fault would make it prone to a quake on the fiftieth anniversary of the 1906 catastrophe. Sedementary members of the Geological Society could enjoy their geology In pack- aged form by listening to lectures, for ex- ample " Cave Explorations In Mexico, " by Dr. Chester Stock of Cal Tech. Occasionally a member of the Geographi- cal Society made a classic remark about rolling stones and moss, or produced geo- logical grins by something even boulder than that. GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY A diamond in rough was not just a lump of carbon to the mineral- minded members of fhe Geological Society, a departmental organ- ization under the leadership of Robert Guillou. Weathering the year successfully, the society afforded its members and the faculty the opportunity to meet together socially and to hear speakers on subjects not covered by the UCLA geological course s. Techni- cal lectures on geophysics and petroleum by authorities in the respective fields interested the students while both students and their wives enjoyed Illustrated talks on popular geology at frequent evening meetings. During spring vacation the society packed off to Las Vegas for a lengthened field trip under the direction of Dr. D. F. Hewitt of the United States Geological Survey. Along more social lines, the society sponsored two dances which brought them in from the great outdoors. Attending the annual banquet in May, the members and prominent guests heard speakers from the petroleum and mining industries, bringing the society valuable contacts with the practicing geologists of the southern California area. A fascinating example of an igneous rock, discovered by the Geological Society on one of their field trips, held the atten- tion of the 1950 officers, who hoped that in the future the society might more carefully explore the various geological phenomena of southern California, The fatal attractions and characteristics of rocks were dis- cussed by officers of the Geological Society as WILLIAM ELLIS, JOE PELLINE. and HARRISON JAMIESON gave spe- cial attention to one of their latest finds in the southern California area. 89 Eriing Albetison Jack Berqmann Bobble Cavanaugh Harriet+e Huffman Jeanne Hughes Ralph Johnson Annette MacDonald Mary Ann Martin Raub Mathias Frida Monsanto Carlos Pearson Richard Peters Rosemary Pierce Frank Sanborn Jr. Lee Seiersen Ed Spafford Joan Watkins First hand knowledge o the map of southern California was advocated by Geographic Society officers ANNETTE MACDONALD. JACK BERG- MANN, president. RALPH JOHNSON, and DON PHILIPP. GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY Charting their course to the north, south, east and west, members of the Geographic Society explored the surrounding countryside. It was up to San Dimas and down to Sonoma, Mexico, where mem- bers of the departmental organization familiarized themselves with the various land forms and had a chance to compare them to the maps they had studied. After five field trips each semester these junior grade geographers were old hands at pitching tents, camping out and cooking over an open fire. In addition to its long distance outings the group held monthly meetings highlighted by the presen- tation of geographic films. President John Bergmann had the group ' s interests at heart when he :ecured guest speakers to inform the Geographic Society of the whys and wherefores of valleys and mountains. With the added enticements of over-night hikes and all- day outings, the Geographic Society could boast eighty members as it traveled the length and breadth of southern California. 4 " 90 ftr ( Slaving over hot stoves and sewing machines, the members of the Home Economics Club were guided by EVELYN SAKAMOTO. NANCY BERNT. TRUDY SKERSKI, and NANCY SIEGAL. spring and ' dW ofRcers. HOME ECONOMICS Aided by +heir coolc books and thimbles, mem- bers of the Home Economics Club managed to concoct another year crowded with activi- ties. President Nancy Bernt led those wearers of the traditional " Betty Lamp " pins by ener- getically working for the Y Doll contest. For St. Patrick ' s Day, the Home Economics Club organized a cookie sale, while in May club members honored their seniors at an annual breakfast. A style show highlighting spring fashions was one of the group ' s most out- standing projects. Elaine Armstrong Nancy Bernt Sylvia Bloom Dorothy Carlsen Kathryn Dahms Mary Fenn Bernadelte Gagnon Aline Gillmore Sharon Hale Evelyn Kawahara Barbara Kleinman Esther Kline Rena ICohake Rae Lagerdahl Paula Longacre Annette MacDonald Mary Mallon Rotha Metiger Pat Mogan Ruby Morgan Hester Norris Annette Parnai Nancy Siegel Gertrude Skersk Joanne Thomas Ruth Thorne Rita Tykarski Barbara Cater Patricia Cowan Margaret DeNevers Ethyl Dwyer Joenicey Garner Mary Sedgwick Patricia Smith Shirley Williams KAPPA PHI ZETA A precious pass to the catacombs of the library stacks was one of the privileges accompanying membership in Kappa Phi Zeta, library professional. Activities of this organization centered around speakers from the various public and school libraries in Los Angeles and the surrounding communities. The annual excursion to the Huntington Library was made in the spring and included on the agenda for the year was a field trip to the William Andrews Clark Memorial Library. Kappa Phi Zeta also visited the library school of the University of Southern California and there received much valuable information on the field from the administrative officials. A service project benefiting the whole campus was the reviewing of recent non-fiction books by the organization under the guidance of President Ethel Dwyer. A smoofh running, efRcient library was the aim of members of Kappa Phi Zeta, who toured the public and private libraries of southern California in an effort to observe the various systems, under the direction of officers MARGARET DENEVERS, President ETHYL DWYER, BARBARA CATER, and JOENICEY GARNER. Visiting hours at the Sawtelle Veterans Hospital were always open to mem- bers of the UCLA chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, who presented a monthly musical program for the bedridden patients, under the direction of officers DOROTHY HANRAHAN, PAT STROMAN, JOYCE HOLLY, HELEN V IN- TER, a nd LAURA LEE KNOX. MU PHI EPSILON Wi+h a song in their hearts, members of Mu Phi Epsilon, national music sorority, climaxed another musical year. The " song " was one written especially for the group by Dr. Kremeniiev of the music department, and last May during the annual spring concert " A Song for Parting " was performed for the first time. Other key notes to this organization ' s activities were the monthly musi- cal programs given for the bed-ridden patients of the Sawtelle Veterans ' Hospital. A performance contest open to all women music majors was sponsored by the alumni chapter during March with the winner having the opportunity to play with the Pasadena Symphony Orchestra. Noon recitals and exchange parties with Phi Mu Alpha blended to bring Mu Phi Epsilon ' s musical year to a harmonious close. Elfrieda Dolch Dorothy Hanrahan Francis Holdredge Joyce Holly Diane Jonas Laura Lee Knox Arde!t Nelson Carolyn Reed Eileen Schiff Patricia Stroman Helen Winter Esther Wolf 93 Mervyn Asa-Dorian Eustacia Aronis Fred Austin Marianna Bartok La Verne Besel Mary Bettelheim Marguerite Beverly Bob Blaney George Blaney Dale Blank Persis Boone Donna Boysen Jack Breheman Iris Brown Phyllis Brownfield Doris Campbell Jo Anne Carmean Robert Carnahan Robert Cole Ray Connell Louis Conway Alice DeCrow Laura Duclos Esther Elliot Raymond Fielding Bernard Fisher Darlene Fowler A! Frauberg Marjorie Frambach Richard Freed Joy Freeman Julie Garren Bernice Golden Alice Goodsell Louis Gordon Betty Gutherie Sharon Hale John Harryman Barbara Heathorn Mary Louise Henschel The 1949 Masonic club council made plans for the fall semester. Left to right, back row were: STACIE ARONIS. JORY SCHMIDT. CLAIRE WIKLE, LAURA DUCLOS. BEVERLY TAYLOR. Front row were: BOB CRAFT and Prexy CHIC WADE. 94 .......i - The Masonic clubhouse, with its California style patio, lounges, snack bar and recreation facili- ties, was the scene of many good times for MAC ' s. The doors stand open every day of the week for members, their guests, and visitors. Featuring the " Fire-House Five Plus Two " at their all- campus open house in October, the Masonic Affiliate Club attracted many Dixie-land jazz fans. Located on Le Conte Avenue, the ivy-covered club house boasted a television set and the largest dance floor on campus. For their fall formal M.A.C. ' s took advantage of this spa- ciousness when they located the orchestra on an island in the center of the floor, thus carrying out their " Moon Mist Isle " theme quite convincingly. Philanthropic parties were on the calendar during the Thanksgiving and Easter holidays when the Masonic Club entertained for the All Nations Foundation. Still more socializing was enjoyed by Masonic Clubbers as a water front dive party complete with red-checked tablecloths and a gang plank was pre- sented by the group. Between semesters the club traveled to Big Bear to see the snow, so that the members might become better acquainted. The special feature of UCLA ' s April recess was the " Spring Sneak, " the occa- sion for all loyal MAC members to leave Westwood for Balboa. A reception for the Grand Master of California, Judge Ellsworth Meyer, the California Supreme Court Justice, was held In May when special honors were awarded to those students who were elected to the Masonic Affiliate Club Honorary House. Those honored were selected for their outstanding leadership and serv- ice in making the Masonic Club an integral part of campus life. Richard Hershberqer Omar Hinkle Jerry Hoilinqsworth Carol Hookanson David Houti Beryl Howard Betty Howard Don Jacobson Sandy Jacobson True Jasman Jean Johansen Rick Kahn Bertram Kaufman Patricia Keith Barbara Kerr Barbara Kimball Robert Knaggs Richard Knudsen Ida Lantz Charles Larson MASONIC CLUB 95 Joanne Laskowitz Oscar Lawrence Jean Lewis Robert Lightie Jerome Lobel Lindley Locke Pat Loucheim Louis McGowan Roger Marrs Frank Martin Lee Mervan Gerald Morrow Jean Nelson Pat Porter Roy Rasmussen Willard Reisi Jack Rengstorff William Rooke Nina Rose Bill Rothwdll Bert Rowland Eli Rubin Louise Sandy Richard Savage Maxine Schildmeyer Kenneth Scott Leland Seierson Don Sherrill King Sherrill Charles Shields Janet Smith Robert Stine Beverly Taylor Yvette Townsend June Trickey Hussien Tyebtee Mary Waddington Jerry Ward Claire Wikle Janie Wilson Orlin Wolla Adele Woods Margaret Woodward John Young Ann Zimmerman i %mM ' . - Finishing ' 49 ' s unfinished business and starting a bit of their own was the 1950 Masonic council. Left to right, back row were: CAROL HOOKINSON, BOB CRAFT, CLAIRE WIKLE, JON GRANT. Front row were: RAY RASMUSSEN, PAT KEITH, President DICK KNUD- SEN, JANICE WILSON, and LOU GORDON. 96 Just relaxing after a successful year of activities, the officers of Nisei Bruin Club were SETS INABA, CARL HANAOKA, ELSIE SOGO, MADLON ARAI, RINKY IKEGAMI, FRANK MIYAMOTO, and JUNE MURA- KAMI. NISEI BRUIN CLUB Advertising for bef+er relations between students, NBC put on a high pressure campaign to sell their product. Under the enthusiastic leadership of Presi- dent Carl Hanaoka, the Nisei Bruin Club made a success of their freshman reception in September. In the first winter snow the group and their active sponsor, Professor Ashikaga of the Oriental Lan- guage department, hiked in the mountains and took time out to build a snowman. The fall semester was climaxed wrth club members and their dates en- joying an informal dance. Aside from all of the social activities Nisei Bruins found time to win recognition in intramural sports. Soundly backed by the organization ' s athletic chairmen, Rick Ikegomi and Masagi Hata, the NBC football squad held its opponents to the line, and was not scored against until the semi-finals. In the spring, the Nisei Bruins entered the basketball league where the girls made a showing In v omen ' s intramurals. The annual spring formal in May was a shining conclusion to the year for NBC. Betty Fujimoto Art Goto Arnold Hagewara Ed Henmi Setsu Inabd Herbie Kawahara Lindbergti Kawa tiara JunjI Kumamoto June Kuratomi Mas Kuratomi Eleanor Kustilda Tommy Maeda Frank Miyamoto Kim Omotani Jack Okuda Mits Sakayeda Tom Stiiokari Mary Stiitamoto Elsie Sogo Katherine Sogo Alice Tashima Herny Yamada Lillian Yamada Yas Yoshlda Madelon Arai Ben Befu r. Pretfy smiles, lovely voices and platform poise . . . officers of Phi Beta, women ' s music and speech honorary, were the posessors of all three. Dis- playing their talents before the camera were, left to right: President BETTY VOGNILD, JACKIE FISCHER, DEMETRA PALLAMARY and MARTHA FRANCIS. PHI BETA Words and music blended together to keep Phi Beta, national music and speech professional, right on key this year. Working to promote the best in music and speech, members ushered at the Royce Hall concerts and presented their own spring concert in May. The three southern California chapters of Phi Beta gathered for a joint reception given in the fall and continued to better inter-campus relations at an exchange party with the use chapter. Patrons were honored at the induction ceremony in May and Mothers ' Day was celebrated with a tea for parents. Philanthropic Phi Betas backed President Betty Vognild in sending books and money to the University of Hawaii and in pre- senting the organization ' s annual gift to the music and drama departments. Margaret Ajlmine Beverly Carmen Jackie Fischer Martha Francis Joy Freeman Grace Gott Joanne Hannum Deane Kestin Jeanetta Lewis Barbara Locke Henrietta Lopez Margaret McKnlght Patricia Nobles Demetra Pallamary Dolores Smith Betty Vognild 08 Rosdiie Bray Juantta Cresap Marilyn Grace Emily Herrmann Arlene Horn Sally Jaggard Shirley Johnson Pat Lee Rosemary Pierce June Prevol Jeanne Russell Barbara Slack Gladys Spitier Jo Townsend Paula Wolf PHI CHI THETA Perfect examples of career women who in the future will be their own bosses were the members of Phi Chi Theta. The purpose of this national women ' s commerce fraternity was to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women. Its members were business education and business administration majors. Last year they sponsored the successful coffee hours held twice a month in the BAE activity room, and they set a precedent for better student-faculty relations in the future by sponsoring a picnic in May. To conclude the year a scholarship tea was given for those women in business administration with the highest grades, best personality, and most activities. Led by President Sally Jaggard, Phi Chi Theta was successful in the business world of UCLA. Commercial interests took first place with Phi Chi Theta members as they worked with their Los Angeles alumni association to foster high ideals for women in business, guided by officers JEANNE RUSSELL, secretary: SALLY JAGGARD, president; BARBARA SLACK, vice-president; and ROSEMARY PIERCE, treasurer. 99 Warcia Borle Hilde Carsten Phil Curran Les Curtis Gene Frumkin PI DELTA EPSILON Pounding their typewriter ribbons to eyelet ennbroidery, members of Pi Delta Epsilon, nation- al honorary journalism fraternity, were chosen from the outstanding workers on the three campus publications . . . Scop, the Daily Bruin, and Southern Campus . . . and were recognized by that " I ' ve got just twenty minutes to meet the deadline " look. All varieties of journalistic activities were represented from production to editing. The educational combined with the social at Pi Delta Epsilon meetings. One of the guest speakers was Bruce Russell, Pulitzer prize cartoonist, who joined Dr. Joseph Brandt of the University Graduate School of Journalism, in accepting honorary membership in Pi Delta Epsilon. Chuck Griffin Lyn Hicks Nancy Holmes Norm Jacobson Louise Kosches Lyn Linden Henri Lopez Chuck Nogle Joe Paul Sharla Perrine Irwin Ricke Lennie Rilander Kathy Schumann Jackie Shahbazian Margie Smith Bob Strock Frank Tennant Marcia Tucker Ralph Weinstock Char Weiss Discussing the abstract question of the fourth estate were Pi Delta Epsilon officers STEPHEN VOORHEES, vice-president; CHAR WEISS, secretary; NANCY HOLMES, president; and FRANK TENNANT, treasurer. Robert Armer Bert Baylin Arthur Briegleb Robert Carroll Bincent Delamarter Ralph Heidsieck Orville Houg Roy Johnson Thomas Lommell Gifford McBride Benton Minor Henry Morgan Hugh Muller Robert Pann Ralph Schaeffer Warner Spurrier Mark Tumbelson Robert Tyler PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA " Music, Music, Music " was an appropriate theme song for members of Phi Mu Alpha SInfonia. Their purpose was to advance the course of music in America and they accom- plished it by working for harmony on the UCLA campus. The local chapter of this national music fraternity was founded in 1937 by Dr. Leroy Allen, now the sponsor. Since, membership has included the most active men in the various music fields, with international personalities Leopold Stokow- sk! and Thomas E. Dewey as honorary members. Maestro James Warren led organization of the American music con- cert given in April in Royce Hall. A noteworthy occasion was the annual exchange with Mu Phi Epsilon, music sorority. Phi Mu Alphas gathered on the UCLA campus in the spring, from San Diego, Redlands, SC, and Occidental, for their annual State Day, where co-operation among southern Cali- fornia chapters was stress ed. Seldom seen without violin cases, flutes, pitch pipes, or at least manuscripts were the officers of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia JAMES WARREN, president; HENRY R. MORSAM, treasurer; OCTAVE BONOMO, historian; BENTON MINOR, vice-president; and ROBERT ARMER, warden. James Warren 101 Dotty Cohan Sylvia Egge Naomi Eitan Harriet Gelfand Jean Johnson Georgia Johnson Esther Kantor Sue Kiguchi Kathleen Kirven Betty Kosecoff Cynthia Lawrence Geraldlne Miller Socorro Munoz Beverly Novick Joan Pachtman PHRATERES " Famous for Friendliness " for a quarter of a cenfury on the UCLA campus, Phrateres filled a true need in its position of international, social and service organization for university women. Under the leadership of Beverly Novick, Phrateres offered its members repre- sentation in campus activities and provided the opportunity for all women students to share in the extra-curricu lar life of the campus. Any UCLA co-ed interested in the motto and in service to the university could join. Striving to make UCLA a real home away from home, the members scheduled an informal spring dance, frequent theater parties, informal house gatherings, dinner meetings followed by bowling, and as the warm weather came, a Catalina excursion with the chapter at the University of Southern California. Ruth Rodgers Charleen Stein 102 A friendly welcome to UCLA was extended by Phra- teres officers HARRIET GELFAND, President BEV- ERLY NOVICK, CYNTHIA LAWRENCE, GERRY MILLER, JOAN PACHTMAN, and GINNY STUCIN. They guided the group all year long. Headliners of one of the sessions were left to right: PAT PETER, MARILYN HOPKIRK, JUNE BRECK, DR. LOUIS KNOTT KOONTZ. and JEANNE BRAUER . . . quite a crew. The guests of URA Recs are often wel- comed by the hostesses with such a friendly treatment. These Bruins were well on their way to a great evening after this fine entrance. U.R.A. RECS One of the campus recreational highlights for the ' 49- ' 50 year was entertainment sponsored by the URA which included free sports activities and dances. Other attractions for Bruins and their guests were folk dancing, swimming, and shows with student and off-campus talent. There was a continual growth in the attendance of the dances, at which varied and clever themes were carried out through the use of elaborate decorations. Seasons were the motifs for three of the dances. These and others were the Harvest Hop, Frosty Frolics, Spring Fling, Globe Trot, Flapper Fling, and two Smile-Hi ' s which were given at the beginning of each semester. These dances proved phenomenally successful in fusing school spirit into UCLA ' s 15,000 students. Between badnninton games or a mad Charleston the Bruin Reccers were con- stant customers of the refreshment bar. Such conveniences made this year ' s Recs the best held on the campus. Decorations were the keynote of one of the many URA recs, namely the Flap- per party. With a mad combo and a spirited crowd this session was one of the year ' s finest. 103 PRE-MED With medicine men it was the Pre-Medical Associa- tion two to one as the group doubled its member- ship last year in keeping with the rapidly expanding field of medicine on the UCLA campus. The asso- ciation was primarily designed for the presentation and discussion of recent medical developments and the results of experimentation and research. Its pur- pose was to promote interest in medical subjects, to facilitate over-all orientation in the problems of medical education and the practice of medicine, and to foster better relations among its members and between the faculty and the students. Contrary to the impression given by its name, the member- ship was not limited to pre-medical students but included those who were interested in medicine or the biological sciences. Guided by President John Dalley, the association was actively concerned with plans for the medical center to be constructed on campus and hoped to see the architectural sketch become a reality in the near future. Chuck Aronberg Robert Cole Louis Conway John S. Dalley Joe Day Louis Duemler Robert Johnson Bertram Kaufmann Eleanor Kohn Norma Lewis Robert Newman Edgar Parmer Marvin Sacks Sanford Scher Tom Schmida Harris Shapero Frank Sorrentino Joe Stepp David Usian ll M " Oh, no, John, you ' re not going to dissect us for medical research or any other reason, " warned Pre-Med officers ELEANOR KOHN, E LEANOR APEL, and JOHN ROSS, who were discussing with President JOHN DALLEY the possibility of human guinea pigs. iJk Pk. 104 Lending glamor lo mighty Crew were the members of Shell and Oar, women ' s auxiliary, who served cof?ee and doughnuts at Crew meets, directed by officers CHARLOTTE GAUER, GINGER FOX, president, and HAPPY JEFFS. SHELL AND OAR Evelyn Bevins Jackie Boone Camilla Cliff Ginger Fox Mary Margaret Freeman Charlotte Gauer Silvia Graswinckel Noelle Gregory Carol Rodges Ruth Hollingsv orth Happy Jeffs Sally Kicffer Marjorie Kejsar Pat Kerr Barbara Langworthy Joan Little Mary Russell Janet Schaller Beverly Stern Dutiful galley slaves for the mighty men of crew were members of Shell and Oar, women ' s auxiliary. Crew, in fact, owed its existence to their persistent efforts along with the Bruin Rowing Club in circu- lating petitions to reinstate crew on campus. The organization acted as a secretariat to the rowers and, along more muscular lines, spent many a happy hour in spine-shattering work clearing a parking lot near the regatta grounds for the Saturday crowds. An eye-catching object was the new barge painted delphinium blue with the yellow insects by the rainbow-minded Shell and Oar members. The girls were official hostesses and their smiling faces helped to spark crew on to victory in competitive races, while perhaps distracting a few of the opposing crewmen from their duties. President Singer Fox and other auxiliary members took advantage of their powerful position to give all rowmen without a regulation crew cut a good close barber ' s job, much to the chagrin of many a brawny oarsman. 105 SKI CLUB G liding through a year of varied activities, the URA Ski Club, under the leader- ship of President Dick Porter, boosted its membership to three hundred students. Ski enthusiasts flocked to accept the economical skiing and the facilities offered by the organization. Novices were given instruction in the art of the snowplow and kick turn by veteran members. Last winter the club leased a lodge at Big Bear and kept it open week ends and during vacation times for the use of everyone from snowbunnies to trophy winners. Taking advantage of the first falling powder, club members spent the four days of Thanksgiving vacation snowplowing and sla- loming at Mammoth Lakes, and as no broken bones resulted, they made a return trip during the spring vacation. In addition to combatting the winter elements, the Ski Club planned several indoor parties, among them a lively session with the Folk Dancing Club. UCLA skiers, with the purpose of getting acquainted, talked Christies and s tems with the SC Ski Club at a joint informal dance held at the Pasadena Athletic Club. Winter activities were superseded by beach parties and water skiing at Lake Elsinore, as the snow melted in the spring. Day dreams of Ski Club members included plans for more and better skiing and, in particular, a lodge of their own at Snow Valley. Just back from their final trip to Mammoth Lalces, Sl(i clubbers grinned as they wound up another wonderful year in the snow. The club made plans for water skiing at Lake Elsinore as they saw the snow melt away. Novice skiers started the long journey on the road to being pros when they took advantage of the free instruction offered by the veteran members of the club and the economic ski facilities of their Big Bear Lodge. Snow Valley enthusiasts last year were officers RUDY SAUSER, treasurer; MIKE LAZARUS, vice- president; DICK PORTER, president; DOUG MUR- RAY, sponsor; and GWEN HANSON, secretary of the ski group. J URA skiers were proud of their ski lodge at Big Bear, rented by the club for the use of their members. The lodge was open every week-end and during vacations, but the ski club still dreamed of building their own place at Snow Valley. Chief among the members of the URA Ski Club, both socially and ski-wise, was President DICK PORTER. In the winter it was snow and the ski team, while with summer came water skiing for sport-loving DICK. 107 Eustacia Aronis Rochelle Feinberg Wllma Fledderman Marilyn Hopkirk Norma Perez Gloria Reina Eleanor Rose Marybe+h Tomlinson SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Andante was the only musical term which did not apply to the members of Sigma Alpha lota, for their tempo was always allegro as they worked to help tellow musicians and further music on this campus and throughout the country. Members of the international professional organization for women in the field of music were chosen by audition upon the recommendation of two members of the UCLA music faculty. Early in May, Sigma Alpha lota demonstrated its talent by present- ing its annual concert of the works of American contemporary composers. Both locally and nationally, the group aided promising young musicians by granting a scholarship to a deserving UCLA student and through sponsoring national awards. Wilma Fledderman, in the fall semester, and Audra Peate, in the spring, served as able conductors, harmoniously working to make Sigma Alpha lota a prominent influence in the musical life of UCLA. Melodious musicians of Sigma Alpha lota were officers MARY FIARE, WIL- MA FLEDDERMAN, president; ELINOR ROSE, GERALDINE WRIGHT and ELSIE GOULD. 108 Since there were too many SAM ' s for a basketball team and not enough for baseball, they passed the time by standing on the steps of their old stamping ground, BAE, watching the girls who may someday be lucky enough to be their secretaries. S. A. M With the purpose, " to promote understand- ing of Improved management facilities, to make contacts with local business men, and to develop friendship among students of management at UCLA, " members of the Society for the Advancement of Manage- nfient were last year led by President Sidney Kern. Activities on the agenda included spe- cial meetings to hear speakers prominent in business and industry In southern California, field trips to factories and offices, v eekly motion pictures concerning business relation- ships, and social events such as exchanges and picnics. The latest innovation was a facul- ty introduction booklet which presented bio- graphical sketches and pictures of instructors In the Business Administration Department. The members of this upper division profes- sional society found many ways to serve the department and aid themselves. I y . Donald McCone Dav d McCorkle Wll iam McKay Geo rge May Stan ley Salen Kenneth Scctt Lee Seiersen AM n S mon Rob cr Stine Mar on Wilkerson Morris Arnold John Blanche Jackson Bramerd Jim Callas Doyle Casey Dean Cayot Howard Claudino Kenneth Cornelison William Daniels Hal Dobrin Haim Eliashar Robert Hedley George Hopkins Don Jacobson Rick Kahn Lester Katz Sidney Kern Frank Keyes Walter Krajacic Carlisle Lagasse 109 In one of the liveliest numbers In the show, " Dutch " girls, costumed in wood- en shoes and bonnets, pushed a lumin- ous windmill through the water to the music of " Jeannetta ' s Wooden Shoes. " Comedy emphasis in " Aqua Antics " was formed in diving routines from the board and a tower set up for the show. DODIE STONEBURNER was remembered for such dives. SWIM CLUB What a change of schedule for the Bruin Swim Club came after the fifth and final performance of their annual spring swim show! The active members kidded about " being fish out of water " and insisted the joke was a fact . . . four weeks of daily practice in a pool, made land seem strange territory. Favorable comments which came back to the swimmers gave justification to ail rehearsals and hopes that I950 ' s " Aqua Antics " would live up to the reputation of past water shows. Variety was a pleasant factor, reviewers agreed. Choreo- graphed numbers included square dance, tango, Indian, dutch and Charleston routines, while the diving, particularly the clever comedy interludes, " stopped the show. " After the concluding performance, tradition won out when the members of the show were " dunked. " Exotic music and glamorous costumes accented the paddleboard number which starred DODIE STONEBURNER, BETTY CAMPBELL, VIRGINIA DAHM, and CHARME WILBUR. Sun-tanned officers of the Swim Club were LARRY CLARK, BUNNY HARRIS, President BEVERLY HARRIS, KATHY FORK, and BETTY CAMPBELL ... all guiding lights. no Vene Berta Margaret Ann Curran Paf Metten Norma Piatt Eileen Rose Barbara Shiffman Doris Thiele Diction, gesture, and clear round tones occupied the time ot Zeta Phi Eta, national professional speech arts sorority for junior and senior women. Zeta Phi Eta has the distinstion of being a branch of the first national speech fraternity in the United States, which was founded at Northwestern University in 1893. Working to further the field of speech art, the girls boast a list of activities as long as the title of their organization. Besides assisting the speech and drama departments last year, Zetas were always on hand to serve coffee to grateful audiences during intermission for campus theater shows in Royce 170. The technical casts and crews also appreciated the refreshments served by the girls at technical rehearsals. At Christmas Zetas took time off from hard work to enjoy a very successful holiday party. Spring brought a novel notion to Zeta Phi Eta when, led by President Margaret Curran, the group decided to produce a show and entertain women ' s groups with their talents. In honor of graduating senior members and those most outstanding in the fields of speech and theater arts, Zeta Phi ended the year with a commencement celebration in June. The coming fall and spring semester activities are now being planned for the group. ZETA PHI ETA Future stars in the fields of theater arts, radio, or motion pictures, will be the members of Zeta Phi Eta, who pursued the objectives of speech art directed by PAT METTEN, vice-president; MARGARET CURRAN, president; LARRY JACOBS, secretary; and BARBARA SHIFFMAN, treasurer. They found UCLA a training ground for the future. Ill HONOR AND SERVICE Joyce Abrams Tressie Armi+age Sally Bochner Dorothy Bearcroft Renee Chudnoff Ethel Foladare Judy Freulich Hilda Fromm Ursula Greenbaum Carolyn Kalden Elizabeth Jean Martin Fannie Nichols Norma Paley Pat Peter Estelle Polevoi Geraldine Rothchild Angie Scalera Barbara Taylor Julie Werner 114 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA With their annual ' Smar+y Party " for new initiates Alpha Lambda Delta, national freshman women ' s honorary, began another year of high attainment. The requirement for membership was a 2.5 grade average in either the first freshman semester or the entire freshman year. Socializing, Alpha Lambda Delta planned exchanges with Phi Eta Sigma, severa l group lunch- eons, and a novel booth at the Mardi Gras. Because of interest in student problems, the organization was represented on the Library Commission of Welfare Board. Continuing their counseling of entering freshmen, members hoped to establish good study habits which would last for four years. Alpha Lambda Delta not only promoted better scholarship but also urged that scholastic work be complemented by a well balanced program of cultural, social, and philanthropic activities. Accenting the scholastic side bjt not elimi- nating the social aspects were Alpha Lambda Delta officers ANGELINA SCA- LERO, JULIE WERNER, JEAN MARTIN, president, and PAT PETER. To be stranded in a foreign country would be no problem to Alpha Mu Gamma cabinet dignitaries MIRIAM HELLER, COL- LEEN BROWNELL, FRED YODER, and LEON SINITSKY. ALPHA MU GAMMA In Spain they say si, si; in France they say oui, oui; but the UCLA meetings of Alpha Mu Gamma sounded like a miniature United Nations general assembly as any language could be heard. In order to qualify for this lower division foreign language honorary a student must have made two A ' s in the same language and have had a 1.5 grade average. Forsaking verb conjugation for an occasional social affair, the members planned buffet dinners, international theme parties, and the initiation banquet, the out- standing event on the Alpha Mu Gamma calendar. Under the leadership of President Colleen Brownell the group pioneered a project to send books to a French university whose library had been completely destroyed during the war. Thus Alpha Mu Gamma proved that language was not a barrier but, instead, a bridge to friendship and learning. ji bS Marion Bernal Cecile Bonnet Colleen Brownell Beverly Carmen Hildegarde Carsten Irene Chadwick Jack Coburn Muriel Dean Charlane Derrick Shirley Englund Lillian Pischbacic Elaine Fusion Kenyon Greene Willis Herman Charlett Hill Joyce Holly Karsten Johannsen Nicholas McCauland Grace Oiye Louis Paul Mary Jane Paulsteiner Andrew Rizzo Herbert Ruttenberg Leon Sones Edward Wagner Roy Whlteker H The Alpha Phi Omega members were the men who toolt on all the " jobs " without the glory " at UCLA, and dem- onstrated unstinted Bruin spirit in all of their undertakings. -.1 ■Mt -J ?J «- •c- a- Havlng been campers themselves in their Boy Scout days, these Bruin members of Alpha Phi Omega heartily supported the spring University Camp Drive under the direction of GEORGE LAMB, RONNIE SANDERS, and HAL KASSAR- JIAN. 116 Matt Allen Don Armbruste ' " Chuck Aronberg John Bates Dean Beaunriont Wilfred Bedworth Chuck Borst Jim Brigham Larry Brink Bill Campbell Kirk Countryman Ronnie Ceurvorst Lee Cummins Dean Dickensheet Jack Dopp David Fisher Arlen Sramly Clifford Hagle John Harryman Howard Jackson Robert Juneman Harold Kassarjian Tom La Bouff Jerome Lobel John McCaige Ronald Molrine Robert Melnick John O ' Brien Chuck Oster Ed Pausa Edwin PencatI Dick Porter Paul Posner James Riddle Gaylord Raten Eli Russin Ronald Sanders Erhard Shaefer Robert Shaw Richard Siegel Robert Smith Dick Sternbach PhilTankin Jack Trost Warren Veis David Wade Walt Whitaker Stanley Winard Charles Woodward Orlin Wolla George Wyman ALPHA PHI OMEGA Scouting around to see what drive, cannpaign, or event they could boost to suc- cess, the hustling-bustling boys in the bright blue sweaters made the nanne Alpha Phi Omega a password to service. The organization was designed to give all former or present members of the Boy Scouts of America the chance to continue their scout work on a college level. The homecoming parade owed its tremendous suc- cess to their ushering, and how they kept the floats in order and moving at the correct pace was known to them alone. They helped with freshman orientation, collected and repaired toys for the Santa Claus Workshop, worked for the Uni- Camp drive, and ushered at the All-U-Sings. Kerckhoff Hall was the scene of a noisy but tasty banquet when the UCLA chapter played host to members of this national service honorary from neighboring USC and LASC. Social gatherings were numerous, and plenty of fun and frolic accompanied all the hard work. In the fall and spring semesters Walt Whitaker and John Harryman took the lead-man posi- tions, as they led their trail blazers in the search for ways to serve their school and community. 17 Alvin Achenbaum Raymond Alpert Robert Armstrong Todd Bernarding Paul Blackburn George Butler Philip Engel David Fleishman Rex Frailer John Grauman Daniel Greengard Mary Louise Gore Orrin Kabaker Richard Karrenbrock Alvin Lanfeld Marvin Levels Eli Markoff Paul Mayekawa James Naruse Louis Paul George Phillips Willard Reisz Norman Roberts Norman D. Rosenstone Ted Sachsman Clarke Smith Theodore Sobelman Joseph Tomiska Kenneth Wechster Yosuo Yoshida BETA GAMMA SIGMA Taking account of themselves, members of Beta Gamma Sigma could well be proud. Membership in this business administration honorary required a 2.0 over- all university average plus a 2.5 average in bus-ad and econ courses. Along with the scholarship requirement, membership was limited to ten per cent of the graduating seniors and two per cent of the juniors. Business was the business of President William Beranek and Vice-president-Sponsor Dr. Harry Simmons, who worked on the possibilities of securing outside speakers for the honorary meetings. Twice during the year members left their book-covered desks to socialize. Both informal initiation banquets, besides honoring new members, were marked by the initiation of an outstanding business man. By conferring this honor upon a member of the business world. Beta Gamma Sigma established closer contact with professionals in their field. Steadily rising business opportunities in southern Cali- fornia brought smiles to the faces of Beta Gamma Sigma executives, Prexy WILLIAM BERANEK, JOHN L. SCOTT, Professor HARRY SIMMONS and ELAINE JOHNSON. 118 Robert Baker David Cadena Richard Grossman Donald Hazzard Jerry Hollinqsworth Ronald Marley Xavier Mena Ronald Molrlne Bobby Robinson Harold Sanders Edwin Smith Richard Sternbach Harold Yancey Pl Pl f W J jtW MiM BRUIN RIFLES Precision plus marked the members of Bruin Rifles as they participated in every opening ceremony at the Coliseum football games in the capacity of official colorguard. Bruin Rifles, lower division military honorary society, represented the cream of the crop of basic ROTC students. Candidates were selected for their outstanding appearance and ability on the drill field and passed a rigorous program of drill-ability before being admitted as members. The chief purpose of Bruin Rifles was the recognition of military merit and preparation for the advance corps. All was not marching and parades for the white helmeted drill team, however, for they joined with other military honoraries to sponsor their Christmas Ball. Thus under the leadership of Cadet Captains Dick Sternbach and Chester Kidd, Bruin Rifles took an active part in campus activities in the fall and spring semesters. Giving serious at+enflon to the activities of Bruin Rifles, lower division men ' s military honorary, were, left to right. Vice President DON CHAPMAN, Fac- ulty Advisor LT. LINDAHL, and President DICK STERNBACH. These were the year ' s guiding lights. 119 Carrying out Dr. Robert Gordon Sproul ' s idea] of inter-campus unity were UCLA promoters JOY BUL- LARD, social chairman; DON BARRETT, Cal Club president; and MARCIA BORIE, secretary of this outstanding University organization. CAL CLUB Inter-campus unity was the aim of Cal Club members as they endeavored to draw the eight campuses into one united University of California. To further this aim, UCLA ' s twenty Cal Clubbers originated the All University Weekend, arranged the Charter Day exhibits, and planned and prompted other co- ordinating projects. A convention of all the chapters was held in February at Berkeley where all the members benefited from the discussion of mutual prob- lems and future plans. Cal Club was composed of Bruins who were active in all phases of university life. They were chosen by Dr. Sproul, instigator of the club, on the basis of their service to the school and their interest in future service and leadership. Led by their capable president, Don Barrett, their high standards of service and spirit were an ever present inspiration to their fellow Bruins. Don Barrett Marcia Borie Joy Bullard Laurence Clark Smiley Coolc Beverly Dixon Bob Hight Jim Hlqson Kathy Holser Mary Jo Johansen Gloria Jones Bob Koenig Louise Kosches Dave Leanse Bob Lindh .1 Sherrill Luke George Mair Lucky O ' Keefe George Stanich Fred Thornley Hal Watkins As members of a campus-community service organ- izafion, Cal-Men devoted their energies to the cham- pioning of UCLA ' s student-citizen interests, and were ably led by RAY BACA, JOHN NIETERS and MASA- HARU KURAOKA. CAL MEN If he wore a small " C " pin on his large " C " sweater, everyone knew he was a Cal Man and proud of it. University sponsored California Men served their school last year by hosting visiting high school students from many distant California high schools, and by distributing Cokes during the freshman orien- tation program. The scheme of boy meeting girl through an Introduction Bureau operating through the Welfare Board was one of the organization ' s newest hopes. The proposed bureau would function similarly to those found working successfully at Wisconsin and Syracuse Universities. Cal Men ' s open house for new students, on February twenty-third, helped break the ice for many freshmen. Making good use of their California Men beverage mugs, members took time off from Uni-Camp Drive activities to plan stags, ex- changes and date affairs, and to compete in intramural sports. Charles Aronberg Ray Baca Bob Blaney Marshall Byrd Jack Dinsfriend Gene Frumltin Richard Furglvele Vic-Gables Bill Glasser Karsten Johannsen Ken Kayden Marvin Kleinberq Masaharu Kuraoka Marvin McClay Lawrence Marks John Nieters Gordon Pearce Eli Ruben Marvin Sacks Bob Shaw M. T. Sakayeda Emil Sturmthal John Thatch Ernest Wolfe 1 MJ mjkJt William Acosta Carlos Baker Leonard Baumert William Bedworth Robert Blumenthal Charles Beicey Donald Bunker Jack Carrell Richard Clauser Roland Collins George Coulter Denney Dodson Neil Dorward Louis Duemler Don Erb Marvin Franklin Allan Granda Roger Hoyman Wilbur Johnson Webster Jones Ben Lee Charles Mann Ralph Michaelson Reginald Murphy Richard Newell John Newton iiJft Gene O ' Rourke Cart Pendell David Rowan fltfikJ Richard Savage Charles Shields Sherwood Simpson ife Allan Strom John Tyrell Ralph Voqel George Warren Donald Wojan Bruce Young Exchanging a bit of breezy conversation were the officers of Conning Tower, left to right; WILL JOHN- SON. ALLAN GRANDA. President REG MURPHY. Faculty Adviser S. H. LANE. BOB BLUMENTHAL. GEORGE COULTER and ALYSIE MANNING. CONNING TOWER Smooth social sailing characterized Conning Tower, Naval ROTC social honorary. Those meeting the membership requirements found that the nautical organization held lots in store for them. Fancy finagling by senior sailors enabled the members to secure a model aircraft carrier for their Homecoming float, generously financed by the unsuspecting US Navy. Under the staunch leadership of Captain George Coulter, Conning Tower Bruins co-sponsored their Christmas Ball with Scabbard and Blade and Bruin Rifles. Two lucky masqueraders cruised away from the annual Pirate ' s Den Brawl with beverage mugs for their ingenious costumes. Climaxing a semester of exchanges and dinner meetings was the formal Stripe and Star Ball given in honor of graduating seniors. 122 Previewing an exhibit of student art work were mem- bers of Delta Epsilon, MARY ANN GLANTZ, MAL- COLM MACDONALD, LEE MERNICK, JIM BEN- SON, JOHN SCOTT, JEANNE HUDSON, MARJl BRUER, and RAE ANN STIFFLER. DELTA EPSILON Unofficial qualifications for mennbership in Delta Epsilon were an oversized drawing board, an arm-sagging paint box, and a faint odor of turpentine. Official membership however went to excep- tional art students of upper division or graduate standing. In touch with the many art centers In southern California, members invited a prominent artist to be guest speaker at the annual formal din- ner. Making the campus more art conscious. Delta Epsilon spon- sored several art gallery exhibits and presented its spring show in which student works were displayed exclusively. A Christmas sale of student art provided a scholarship which furthered the education of a talented student. Burton Andersen Jeanne Arnold Carol Aronovici James Benson Margaret Blonnquist Cecile Bonnet Marji Bruer Raphael Chalkin Bruce Clarke Eugene Edwards Mary Ann Glanti James Handler Jeanne Hudson Bill Kazza Malcolm MacDonald Fara Mazozia Xaxier Mena Bob Partin Jean Pratt Irwin Rickel Mary Sandusky 1S,£M. ( Vl il- r a. «p John Scott Rae Ann Stiffler Edward Wegner Lee Wernick Theodore Whitmore Barbara Wilson Atleen Yonover Lowell Zimmerman D Basketballs at fifty paces was the order of the day when Gold Key challenged Yeomen to a bitter battle from which Gold Key emerged victorious after forty ferocious minutes. 124 Steering Gold Key through a year of service to the students and the university were officers GEORGE MAIR, publicity " chairman; PETE KIPP, treasurer; JACK PHREANER, presi- dent; and FRANK TENNANT, vice-president. The results of their effort kept Gold Key in good form all year. m 3 . Lee Cohen Phil Curran George Farver George Fitzgerald Robert Franklin Robert Gaudino Bob Hight Tom Hitchcock Harvey Karman Ken Karst Pete Kipp Robert Koenig David Lazarowitz David Leanse Bob Lindh Frank Loy Sherrill Luke Willis Morrison Ted Nissen Jack Phreaner Alan Raffee Irv in Rrckel George Seellg Lee Seierson Sid Sherman Bob Strock Merle Swanson Frank Tennant Fred Thornley Marshall Vorkink Jim Walker Henry Yashimoto GOLD KEY The key which unlocked the door to success in cannpus activities belonged to members of Gold Key, upper division men ' s honorary. The gold key surrounded by a " C " which adorned the front of a white sweater designated the members of this organi- zation, who dedicated themselves to serving the associated students and the university in general. Meeting the first Tuesday in every month, the organization mapped out a plan by which no group or campaign in need of aid would be neglected. The fifty members seemed like five hundred as they were in all places at once, collecting funds to send underprivileged children to the University Camp, and their aid was a determining factor in making the drive a success. The Spring Sing claimed the Gold Key men as hosts and ushers at the Hollywood Bowl as they fulfilled their duty toward t he AMS-sponsored event. The other AMS activity which they wholeheartedly supported was the traditional Men ' s Week during the fall semester. Guided by capable President Jack Phreaner and his cabinet composed of Frank Tennant, Gordon Flett, Peter Kipp, Bob Hight, and George Mair, Gold Key lived up to its purpose of service to the school. Ruth Miller Debating the controversial subject of progressive education or why teacher didn ' t get an apple were Delta Phi Upsilon officers VIRGINIA ANN DAVIS. RUTH BENJAMIN, LEAH STOLER. and JANICE McAULIFFE. These were the group ' s guiding lights in spring and fall. Ruth Beniamln Esther Crabtree Jane Crail Marilyn Curryer Virginia Davis Joyce Edwards Virginia Escudero Judy Freedman Loretta Golden Nancy Hatton Gloria Hendrickson Alice Khanchalian Rubye Leonhard Gloria Levinson Janice McAuliffe Kathleen McDonald ■■- . DELTA PHI UPSILON Murial Partridge Connie Peters Darellen Slieppard Leah Stoller Dolores Zimmerman Educating themselves to educate others, members of Delta Phi Upsilon, primary education honorary, showed their willingness to work. These future schoolmarms learned their lessons from guest speakers in the field of education. Facts about the teacher shortage and the extent of the opportunities in the primary field gladdened the hearts of many a graduating Delta Phi member. Taking time off from their ABC ' s and practicing teaching, honorary members bought and wrapped presents for nursery school care centers. Following the success of the Christmas party, President Janice Macaulos planned a dinner party with the alumnae association which was held in May, and highlighted by a guest speaker from the Los Angeles city school system. The two formal initiation banquets, held at the end of the fall and spring semes- ters, gave members still another chance to become acquainted with other education majors and the organization ' s alumnae. KEY AND SCROLL Suspense was the keynote until the unrolling of a giant scroll at the activity banquet revealing the new members of Key and Scroll, junior women ' s honorary. Membership in this organization was attained by UCLA coeds who maintained a 1.4 grade average and provided leader- ship for campus activities. The girls who wear the yellow weskits and brown skirts were often found working in their pet project, the clothes closet. The closet was the beneficiary of the Spur-Yeomen clothing drive and also received contributions from alumni and residents of West- wood and Beverly Hills. Any student, male or female, who wished to take advantage of the project was fitted out in the latest campus styles. Key and Scroll contributed to the school in many other ways, with the awarding of a scholarship to an outstanding junior woman, the selling of do-nuts and coffee for the Uni-Camp Drive, and helping with orientation. The ' 49- ' 50 year was the last for Key and Scroll which changed its name to Chimes when the two national junior honoraries merged in the summer. Joanne Adams Helen Anderson Pat Ballinger Mimi Berman Cecile Bonnet Nona Brunskille Joy Bullard Dot Crawford Jean Cummings Marilyn Gee Nancy Molmblad Arlene Horn Margaret Kester Ann McDonnell Jean Martin Mary Anna Muckenhirn r a - Joanne Penrose , , Sharia Perrine Vivien Webb • Mary Ann Westcott Seeking shelter fronn either California ' s liquid sunshine or Sold Key waterbaggers, Key and Scroll officers JEAN MARTIN, JOY BULLARD, MARGARET KESTER, and MARY HORN never let it be said that women ' s honorary mennbers didn ' t know enough to come In out of the rain. Barbara Abrams Bobette Camp Sally Kieffer Louise Kosches Lyn Linden Abbie Lundgren Mary Lou McCann Ruth Nelson Virginia Nelson Betty Stauffer Dorothy Wright Jackie Yarbrough Members of Mortar Board, national senior women ' s honorary, each prominent in different campus fields, drew together all the various areas in an attempt to coordinate and integrate the system of extra-curricular activities at UCLA. To achieve this aim dinner meetings were held throughout the year for the comparison and discussion of campus problems, while the annual Mortar Board tea given in May served for the introduction of all outstanding activity women. The eighty-one chap- ters of the honor organization in the United States recently aided in a statistical survey to determine the value of college extra-curricular activities and their influence on later life. The local importance of Mortar Board was reinforced by the national scope for President Louise Kosches, who attended the tri-annual national convention previous to her term of office and brought back many worthwhile impressions and constructive ideas for the promo- tion of leadership, scholarship and service, the pur- poses of the group. MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board officers, from left to right are: VIRGINIA NELSON, SALLY KEIFFER and LOUISE KOSCHES who co- ordinated the honorary ' s activities, planned meetings and discussion groups, and directed the annual Mortar Board spring tea. 128 Ro Anderson Charles Aronberg Jordan Bloomfietd John Boehnlein Dwight Bradley Lowell Doherty Harland Green With an encyclopedia In one hand and tlie lamp of learning raised high in the other, nnembers of Phi E+a SIgnna continued to uphold the high scholastic standards of this men ' s national fresh- men honor society. Neophites to the organization became members after obtaining a 2.5 grade average In either the first semester or the com- bined semesters of their freshman years. Last year Phi Eta Sigma boasted thirty new applicants. Gold and black letter keys identified members of the organization as they started off the year ' s activi- ties by preparing a student counciling handbook and a pamphlet entitled " Hints on How to Study, " both with the purpose of aiding bewildered fresh- men. President Patrick Zaccaglin with the help of his cabinet and faculty advisor Andrew Horn suc- ceeded in setting up a unique scholastic counciling service in conjunction with Alpha Lambda Delta, national women ' s honor society. Exchanges with parallel women ' s honoraries helped to keep these freshmen average raisers from all work and no play. PHI ETA SIGMA Ronald Hochman Robert Holtzman Ernest Katz Jeronne Duckoff Tommy Maeda Ralph Manus Paul Marx David Negri John Nicklin Charles Nogle Willard Reisz Eric Roberts Martin Rosen Herbert Ruttenberg Austin Smith Darwin Smith Leon Sones Edward Wegner Tetsuo Yamashita Pat Zaccaglin Sv : % 1 P: P i ' Phi Eta Srgrr a ' s leading men during the year were JACK BLOCH, ERIC ROBERTS, PAT ZACCAGLIN, spring presi- dent; JOHN BOEHNLEIN. LEON SONES, fall president; AL LIPPENCOTT, TETSUO YAMASHITA, and LOWELL DOHERTY. 129 Janet Anderson Lois Appel John Baca Harry Brisacher Arlene Brothers Floyd Fichman Nancy Frish Lee Good Chuck Griffin Ruth Hollingsworth Ira Holt Stanley Lee Dick Leonard Jay Lillywhite Mary McDonnell Billie Marchbanks Joyce Miles Dick Roman Nancy Lee Roth Emogene Rose Suzie Sanders Bob Segners John Shaw " Now you see it . . . now you don ' t! " Magical director of the ups and downs of the colored stunt cards was MARSHALL VORKINK. who worked his way up through the Rally Commit- tee fo become chairman in his senior year. Considered the leading sfunt designer In +he country. IRWIN " Rick " RICKEL has for the past four years dreamed up the card tricks which enliven half-time activities during football sea- 130 Jack Byrnes Jim Deger Bobbie Doyle Margie Dunn Benny Duval Jim Eastburm Mike Inman John Jolly Robert Jones Margie Kejsar Bea Kessler Joanne Laskowitz Larry Muenter Befty Mulr Bob Owen Randy Parker Jim Pond Irwin Rickel Kanwarjai Singh Delores Smith Pat Smith Lee Strifltng Marcia Tucker Marshall Vorkink RALLY COMMITTEE Proof that the Rally Committee has acquired a national reputation for card stunts were the many reque sts from all parts of the country calling for information, which Chair- man Marshall Vorkink neatly answered with a form letter. Members of the committee had a generous supply of both spirit and energy . . . they spent a minimum of ten hours a week working on half-time activities for football and basketball games, and conducting all the supporting rallies. Marshall was ably assisted by Lee Good, assistant chair- man; Ruth Hollingsworth, secretary; and Bob Franklin, head usher. Their hard work had its rewarding moments when committee members could breathe a sigh of satisfaction at the technical perfection of the famous UCLA signature stunt or the portrait by cards of football coach Red Sanders. James Agnew Bruce Bailey Carlos Baker Robert Blumenthal Charles Boicey Eugene Boston Alfred Burroughs Donald Carmichael Don Chelew Stan Christ George Coulter Kent DeChambeau Eugene Escat Herb Furth James Gautt Sam Halper Earle Hamley Robert Jordan Art Karma Dick Kruger John Kruse Marshall Litchman Robert Maier Evan Murphy Reginald Murphy Eugene O ' Rourke Carl Pendell Robert Privet Gerald Roys Sherman Seltier Sherwood Simpson Norman Stevens Duane Stubbs Emil Sturmthal Joe Sullivan Fredrick Terens David Wade Martin Weinberger Donald Witzel Lawrence Zehnder SCABBARD AND BLADE Strategy on land, on sea, and in the air drew the attention of the military men ot Scabbard and Blade as they worked to better relations between the army, navy and air sciences. Demonstrating the value of their thorough training, members of the upper-division military and naval honorary showed outstanding marksmanship abili- ties on the field when they copped sixth place for the organization in the United States rifle competition. Under the guidance of Presidents Joe Sullivan and Carlos Baker, Scabbard and Blade coordinated service with an extensive social program. Plans discussed at informal bull-sessions resulted in a greater amount of participation in school events. Many a pretty coed was escorted to the annual Christmas Ball at the Country Club Hotel. Co-sponsored this year with Conning Tower and Bruin Rifles, other military honoraries, the affair was highlighted by the presentation of an honorary colonel and two honorary cadet majors. Taps sounded for Scabbard and Blade at the annual formal banquet in May with a second presentation of the queen and her two attendants. 132 Pretflest wearers of the gold braid ever fo grace the grand march were JUNE HOLLINGSHEAD, HELEN ROKOS, and PAT MONAHAN, honorary cadet colo- nel and majors. All out of uniform but still all out for their organization were the officers of Scabbard and Blade, DON CHELEW, GEORGE COULTER. KENT DeCHAMBEAU, CARL PEN- DELL, and CARLOS BAKER, president during the spring semester. 133 Connie Abrams Dorothy Aeger+er Carol Alles Jan Brown Nansy Brown Peggy Burbank Marilyn Carver Diana Davies June Draper Marge Draper Babs Finch Joan Giaver Toby Hale Gingie Hall Joanne Hannum Barbara Haviland Marilyn Hubbard Lorna Hughes Marilyn Jones Margie Kejsar Rita Kirby Jean Lawrence Marilyn Lindsay Marilyn Lowery Stuart McKenna Joan McShane Mavis Maiilish Marilyn Meti Alice Myers Grace Naiarian Beverly Nemer Pat Plummer Jany Pope Joey Pope Pat Power Edna Reddington Lenofe Riegel Mary Lou Robeson Laurey Scott Shirley Segal Joyce Sheets Audrey Somers Mary Ann Stewart Evelyn Taylor Marcia Tucker Marta Vann Jacquelin Voipp Caria Wells Nan Wright 134 SPURS A Bruin in distress could easily find a woman in white wearing the Spur emblenn whose motto is " At Your Service. " At President Sproul ' s reception for freshmen, members of the sophomore service honorary poured punch to quench the thirst of Bruin throats. During football season they recruited three hundred energetic girls to wave the colorful " C " of blue pom-poms in the card section. Spur- ing the student body on to maintain high spirit for the SC-UCLA game, the Spurs over-supplied the campus with cinnamon " LICK SC " suckers and made Christmas brighter with toys and a party for children of the West Los Angeles Recreational Association. The regional convention of California, Arizona, and New Mexico attracted one hundred delegates from six Spur chapters for a two day ses- sion at UCLA in preparation for the national Spur convention in Washington, attended by UCLA Spur President Rita Kirby. r ' L . " What ' s next on the agenda, " was the question most otten asked by MARILYN LINDSAY, editor; PEGGY BURBANK, treasurer; JOEY POPE, vice-president; TOBY HALE, secretary; JEAN LAWRENCE, historian; and RITA KIRBY, president, who in self defense acquired nerves of iron for dealing with fifty ferocious females. 135 ' - i Bushion Racker Btdfi Serman Brack JaHon Connie Rase Chohn Jandler Dames Javis Probert Ranklin Gee Lood Ganley Strau Hick Danson Hob Bight Hud Emmel Kob Boenrg Krartin Mamer Lave Deanse Lick Deivers Laig Cewis Laylor Tewis Lave Dund Lank Froy Pherson McPatrick Mon Deredith Men Killer Mud Burphy KELPS Bidsfing the audience from their seats and into the aisles, the Kelps ' booming rendition oi " Hall, Hall, Hall, " brought a dewy drop to the eyes of all those who braved the eiemenfs for the Spring Sing. With some forty odd members Kelps, disorganization for men of dis- tinction, climbed to the peak of degeneration. The (you should excuse the expression) men chose new members by nomination and election, and the converts who are called Kelpies were decorated with a piece of kelp. Late in the year a formal initiation was held at the beach under the watchful eye of the Low Impotentate, the office which was filled and then some by Ed Hummel. The school was indebted to these (you should excuse the expression] students for their part in raising " Hail Blue and Sold " from an obscure tune to the tremendous hit of the day, and for their " Frivolous Frolics, " known among Kelps as the " South Pacific of the west coast. " This men ' s disorganization finished off the year in grand style by holding many grand balls at Bal. These soirees were open to all . . . all except Trolls. Kelps were repulsed by Trolls. Ned Tissen Pandy Rarker Rwtn Ickel See Lammis Senneth Khaw Sildon Sheskin Son Smith Scwin With Sack Jobel Swerle Manson Swack Jensson Thed Frornley Tick Durner Updoug Shaw Vorshall Markink Wed Tarfield Wick Dilke Wob eilke TROLLS " There Is nothing like a Troll, nothing In the world, " proclaimed BOBETTE CAMP, DOT CRAWFORD, MARY PUTENNEY. BARBARA LOWE, KATHY FORK, JACKIE SHAHBAZIAN, JUNE BECK, STEVE VOOR- HEES, and TED NISSEN. Jander Anderson Josephd Barkley Joyette Bullard Bobetdid Camp Wanta Case Janella Cooper Dotshot Crawford Joananns Creagh Westvlrqinia Dahm Patrick Oeiqhton Beverlyglen Dixon Susquehanna Evans Kathyknife Fork Bettylew Freeman Gloriana Hyde Baba Lanqworthy Enrique Lopez Baba Low Who Isit Sardine Murphy Kimbal Murray Maryqiue Punter ney Rolen Rilander Who Who Shabaiian Del Monte Stewart Stephennle Vorhes Sever Whitaker Do Wright m Theeze are Ummmm ... oh yeah, the Trollz. The Trollz are known to be disor- ganized. Thiz is not true . . . they are . . . +hey are ... oh well, so what if they iz? Is your biznus? This year theeze trollz did alot-of-rip-tootin thingz like . . . like . . . like ... Is your biznus too I supoze? They compozed this . . . this . . . they helped Southern CAMPUS. Their low potentate was being Jackie Shahbahzian for this year. She wuz . . . she wuz . . . well, the Trollz liked her. You all haz seen them in the Hollywood Bowl. They wuz being great there . . . well, good anyway. They wuz also in Mardi Gras, and they went to Laguna too, at different timz of courz, and they had their spring fornnal . . . uh . . . their spring dance at a nice ... at a nice . . . well, at a place on Main street, and and . . . and . . . and well there was woman ' s week, and Trollz haz no relation to those horrible . . . (ugh) Kelps. Samuel Allenberg Mervyn Asa-Dorian Carlos Baker Bruce Bailey George Barlow Ray Binder Roy Binder Jack Breneman Leslie Burg Don Chelew Bob Cllfhero Lee Cohen Webb Coulter Stanley Elsenberg Herbert Furth Allen Grand Jack G ' aumen William Hendricks Bob Might Don Hubbard Dick Jacobson Karsten Johannsen Roy Jones Warrne Juhnke James Kahio R obert Koenig Taylor Lewis Bob Lindh Peter Louie Edward Luke Xavier Mena Al Minjares Evan Murphy Ray Nagel Jack Nelson Ted Nissen Dick Porter Sandy Scher George Seelig Don Seidel Sherwood Simpson Don Smith Dick Stern bach Merle Swanson Ed Trabtn Gil Tuffli Jay Wayne Martin Weinberger Bob West Herb Wiesneck Floyd Wilson 1 1 W fV VARSITY CLUB bven after playing for the old school on fhe athi by George Seelig, gof together to discover new eluding showing movies of the major football ga flow crowds at the basketball games, and helping petitions on campus asking Student Executive Co building of a basketball pavillion so that more might watch their championship team perform a sponsored the annual " All Varsity Day " in which their present day counterparts, and give the B year. etic field, members of Varsity Club, led ways to serve UCLA. They found several, in- mes, sponsoring a television show for over- with the Uni-Camp drive. They circulated uncil to request regents ' approval for the than the usual 1000 of UCLA ' s 15,000 students gainst traditional rivals. In the spring, they varsity alumni returned to play against ruin football team its first practice game of the 138 These rugged individuals were none other than the guiding lights of the Varsity Club performing at the Frosh- Soph Brawl by pouring water on the tug-a-war field. GEORGE STANICH was the recipient of the annual Varsity Club award as presented by Dr. David Bjork, UCLA Conference Representative. The award is presented to the athlete who is outstanding in scholarship, contribution to the character . . . George filled the bill completely. 139 Rushfon Backer Hedley Beesley Gene Bubien John Chandler James Davis Jerry Fields Allen Fisher Dick Forbath Sam Grossman David Hanson Brice Horn Orwelle Houg John Hunt Jack Kelly Bob Leonard Walt Lynch Lee McGonical Bud Murphy Randy Parker Dave Rich Stan Ross Sheldon Rubin Harold Sanders Burt Siskin Jack Sobel Doug Upshaw Jerry Walsh Marvin Weisberg Lee Weniel Julian Weisstein Dick Williams Wells Wohlwend a P 9. YEOMEN No wonder the IH+le Bruin rested on top of the wheel on the Yeoman sweater; he probably needed all the relaxation he could get after trying to keep up with such an active group. The high freshmen and sophomore activity men acted as ushers at All U Sings, helped with registration and orientation, and worked on the Uni-Camp Drive. Even with all their work, they still had time for fun . . . booming parties and the annual Yeoman-Sold Key football game. The Gold Key members and Yeomen were evenly matched; the bitter battle ended in a hard-fought tie. In spite of the all-out support they gave to Men ' s Week, the Yeomen definitely were not women haters. They joined with the sophomore women ' s honorary. Spurs, in collecting clothes for the Key and Scroll Closet and in singing a novelty number which brought down the house at the Spring Sing. Yeomen were carefully chosen because of their activities in school, fraternities, or both, and were elected by the other members. The organization contributed a great deal to the promotion of school spirit and interest, and was a valuable training ground for future student body officers. 140 Dashing Yeoman battled the mighty men of Gold Key at their annual basket- ball game. Johnny Wooden should have peeked under a bleacher and nabbed himself several hoopsters. Showing ofF their argyles and saddle shoes were Yeomen officers, left to right: DOUG UPSHAW, treasurer: RANDY PARKER, vice-president; BUD MURPHY, president; and JACK SOBEL, secretary, who kept the cogged wheel rolling around campus. 141 Mary Ann Lockett Elaine Oldham Alberta Slater Dolores Smith Beryle Straus Helen Tenney Irene Benz Dee Bespeck Margaret Blomquist Persis Boone SECRETARIET Such occupafional hazzards as carbon paper smudge and typewrifer cramp did not deter the girls of Secretariat from contributing to the suc- cessful terms of all the ASUCLA officers. The black and white ribbons which they wore in their lapels, while on duty as hostesses in KH 204 B, came to be well known as the sign of people eager and able to accept responsibility. Any girl inter- ested In doing clerical work could become a mem- ber of this organization after serving a required number of hours. New members were formally ini- tiated and presented with gold pins, while at the annual banquet President Ruth Hollingsworth awarded a gold bracelet to the girl who had served the greatest number of hours. Life was not all hard work but was brightened by socials, picnics, and bridge parties. Thanks to these official secretaries KH ran efficiently, for they worked hard to make themselves more and more indispensable to school activities. Women behind the men behind the governmenf were these two Bruin Secretariat officers RUTH HOL- LINGSWORTH, president, and JOAN GOODMAN, secretary. 142 hj MVvC WV Z A Wj itth J K nor 7fff s t in ie coxut e4m km Sir pu |ecj oi;t pjwn a-f sd Q Cat e Learn L V I$C rj x Xorti ! ' ' Robert Gordon Sproul fhis year completed his 20th term as president of his alma mater, the world ' s largest university. His was the burden of wrestling with budgets, making appointments and performing all the administrative work that goes into the runnning of a large institution such as the University of California. University ofRcials were: Regent Fred Moyer Jordan; Regent Brodie E. Ahlport; Regent Victor R. Hansen; Regent Mortimer Fleishhacier; Miss Marjorle J. Woolman, assistant sec ' t ' y of the regents; James H. Corley, vice president-busi ness-affairs; Robert M. Underhill, secretary treasurer of the regents; John Canaday, president of the UCLA Alumni Association; Regent Edward A. Dickson; Regent John Francis Neylan; Regent Robert Gordon Sproul; Regent Earl J. Fenston; Regent Edward H. Heller; Regent Sidney M. Ehrman; Regent Farnham P. Griffiths; and Regent William G. Merchant. 14 - EXECUTIVE UCLA ' s students, faculty and administrators were proud to have a place in the educational scheme of the fastest growing unit of the world ' s largest university. The University of Cali- fornia boasts eight campuses, 43,000 students and a world- wide reputation in academic and scientific circles. Of the eight campuses, five: Los Angeles, La Jolla, Mount Hamilton, River- side, and Santa Barbara, are Southern California branches, offering a variety of subject fields including astronomy, agri- culture, sub-tropical horticulture and oceanography. The Uni- versity ' s president, Robert Gordon Sproui graduated from the Berkeley branch College of Engineering, and has served as president for twenty years, as well as actively participating in state, national and international affairs. The death of Clarence Dykstra, UCLA provost, was an irreparable loss to him. The UCLA branch of the University gained academic prestige by the professorial wealth which Dr. Dykstra brought to the cam- pus, and gained as much note for his personal activities in the California State Recreation Commission, the Sixth Agricultural District Commission, and UNESCO, as it did from its $38,000,- 000 expansion program. A Cal man at heart, California ' s GOVERNOR EARL WARREN has nevertheless been won over by southern California ' s JOIE DE VIVE atmosphere and informal relaxing patterns of living. He has estab- lished his summer home in a Santa Monica canyon just over the ridge from the towers of UCLA. 145 Transformation year at UCLA, 1949-50. The gully becanne the sunken gardens; Sophomore Grove became a parking lot; the Greek Theater was scooped away by the bull-dozers; the quad was expanded to accommodate more ot UCLA ' s thou- sands of between-class socializers; and new buildings grew up on the hills and parking area. The loss of Clarence Dykstra by UCLA in May ended his five years of service to the University at a time when the campus was in the midst of the largest building program in the nation, and was most in need of the large-scale administrative ability he had first demonstrated as city manager of Cincinnati, then as first Selective Service Di- rector in World War II, and as President of the University of Wisconsin before becoming UCLA ' s Provost. Of the $38,000,- 000 building program, an ultra-modern College of Engineering building, and Business Administration building were completed this year. New structures featured red brick, cast stone trim and tile roofs, to harmonize with the prevailing Romanesque architecture of the campus. Before the year ' s end excavation had been finished for the Medical School and construction had begun on the $1,660,000 Law School building. In all, the im- provements were a tremendous change to have been accom- plished in a one-year period. Dean MILTON HAHN was an efficient half of the Rhulman-Hahn team which supervised all student activities other than fornnal curriculum and instruction. Through student personnel work, he helped give UCLA students the morale which better conditioned them to profit from their classroom work. A Student Advisory Council and Dean ' s Gripe Cabinet were only two in- novations of UCLA ' s number-one lady, Dean JESSE RHULMAN. Executive of an extensive administrative program, her primary objective was to be of service to students. Her first interest was the solution of UCLA student problems. fS r wmzi The death of Provosf Clarence Dylcstra was a severe shock fo UCLA, ivhose students recognized his foresight in laying long range plans for UCLA expansion, admired him for his efficient administration during the past five years of super-rapid campus growth and development, and loved him for his hearty encouragement of student initiative and endeavor. UCLA. ADMINISTRATION 147 Forsaking teaching for a post in administration, DR. PAUL DODD now finds his time taken by Inter- views, counseling, and stacks of paper work, which, though staggering him at first, now add to his respect and love for his job. This genial man keeps well occupied with microfilm projects and Califor- nia Indian problems. However, DR. L. K. KOONTZ claims his favorite hobby is learning his students names. An excellent example of the local boy who made good, DR. KE NNETH ROOSE graduated from North Holly- wood High, and first studied the in- tricacies of monetary theory at USC. COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE Paul A. Dodd, dean of the College of Letters and Sciences, has expressed his satisfaction and pride in progress of the college during the year, and has announced construction commencement of the new science building located in the center of the campus and planned to house the Chemistry and Geology Depart- ments. Plans are also under way for a life science building. In addition to these new structures, two new schools, Journalism under Professor Brandt and Social Welfare under Professor Donald Howard, were in- corporated into the college to fulfill the demands of a growing southern California community. Four well- known instructors. Professor Edward Teller, consultant to the Atomic Energy Commission, Physics Depart- ment; Professor Paul Homan, economics advisor to the President, Economic Department; Professor Leon Howard from Northwestern University; and Associate Professor John Harrington Smith, English Depart- ment were added to an already notable staff. A staunch California rooter is D. I. AXELROD, but when the new Geol- ogy Building Is erected , " big broth- er Berkeley " will have no claim on this Cal alumnus ' affections. DR. JOHN S. HELMICK Is another newcomer to southern California sun- shine. Even foggy days seem bright- ened for the psychology department by his sunny personality. One of the most avid perpetrators of New Yoricerlsh innuendo is DR. J. E. PHILLIPS of the English De- partment who is one of our out- standing Shakespeare scholars. Celestial observer and expert in the sciences of the outer strato- sphere was popular prof DANIEL POPPER of UCLA ' s astronomy department. Senor BARCIA, the Rlcardo Montal- ban of the Spanish department, Is from Gallcia, Spain. The lure of southern California and the beautiful UCLA campus brought him here. Geological students at UCLA need not travel far to find one of the greatest varieties of earthly phenomena in the United States. Southern California offers two mountain ranges with their attendant abundance of minerals, rocic forma- tions, river gorges and evidence of centuries of weather and water erosion. There, too, are the ocean, the deserts and the rich valley lands. A sign of the times is ENSHO ASH- IKAGA, instructor in Oriental lan- guages. UCLA holds a unique posi- tion in offering Oriental languages to its students. " Theoretical physics holds the key to the universe. " says DR. ALFREDO BANOS, comnnenting upon the ad- vances of atomic research which he hopes to extend to his students. Native of Hollywood, H. J. BRU- MAN of the Geography Department gives his numerous students an un- derstanding of the wealth in natural resources available to man. California weather prediction takes much time of DR. JACOB BJERK- NESS and the Meteorology Depart- ment. His big ambition is to reduce the problem to a series of equations. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Delving info the intricacies of electrical measurement is the function of Physics 107c laboratory. The complicated instruments that are used both theoretically and commercially in industry are tried and discussed in detail by the students, in an attempt to familiarize themselves with all the types of measuring devices that they may be asked to use in future work. PHARLES NIXON, professor of po- litical science, teaches amiability along with his public opinion and propaganda courses . . . indeed a welcome habit. 150 Exhibiting a sly sense of humor, WILLIAM J. KNAPP displays a bent for the beauty of the perfect prob- lem along with a facility for numbers that often leaves his class gasping. In the processing of engineering materials, lab fledgling engineers begin the study of the processes industry uses on various materials and the quality con- trol of the work done. Casting, cutting, plastic working, fastening, finishing and gauging processes are investigated and the properties of materials in relation to the finished product desired are ascertained. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING In the spring the College of Engineering moved into ih new quarters on Westwood Boulevard. This engineering unit is the first part of a proposed structure that v ill eventually be one of the nnost spacious on the campus, and will house the entire College of Engineering. The section of the building now finished is a great hangar-like edifice that Is filled with cranes, lifts and other heavy equipment. Along the wall are huge panels of dials, switches and cables that run snake-like around the floor. Overhead, is a mezzanine containing the offices and the few class rooms that are in the building. r 1 i i ■ Southern California ' s growth may be exemplified in the huge new engi- neering building that soon will house DEAN BOELTER, his staff, the most modern of equipment, and eight hundred eager students. This director of UCLA ' s engineering future will soon have another addition to his college when Unit B, now under construction, Is finished. 151 r 1 fe In courses In " time and motion " future piant executives of southern California study methods of attaining the greatest possible efficiency In Industrial pro- duction. Huge and growing aircraft, automobile, furniture and clothing Indus- tries present Increasingly complex problems . . . stand ready to swallow up men thoroughly trained to handle them. With Los Angeles ' colossal growth in business, DEAN NEIL H. JACOBY carried the important task of keeping the college of Business Administration In step with the community and at the same time anticipating and molding the future of his field. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION A growing demand for competent executives in new industrial areas of southern California has prompted a rapid expansion of UCLA ' s college of business administration. Since completion of its new build- ing in February, 1949, the college has instituted many plans to facilitate student learning and faculty comfort. The student activi- ties room has been used for bi-weekly coffee hours, offering students and faculty the opportunity to meet informally. In the realm of study, the second-floor reading room was equipped with a good se- lection of core material for business administration and economics students, and a marketing lab was completed and opened for experi- ments. Dr. Ralph M. Barnes, professor of production management and engineering, set up a time and motion study for the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and brought UCLA ' s modern educational plant to the attention of notables of the nation. 152 If It ' s true that one knows best what one knows longest, then DR. HOWARD S. NOBLE Is really " In the know " at UCLA. This amiable prof has been hsre 27 years. Armed with a liking for people, a Texas drawl, and good jokes, WOOD- ROW BALDWIN hopes to prove that business correspondence and shorthand offer great opportunities. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE The fanciest garden spot In southern California is UCLA ' s College of Agriculture, headed by DEAN R. W. HODGSON. Its subtropical horticulture depart- ment, the only one In the U.S. brings national recogni- tion to our cannpus. In the sub-tropical horticulture gardens, just south of the tennis courts, are some of the finest citrus trees in southern California. Although olives, figs, avocados, dates and numerous others are also sub-tropical fruits, of the greatest interest In California Is citrus produce, which is the most prominent among more profitable crops in the sunny half of the state. ARTHUR PILLSBURY of the Agri- culture department has devoted mucli of his life to the study of farm irri- gation hyd-aullcs, of vital importance in California agriculture. One of the most respected men in the field of subtropical horticulture Is CHARLES A. SCHROEDER. Grow- ers of citrus often find their way to his door In que:t of information. t Probably one of the least known colleges on campus is the School of Agriculture. Its divisions are: sub-tropical horti- culture, floriculture, irrigation and soils, entomology, plant pathology, agricultural economics and botany. Sub-tropical horticulture and floriculture are emphasized, and are largely responsible for the international reputation that the college has earned. Its three areas at UCLA, ornamental horticul- ture on the west side next to Veteran Avenue, sub-tropical horticulture south of the tennis courts, and the botany herbarium, comprise a little less than ten percent of the to- tal area of the campus, while their enrollment of one hundred and fifty is slightly more than one percent of the student body. The College plans some capital improvements which will be completed within the next year and a new building of plant science which is still tentative and will probably occupy a Court of the Sciences site near the new Engi- neering Building. 153 Fairly new to southern California, DR. WILLIAM MELNITZ of the Theater Arts Department came from Germany and is filled with enthu- siasm for the opportunities here. Introducing freshman home ec students to the arts of the needle and the pinking shears was Miss THEODORA COREY, associate in home economics. hHunting and fishing in California pleasure spots talce up much of his time. But whether on the mountain tops or in EB. WALDO WINGER ' S favorite entertainment is music. COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS One of the largest colleges at UCLA is the School of Applied Arts which includes within its donnain departments of art, music, theater arts, business education, home economics, nursing, and physical education. Each of these departments is run independently by chair- men who are appointed by Dean of the College David F. Jackey. The Department of Music has recently announced that it has extend- ed the time for a bachelor ' s degree in music from four, to five years. This extra year will be utilized to give applied instruction on the instruments. The graduates will receive a degree from the University and also a diploma from the Music Department. A new secondary teaching credential is now being awarded to those students with theatre-arts-English majors, and a department of air science, intend- ed for reserve officers, has been added to the curriculum. Wh »n the Administration Building is completed the offices of the college will be moved into the new wing, and as soon as the medical unit is completed, the Nursing School will be incorporated into the Med-School and housed in its building. Man of many titles, Dean of the College of Applied Arts, head of the Home Economics Department, Director of Vocational Education, and professor of education, DAViD JACKEY is also a man of smiling good humor. rhe golden west ' s claim of " unlim- fed opportunities for alt " proved ffue for DOROTHY JOHNSON vhen the nned-school made her assist- int professor of pediatric nursing. All ' s not sweat and muscles for in- structor PAUL FRAMPTON. associate supervisor of men ' s physical educa- tion, decided long ago that he ' s much better at directing than acting. I. 7| tJ!» ' w3SfiiP )P HWI i4-H) The Southland ' s sunny climate allows Assistant Physical Education Super- visor MARJORY ALLEN to carry on her sports program with no mid- winter let down. GORDON L. NUNES, for three years professor of art at UCLA, has found many of his paintings in the modern vein exhibited throughout Southern California. Brick kilns are just one example of the wealth of available subjects that southern California offers to art stu- dents. Man-made landscape materials give artists a gay panorama of industry, highway and architectural objects. Natural subjects for study by a landscape class are the mountains capped with snow and bursting with pine, rivers cascading down into the deep blue expanse of the Pacific with its craiy rock and sand beaches, and the immense fruit-bearing valleys with their eternal green. 155 To experiment with the more progressive ideas in education today the UCLA Education Department has an elementary school on the campus. Advanced education majors receive many hours of prac- tical teaching experience on its well equipped playground and in the new ultra-modern school facing Sunset Boulevard. Dean EDWARD LEE of the School of Education heads a department that turns out teachers for all grades and subjects. Keenly interested in the prob- lems of modern education, he devotes himself to their best solution for our time and attitudes. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 156 With the Art and Music Departments moving out of the building in the near future, the Education depart- ment will soon be in the turmoil of reorganizing its new space. One of the oldest and most active depart- ments in the University, it is just now coming into full development. The long needed elementary training schools are being completed under the direction of Jesse A. Bond and will be used for training and expe- rimental work in the elementary education field. An audio-visual section within the department is being added by F. Dean McCiusky, one of the ablest men in that field. As an additional help to the production of first rate educators, May V. Seagoe is finishing three years of intensive study in teacher character- istics and plans to prepare a comprehensive test, sim- ilar to those given in the UCLA Engineering and Law Schools, which will determine incoming students ' apti- tude for teaching. Long interested in the psychology of education, MAY V. SEAGOE is now devoting the greater part of her time to improving the elementary and secondary systems. since the February ground-brealing ceremonies, the new law building has changed from a dream into a reality. A modern variation in the traditional style ot Royce Hall and the library, it is a welcome and much needed addition to the campus, and provides suitable housing for the Law School classes and their eminent professors. Famous newcomer to the UCLA campus was " Dean of American law " ROSCOE POUND who left Harvard to pioneer in UCLA ' s prominent law school. SCHOOL OF LAW One of our newest and yet nnost rapidly growing schools is UCLA ' s Law division. Under the direction of Dean L. Dale Coffman, plans are beng made for a new law building which will make it possible to in- crease the enrollment from the present fifty students to an expected five hundred. The structure will be three stories high and have seminar rooms, a library, an outdoor terrace, large and small classrooms, and a practice court in which students can work in au- thentic court room atmosphere. " This is one of the few law school buildings in the United States that has been expressly designed for this purpose after care- ful consultation between the faculty and architects, " Provost Dykstra pointed out. The faculty of the school, besides Dean Coffman who was formerly dean of the Vanderbuilt Law School, includes Dean Roscoe Pound of Harvard and many other well known instructors. In a few years it promises to become one of the major law schools in the country. Freshly imported from Vanderbilt along with foot- ball ' s Sanders, H. L. COFFMAN, Dean of the new Law School, can ' t feel homesick, because most of Tennessee came to California with him. Vanderbilt ' s loss is UCLA ' s gain. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE %!■ ' ' - ' - ' " Our plans for the Medical School are very near com- pletion, " says the school ' s dean. STAFFORD L. WAR- REN. With a lot of work he ' s sure that the school can become one of the nation ' s best. i As part of the prescribed work in public health the students pa periodic visits to restaurants, clinics, and sewage disposal plants where disease and epidemics are always latent, as an aid in studying control methods. Many of the students plan to earn their degrees In medicine, or have already done so, and work for state or city departments of public health. An expert in sanitation and lecturer of note, UCLA ' s Dean of the school of public health, HARRY A. BLISS, taught students health essentials for modern society and the complexities of industrial civilization. SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH 158 Southern California ' s streamlined progress and the streamlined design of UCLA ' s proposed School of Medicine seem to go along hand in hand to predict that this territory will be served adequately by locally trained medical men. No expense is being spared in making this school California ' s best. GRADUATE SCHOOL In graduate school the seminar displaces conventional class meetings in many cases where the student does original research. It is here that an embryo-scholar first learns " things aren ' t like they used to be, " and that the professors seem to have an uncanny sense of devination It ' s almost worth an " A " to wriggle through a meeting without being detected in these seminars. Dean of UCLA ' s Graduate Division VERN O. KNUDSEN was so highly esteemed that he was chosen as one of three to carry the responsibilities of administration after the death of Provost Dykstra. The arts of " canned " applause and transcribed advertisements be- tween song hits were learned by UCLA ' s numerous radio arts students who studied rodio production, programing, station operation and acting as well as the technical aspects of backstage mechanisms, aided by the newest and best of radio equipment In southern California. The tralnlno of future officers for the United States Navy was a primary responsibility of Captain L. C. GRANNIS. head of UCLA ' s Naval Reserve OFRcers Training Corps, who changed UCLA students In navy-blue to potential nold-braid bearers for action on the seas and in the air. With the threat of war an ever-present thought In the minds of most Americans, UCLA men found themselves in training ... a part of the military preparedness program . . . drilled by experienced veteran Colonel F. N. ROBERTS, who was firmly convinced that Uncle Sam ' s nephews should be able to protect their country. COLLEGE INFORMALS An essential though not always weiconne element of cam- pus life was class-time. Lectures of even the most consci- entious instructors were often interrupted irregularly for a campus chest collection or impromptu rally, and were regularly delayed for the traditional five-minute song period at every Wednesday ' s classes. In class, some Bruins knit, some caught up on the latest social news, some slept, some took notes, and others didn ' t quite survive the long trek to a Royce or EB second or third floor and landed in the " Coop " instead. But, whether they appeared to appre- ciate it or not, UCLA students absorbed vast amounts oF information from some of the most noted specialists and professional educators in the nation, and were proud of their high academic rating among United States colleges and universities. Famed for (lis anthrological hisfories of Pacific areas, UCLA ' s Dr. JOSEPH B. BIRDSELL was a fascinatinn instructor who brought his studies " down to earth " and invited his students on field trips which produced valuable artifacts from southern California ' s own Tuiunga Canyon. I6G Information pleas were answered oy ANDREW HAMILTON, Public Information OfRcial and his staff :if able University question answerers. First slop for all prospective Bruins was the office of UCLA Registrar WILLIAM C. POME- ROY. Here students were aided and counseled. A S U C L A Business Manager GEORGE F. TAYLOR kept many students happy by cashing their cheques and supplying them with change. ADMINISTRATORS Weighing credentials In the bal- nce was one of the many res- onsIbilItIes governed by EDGAR LAZIER, Associate Director of kdmlsslons. Friend and counselor of all prac- tice teachers and those seeking teaching positions was AUBREY L. BERRY, Teacher Placement Executive. Responsibility for addition to the funds of many B.-uIns was MIL- DRED F. FOREMAN, manager of the University Bureau of Occupa- tions. DONALD S. MAC KINNON, director of the University Student Health Service was the official all new Bruins with who provided a medical chc :kup. Care and organization of UCLA ' s giant library, one of the best equlped In the country, was un- der the supervision of LAW- RENCE C. POWELL. Nine steps in every Freshnnan ' s orientation course were visits to the offices of the UCLA and ASUCLA Officials. Answering all student queries was Andrew Hamilton and his Office of Public Information, while registration problems were solved in offices of Registrar William C. Pomeroy and Associate Director of Admissions Edgar Lazier. Medical attention was sought from Donald S. MacKinnon and his staff at Student Health Center and also on site three was Mildred Foreman of University Bureau of Occupations. These nine officials completed a cycle of student aid and University service. Public relations man supreme was HIRAM W. EDWARDS who di- rected UCLA relations with other Southern California educational Institutions. 161 PROFESSOR JOSEPH A. GENGERELLI of the Psychology Department has spent recent research activities upon remote stimula- tion of the brain of an Intact animal. In the field of statistical research his methods are destined to pl y a large role in Investigations of " types " by psychologists and anthropologists. PROFESSOR E. Lee KINSEY of the Physics De- partment has been concerned with the absorp- tion of polarized light In the ultra-violet and infra- red regions in crystals. Chairman of his depart- ment since 1948 he has had numerous studies published and has been active on many University Committees. He is one of the nation ' s most noted men. LILY B. CAMPBELL. Professor Emeritus of the English Deparment retired from active teaching In June, but her research in the fields of Shalcespeare, the drama, and the Renaissance will undoubtedly continue. She is a member of the American Philological Association and has been associated with the Huntington Library. PROFESSOR ROSALIND CASSIDY of the Wom- en ' s Division of Physical Education was elected President of the American Academy of Physical Education. She Is working on a book titled, THE CURRICULUM IN AMERICAN PHYSICAL EDU- CATION, which will add to her long list of research activities. She Is a credit to the CoHsge of Applied Arts, PROFESSOR EMERITUS FRANK J. KLING- BERG of the History Department has published numerous works In the field of British humanities. During his many years of University service he has been chairman of the department for eighteen years, and in 1948 was elected president of the American Historical Association. 162 1950 FACULTY ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS The staff of the 1950 SOUTHERN CAMPUS has inaugurated the presentation of FACULTY AWARDS OF ACHIEVEMENT for the current academic year. The recipients of the awards were chosen by the Editor upon departmental recom- mendations on the Los Angeles campus. One winner was named from each college on the undergraduate level, with the exception of the College of Letters and Science which was awarded one for each of its four divisions. Criteria for the choice was: Contributions to his field through research, service to the Uni- versity, service to the community and nation, and contributions to the teaching profession with particular reference to his field. DR. C. L. Taylor ' s contrlbufions during the year are research in prosthetics, partic- ularly the hand and arm. in Human Heat Tolerance, and paraplegic devices. He rep- resents the only group in the United States who are attempting to introduce the Life Sciences as a basic principle to the field of Engineering. DR. RALPH CASSADY. JR.. Professor of Marketing, has made significant contributions to the syste- matic knowledge of markets and price policies. He was co-author of a monograph entitled, THE CHANGING COMPETITIVE STRUCTURE ON THE WHOLESALE GROCERY TRADE. He has also contributed to numerous books and papers and is editor of the JOURNAL OF MARKETING. DR. WALTER EBELING. Associate Professor of Entomology has made an outstanding contribution from the College of Agricul- ture.. His new book SUBTROPICAL ENTO- MOLOGY is the outstanding work in its field and although issued only in February has been adopted by many universities and has received other wide acclaim. 163 CLASS ACTIVITIES I JOYCE FELSON JUNIOR PROM QUEEN Statistics prove the validity of the judges ' decision in favor of JOYCE FELSON as the 1949 Junior Prom Queen. Brownish cropped hair, brown eyes, 5 feet 6 inch of variety, and 125 pounds of never-ending energy typify this junior whom the Pi Phi ' s claim. Traveling outweighs Joyce ' s varied interests and after finishing her political science major, she hopes to take advantage of it. Her tjueenly talents held reign the night of the Prom where she was the star of the Bob Hope radio show. I 166 LUCKY O ' KEEFE HOMECOMING QUEEN LOCKETA COLETTE O ' KEEFE, whom the 1949 Homecoming queen judges knew simply as Lucky, became famous for her big happy smile during her week on fhe throne. As past Spur president and member of Student board of RGB and Cal Club, this Pi Phi lass has taken more than a general interest in campus affairs. Of tan and lively complexion. Lucky has carried on in the glorious queen- tradition and has fulfilled the role in such a way as to be applauded by all who saw her. " " ' waPH 167 Uy imiu cii 168 Headed by efficient chairman GEORGE MAIR, no Homecoming Committee ever had It so good. Preparations for the week were made nonetheless successful by the outcome of Saturday ' s game with the northern rival, Cal With the task of entertaining groups from four schools, the staff earned much applause for a job well done. Working monihs in advance to lop any previous UCLA Homecoming Week proved to be worthwhile in that it was necessary to double the size of the welcome mat. Hands were outstretched to alumni and friends as well as to the students of Santa Barbara, Cal, and Davis. Activities were centered around the theme: " Southern Celebration Four U All. " Preparations were first revealed at the homecoming show featuring well-known celebrities and the presentation of the Queen and her court. Following was Pajama Day, the carnival, the street dance, the parade, the homecom- ing dance, and the alumni picnic. All were climaxed by the action-pack ed football game with California. F XJ I Long to be remembered was the enormous bonfire that was lit after the Friday night parade. After many alarms set off by SC pyromaniacs, the fire burned on schedule as was planned. i Westwood was awakened to the fact that UCLA was having a celebration when Pete Dailey put in an appearance at the street dance held in the village in conjunction with the carnival. Gathering at the Alumni Picnic, former Bruins rehashed past college events and became acquainted again. After lunch they cheered former football stars in the manner to which they were accustomed. First apoearance of the royalty was at the homecoming show when LUCKY O ' KEEFE was chosen as queen with MARY BRETT- HAUER. JAYNE COSGRAVE, AGGIE MacDONALD. and PAULINE NELSON. Proving to be one of the hardest groups to choose from was that of the queen contestants. Creating a quandary for the judges, each girl was met personally at a luncheon given in the contestants ' honor. HOMECOMING Coming through in fine style were the Delta Sigs who walked off with the Sweep- stakes award for their float entry. Associat- ing it with the aroma of fried chicken, the judges were obviously " scent. " Most humorous went lo " Ihe Lambda Chi ' s who capitalized on that good southern hos- pitality theme with Oski receiving a warm welcome from Joe Bruin which preceeded a warm battle on the football Meld. Stealing the football team ' s thunder during the pre-game parade, much to the despair of the fire department, was the ZBT show- boat. Up to the time of the outburst they displayed the winning theme entry. Laying the biggest eggs ever seen was the chicken that claimed the most original award for the TEP ' s. UCLA was laying for Cal but met with a little interruption when those intruders came into the yard. so ' uTHERiLSaB UCLA ' s sfar of Ihe evening on the queen list was JOYCE FELSON whose repartee with lover boy enlivened the broadcast of the prom and may have led to the discovery of a new star . . . What a life for a co-ed. Great Lover BOB PRECHT, had a prom dream date. ELIZABETH TAYLOR, for his danoing part- ner. As his reward for winning the title of the great lover, BOB dated LIZ between her en- gagements. During prom coke time MC HOPE called up Paramount stars and starlets to the microphone to testify as to the merits of junior proms on sound stages. If was an experience, said Prom- vlewers, to see talent In concentration. JUNIOR PROM Traditionally the big school dance of the fall semester, this year ' s Junior Prom was no exception to the rule. For the first time this annual event became a two-night escapade as eager Bruins awaited the preview showing of " The Great Lover " on Friday evening, followed by open houses sponsored by the various living groups on campus. Satur- day night couples transferred to a Paramount sound stage and promenaded to the music of Paul V eston ' s orchestra. Entertainment featuring Paramount stars was enjoyed by all and the evening was climaxed by the crowning of the queen. When the gaiety ended, everyone agreed that it was an evening to be remembered and that proms are great. Aspiring juniors, who Ignored a few weeks of study to make the essential con- tacts for the spectacular two-day affair that was I950 ' s Junior Prom, were led by HARRY SHERMAN, supervisor of everything from queenly candidate selections to tangled Paramount red tape produced by the studio on whose sound stage the dance was held. First on the agenda of the Junior Promenade was the Prom-view, a preview of the film " The Great Lover, " whose star, BOB HOPE, was MC at the prom the next night. This movie got Uclans in the right spirit to appreciate UCLA ' s great lover. 170 Avalon . . . the scene of the crime. The recreaHon pavilion had Its greatest population since last Catallna Day. Attractions there Included the orchestra for ' sand-dancing ' and the TV equipped •for general curiosity. What would the Catallna Dayers have done with- out Hawaiian Pete ' s catering service? This event was famed for the spreads In evidence at all times. All that the Uclans wanted to eat PETE KIPP had emphasized, and he was right. CATALINA DAY Much televised and publicized Ca+alina Day was twice as long as ever before ... a two-day extravaganza this year, complete with Hawaiian luau catering and paddle boarding for the braver Uclans. The junior class was pleased with all school-approved arrangennents for watertaxiing and over- nighting, and encouraged every Catalina goer to pay his own way, hinting to girls not to leave their date with the double bill. In spite of cool, sea-breezy weather, spirits were high, particularly among the few students who had never " set sail " to Santa Catalina before. The busy week- end concluded on a satisfying note for both Avalon towns- people and tired Westwood voyagers. " In our merry water taxi . . . " was the refrain oi the joyous juniors who voyaged to Catalina Island in May. In spite of the sea-breezy, foggy weather that itarted the weekend, light-weight casual clothes and relaxation were the rules for the two days, and by Sunday, when taxi-time rolled around, weather conditions were strictly technicalities. Bridge and canasta courts were handy for the stay-at-homes. That ad, " Just step out your door . . . " might have been completed by " — to hear the cry of ' Where ' s a fourth? ' " Above the din of the ukeleles it could be heard, that is. 171 Santa Claus arrived by ' Yule Train " at tho frosh Christmas open house and was greeted by the many awed faces belonging to the children and naive Bruins who were in attendance. FROSH-SOPH ACTIVITIES Lower classmen met on a fielcl of competition in the true spirit of rivalry as tradition yielded forth the annual Frosh-Soph Brawl. Tension ran high as the crowd gathered to witness the emergence of the winning class. Due to a tie a final event, a mixed tug o ' war, was th e deciding factor upon which the Sophomores were judged victorious. Collaboration on the part of the two classes produced the " Flying Saucer, " an open house to which the entire campus was invited. Cooperation keynoted the successes enjoyed by these combined presentations and was representative of the UCLA spirit. Bloodiest and muddiest in the November brawl was the circle fight. Object being to toss out the opposition, strength and determination proved to be the main rac- tors in attaining this goal. " Top o ' the Evenin ' " brings to mind the trosh dance held at the Bel Air Bay Club. Freshman officers posed with BARRY FITZGERALD and RHONDA FLEMING, who added the final Irish touch. 172 Lower classmen brought back to the minds of the oldtimers the true spirit of rivalry as the brawl went into the last lap. Try- ing to keep their equilibrium after running around the bat wasn ' t easy. Candy, flowers, and the Sophomore Sweet- heart Dance ushered In Valentine ' s Day in rare style. Clamoring for bids, the boys found that CHRIS CHRISTIANSON had iust barely enough for all of them. Tommy Trojan received a good dous- ing as spirit for the SC game was ral- lied by FRED THORNLEY. Scoring a moral victory for their side, Bruin root- ers cheered by the sidelines. ANDY ANDERSON and seniors wero found segregating the lov er classmen by pants painting. Those shiny numerals stenciled on levls heightened the Inter- class spirit and spurred competition. MEN ' S WOMEN ' S WEEK Each of the sexes claimed one week of glory in which superiority was self-bestowed. During the fall sennester a preponderance of male egotism was exhibited during Men ' s Week. As a prologue to the much anticipated SC football game, the activit ies of the week boosted spirit even higher. Adding prowess to the male popula- tion was the growing of beards, followed by the Men ' s Smoker. In answer to all this the women took advantage of a warm spring week to don levis and claim their own. Carefree and comfortable, they attended the Hi-Jinx Show, activity breakfast, fashion show, and the banquet. Excitement was supreme during the honorary tapping and the presentation of the participation cup to Hershey Hall. Anticipation was at its peak as Wom- en ' s Week was brought to a close by the activity banquet. hHonorary tapping was the main feature as girls were tapped by campus leadars. Exerting a great deal of energy, the girls really proved their strength dur- ing the wheel-barrow races. Fostered by the spirit of competition, these special events were enjoyed by all. Throne-bearers, pall-bearers, or what- ever. MERLE SWANSON. king of Men ' s Week, displayed his royal au- thority by being borne around campus by four efficient surefoots. One of the most popular enferfainers at the Mardl Sras was the organ- grinder and his friend whose pipe smok- ing was much smoother than many col- lege men ' s. The king of the Mardi Gras carnival, picked by vote of the entire student body, was just as handsome as all Mardi Gras royalty should be, and just as gallant, avowed the girls. MARDI GRAS Diversion was unrestrained at the annual carnival spon- sored by the URA. Bedecked and beribboned booths were frequented by the throngs of Mardi Gras enthusiasts who flocked to the women ' s gym in costumes appropriate to the familiar theme. Complete from the crowning of the king to the ball, this celebration lacked none of the spirit associated with the New Orleans extravaganza. Gambling fans were seen placing their bets across the table while on the other side of the square, couples waiting to be married sampled the many delicacies being sold. Profits from the gala event helped to send underprivileged children to University Camp that summer. 174 Another very crowded booth, crowded by the masculine population. was the Phrateres garter throw. The girls really made a mint of money by sitting down and crossing five toes over five. " Shine, mister? " was a boon for those busy college students who never have the time to keep up on personal appearances. What a booming business the URA bootblacks (stu- dent leaders and profs) had that night. Las Vegas time . . . and approved by ' ihe university, tool Odds were given and fol- lowed by all the eager gamblers; seeing thai winnings went to University Camp and no- where else, everything was on the up and up. One of the biggest and most successful shows put on by the University Productions was the Christ mas performance before the holidays, all profits from it going to University Camp, the summer camp organized for underprivileged kids. SINGS ALL-U-SINS under the direction of HARVEY KARMAN was completely reorganized to become UNIVERSITY PRO- DUCTIONS which, in addition to producing more campus shows than in any previous year, sponsored the develop- ment of the Writer ' s V orkshop and the Campus Talent Bureau. University Productions also served in an important public relations capacity by presenting several benefit shows for community groups. Its extensive activities were rewarded when it was honored by winning the national " Inside U.S.A. " award for doing more toward the stimula- tion and encouragement of college entertainment than any other student organization in the nation. The Talent Bureau registered every available Bruin and was able to supply numerous organizations with variety acts for their social functions. The Writers ' Workshop wrote many skits and compored numerous musical numbers for the year ' s pro- ductions. Another well-known group in the University Pro- ductions cast was Keith Williams orchestra, whose members were mainstays of many a performance. Danceable music was alternated with excellent backdrop arrangements by this band. Beginning a successful year of University Produc- tions, more familiarly known to Uclans as All-U- Sings, the homecoming show climaxed a week of celebration in the fall semester with a variety extravaganza organized by HARVEY KARMAN. Santa at the Christmas Show! ED HUMMEL was the perfect choice for the part, particularly after his practice in the role earlier in the week at the annual Uni-Camp dinner for the children who had been to previous camps. The variety act known as the Three Cards was called back for show after show as their popu- larity was evidenced at the first of the year. Director KARMAN used this trio to fill spots between big production scenes. With soft singing and sweet music the Phi Delts came through as winners of the AMS men ' s trophy for the 1950 sing. The applause of the crowd recognized that the boys had really made use of the Hollywood Bowl ' s excellent acoustics. Climaxing the thrill of winning the mixed group trophy was the excitement of both the Alpha Sigma Phi ' s and the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s when tho judges announced they had also won the sweep- stakes award coveted by all entering the sing. Pi Phi misses for the fourth time in six years con- tinued their tradition of winning the women ' s trophy. This time the cup was awarded to them for their beautiful arrangem ent of " Begin the Beguine " and the familiar Pi Phi medley. " For the best singing I ' ve heard tonight " was MC DON DeFORE ' S remark to the SAE ' s as he handed them a special award presented by Inter- ested Southern California disc jockies Frank Bull and Gene Norman. " In the spring a young man ' s ... " At UCLA a whole school ' s eyes fumed +0 the big date of the annual Spring Sing. For weeks both rows, afternoon or evening, sounded like a group of choral practice rooms; even behind closed doors the musical arrangements blended. Weeks of preparation this year were climaxed by one of the most impressive sings ever given by AMS. The Hollywood Bowl was chosen as location for the song test in substitution for the tradi- tional Greek Theatre. After the performance enthusiastic students rated both the new spot and the judges as factors for 1950 Spring Sing success. SPRING SING The Sigma Chi ' s novel radio push button routin was the unanimous winner of the AMS novelty act trophy. Bright costumes and props combined with clever words and melodies to take the foursome across the finish line. 176 1 -— TJ JIS H ' W -i4 K— Carrying on in true fashion, Charleston enthu- siasts took advantage of a vacant spot on the beach to put in a little practice. Between dances they took advantage of the cool Pacific water for recuperation. Football was one of the many activities enjoyed by the Class of 1950 when they took off for Zuma Beach on the annual senior ditch. Preced ed by an assembly In Royce Hall, the all day affair was a grand success. SENIOR ACTIVITIES Over the third hurdle and Into the last stretch, the class of 1950 succeeded in gaining momentum with each successive year and climaxed them all by the fourth and final one. Throughout the year harmony was demonstrated by the successful events that were planned and carried out in the true senior spirit. Carrying with them the memories of Vespers, the Senior Show, the Aloha Ball, the Pilgrimage, Commencement, and the Reception, every senior will agree that college life Is great. UCLA basketball suffered a great loss when sev- eral members of the team took their bows with the graduating class. After four years of devotion " ' to the cause, " they deserved congratulations for a job well done. ANDY ANDERSON, like all enthusiastic seniors, was caught on his way to the library, material in hand, to cram for finals. Wear and tear began to show on students during the exam days. Anything and everything was used to create interest In the new senior lunch inaugurated this year. Giving an added push to Bruin spirit, It preceded the SC football game. 177 Trooping down the endless number of steps that go by the name of Janss, the group enjoyed a birds-eye view of the two gyms and the athletic field. Relief was shared by all as the 1st step was finally reached. JOHN WOODEN stood on the steps of the men ' s gym and paid tribute to many of the graduating athletes who brought credit to UCLA. He also related past victories and losses that the teams enjoyed and suffered. Approaching Kerchkoff Hall via the shady route alongside the gyms, members of the entou rage were afforded relief from the sun. Their wan- derings took them to all of the memorable spots on campus. Standing on the steps of the Physics Building ED HUMMELL, expounded on his great knowledge of any subject. On the left LYN LINDEN, who took charge of the event, made plans for the next stop. PILGRIMAGE Graduating seniors, their families, and friends gath- ered on the campus for the now traditional Pilgrim- age. They wandered from one memorable spot to another where they were greeted by the people who helped make the buildings live for each one of them during their stay at UCLA. After making the tour of the campus to show it to their families, the group finally ended up at the patio of Kerckhoff Hall for refreshments. While the chimes rang out, the seniors listened wistfully for the last time. For the pause that refreshes, the tour ended in the patio of Kerchkoff Hall. Here, final farewells were made to the life that had become so familiar to all of the graduates during their four-year stay at UCLA. ALOHA BALL The Riviera Country Club In Santa Monica canyon was transformed into a tropical paradise for the graduating seniors. Plumeria leis were flown in from Hawaii the morning of the dance, much to the pleasure of the girls. Surrounding the large patio of the club, tables were arranged In such a way that complete privacy was assured without losing the friendly atmosphere. In addition to the music of David Rose, portions of the Red Skelton show were presented as part of the evening ' s entertainment. Performing an enviable duty Is TED NISSEN, besfow- Ing a lei on JODY COLLINS, designating her as Aloha Ball queen. Her selection by those who purchased bids to the dance was approved by all in a burst of applause. Happy, smiling faces were seen everywhere enjoying the scent of fresh flowers and the tropical atmosohere. Throughout the large rooms of the Riviera Country Club, the decorations carried out the theme and increased the feeling of gaiety which was felt by all of those who attended. A view of the dance floor was evidence of the fact that the best place to go on the night before graduation was the Aloha Ball. After working their way onto the spacious dance floor, energetic couples found dancing In place not so bad as long as the people danced around on their own feet and not their neighbors ' . Party goers took time out for refreshments and conversation and relaxed between dances. Seen presiding over an agreeable foursome was FRED THORNLEY, who no doubt was practicing up a bit. Melodious strains of music provided by Dave Rose and his orchestra floated Into all of the surrounding rooms. Without Dave Rose or graduailng seniors there could never have been an Aloha Ball but with neither of these lacking, the old tradition was carried on in all its splendor. The familiar music of the twenty-three piece orchestra was enjoyed by dancers and table-hoppers alike at this year ' s grad dance. Boy graduate takes on new role as he goes out to face the hard and cruel world, inspired by the farewell speeches given at the exercises. College is not wasted if It ends like this. Degrees and awards were discussed with families and friends following the graduation. Mixed emotions of sorrow and joy were seen throughout the group on the faces of the graduates. There was last minute checking and adjusting of mortar boards before the long processional consisting of three thousand graduating seniors and end- less number of minutes. Regrets, hopes, and thanks were ex- pressed by NANCY LEE ROTH In her valedictorian address . . , new worlds would be opened to the three thousand seniors. Row after row marched into their place to the accompani- ment of the appropriate " Pomp and Circumstance. " Full realization that the long-awaited day had finally arrived, came at this time, and the group reflected on the anticipa- tion of the event which had been building. The tremendous seating capacity of the natural theater guaranteed a place for all relatives and friends who were able to attend the ceremonies. For the first time in several years they were held off campus due to the fact that the Greek Theater was leveled for the medical buildings. GRADUATION Graduation took place in the amphitheater of the Hollywood Bowl for the two thousand graduating seniors of the class of 1950. Highlighting the cere- monies was the speech by Dr. Ralph Bunche. Height- ening the occasion to which all students look forward during their four years at college, wos the solemn quality of the Bowl and surrounding hills. At the re- ception following, seniors were able to say goodbye, if only temporarily, to the men and women who have been their classmates and companions. DR. RALPH BUNCHE, prominent UCLA alumnus and re- cipient of an honorary degree from the university at this time, was the principal speaker at the graduation exercises. His stirring address was an inspiration to all, memorable for the optimism with which he viewed current world conditions. Professors awaited their turn and discussed the exciting events scheduled for the day . . . the addresses, the honor- ary awards, the presentation of diplomas, and th-j singing of the Alma Mater. All of this proves the Importance of the day to all those who took part. Magnified by the beauty and solemnity of the surrounding hills, the sight of the cap and gowned figures was an im- pressive one. Capable of setting a beautiful scene for the commencement exercises, the Hollywood Bowl fulfilled its role and gave everyone a lasting Impression of the day. ' JI A ?!;».- (■ " SfJ 1 . . c . Louis Alvarez Andy Anderson Hal Anderson Nancy Anderson John Arguelles Don Armbruster Al Avins Barbara Babcock Lorraine Backes John Bates Dean Beaumont Virginia Behrens Jack Bratton Dick Bridges At Burroughs Ron Cameron Gloria Caravacci Lee Cohen Shirley Colaiamni Jodeane Collins Vera Comiskey Ken Cornelson Lois Crawford Bob Crowley Sally Cutler Jacque Curotto Les Curtis Kathern Dahms Joan Daus Bernard Davis Letty Derus Howard Dobeck Eleanor Drucker Gordon Edwards Alice Eliis Beverly Ellis Nancy Ewalt George Farver Gloria Fetterman Jerry Fields Bob Franklin Bill Gathas Charlotte Gauer Roy Gleaves Bernice Golden Jane Groman Diane Halprlri Virginia Hammat Ralph Harootian Alice High Bob Hight Tom Hitchcock Ethel Hoerger Ruth Hollingsworth Morley Holmes Nancy Holmes Kathy Holser Jo Anne Howard Gloria Hyde Joyce Jackson Paul Jones Harvey Karman Charles Kaufman Patricia Keith Heading an efficient group of officers. President ANDY ANDERSON, had no reason to complain. Treasurer BOB SMITH kept the meetings livened up while PAT WHITE took the notes, and JACKIE WAGONER, vice-president, planned the social events. Pat Kerr Sdlly Kleffer Herb K irschner Bob Koenig Leon Kornblatf Barbara Langworthy Annette Lawton Dave Leanse Lyn Linden Joan Little Henrietta Lopez Sherrill Luke Luanne Lyen Mary Lou McCann Malcolm McQueen Peggy MacDonald Marcelyn Manning Laurence Marks Jud Mathias Lee Meryn Barbara Mogle Willis Morrison Evan Murphy Ruth Newman Ted Nissen Pat O ' Connor Pat O ' Hoey Jean O ' Reilly Janet Ord Martin Paltzer Carolyn Pettit Dorothy Proebsfing Colleen Putnam Estelle Radin Jole Rapp Barbara Rechs Vic Richards Carol Roberts Helen Rokos Jeanne Russell Robert Schreiber Lee Seiersen Bob Shaw Don Sherrill Sheldon Siskin David Smith Harvey Spielman Harold Stern Malcolm Sterti Emil Sturmthal Merle Swanson Jack Telaneus Frank Tennant Jean Thorns Barbara Upjohn Jackie Wagoner Sanford Weiner Char Weiss Pat White Virginia Wilky Darlene Williams Alicia Wise Lucille Wuster Richard Zahm SENIOR COUNCIL Eager council members, fun-filled meetings, and class spirit made possible the planning of a full-packed schedule for the fourth year collegians. During freshman elections they spon- sored an open house in honor of the frosh hopefuls and followed it by a display of talent featured in their " Senior Class, Rah " Homecoming float. Farewells were bade the mid- year graduates, and spring was heralded by combining efforts with the Freshmen for a " Howdy House, " open to the entire campus. As a finale to this whirlwind year came a swirl of senior week activities and farewell to the Class of ' 50. 183 Lucille Abbazia; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif; II Circulo Italiano. Donald Arthur Adams; A.B. Zoolo- gy; 4»Ki ' ; Junior Prom comm 3; Vars- ity Club. Basketball I, Rugby 3. 4. Yan 1. Abramovitch; Barbara A b r a m s ; Jack Abrams; B.S.; Aubrey 1_. Abram- Santina Accomazzl; A 1 V i n Achenbaum; Willi am N. Acosta; Homer Actenes; B A.B.; Bacteriology; A.B., Psy.; Transfer: Marketing — Busi- son; A.B.; Zoology; B.A.; General Major; B.S.; Marketing; New A.B.; Sociology; Con- Physical Educat Trans: Aurora Univ., Santa Ana Junior ness Administration; Transfer: Univ. of Los Angeles, Cali- York City, N. Y.; ning Tower, NROTC Club. China AMT; Slavic College; Mortar Transfer: Los Ange- Kentucky; 4 BK. fornia. Brz. Honorary; Varsity, Club, Pres.; Inter- Board 4; Pres.; Dorm les city college; Rifle team 3, 4. national House; Pre- Council, 2; AWS; AAI; DAILY BRUIN Med. Assoc; Soccer. Exec. Board; URA. 4. Marvin A d e 1 s o n; Marie Preshall Adish- Betty Ann Adier; Orville E. Adney Jr.; James E. Agnew; Herbert Kyungmo John Mickey Ainlay; David Arsenson; B A.B.; English; Los ian; A.B. English; B.S.; Marketing; Los B.S.; Office Manage- B.S.; Marketing Ahn; A.B.; Zoology; A.B. Zoology; Ltn- General Maior; Angeles, California. Huntington Park, Angeles, Calif.; ment; Bayfield, Wis.; Scabbard Blade; Transfer: Los Ange- coin, Neb.; Transfer: Angeles, Califor Calif.; Transfer: Transfer: Ohio State Transfer: Santa Mon- SAM; Varsity, Foot- les city college. Univ of Nebraska. Compton junior col- University; AE i . ica city college ball 3; Football Mgr. lege. Business Education Club. 1-3. Registration by mail for old-timers . . . old lines an( Barbara Ann Ander- Barbara Lea Ander- son; A.B.; Interior son; A.B.; General; Design; JIB ; Class Los Angeles, Calif. Councils, I, 2; Home- coming Committee ' 49; All-U-Sing ' 48. •49. Janet Serson Ander- son; A.B.; Education; A ; Spurs; Trolls; YWCA Freshman Club Vice- Pres. I; Red Cross I ; Home- coming Parade I . Bonnie Marie Ander- English; Beverly J. Anderson; A. B.; Theatre Arts; son; A.B.; Glendale; Campus Los Angeles Theatre 2, 3; Twin Pines Coop. Calif. Nancy Jane Ander- son; A.B.; General Elementary Teaching; AAIl; Class Council 4; URA. Robert Hall Ander- son; B.S.; Account- ing; AT12; Band I, Los Angeles. Cali- fornia. Roy Arthur son; A.B. ! ology; 4 HS cago, Illinois Ander- Sacteri- ; Chi- Daryl Raymond An- derson; A.B.; His- tory; Los Angeles, Calif. Vaughn Carolyn An- derson; A.B. Eng- lish; UCLA Women ' s Glee Club 2, 3; DAILY BRUIN staff 2; Class Council 3. David Franklin An- derson; B.S.; General Business; Los Ange- les. Calif.; Z- : Vars- ity Club, Football 2. Helen Andikian; A.B.; Spanish; lAH; AMr, 3; El Club Hlspanico; Women ' s Glee Club; URA Folk Dancing I. Harold Edwin An- derson; A.B.; Pre- Med.; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Junior Class Treas; OCB; 2-4; Class Council 2-4. Roscoe Andrews Jr.; B.S.; Finance; San Marino, Calif.; ' K ; SrS; bus. honorary; Senior Honor Stu- dent. James R. Anderson; B.S.; Acco unting; Ben; SO CAM sales staff 3; Men ' s Ath- letic Bd.; Philip Mor- ris Campus Rep.; Class Councils I, 2. Gilbert Jackson An- Ladimer Joseph A drews; B.S.; Engl- drews; B.S.; Applle neerlng; Transfer: Long Beach city col- lege; Engineering Society 4. James V. Anderso B.S.; Business A ministration; Los A geles, Calif. Physics; Hawthorn Calif. I 184 ss jrances Elizabeth list; A.B.; Bacterl- jlogv (Medical tech- ician); Los Angeles. everly Allinqton; .S.; Recreation; rans;: Univ. of :alif. at Berkeley; X J: YWCA. Soc. hm; URA Badmin- Club 2-4; URA. Eriing Andrew Al- bertson; A. 6.; Geog- r a p h Y ; Glendale; Transfer: Glendale junior college; Geog- raphy Society. William John Alli- son; A.B.; Speech; Transfer: Univ. of Kansas; IX; Mc- Pherson, Kan. Lee Albin; B.A.;Gen- eral Major; Los An- geles, California. Raymond A I p e r t; B.S.; Accounting; BrS; Los Angeles, California. Anne A.B.; bank, Marie Alder; General; Bur- Californla. Homer Altenes; B.A.; General Major; Los Angeles, California. Nicola Alessi; A.B.; Home Economics; Douglas, Ariz.; Trans- fer: Harcum junior college. Pa.; AAA; Home Economics Club; OCB Secty. Robert Harry Alter; A.B.; International Relations; DAILY BRUIN staff I; Class Councils 2. Patricia Spencer Al- ford; A.B.; Sociolo- gy; Transfer: Whlttler College; r4 B, Lours Manuel Al- varez; B.S.; Geolo- gy; «I AX: Transfer: Oregon State Col- lege; Class Council Harold Antrim AN len; A.B. Geology; Sheridan, Ore.; Transfer: Univ. of Southern Calif.; Geological Society of UCLA. Don Franklin Anders; A.B.; Geology; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city college; Geological Society of UCLA. Whitelaw Reid Allen Samuel Allenberg; Jr.; B.S.; General B.S.; General Busl- Business; Pasadena, ness; Beverly Hills; Calif. TE ; Varsity Club; Swimming 3. Aubrey Marvin An- derson; B.S.; Me- chanical Engineering; Engineering Society; Santa Monica, Cali- fornia. Alvin Bert Anderson; B.S.; Mech. Engineer- ing; AS t»; Senior Class Pres.; Gold Key; Kelps; Jr. Prom chm.; Senior Week, chm.; Election comm. waiting for newcomers Barbara A n g e I I; |s.6.; English; Larch- ont, N. Y.; Trans. oHege of New Ro- helle, N. Y.; UCLA Vornen ' s Glee Club URA Ski. anford Arak; A.B.; olitlcal Science: 1; Pre-legal Asso- atlon. Gloria Joan Angier; B.S. Physical Educa- tion; Trans: Oregon State Univ.; AXfi; WPE Publicity Head 2. Julius Emmett Arce- neau; A.B.; Geology; Transfer: Fresno col- lege; Fresno, Califor- nia. Americo Antonelli Jr.; Phys. Education; Centerdale, R. I.; Transfer: Arnold Col- lege, Conn.; PE Club, Newman Club; Infra- murals. Marian Ardley; A.B.; Advertising Art; Oak- land, Calif.; Transfer: University of Califor- nia at Berkeley; TAX. women ' s adv. honor- ary; YWCA 3, 4. Arthur Thodore An- tonissen; B.S.; Gen- eral Business; KE. soc. chm.; Rowing Club, crew capt. 3; Men ' s Athletic Board. John Arguelles; A.B. Spanish; AMT; Cal Men; OCB 4; Stu dent Advisory Coun cil to Workshop Class Councils 2, 4. Lois Mae Appel; B.S. A p pa re 1 M d se . Trans.: Modesto Jun lor College; ZTA Class Council 2, 3 Rally Comm. 3, 4 URA Hostess 3. Donald Armbruster; B.S.; Personal Mgmt.; APli; Gold K e v; SAM; Welfare Bd., Housing; OCB 4; IFC 3; Lutheran Stu- dent Assoc. 1-4; RCB. John Aposhian; B.S,; General Business; Westminster Club. Elaine Armstrong; B.S.; Home Econo- mics; ON. Home Economics club; AWS Social comm. I. Freshmen were caught in the machinery for the first time duri the men ' s gym. Setting the pace ered inquisatores who simply fol from place to place. wheels of UCLA ng registration in were the bewild- owed the crowd SENIORS 50 1 Robert Armer; A.B.; Music; Trans.: Ore- gon State College; MA: Music Work- shop; University Sym- phony Orch.; Univ. Band. Mervyn Y. Asa-Dor- ian; A.B.; Psych.; Transfer: LACC; Cal- vets; SO. CAM. Sales 3; DAILY BRUIN 3; Varsity, wrestling 3-4. Allyn Ernest Arnold; Charles William Ar- A.B.; History; Trans- nold; A.B.; English- fer: Morgan Park Speech; Venice, Call- junior college, Chi- fornia. cago, Illinois. Lorna Arnold; Transfer: Butler versify, Ind.; Nurses Club. B.A. Uni- Iruln Mary Frances Arnold A.6.; Bus. Ed. Assoc. Class Council 3. 4 XV.. Morris Morgan Ar- nold; B.S.; Produc- tion Management; Walton, Ky.; Trans- fer: Univ. of Cincin- nati; Ohio; SAM. John W. Aucott; B.S.; Marketing; Transfer: Pasadena City col- lege; X . Fred Austin; B. S.; Business Administra- tion; Banking and Fin ance; Rifle. John Austin; B.A.; William Roosevelt Alfred Avins; B.S General Maior; Los Angeles, California. Austin; A.B.; Psy- chology; Transfer: Univ. of Miami, Fla.; Psychology Club. Engineering; New York City, N. Y.; Trans: III. Institute of Tech.; 1A; En- gineering Society; SO CAM staff 2. Charles Aronberg; A.B.; Pre-Med.; AMT A Q; HE; Pre-Med. Assoc, Secty.; State of Calif. Scholarship; SO. CAM. sales staff; DAILY BRUIN. Carlln Axelrod; B.5.; Finance; New York, N. Y.; HA . George Aronek; A.B.; Poll. Sci.; Transfer: Pasadena City col- lege; TA ; Varsity. Soccer 3. 4. Herbert Ernest Axup; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Transfer: Ful- lerton Junior college, California. Mrs. Nan E. A B.S.; Chemistry; F adena, Calif.; Ti fer: Rensselaer I tute, N. Y. Dorothy Babb; A Psychology; L ' Beach Junior colle URA Flying, Clubs 4. 1 " IP Dr. Sproul ' s reception . . . old custom greeted new face Stewart Jennings Bar- Keith Walton Barn- Sidney Hail Bash; Eugene Bassman; Judith Betty Bauer; Philip Dean Bayless; John Baylis; B.S.; Betty Jane Baylor; Joyce Marie Bea let Jr.; B.S.; Indus- ard; B.S.; Subtropic- B.5.; Accounting; Los B.S.; Business Ad- A.B.; Bacteriology; B.S.: Electrical En- Finance; San Bernar- A.B.; Political Sci- A. B.; Psychology; B trial Management; al Horticulture; Ven- Angeles City college; ministration; Boston, New York City, N.Y.; gineering; Oskaloosa, dino, Calif.; AXA. ence; Burbank. Calif.; Geographic Socle Los Angeles, Calif. tura, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; HKA. zA r. Mass.; Navy veteran. ZZ. Iowa. AZA; Masonic Club. 1, 2; Masonic Ck 1, 2; URA Ice Ska Ing Club 1; Cla Council 2, 4. Richard Wallace Dean E. Beaumont; Robert Mark Beck; Martin Beckel; B.S.; Margaret Ann Beck- Valerie Beckwith; Neil Beeder; A.B.; Robert Nicholas Renee Adoree Begl Beamish; B.S.; Mar- A.B.; Geographic So- A.B.; Physics; Long Industrial M a n age- with; B.S.; Account- B.S.; Political Sci- Music; Los Angeles. Beets; A.B. Beverly man; A.B.; Psyche keting; Transfer: Loy- ciety; A V.; Wesley Beach; AMT. ment; U. S. Army ing; AaA; Class ence; AF. Calif.; 4 ' MA; Music Hills, Calif.; Trans- ogy; Los Angele ola Univ., Calif.; Los Foundation; Frosh University, England; Councils 1-4; AWS Education Club; A fer: Univ. of So. Cali- ne. Angeles, Calif.; SN. Orientation comm. 1; Class Council 4; rA. i»HS; German Speech Chorus. 2, 3. Capella Choir 3, 4; Men ' s Glee Club ?. fornia; 4 BK. 186 rbara Babcock; S ■ Apparel Mer- ondlsing: Transfer: erside College, :allf.: A ll; Ap- arel Merchandis g Club; AWS. uce Wendell Baker; .6.; Mathematics: ansfer: Los Angeles ity college. Peter Babin; B.S.; Mechanical Engineer- In; 0 X; Varsity Club, Boxing 3. Carlos Paul .Baker Jr; A. 8.; Sociology; Top- anga; ATi2; Varsity Club, Crew 3; Con- ning Tower 2, 3, 4. Harold Babrov; A. 3.; Physics; Transfer: East Los Angeles Junior college; AN; AMI ' . Evelin Muriel Baker; A.B.; Economics; North Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer: Smith College, Mass. Eva B.S.: fare; Rosa, Justine Baca; Pre-Social Wel- YWCA; Santa New Mexico, Juanita Dolores Bald- win; A.B.: Latin American Studies; El- slnore, Calif. Max Raymond Baca; B.S.; Psychol og y ; Transfer: Los Angeles City college; AMT; 3. 4; Cal. Men. Secty. 2-4. A.B.; : USC; Junella Ball; Music; Transfer: All-U-Sing. Comm.; Music Workshop. Soc. Shm.; Noon Re- cital. Chm.; Dance Recital I. Stanley Bachrack; A.B.; English; HAE, journalism honorary; DAILY BRUIN Sports Ed. 3, Night Ed. 2; RCB Sudent Bd. 3. 4. Joyce Jenkins Bal- lard; A.B.; Pschology; Transfer: Los Angeles City college; A . Lorraine Backes;A.B. Apparel Design Transfer: Phoenix Jun ior college. Ariz. AHA; A C a p e II a Choir 4; Class Coun- cil 4; Ski, Flying. Robert Edward Bal- ser; A.B.; Advertis- ing Art; Los Angeles, Calif.; DAILY BRUIN t, 2; Scop. I; SO. CAM. I. Robert Martin Bagby; Evorine Cordelia B.S.; Insurance; Glen- Baggett; A.B.; Socl- dale, California. ology; Transfer: Sal- inas Junior college, Calif.; AAX. Frederic Irwin Bar- bour; B.S.; Business Administration - Fin- ance; Carmel, Calif.; Donald Barrett; A.B.; Political Sci.; Rep- at-large; Fr. Class Pres.; Council, I, 2, 3, 4; Uni. Camp; BBII. f ' lnia Behrens; BS.; mglish; Sierra Ma- ; Class Council 4. •Jorman Emil Belti; .B.; History; Chl- :ago, 111.; Transfer: V. of Illinois. Jack Anthony Bell; A.B.; Meteorology; Chattanooga, Tenn.; U. S. Air Force (con- tract student). Ruth Marie Benjamin; Tasos Nicholas Bel- esis; B.S.; Business Education; Lowe! I , Mass.; Transfer; Glendale Junior col- lege, Calif. Fred Arno Bender; B.S.; Electrical En- English-General Ele- glneering; Holly- mentary; Transfer: wood, Calif, neerlng Honor et, Secty. 4. Engi Socl- Stanford University Calif.; ZTA; DAILY BRUIN, News Bureau A T Ed. Hon. James Bruce Bell; A.B.; Economics; Au- gusta, Ga.; Transfer: Long Beach City col- lege, Calif. Joseph Lyon Bennett; A.B.; History; Trans- fer: Glendale Juni- or college; 0AX. Theresa Marie Bello; A.B.; Spanish; Brook- lyn, New York; SAH. Robert Arthur Ben- nett; B.S.; Public Health; Transfer: San- ta Monica City col- lege; IN; UCLA Public Health Asso- ciation. Leon Belshin; B.S.; Health and Public Health Education; Boston, Mass.; Trans- fer: Suffolk Univer- sity. Mass.; AEIT. Sue Bennett; A.B.; English; Los Angeles. Calif.; A . One of the outstanding contributions of Dr. Dyk- stra ' s administration at UCLA was the close feeling between the students and faculty which he en- couraged by annual receptions held at the begin- ning of each fall sennester. SENIORS 50 O James Fredolf Ben- Ryland Reese Ben- Doreen Elaine Ben- Rachelle Benvenlste; Jonas Beraru; A.B.; Paul Bercovitz; B.S.; Patricia G. Berger; John Francis Berg- Elaine son; A.B.; Advertis- son; A. B.; Geo- ton; A.B.; interior A.B.; Apparel Mer- Mathematics; Los An- Finance; Los Angeles, A.B.; Art {Special mann; A.B.; Geo- man; ing Art; Van Nuys; graphy; W h i tt i er : Design; Swim Club 1, chandising; Transfer: geles. Calif.; Finance Soci- Secondary Creden- graphy; Los Angeles, Eleme AE. Transfer: Fullerton Jr. college; Geographic Society; YMCA; Wes- ley Foundation. 3; Los Angeles. Los Angeles City col- lege; ' ZZ. ety. tial); Los Angeles. Calif.; Geographic Society 2-4. geles. Angel Gideon Berman; B.S.; Nancy Lee Berman; Marlon Marguerite Todd Gilman Bernard- Harold Bernstein; Nancy Susan Bernt; Wesley George Ber- Vene Marie Berta; Bruce Production Manage- B.S.; Accounting; Bernal; A.B.; Span- ing; B.S.; Account- A.B.; Zoology: Los B.S.; Home Econom- ry; B.S.; General A.B.; Theater Arts; A.B.; mem ' ; International Chicago, III.; SO. ish; Los Angeles, ing: Transfer: Santa Angeles, Calif.; Hil- ics; IK; ON; Home Business; C o v i n a, Santa Barbara; Trans- Los A House. CAM. 2; OCBsecty. Calif.; Transfer: Los Monica City college; lel. Economics Club, SO. Calif. fer: Univ. of Mary- lege. 1. 2; Hillel 1. Angeles City college; Bn. CAM. 1. land. Md.; Z H: AMP; II Circulo Ital- Campus Theater 2-4; iano. Kap Bells 4. Selma Bep A.B.; Gener. ntary; Los Ai Transfer: Lc es City colleg ' David Bert English; Tran ngeles city co i Sun dial memorial ... a time saving gift to UCLA fro 4 Elwood Francis Sylvia Adele Bloom; Nancy Blostein; B.S.; Robert Blumenthal; Blondfield; B.S,; B.S.; Home Econom- Apparel Design; A.B.; General; Los Los Angeles; AE4 ; Pan-Hellenic Angeles,_ Calif.; Ma- Economlcs Council 2. Chemistry; Holly- wood, California; Transfer: Santa Mon- ica city college. Home Club 3, 4. Donald Dwight Bo- Martin Bondar; melsler A.B.; General Engineering; I Business; Q; AK . lyn. New Yorlc. sonic Club; Scab- board Blade; Con- ning Tower. B.S.; Mariorie Rosalind Wellington Bonner, rook- Bone; A.B.; Sociolo- Jr.; B.S.; General gy; Transfer: Pasa- Business; Los Ange- dena city college. les, Calif.; 4»rA; AK ' I ' ; SO CAM I. Ronald Blumer; 6.S.; General Business; Long Beach, Calif.; SAM. Louise Bonnett; B.S.; Physical Education; Riverside, Calif.; Transfer: Stephens College, Mo.; A I ; Class Council 3. Janice Marie Blum- hof; B.S.; Apparel Design; IK; Interna- tional House 4; Slav- ic Club 4; Westmin- ster Club 1-4. Octave Bonomo; A.B.; Music; Pitts- burgh, Pa.; 4 MA; Orchestra 2; Band I; A Capella Choir I . Marilyn Esther BIy; A.B.; Gen ' l Elem. Ed.; Women ' s Glee Club I, 2; URA Bruin Swim Show 2. Ice Skating Club I ; Masonic Club. George Bonorris; A. B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Ange- Eliiabeth Lou Boggs; B.A.; History; On- tario, Calif.; Trans- fer: Univ. of ern Calif. Class Council South- AXfi; 3. les city college; Capella Choir I. Jim Steve Bonorris; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: John Mul A College; A Cappella Choir I. Joseph R. Botker 6.S.; Agriculture S u b t r o p. Hort. Trans:: Univ. of Neb. ZBT; Agriculture Club. Pres.; House mngr Assoc. 3. Jacqueline Boone; 6.S.; English; Xfi; Pres. 4; Shell Oar 3. 4; Panhellenic Council 4; Jr. Prom., dec. chm. 3; SO CAM. Scop 2. ( 183 a V e r n e Norma ejel; A.B.; Apparel ' esign; Trans: LACC; ' AX; Masonic Club; Westminster Club; apparel - Merchan- Club. »avtd Miller Biork; uB.; Geography; herman Oaks; PA. Sigurd Beuchel; A.B. English; Los Angeles California. Robert William Black; A.B.; ;G e o I o q y; Trans.: Glendale Col- lege. William Bigelow; B.S.; Marketing; AXA; SAM; IFC; Masonic Club; SO CAM Adv. staff; AMS Rally Dance 2; Crew 4; URA Ski. William Black; A.B. Poli. Sci.; Transfer Brown Military Acad CalIf.;A14 ; ROTC 4 Scabbard Blade I A Capella Choir 2 Crew I . Phyllis Ruth Billings; A.B.; General Elem- entary; Transfer: Glendale iunior col- I eg e; XS2; OCB Sectyl. Sallianne Blackard; B 5.- Office Manage- ment; 0 A; OCB Secty 2; Red Cross I. Bruce Leonard Bil- son; A.B,; Theater Arts; Hollywood Campus Theater 1-4; Dance Recital 2 Class Council I . Melvin Blackburn; B. S.; Accounting; Transfer: Chaffey College: Accounting Club; BPl. Patrick Birdsall; A.B.; English; Beverly Hills. Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles city college. John Arden Blanche; B.S.; Marketing; Glendale; Society for Advancement of Management, Secty. Stanley Birdsall; B.S. ; Physical Education; Pomona, Calif-; Transfer: Northern 111. State Teachers ' Col- lege; PE Major club. Maxine Blanchette; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Toronto. Canada. Beverly Bittle; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Holly- wood. California; UCLA Masonic Club. Harry Blank; A.B.; Public Service; Pitts- burgh. Pa.; UCLA Society for Public Administration. Anne Louise Bittner; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Gardena; Trans- fer: Compton junior college; URA Ski Club: Women ' s PE Club. Lane Burton Blank; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Track. Cross Country 1-3; Orienta- tion Comm. 2, 3; Class Council I. 2. ithe class of ' 47. • Uam Borts; B.S.; -leerlnq; Los ■■-■s. Calif. larian Lucille Bown; . Spanish; Trans- : Los Angeles city lege; Plymouth lub 2. Joan Ruth Boschan; 6.S.; Apparal Design; Los Angeles, Calif.; URA Tiller Sail. Lee Meyers Bows; A.B.; Elementary Cur- riculum; lAT. Eugene Alfred Bos- ton; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Pre-Med. So- ciety; Scabbard Blade. Mary Bernice Bracco; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif. Burton Botnick; A.B. Political Science Transfer: Los Ange les city college; Wei fare Bd. 3. Harold Bracken; A.B. ; Economics; ' tK Scabbard Blade; Advanced Air ROTC; Football. Jewel Bottger; A.B.; Art; Covlna; IK; Trans: Los Angeles city college: Geo- graphic Society; Ed- ucation Club; Ma- sonic Club. Nancy Bradley; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Santa Barbara. M. Alma Bowles; B.S.; Recreation; YWCA 3; Dean ' s comm. l:Assoc. Rec. Students. Press 3; Prtynean 3; Dance Wing, Bus. mgr. William Thomas Bradshaw; A.B.; Art; Oakland. Calif.; AE. Making sure that UCLA will never forget the Senior class of 1947, the class presented a sun- dial to their Alma Mater. DR. DYKSTRA accepted It, in behalf of the student-body, from the 1947 Senior Class President TONY CARSOLA. SENIORS 50 R. Norman Braine; Phyllis Miller Bratter; B. S.; Engineering; A.B.; General Elem- Los Angeles; 4»A0. entary; Los Angeles. Harvey B r a I m a n; A.B.; Mathematical Statistics, IIME, math honorary; Music comm. H i II e I , and Arts Benjamin William Braunstein; A.B.; Hist.; Trans: San Diego State; EH; Bruin Rifle; Hlllel. Bray; Robert Ellsworth Magdalena F I ores Royal Broberg; B.A.; Suzanne Brock; Brewer; A. B,; History; Bristol; A. B.; English; General Maior; Los Apparel Merch Transfer; Los Ange- Angeles, California. SCOP, ass ' t, les state college; mgr.; Red Tarzana, Calif.; AFSi. Cosmos Club; Inter- national Association. fund chm.; Ski. ish Clubs 2, 3; Council I, 2. B.S.; AP; bus. Cross, Span- Class Rosalie Joy B.S.; General ness; Be 1 1 f 1 o we r; Transfer: Long Beach junior college ' tX©. Lester D. Brockett; A.B.; Geology; Whlt- tier; Z . Robert Breeze; B.S.; Jack Breneman; A.B.; Engineering, Mechan- Industrial Design; ical; Huntington Transfer: Univ. of Wash.; Masonic Club Park , Max Brenner; B.S.; Finance; Atlantic City, N. J. Jean dahl; Marilyn Bro- A.6. General Elementary; AAX; President 3; Inter- varsity Christian Fel- lowship. 4;Varsity Club, Crew 2, 3. Barbara Carol Bro- der; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Transfer: Los Angeles city college. Elsie A.B.; sign; geles. Rae Breslow Interior De West Los An Calif. Arnold Brown; A.B.; English; Culver City; Calif. Charlotte Brown A.B. Psychology; Lo Angeles, Calif. P Convocation time ... no classes for students on th Frank Jackson Burns Alfred Parker Bur- King Emmanuel Bur- Evelyn Frances Bur- John A. Bushnell; George William But- Woodley Owen But- Marshall Kies Byrd; A.B.; Political Sci- John Sherida Byrnes Jr.; B.S.; Ac counting; ATSJ; Rail Committee 1, 2, 3, 4 Jr.; A.B.; Pol. Scl. roughs Jr.; B.S.; In- stein; B.S.; Market- ton; A.B.; German; A.B.; English; Trans- ler; B.S.; Account- ler Jr.; A.B.; Eng- (Pre-Legal); AXA; In- terfrat. Council 2; dustrial Managemt.; Indiana Univ.; AKE; ing; Hollywood, ASA; A4 A; German fer: San Diego city ing: Transfer; Ohio lish; Abilene, Tex.; ence; Cal-Men. 2; Club vice-pres. college; Z+; Pres. 4; State University; Trans.: Hardin Sim- Welfare Bd. Hous- Yeoman; Gold Key; Interf rater nity Coun- Interfraternity Coun- BrS; Accounting mon Univ.. Tex.; i n g Chairman 1 ; Band 2; Chorus 1. Homecoming 3. cil 4; Scabbard and cil 1; Swimming 1. Society. AKE. Blade; Class Council. Patricia Gaboon; Harry Rrckard Cal- Grace Margaret Cal- James Callas; B.S.; Ronald Bruce Cam- Bobette Camp; B.S.; Patricia Campbell; Margaret Louise Margaret GayCamp bell; A.B.; Sociology Los Angeles. B.S.; Education:AAA; iri; A.B.; Psvchology; lahan; A.B.; English; Production Manage- eron; A.B.; Zoology; Bus. Adm.- Personnel A.B.; Sociology; AZ, Campbell; A.B.; Psy- Campus Chest, solic- Transfer: Univ, of Ro- Oak Park, III.; Trans- ment; Transfer: Ful- Los Angeles, Calif.; Mgmt.; Student Exec- Secty. 3; OCB Secty. chology; North Hol- lywood, Calif.; AFA. itations chm. 3; SO. chester, New York. fer: Loyola U., III. lerton Junior college; HAX; NSA Speakers utive Bd.; AWS Pres. 1 - 3; Homecoming CAM. 1, 2; Class Society for Advance- Bureau 3; Class 4; Spurs, Key and Show Secty. 4; SO. Council 1-3: Y Fresh- ment of Manage- Council 4. Scroll: YWCA Cab- CAM. 3; URA Bridge men Club 1. ment. inet. Club 3; Newman. 190 1 4 4 Ijohn William Brown ■jr; A.B.; Political IScience; Trans: Kent ■ State Unlv, O; Bruin ■ Band; SO CAM ICopy staff; Pre-Legal ■Association. iRavmond Albert Bu- Ichanan; B.S.; Elec- r i c a I Engineering; ■ a I h a m ' b r a, Cali- ntornia. Robert Brown; B.S.; Accounting; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley, Univ. of Southern Calif.; UCLA Accounting SocieiV; Fr. V-P. Leonard Sannuel Buell; A.B.; English; Transfer: Los Ange- les city college; Mo- tor Sports Club; Scop, Contributing Ed 4. Patricia Olsen Browne; Colleen Claire Brow- Evelyn L. Brownstone; Robert Nigel Bruce; Esther Brucker; A.B.; Marjorie Bruer; A.B.; Jean Elizabeth Bry- B.S.; Physical Educa- nell; A.B.; French; A.B.; Bacteriology - A.B.; English-Speech; Psy.; Trans.: Univ. Interior Design; an; Appar. Merch. tion; AOII; URA, AMP; lang. honor- Psychology (Pre- Council iBIuffs, Iowa; of Minn.; Los Ange- Trans.: Long Beach Gen. Elem.; Trans.: Pres. 4; SEC; URA ary; Ul ; Le Cercle med}; Pre-Med As- Transfer: Long Beach les. city college; AE; Stephens College, Rec. Comm. CAM; Francais. sociation. city college; DAILY FAX. Mo-: KAB. A W S Philanthropic, BRUIN Editor 4. Doll comms. Charles Edward Buie; Berge BulbuMan; Leslie C. Burg; Jo Ann Burkett; A.B.; Paul Howard Burk- Kevin George Burne; Edith Margaret Bur- A.B.: Mathematics; A. B.; Philosophy: B.S.; Personnel Man- Primary Education hart; A.B.; Zoology; A.B.; Psychology; nett; B.S.; Public San Bernardino, Transfer: Fresno State agement and Inter- (Kindergarten); San- Transfer: Glendale Transfer: George Health N ursing ; Calif.; Transfer: San college; NSA, Policy nal Relations; Trans- ta Ana; AAA. College; Pre-Med. Pepperdlne College. Transfer: Huntington Bernardino valley Board 4; NSA Area fer: Univ. of Calif. Association. Memorial Hospital; college. Student Conference 4. at Davis; Geog. So- ciety; Varsity Club. Bruin Nurses, uad at this occasion m Lucille Irene Cannp- Roger Willard Can- bell; A.B.; Latin- non Jr.; B.S.; Ac- |A m eri c a n Affairs; counting; Los An- i:K; SAH; Spanish geles; lAE. ub. Nancy Bashor Ca- paiu; A.B.; Geogra- phy; I n g I e w o o d ; A AX. Marilyn Carlson; Beverly Mai Carmen; Robert Lewis Carna- |A.B.; General Ele- A.B.; Music; Trans- han; A.B.; Meteorol- nentary; Huntington fer: Los Angeles City ogy; Molten Kansas; Beach. Calif.; Trans- college; AMP; • B: Transfer: St. Louis Her: Long Beach City Glee Club 4; Mad- Univ., Mo.; Masonic college: AtfrT. Treas. rigal Singers 3; Royce Affiliate Club, Wes- Hall Concerts. ley Foundation. Ardis Susanne Cap- Ian; B.S.: Apparel Merchandising; Port- land, Ore.; AE-I . Richard Carncross; M.B.A.; Account! ng- Finance; Graduate transfer: Southern Meth. Univ., Texas; ATfi; AK ; Rally comm. Cynthia Robe rts Capp; A.B.; Theatre Arts; OCB 2, 3; Cam- pus Theatre 1-3, Jack Adiing Carr; A.B.; Economics; Bur- bank. Calif.; ATQ. Elizabeth Jane Carey; A. 8.; English; Se- attle. Wash.; Trans- fer: U. of Wash.; Twin Pines Co-op. Club. Justine Joanne Carr; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Sec- ond Assistant Office Manager. Increased enrollment was evidenced by the throng of students crowding the Quad to hear the wel- coming words of Dr. Dylcstra at the Provost ' s Con- vocation, d tradition during Orientation Weeic In which the entire campus partook. SENIORS 50 O Dolores Olga Carrll- lo; B.S.; Bacteriol- ogy; Transfer; Fuller- ton Junior colege; Whittier, California; 0 i»A. Betty Lou Center; A.B.; English; AMI ' ; Los Angeles; I BK. Raoul Michael Car rillo; A.B.; Polltica Science; Transfer: Stanford Univ. Calif.; ex, Pres. 3; Inter- fraternity Council. Philip Allan Center; A.B.;Poli. Sci.; Hl. AMI ' ; Los Angeles; 4 BK. Ralph Carter; B I Physical Educati Los Angeles, Cal Raphael Chai B.S.; Art; AE; Angeles. Doyle Dewayne Ca- sey; B.S.; Production Mngemnet.; Pomona; Transfer: Mt. San An- tonio Junior college; Society for Advance- ment of Mngement. Jack Albert Challa- combe; B.S.; Chem- istry; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; AXS. Thomas Castle; B.S.; Business Administra- tion: Transfer: Occi- dental College; SAE. Pat Chambers; B.A.; Panhellenic; Class Councils 1 , 2 ,3, 4; r B. Walter Clayton Gates; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Transfer: Geo. Washington Univer- sity. Washington. D, C. Joseph Newton Cat- tern; B.S.; Banking and Finance; River- side, Calif.; Z . Joanne Frances Cyrus John Charters; Chapel; A.B.; Ap- B.S.; Poll. 5ci.;Trans- parel Design; A AIT; fer: University of Southern Campus Portland; Camas, Art Staff I; Ingle- Washington, wood. Elizabeth Ann Caw- rey; A.B.; Kindergar- ten Primary; AXS2; Vice - Pres. 3; Red Cross; Class Coun. 2. Carol Elizabeth Chesemore; A-B. Psychology; Trans. Compton College Compton, Calif. Dean Hyman Cayoi B.S.; Prod. Managd ment: Transfer: Pas adena City college Society for the Ad vancement of Man agement. Ralph Walter Chrisl iansen; B.S.; Engi neerlng Society; On tario, Oregon. v Jfj ,- L WiMMB Rooters cops . . . port of new enthusiasm for a newp Marilyn Claire Coh- en; B.S.; Apparel Design; " I ' ll; Class Council 2; Hlllel; Apparel Design and Merchandising Club. Robert Myers Cole- man; B.S.; Finance- Business Administra- tion; SN; Los Ange- les, California. Saul Cohen; A.B.: Political Science EZ; Pres. Pre Legal Association Bruin Columnist I SCOP Associated Ed- itor 3. Roger Coleman;A.B. Theater Arts; Trans.: Univ. of Colorado ZBT; Theater Arts ternity Council ActivlTles Bd, Pres appointee; Ski Club Dolores Dubbs Coh- lan;- A.B.; English Speech; Detroit, Mich.; Transfer: Univ. of Michigan. Charles Robert Col- well; B.S.; Finance; Pres. ZN; Interfra- Milton Cohn; B.S.; Business Administra- tion; Office Manage- ment; l»En; Transfer: Roosevelt College, Illinois. James Arthur Col- lins;; B.S.; Civil En- gineering; Arcadia, Calif.; B0n; Varsity Club, Track 2, Cross Country 2, 3. Baruch Joseph Coh- on; A.B.; Theatre Arts — Motion Pic- tures; Transfer: Pasa- dena Playhouse; Campus Theatre 3, 4; SCOP. Jodeane Collins; A.B.; P r e-L e g a I; Trolls; Hershey Hall. Pres. 4; Dorm Coun- cil, Vlce-pres.; Unl- Camp, All-U- Open House comms. A. Shirley Co I a ia n ni ; B.5.; Apparel Mer- chandising; AFA; SO CAM Organization staff; Elections com. 1-3; Class Councils 4. James Wood Colt, 111; B.S.; Personnel and Industrial Rela- tions; Transfer: Santa Monica city college; AK ' I ' . Ernest Wilbur Cola- han; B.S.; General Business; Transfer: San Bernardino Val- ley college; Romo- land, California. Albert Leiand Comts- key; A.B.; Meteorol- ogy; Transfer: Uni- versity of Colorado; Masonic Affiliate Club. Edward Coleman; A.B.; Bacteriology; ZBT; Football I; A Capella Choir. Vera Marie Comis- key; A.B.; Political Science; Sherman Oaks; AAII. pres.; Class Council 2-4. Richard Gilchrist Coleman; B.S.; Ac- counting; Sri; AK ; SO CAM, SCOP BRUIN photographer 2-4. Barbara Gale Con- nell; A.B.; History; Los Angeles; AAA. 192 1! d y m o n d Clanci; Mathematics; nta Monica; Trans- Santa Monica college. win Faye Clemmer; " .; Art Education; ewood, California. Edward Harris Clark; B.S.; Subtropical Horticulture; Comp- ton; Trans.: Compton College; Agricultural Club. Robert C I i t h e r o; A.B.; Psych.; 0X. Pres. 3; NSA comm.; Jr. Prom. 3; Sloppi- cana chm.; Varsity Club, Secty; Wres- tling team, capt. Laurance Clark; B.S.; Physical Education; Trans.: San Bernar- dino jr. college, eZ: ' i ' EK; Cal. Club 3;Club Council; Swim Show, Director. Thomas Leroy Cloer Jr.; A.B.; Meterol- ogy; Transfer: Fresno glewood State college; Ma- sonic Affiliate Club. Richard Roy Clark; A.B.; Geology; Trans- fer: Pasadena junior college; Geological Society of UCLA; Monterey Park, Cali- fornia. Henry Enos Coates; B.S. ' Marketing; In- Bruce Alan Clarke; A.B.; Art; AK; Bev erly Hills, California. Jack Logan Coburn; A.B.; Spanish; Wood- land Hills; AMI ' . Clifford Eugene Clarke; A.B.; Pre- Med.; Transfer; Compton I.e.; Pre- m e d . Association; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Robert Earl Cody; A. 8.; English-Speech; English Honorary; Huntington Beach. Howard James Clau- dino; B.S.; Business Administration - Marketing: Transfer: Bakersfield College; Society for the Ad- vancement of Mgmt. Arthur Donald Coh- en; A.B.; Economics; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Mary Lou Cleland; A.B.; Sociology; AZ; Soc. chm; SO CAM staff; OCB Secty URA Hostess Bridge Club; man Club. Doris Cohen; Accounting: Los An geles, California. URA New- B.S.; Helena Anne Clem- ensen; B.S.; Apparel Design; Trans.; U. of Calif, at Berke- ley; Neva Hall vice- pres. 3; SCOP; AWS Doll Contest 1-2. Lee Cohen; A.B.; Economics; TE " : Gold Key: Yell Lead- er 2-4; AMS Execu- tive Bd. 2, 3; Varsity Club, Crew I ; Class Councils 2-4. Ldy Conroy; oils; Ar. A.B.; Laurance Earl Coons; A.B.; History; Trans- fer: Santa Monica city college; YMCA 2-4. Ethel Cooper; A.B.; Art Education -Paint- ing; Class Council 3; Los Angeles. Cali- fornia. anley Cooper; George Cor mack; B.; Poli. Scl.; B.S.; Business Ad- ooklyn. N. Y.; Ill; ministration; AXA; House 3; Interna- ASUCLA Photogra- nal Relations Club phy; Varsity Club, 4; NSA Speakers ' Tennis 2-4; Class reau 2. Council 1-3. Kenneth L a V e r n Cornelison; B.5.; Per- sonnel Management and Industrial Rela- tions; Transfer: San Diego State col- lege; ATfi; SAM. Gordon Cooper; A. B.; Economics; EU; Pre-Legal So- ciety; Class Council 4. Walter John Cornell; A.B.; History; Trans.; Cornell Univ.. N. Y.; Syracuse, N. Y.; Cal Vets 3, 4; SCOP Ad- vertising Association 4; " I ' BK. Janet Cooper; B.S.; Phys. Education; XSJ; WPE Ciu-b; TrOllS; Class Council 4. Arnold Aaron Corn- feld; B.S.; Industrial Management; Santa Monica; UCLA Hillel Council. Ro bert Gordon Cooper; B.S.; Mar- keting; Los Angeles, California. Charlotte K a d e s h Cornfeld; A.B.; So- ciology; UCLA Hillel Foundation, Designed to aid the new students in adjusting to campus life and initiate them into the various activities, Orientation Weelc opened each semester. In order to get in the football spirit Bruins had to buy new rooter ' s caps. I!Sx-5 SENIORS 50 O Jerome Alfred Corn- gold; B-S.; Business Administration- Corp- orate Finance; AN; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. M a r i o r I e Claire Crapster; A.B.; Mu- sic; Pasadena; Dorm Council; A Capella Choir 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Tiller Sail 3. Joseph Cor+ese, B.S. Accounting; C a I Vets; Los Angeles. Rose Costa; B.A.; General Major; Los Angeles, California. Lois Ann Crawford; B.S.; pparel Mer- chandising; KA0; AWS Secretariate 1; Model Josie I; Class Council I, 4. Jane Crawford; Junior Council A.B.; Joan Marian Court- ney; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles. Burt Crausman; A.B.; Psychology: Los An- geles, California. Anne Louise Covell; A.B.; Spanish IK; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Class Council 4. Jerry Craycroft; A.B.; English; North Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer; Los Angeles cli ' y college . Daniel Alfred Vaughn Cowan; B.S.; Mar- keting - Business Ad- ministration; Class Council 3; Rally Committee 2, 3, 4; Christian Sci. Org. Joan Creagh; A.B.; Apparel Design; NSA Foreign Student Orientation 2; AV S PhilanthopY, Model Josie 2, 3; Spurs t; TrOIIS 4, 3; Council. Kenneth Alton Cox; B.S.; Industnal Man- agement; La Cana- da; Transfer; Pasa- dena iunior college; Engineering Society. Juanita Evangelene Cresap;B.S.; Bus. Ad- min. -Office Manag.; AOn; Trans.: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; Class Council 3; Esther Marie Crab- tree; A.8.; English; A ! ?; Los Angeles, California. William Longstretii Cripps; B.S.; Engi- neering; Trans.; Los Angeles cii " y college; Engineering Society, Vice-pres 3; Pres. 4; Ski Club 3. Larry Dale Crandall B.S.; Accounting; Sai Diego, California Transfer: San DIegc state college; Ac counting Society. Walter M a II o r ■ Crooks Jr.; B.S Aeronautical Engl neering; AT; Engi peering Society. Beauty reigned . . . with southern hospitality at biggest fi Lee Andre Davis; B. S.; Accounting; Sn; BrS;AK l ' ; Bruin Rowing Club I. 4; Varsity Club. 3, 4; Finance Society 4; Class Council 3, 4. Pat Deighton; B.A.; Advertising Art; HB ; Trolls; Holly- wood, Russell Horace Joseph Cookson Day Dawe; B.S.; Engineer- Jr.; A. B.; Zoology ing; Engineering So- and Chemistry; Trans- clety; Masonic Club, fer: Elmhurst Col lege. III.; Pre-Medical Association 3. 4. William Deitel; A.B.; Theatre Arts; Los Angeles, Calif.; Campus Theatre 1-3; U R A Folk Dance Club 3. 4. Vincent French Del- marter; A.B.; Music; AT; MA; Orchestra 1-3; Band 1-4. Muriel Lorine Dean; A. B.; Psychology: AMT; Chicago, III. Sinclair Bowen Del- lastatious; B.S.; Pub- lic Health; Transfer: William Mary col- lege; 4»£K; Crew 4; Track 3; Tiller Sail 3, 4. Robert Walter De- Celle; B.S.; Engi- neering; Transfer: Glendale College; Burbank, California. Robert Joseph Del- lenback; A.B.; Zool- ogy; Los Angeles, California. Kent DeChambeau; A.B.; Poll. Sci.; Trans- fer: Univ. of Nev.; P re - Leg a I Assoc; Scabbard Blade; International R e I a - tlons Club. Richard David De Luce; A.B.; Political Science; HS; niA; Pre - Legal Associa- tion; Scabbard and Blade; «DK. Camillo Thomas De Coro; A.B.; Zoology; Tra nsf e r : Riverside Junior college; " I !. Margaret De Nevers; A. B.; Psychology; Ki ' Z; Welfare Board. Student Library com- mittee; President ' s Council; Dance Re- cital 2; URA 1, 2. Edward Deeb; A.B.; Psychology; Burbank, California; AN; Cal. Vets Steering Com- mittee. Edwin John Denker Jr.; B.S.; Finance - Business Administra- tion; Los Angeles, Calif.; Sn. Charles Deiber; B.S.; Gen. Business; Schen- ectady, N. Y.; Trans- fer: Indiana Univ. Robert Dennis; B.S.;, Business Administra- tion-Marketing; AKE.I 194 iltiMi erlin Crouch; A.B.; story; Bruin Band ; Men ' s Glee Club 4; Wesley Founda- n. Jacque Curotto; A.6.: General ; Los An- geles, aldine Oaitch; John Sinclair Dalley; Sociology; Ma- A.B.; Zoology; Pre- kon, Wis.; Transfer: Medical Association, of Wis.; AE J ' : Pres. 4; Council of lUIN society news Organizations Presl- feff: IZFA. dents A. Irene Curran; 8.$.; Physical Education; Bakersfield; AAII; Class Council 3. George Dalion Jr.; A.B.; English: Xi ' ; Los Angeles, Calif. Philip Curran; A.B.; Economics (pre- leg- al); KZ] Gold Key HAE; ASA; BRUIN Bus. Mgr. 2; Circu- lation 3; SO CAM Sales Mgr. 3. Beatrice Irene Dal- zell; B.S.; Nursing; BRUIN Nurse Club; Santa Monica. Charles Richard Currey; A.B.; Politi- cal Science; K1; Scabbard Blade; Yeomen; Westminster Club. William James Dani- els; B.S.; Industrial Management; Society for Advancemeni ' of Management, Treas, 3. Pres. 4. John Corrigan; B.S.; Physical Education; San Jose, California; Transfer: Fullerton iunior college; Base- boll. Leslie Clifford Curtis Frank Cushing; Jr.; A.B.; Account- ing; AXA; nAE; SO CAM 1-3, Engravings Ed 3; DAILY BRUIN Senior Edition Ed 4; High School Day. Economics; go; Kl. B.S.; Sally Cutler; A.B.; Die- Senior Council; Jun- ior Council; AAA. Thomas Mellinger Joan Lores Daus; Dant; Mathematics; A. B.; Psychology; nME; Los Angeles, KA; Model Josle 3. California; BK. 4; Secretarlet 1, 2; Elections 2, 3; Ori- Bernard Davis; B.5.; Business Administra- tion; Transfer: Univ. of Portland, Ore.; AEII; Class Council Helen Elaine Davis; A.B.; Hollywood, California; History; KA; Spurs 2; Class Council 3, 4. fjntatlon 2, 4; Class 3. 4; Jr. Prom Coun- Counclls 2, 4. cH 3; Sr. Privileges. .. 1 Icqueline " Poll. Rep. Jntion; I Icial chm. Dennis; Sci.; IK; I ' o Con- House. 4; UCLA J = legate to Interna- -.ral Rel. Conf. 4. titia Marie Derus; German; Trans- Santa Monica +y college; AOIl; A; URA Exec. Bd. Madrigal 3, 4; mecomlng Show 4. Geraldine Densmore; A.B.; Math.; Trans- fer: Iowa State col- lege; X13: Bowling Club, Pres. (Iowa). Joseph Salvatore De Sena; B.S.; Account- ing; Falrvlew, New Jersey; Mr. Mrs. Bruin Club. Lane Denton; A.B. Political Science Transfer: Lassen Jun ior college, Calif. Emy Lou de Silva; B.S.; Apparel De- Sign; M; Apparel Club Band 3; Or- Martin Derderian; B.S.; Chemistry; Los Angeles, Calif. Eleanor Cecilia Des- mond; A.B.; General Elementary; Transfer: Long Beach City col- lege; ZTA; A-tT. Charlane Derrick; A.B.; Music. Psychol- ogy; AlH; AMP; Mu- sic Honorary; A Cap- ella Choir; UCLA Woman ' s Glee Club. Robert Ncal Deter; A.B.; Economics; Worland, Wyoming; Acacia. Eva Derthick; B.A.; General Major; Los Angeles, California. June Barbara De Wees; A.B.; Business Education; Marion, Iowa; AMT; Bruin Band 1-4; A Capella Choir 1-4. Football season brought Homecoming . . . and on hand to greet the alumni were the four queen attendants. With " C you all down South " Icey- noting the theme, a gala Homecoming Week was enjoyed by all. SENIORS ' 50 Robert Henry Dia- mond Jr.; B.S.; En- glneerlng; Santa Monica, California; UCLA Engineering Society. Ruth Dobrin; B.S.; Apparel Merchandis- ing; Transfer: Univ. of Colorado; FAX; Cal. Vei ' s; App. De- sign Merch. Club; Scop Fashion Ed. 2. Dwight Dick; A.B.; Leiters and Science; Los Angeles, Calif. Howard Grant Doh- len; A.B.; Geologv; Edgeley, North Dak.; Transfer: Univ. of Wash., Carroll Col- ege, Mont., and SMCC; Geol. Charles Victor Dick- man; B.S.; Market- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; A£ . Helen Adams Dooley; A. B.; Psvchology; AZ; Spurs 2; HAe. education honorary; YWCA 2. 3; Election comm. I, 2. Barry Dickson; B.S.; Subtropical Horticul- ture; Sherman Oaks, Calif.; Transfer: Uni- versity of Calif, at Berkeley; Agriculture Club; Riding Club. Verl Dewain Dotson; A. B.; Meteorology: Monte Vista, Colo.; Transfer: Mesa Junior college, Colo.; U. S. Air Force. James Ernest Dimick; Business Administra- tion; Transfer: Los Angeles City college; TKE. Francis Dowling Jr.; ' S.; Horticulture; Transfer: Chapman College; YWCA Co- op. AZ; Glee Club 4. Michael Allen Dion; B. S.; Accounting; Transfer: Santa Mon- ica City college. Dona Fay Dixon; A.B.; Psychology; Holly- wood, Calif.; Trans- fer: Chapman Col- lege, Calif.; Xn. May Mildred Downs; Samuel Draper, A.B.; A.B.; General; Los French-Speech; Mod- Angeles, Calif, esto. Calif.; IX; Transfer: Columbia Univ., N. Y.; AMT; ITA ; Inter-frat. Jr. Secty. 2, Oratory 4. Herbert Walter Dix- on; A.B.; Theater Arts; Transfer: Univ. of Colorado; Camous Theater; Motion Pic- ture Wing; U R A Photo. Bridge Clubs. Charles Drinkworth; B.S.; Personnel Man- agement; Transfer: Keni ' State U., Ohio; Howard Dobec B.S.; Mechanical glneerlng; Glendc Calif.; UCLA En neering Society. Soph class spirit . ., displayed by cleaning of the se Stanley Eisenberg; B. S.; Accounting; Transfer: Brooklyn College. N. Y.; TA ; BRUIN Night Ed. 2-4; IFC, NSA, Varsity Club, Wrestling 3. Patrick Henry Emery; B.S.; Civil Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, California. Phyllis Anne Elder; A.B.; History; Trans- fer: San Bernardino Valley College; Ph- r a te res , Masonic Club, Hershey Hall. Philip Engel; A.B.; Accounting; Transfer; University of Illinois; Haim Shaul Eliashar B.S.; Business Ad ministration; Jerusa lem, Israel; SAM; Sk Club 3. Jeanne Date Ennes; A.B.; Music; Trans.: Pasadena city col- lege; A ; Woman ' s Glee Club; Orches- tra. Jay Julian Etier; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berke- ley; SAM; Boxing I, 2; Crew I. Beatrice LaVerne Erickson; B.S.; Public Health Nursing; Bruin Nurses ' Club; Internai ' Ional House; Skating Club 4; Ski- ing Club 4. Janet Claire Elliott; A.B.; HlsVory; AZ; Pres. 3; Panhellenic Council 3; DAILY BRUIN I; Scop 2, 3; Class Council 3. Charles Edwin Ernst; B.S.; Marketing; SIT; AK ; Society for Advancement of Management; Foot- ball . Lois Roberta Elliott; A.B.; English; Ingle- wood, California. Dolores Escobar; B.S.; General Ele- mentary; AAA; Los Angeles. Alice Regina Ellis; A. B.; Psychology; Rosemead, Califor- nia; Red Cross Bd. 2- 4; Red Cross Camp Hospital ch. 3, 4; Class Council 4. Virginia Eseudero; A.B.; General Ele- mentary Education; A T 2-4; YWCA; AWS. eriy Ellis; A.B.; Art; KA; Vlce-pres. 3; Secretariat Pres. 2; YWCA Cabinet 3; Coed Aux.; Senior Outing, chm. 4; OCB Secty. I, 2. Marie Eto; B.S.; Of- fice Management; Harbor City. Calif. Vivien Isabel Ell A.B.; English; Shan hai, China; Transfe Los Angeles city cc lege. Earl Evan! Psychology; Beach; Univ. at Berkeley. : A.I L o n of Cal 196 salind Drucker; B.; Sociology; Bev- y Hills. Calif. William Calvin Dud- dy; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; KA; Bri; UCLA Ac- counting Society. Norma Jean Duke; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles. California. Joyce Dumas; B.A.; Z-f-H; Theater Arts Department. jrbara Del Eckford; 6.; Music; San se, Calif.; Transfer: niv. of Calif, at avis; Glee Club; A ipella Choir 3. Wesley Eckhart; A.B.; Theater Arts; Hart- ford. Conn.; Kap Bells. Pres, 4; Cam- pus Theater 1-4. Aaron Paul Edel- man; B.5.; Engineer- ing; Van Nuys, Cali- fornia. Jerry Edelman; B.S.; Gen. Business; Chi- cago, III.; Transfer: Carleton College. Minn.; Rod Gun. Science Fiction Clubs Warren Courtland John Ronald Dunstan; Dunn; B.S.; Mechan- B.S.; Electrical En- ical Engineering; Los gineering; Transfer: Angeles, Calif.; Rifle Los Angeles City col- Team, lege; Engineering So- Mary Lou Durham; A.B.; General Maior; AT; Pasadena. Raymond Eugene Ed- wards; A. B.; Art; Midway City, Calif.; Transfer: S a n t a n a College. Calif.; AE; SO. CAM. Art Staff 4. clety. Gordon Edwards; Joyce Helene Ed- B.S.; Marketing-Bus. wards; A.B.; General Adm.; SAE; AK ' I ' ; Elementary; Los An- Welfare Bd., Trans- geles, Calif.; A T. pori ' ation, chm. 4. SEC Parking comm. 4; Sr. Brunch; Ftbl. Robert Homer Dut- ♦on; A.B.; History; Los Angeles City col- lege. Thilda Amanda Egert- son; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Transfer: Calif. State College. Demetrius Dvoichen- ko-Markov; A.B.; His- tory; Transfer: Univ. of Basel, Switz.; I House, Discussion comm. chm. I; Slav- ic Club. Ann Eisenberg; A.B.; Psychology; Chicago, Illinois; Transfer: Roosevelt Col lege, Illinois. Martin Seymour Fagan; BS ; Market- Accounting; Tr a n s- fer: City College of New York. i II i a m l ans; 6.S.; Jg; Transfer: Pep- :rdine College, lallf.; XAK; Welfare Transportation bmm. eorge Farver; A.B.; Mary Janet Faurot; chology; Cal Vets A. B.; English; Los s. 4; Gold Key; Angeles. Calif. MS Exec. Bd.; esldents " Council; =vchology Club; tudent-Faculty Bd. Robert Augustus Falcon; A.B.; Span- ish; L o s Angeles, California; Cal VeVs. Dell Lorenzo Falls A.B.; Poll. Scl.; Pre Legal Association 3, 4; Cal-Vets; 3, 4 Class Council 4 Football. Charlotte Edith Fed- Frank William Feiler; B.S.; Office Man- B.S, agement-Business Ad- ing minlstrai ' Ion; Los An- geles, California. Civil Engineer AER; Interfra- ternlty Council; En- gineering Society. Cherie Marie Farrell; A.B.; Bacteriology; Burbank, California. Bernard Morris Fe!n- berg; B.S.; Econom- ics; Charleroi, Pa.; Transfer: Univ. of Pittsburgh, Pa.; l»En. Arthur Clarence Far- rington; A.B.; Latin American Studies; Washington, D. C; KA; Cal Vets. Cllone Feld; B.S.; Apparel Design; Trans.: Southern Meth. Univ.. Texas; AE ' ; P a n H e I - I F News Bureau 4; AWS Lderchip 3; Council. Cleaning of the Library Seal by the Sophomores was representative of the higher level of class activity participation. Its shiny surface warranted a standing guard to protect It from marring foot- prints carelessly left behind by passersby. SENIORS 50 Georgia Margaret Gloria Fetterman; Feldman; A.B.; His- tory; AaA; ' t ' Ke; Class Council I. Milton Wayne Flack; A. ence; Calif .; Political S( Los Angeles. AN. A.B.; Gen ' l Elem. Xfi; Key Scroll; YWCA C a b i n et . OCB Secty; AWS Model Josle; Class Council 4. Patricia Flaherty; A.B.; Geography; SK; YWCA; Scop 3; Canterbury Club 2, 4; Class Council 3, 4; Jr. Prom. Ca+ - lina Day comms. 3. Mary Adell Fenn; B.S.; Home Econom- ics; Grangevil le, Idaho; Tra nsfer: Idaho State Teach- ers ' College; 0T; Home Ec, URA. Leontine Ruth Flam; A.B.; General; Los Angeles. California. Arthur Eugene Fet- terling Jr.; B.S.; Business Administra- tion - Marketing; Transfer: Riverside junior college; K£. Richa Flam; ing; Calif. d Stanley B.S.; Account- Los Angeles. ; SAM. Jerome Kenyon Fields; B.S.; Account- ing; Hollywood, Calif.; ZBT; Boxing team I; Class Coun- cil 4. Martin N. Fleishman; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California. Maria Figueroa; Daniel Robert Finn; Earlene Taylor Fln- A.B.; Spanish; Los A.B.; Economics; Los nerty; B.S.; Long Angeles, Calif.; Angeles, Calif.; Cal Beach. Calif.- BRuIN AXQ; OCB 2; Class Vets; Pre-Legal Asso- Nurses ' Club. Council 2-4. ciation. John Gordon Flett A.B.; Poll. ScI.; KZ Pres. 4; Elections Bd. ' chm. 3; Interfratern- ity Council, Exec. Secty 4. Stewart Edward Fliege; A. B.; Psy- chology; Van Nuys, Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Penn.; Acacia. Masonic Club; 4 BK. Philip Flickinger; B.S.; Accounting; Twenty Nine Palms; Al . George Fitzgera A.B.; Economics; hambra, Calif.; AT nKA; Gold Kt Speech Activities I 4; SEC; Constl tlon com Carolyn Murchi: Flynn; A.B.; SpanI AHA; lAII; CI Council I. 2. Frosh-soph brawl :his frolic was a hard battiolo Richard Emmett Marion Irene Frie- Ephraim Friedman; Freed; B.S.; Account- den; A.B.; Spanish; A.B.; Zoology; Los Ing; Los Angeles; Transfer: Univ. of Angeles, Calif.; I»S; Cal - Vei ' s; Masonic Texas; lAIT, Spanish AMF; I BK. Club; Geographic honorary. Society 2; Gymnas- tics I Virginia Fuston; B.S.; Apparel Merchandis- ing; AMP; Home Economics Club; Ap- parel Design Mer- chandising Club; Ma- sonic Club. Victor Albert Zelda Carol Gader; Gables; A.B.; Politi- A.B.; History; Los cal Science; Venice, Angeles, California. Calif.; AKE; Cal Men. Harold Edward Friedman; B.S.; En- gineering; U.C. En- gineering Society; Bruin Band 1-3. Geraldine Gagnon; B.S.; Apparel Design; Fullerton, Calif.; Transfer Fullerton junior college. Louis Friiii;. B.S.; Public Health;Trans.: Los Angeles city col- lege; TKE. Secty 2-4; Cal Vets. Pres. 3; URA Club Council 4; Bruin Health. Verne Vincent Ga- gnon; B.S.; General Horticulture; Fuller- ton, Calif. Norris Charles Full- man; B.S.; Market- ing-Business Adminis- tration; Transfer: Santa Monica city college; AK . Marjorie S h e p a r d Gale (Mrs.); .B.S.; Phys Ed.; Key Scroll; WPE Club; Inter-Dorm Council. Pres. 2; Rudy Hall. Pres. 2; AWS Exec. Geoffrey Peter Ful- ton; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; 0AX; UCLA Swimming team 4; URA Swim Club 2-5. Wilton Byron Gale; B.S.; Accounting - Business Adminstra- I ' lon; Masonic Club; Track I. William Edmund Ful- ton; B.S.; Office ManagemenV; Trans: Chaffey junior col- lege; SAX; URA Rec. Host. comm. chm. 4; NSA; Homec. Jerry Bernard Gal- lant; B.S.; Business Administration - Mar- keting; SAM; Hlllel Council. Joyce Ruth Furma A.B.; General; San Monica. N. Y.; Trari Hunter college. Y.; Education Clu 3, 4; Hillel. Virginia E I iza be Gallette; A.B.; Intt national Relatlc Los Angeles, Calli 198 lyllis Drucker; B.S.; iitical Science; nsfer: Univ. of llf. at Berkeley; rnational Club; mos Club: UN ganizai ' ion. nneth Louis Frank- A.B.; Music; ns.; Santa Monica college; MA; ck I. 2; UCLA nd 2-4. Nancy Jeanne Flynn; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles. California; AiA; Class Council 4. Robert Franklin; A.B.; Poli. Sci.; ZBT; OCB. chm. 4; SEC 4; Elections Bd. 2-3; Rally comm. 1-4; Class Council 2-4. Donald Allen Fogle; B.S.; PoliTical Sci- ence; Transfer: Univ. of Akron, Ohio; ( KT; Newman Club; Geography Club. Helen, Fong; B.S.; Business Administra- tion; Los Angeles. California. Rex Dunbar Frazrer; Stanley Charles Fre- B.S.; Personnel Man- den; A.B.; Physics; agement Industrial Long Beach, Calif.; Relations; Houston. Handball, Singles Tex.; BVZ. Championship 2. Donald Leslie Foss; B.S.; Marketing-Busi- ness Administration; Los Angeles; ' t ' K ROTC Air Force. Colleen Mohr Free- man (Mrs.): A.B.; Bus EducaT ' ion; Trans- fer: San Diego State College; Bus. Educa- tion Assoc; SO CAM Copy staff I. Wallace Ware Fox Marilyn D r u s I I I a Jr.;. A.B. History; Frank; A.B.; Psychol- Beverly Hills Calif, ogy; Los Angeles. Calif.: «! ' IX. Alvin Franke!; B.S.; Mechanical Engineer- ing; Los Anegles, Calif. Judy Marcia Free- man; A.B.; Kinder- garten - Primary Teaching; !!; A4 I ' . A I I A.B. Art; ter. c e Freislinger; Advertising KA; AWS, Pos- Hostess. Social Philanthropy comrr 4; YWCA 1. Arthur Michael Fran- kel; A. 8.; Political Science; Los Ange- les. Calif.; Pre-Legal Association: DAILY BRUIN 1; BK. Frances Freistat; Michael Freund; A.B.; History; Trans- B. S.; Marketing; Los far: Los Angeles city Angeles. Calif.; college; Twin Pines TE ! ; Boxing I; Dormitory. AROTC. fm argaret Jane Gam- ; A.B. Psychology; Angeles. Calif. ■jgene Garrett; I B.; Philosophy; San lego, Calif.; Varsity jb, tennis team I- Max Gantswtg; B.S ; Engineering; Los An- geles, Calif. Steve Gaspar; A.B ; Mathematics; Trans- fer: Pittsburgh Uni- versity, Pa, Allan Gardner; B.S.; Douglas Baxter Gard- Marketlng; Los An- ner; B.S.; Engineer- geles, Calif.; AA!, ing; Los Angeles, advertising fraternity; California; Z , Homecoming Show 4; URA Tiller Sail; DAILY BRUIN 1. Russell Gaboon Gates; General Busi- ness; Pacific Pali- sades, Calif.; IN; Tiller Sail; Bruin Swim Club. WPIlie Elmo Gates; A.B.; Advertising Art; Berkeley, California; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; BIT. Mary Gainanni; B.A.; Applied Arts; Nor- riston, Penna. William Gathas; B.S. Produci ' ion M g mt . Transfer; Fullerton Jr college; TKE: OCB 4 Rugby 3. 4; Ski Club 4; Class Council 3, 4. Joenicey Garner; A.B.; English; New Orleans. La.; Trans- fer; Los Angeles City college; A10: K i ' Z. Charlotte Gauer; A.B.; Genl. Elem. Educ ; AAIT; Spurs. Treas. 2; AWS Assoc. Board 2, Vocational Guidance, chm. 2; YWCA; Shell Oar. Tradition reigned supreme at the annual Frosh- Soph Brawl held during Men ' s Week. Upsetting the Fresh after a final competition, the Sopho- mores emerged victorious much to the chargrtn of the favored Freshmen. SENIORS 50 Hikmat Mitri Geday; A.B.; Political Scie- ence; Transfer: Col- lege des Freres des Ecoles Chretiennes, Jerusalem. Roy Sheridan Gil- ham; B.S.; Produc- tion Management; Transfer: Univ. of Southern Calif.; 03. John Kowac Gee; Lawrence Geisser, A.B.; Economics; Los B. S.; Accounting; Angeles, Calif. Los Angeles, Calif.; SAM. Kathleen Joyce Gil- Robert James Gilkin- kinson; A.B.; General Elementary; Geo- graphic Soci eVy ; Bruin Ice Skating Club. son; tJ. S.; Business Education; Geo- graphic Society; ness Education Asso- ciation; Varsity Club; Cricket 2-4; Rugby. James Harlos Gentry B.S.; Gen ' l. Business URA Vice-pres. A Mardi Gras chm. 4 URA Ice - Skating Club, Pres 3. Donald William Gil- lespie; A.B.; Geol- ogy; Hoi I y wood , Calif.; AT; UCLA Ge- ological SocIety;Vice- pres. 4; Publicity comm. 3; Skr team. Sylvester Gerg e n ; B. 5.; Accounting; Lawndale, Calif. Donna Lou Gillespie; A. B.; Inter-depart- mental Education; Tra nsf er : LACC ZTA. Harold Gerson, B.S.; Electrical Engineer- ing; Hawthorne, Call- tute of Geophysics 3, 4; Electronics Lab. Assistant 4. Jean Fremont Gil- lette; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Hoi I y wo od Calif.; Transfer: Univ of Dayi ' on, Ohio. Jeanne Gibson; A.B.; English; KKF, Pres. 3; PanHellenIc Coun- cil; Class Council I. Frances Gifford; B.S.; Public Health Nurs- ing; Amarillo. Texas; Transfer: West Texas State college; BRuiN Nurses Club. Martin Luther ( ► breath; B.S.; Marl ing; Los Ange California. 1 Lennin Glass; B 1 Health; Provider 1 R. 1.; nA4»; Pul 1 Health Associatioi Red stayed . . . Florida offer passed as Bruins ralliedp .£1 Jack Goodwin; B.S.; Accounting; North Hollywood, Calif. Damaris Mae Gra- ham; A.B.; General Elementary Ed u ca - tion; Los Angeles, Calif.; AZ; SO. CAM. I. Herbert Gordon; A. B.; English; Los Angeles, California. Judith Lee Gordon; A.B.; English; Bos- ton. Mass.; Z«I H; Campus Theater. Milton Gordon; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los An- geles, Calif.; AEn. Blanche Adams Gore; A.B.; General Ele- mentary Education; AZ; Education Club 4. Theodore Roberts Gore; B.S.; Market- ing; Society for the Advancement of Management. George Gramlich vertlsing Art; Los An geles, Calif.; Z AAS. Stanley Allen Manuel Gran- Gloria Elayne Grant; A.B.; Ad- da; A.B.; Psychology; A.B.; Psych.; New Acacia; Conning York, City, N. Y.; Tower. Navy honor- Transfer: Univ. of ary, Vice-pres. 4; Bridgeport, Conn.; Fencing 2-4 Neva Hall Pres. 4; Vice-pres, 3; Radio. John Edward Grau- man; B.S. Bus. Ad- ministration; T E f : BFS. Bus. honorary 3-4; Scabbard Blade 1, 2; Varsity Club, Swim; •I ' BK. Doris Giltner Gray; B.S.; Recreation; La Habra. Calif.; Trans- fer: Syracuse Univ., N Y.; Assoc. Rec. Students, Pres. 3; URA Swim; Masonic. Jean F. Goudy; A.B.; Industrial Design; Transfer: G I e n d a I e College; Bruin Host; Class Council 4. Jack Green; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California. Elsie Catherine Gould; A. 8.; Music; Detroit, Mich.; Trans- fer: Wayne Univ., Mich ; SAI. Secty.- Treas.; A Caoella Choir I, 2; AWS. Lawrence Green Jr.; A.B.; Music Educa- I ' lon; I n g I e w o od , Calif.; Bruin Band _4; A Capella Choir; Music Workshop. Harold Gould; A French; Los Angel Calif.; AMP, L guage honorary; Cercle Francals. Patricia Green; A X9: Public Serv Maior; Los Ange ' 1 200 Mildred Glazer; B.S.; Pre-Social Welfare; Council of Student Unity 4; Im ' ernational House 4; URA Folk Dance. Tennis Clubs 2, 3, 4. George Clyde Slenroy Gold- Geraldine Alan Harold Glick; A.B ; Zoology; eriy Hills. Calif.; Pre- Medical Association; Cal. Vets. jidman. fologv; Transfer Angeles City co i;AM; URA io Club. Vice- 4. ing; ti S.; Account- ing; Kokomo. Ind.; Transfer: Purdue. In- diana U n i vers i ties; Goldstein; A.B.; Eng- ish; Los Angeles. Calif.; AE«f . James Gobble; B.S.; Physics Major; AAF for 40 mo.; North Hollywood. Gilbert Goldstein; A.B.; Geology; San Diego, Calif; Trans- fer: San Diego State college; UCLA Geol- ogical Society. Lewis Philip Gobble; A. 6.; Physics; North Hollywood, Men ' s Gle Calif. Club 3. Betty Goff;B.S.; cation Major; Los Angeles. Edu- M: Eugene Morris Gold A. B.; Psychology Beverly Hills. Calif. Class Council 4. Jerome H o wa rd Goldberg; A.B.; Pol- itical Science; Los Angeles, Calif. Stephen B.S.; Eng Angeles, UCLA Society. Goldberg; ineering; Los California; Engineering Jesse A.B.; dale, Lee Goldstein; History; Glen- Calif. Eugene Goldman; B.S.; Chemistry; San- ta Monica, Calif. Track 2. Ruthellen Goodheart; A.B ; Psychology; La Grange, Illinois; Xli. Dale Harold Good- rich; A.8.; History; Burbank. Calif. Opal Pa rich; A. Yucaipa uline Good- .; Zoology; Calif. bleaded. and cheere ert Alan Green; B.; Economics; I nsfer: Chicago III.; eH; Class luncil 3. Frank Greenberg ; B.S.; Finance; Santa Monica. Calif.; Trans- fer: Santa Monica City college larles Greenwood; .; Psych.; Trans- Brown Univ., R. JIIA . Pres. 4; IFC |pre-Med. Assoc. 2. 1 URA Ski Club 2. Phylli A.B.; Gail Grimes; Apparel De- sign; Los Angeles; Transfer: Santa Mon- ica City college; AT. Daniel Greengard; B.S.; Accounting; San Pedro, Calil.; BI ' S; UCLA Accounting Society. Nathan Leon Grins- pan; B. S.; Chem- istry; North Holly- wood, California. Russell Leon Green gard; B.S.; Mechan leal Engineering; En gineering Honor So clety; Engineering So ciety. Howard John Grod- ske; A.B ; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles, Calif.; 4 rA. Barbara Greenstone; B.S.; App. Design; Redondo Beach. Cali- fornia; Key Scroll; SO. CAM. Art staff 1; OCB 3; Dorm. Council 4; AW5. Jane Louise Groman; A. B.; Educai ' ion; Thermopolis, Wyo.; Twin Pines, Pres. 4; Dorm. Council 4; Phrateres I, All-U- Sing. Homecoming 4. Jerry Greenwald; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif Richard Gross; A.B.; Psychology; Fresno, Calif.; Bruin Flying Club; Flight comm. 4; Men ' s Glee Club 4; Gymnastic team 3. December brought an offer from Florida to UCLA ' s football coach, and worry ran high until word came that Coach Sanders was staying. Grateful Bruins looked forward to coming seasons with " Red " In the key position. MP, SENIORS 50 O With an over abundance of capability, KEN KARST proved his worth as IFC Executive Secretary and in attaining a Phi Beta Kappa key. Talent in the way of yell-leading belongs to BOB MIGHT, Gold Key membership chairman and spirit raiser. Two members of the Bruin sporting scene during the last year were BOB CLITHERO and FLOYD WILSON. Bob performed his duties on the wres- tling squad and Floyd was the outstanding boxer on the team ... A pair of boys all are proud of. Really a couple of boy ' s boys. TED NISSEN set the pace for men on the campus as president of AMS and ALAN SAWYER was familiar to basket- ball devotees, whether seen in person or by tele- vision fans. SENIOR PERSONALITIES Freshman antics provoked unusual looks fronn seniors BETTY IRWIN, YWCA president; LYN LINDEN, Southern Campus Office Manager and chairman of the Pilgrimage; KATHLEEN HOLSER, rep-at-large and RGB member; and DICK DICKEY, IFC social chairman, Gold Key member, and Phi Kappa Psi. Studying on the bus to and from school brought a Phi Bete key to ASUCLA Veep DOROTHY WRIGHT. SHERRILL LUKE can smile broadly as he looks back on his success as student body president in 1950. Seniors had a right to be proud of fellow graduate BOB LINDH, rep-at-large, who kept a matter of fact look even with senior vice-prexy, JACKIE wagoner ' s arm around him. Jackie was also queen of the 1948 Homecoming. BOBETTE CAMP taught what she learned as president of AWS to the boys. After lessons, A Phi O President WALT WHITAKER and MAC advocate LEE SEIERSON agree she ' s pretty good. PAT McKENNA spent her spare time as president of the Panhellenic Council while football boy EDDIE EATON and his gridiron buddy, LYNN HALE starred on the playing field under the direction of Red Sanders. Seen in KH 209 were the smiling faces of Welfare Board chairman TOM HITCH- COCK, OCB head BOB FRANKLIN and his right hand aid and jack of all trades PAT O ' CONNER. 203 Robert Grossman; A.B.: Poll. Sci.; Trans- fer: Brown Univ., R I., Univ. of So. Calif.; nSA, Pre-Legal As- sociation; H i 1 1 e I ; Chess Club. Stuart Gollls Gut- man; B.S.; Account- ing; Hollvwood, Cail- fornJa; ZBT. ogy; Los Angeles, Calif.; SAM. Ronald Stanley Gross- Robert Gosswtller; Rhodes Berkeley man; A.B.; Bacteriol- B.S. Engineering; So. Guenther; A.B.; Pasadena, California; Chemistry; Transfer: Transfer: III. Institute California I nstitui ' e of of Technology; UCLA Technology; ASS, Engineering Society, chemistry profession- al Hilda Dallmann Haas; Richard Haas; A.B.; Robert Hadfield ; A.B.; Germanic Lan- Zoology Transfer Los B.S.; Marketing; Los guages; 4 BK; A4 A. Angeles City college. Angeles, Calif.; Z . Germanic honorary. Robert Elmon Guern- sey; B.S.; Mechanical Engineering; Trans- fer: United States Naval Academy, Maryland. Robert Joseph Haq- esf; A.B.; Psychology; Transfe:r Highlands Univ.. New Mexico; TKE; X; Cal. Vets; Rod Gun Club. Edward Eliseo Guer- rero; B.S.; Account- ing; Los Angeles, California. Arnold Hagiwara; B S.; Marketing; Transfer: Bakersfield College. Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club, Crew 4. Roy Stevens Guild; B.S.; Office Manage- ment; Sherman Oaks, Calif.; Transfer: Yale University, Conn.; AT. Marise Haley; B.S.; Nursing; Public Health; Lakeside, Calif.; BRuIN Nurses ' Club; Cal Vets; URA Ice-Skatlng Club. Edward Gulian; B.5.; Mechanical Engineer- ing; Transfer; Los An- geles City college; UCLA Engineering Society. Bud sics. Hall; B.S.; Phy- Carl Gustafson; B., Subtropical H o rf Transfer: Pepperdi College, Calif.; A agri honorary; A riculture Club; 4» ' biolog science. Jack Price Hall; B.! Chemistry; Indlar polls. Ind.; Transf? Glendale City ct lege; AXI; Amerlc Chemical Socie ' Studem ' Affiliate. Coop life . , . noted for sociolizers, lock of chairs, on Janet Hansen; B.A.; General Maior; Los Angeles, California; Beverly Ruth Harris; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion. WPE Club; URA Club Council; Bruin Swim Club. Pres. 3, 4; Co-dlr, Swim Show 4. Yoshiko Hanzawa; Harold Shlgetaka A.B ; Bacteriology; Harada; A.B.; Bac- Norwalk, California; I ' eriology; Riverside, Transfer: Univ. of California; Transfer: Calif, at Berkeley; Riverside junior col- Nlsel Bruin Club; lege. URA;2,3;YWCA 1,2. Elliot Albert Harris; A.B ; Zoology; Bos- ton, Mass; Pre-Med. Association; UCLA Cancer Research; i Z; Biology honor- ary 4. Eleanor Harrison; B.S.; Business Admini- stration; E n c i n o, Calif.; Ar. Paul Hardie; B.S.; Accounting; Santa Barbara, California; Transfer: Unlv, of Santa Barbara; ATA; A chapter. James Edward Har- rison; A.B.; Econom- ics; Redwood City, Calif.; Transfer: San Mateo iunlor col- lege; AS4 . Muriel Ruth Harman; B.S.; Home Econom- ics; ON, Home Ec. honorary; Home Eco- nomics Club; Geo- graphic Society 4; ■I " House; YWCA. John Linton Harry- man; A.B.; History; Masonic Club; A fi. William Harnion; A.B.; English; Z ; Varsity Club, Crew 2; Rowing Club; Football Mgr. I; Class Councils I Harold Henry Harsch; B.S.; Ac- counting; Trans.: Long Beach junior college; Masonic Af- filate Club. Beverly Anne Har- per; A.B. Apparel Merchandising; San Diego, Calif.; Trans- fer: San Diego state college; KA; Sr. Open House. Douglas Hartley; B S.; Personnel Mgt.; Trans.: Marqueti ' e Univ.; All League Council; Cal-Vets; Marquette Vets. Bri- gade Commander. Ann Nona Harring- ton; A.B.; Political Science; AOU; IISA; polItic ' " l science Hon- orary; Symphony For- um, secty. James Arthur Harv- ey; B.S.; Business Ad m.- Finance; Enci- no, California; ATA; Advanced ROTC 3. 4. Betty Gloria HarrI: A.B.; BacVerlolog Transfer: DePaul Co lege. III.; Pre-Mec Association. Isao Hasama; B.S Marketing: Los Ar geles, California. 1 204 obert Harold Hal- pgan; A.B.: Music nd Social Sciences; jransfer: Santa Mon- Ciiy college: I ' P; Glee Club I, A Capella Choir. ' toward Webster Hanawalt; B.S.; Me- eorology; Transfer: jjniversity of Callfor- jia at Berkeley. Joe Lee Hatlock; A.B.; Theater Arts; Transfer: Pasadena Playhouse Associa- tion; Campus Theater 3. 4. Ann Hanchetf; A B.; Geography; Los An- geles, Calif. Samuel Warner Hal- per; A.B.; Econom- ics; Transfer: Univ. of Calif at Berkeley; Pre-Legal Associa- tion 3, 4; Scabbard Blade. Ray Cecil Hanchett; A.B.; Geography; Los Angeles, California. Dale Millman Hat- perin; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles. California. Betty Jane Hancock; A. B.; Psychology; A I»; Elections Com- miitee t-3; OCB !, 2; Bruin Flying Club 3, 4; SO. CAM. I; Class Council 1-3. Joan Halperin; A.B.; Painting-Art; Beverly Hills, Calif.; AF. Barbara H a n dorf ; B.S.: Phys. Education; IIB ; WPE Club. Pres. 2. 3; URA Bd. 2; Homecoming 4; YWCA Freshman Club; Councils 2-4. Dianne Halprin; A.B.; Elementary Ed u ca - tion; Brooklyn, N.Y.; Transfer: Brooklyn College, N.Y.; SAT; Class Councils 4. Melvin Allan Hand; B.S ; Production Management; Bur- bank. California. Joyce Evelyn Hamar; A.B ; General Ele- mentary; Los Angel- es. Calif.; SO. CAM. Staff 1-3; Red Cross 2-4; URA Mardl Gras 3; Badminton Club. Theodore Le Roy Hanes; B.S.; Orna- mental Horticulture; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, ai Davis; Co- vina, California; AZ; Agriculture Club. Virginia Lee Ham- mat; A.B.; Political Science; Transfer: Fresno Si ' ate college; nB l»; ' I ' House; All- U-Sing Secty.;H ome- coming Secty. John Cecil Hann; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; North Holly- wood; SN; Home- coming comm. 3; Class Councils 2-4. Jack Hampton; A.B.; Theater Arts; Sheboy- gan, Wis.; Transfer: Univ. of Southern California. James Hansen; A.B. Political Science: Huntington Park Calif.; ATA; nSA poll. sci. honorary UCLA Accting So ciety 4. packaged sandwichei I arl John Hase Jr.; ili.S.; Finance; On- tario. Ca llf orn i a; ansfer: Chaffee ■ unlor college; Call- lornia. back Muneharu Ha- vashi; B.S.; Mechani- pal Engineering; Ni- Bruln Club; En- imeering Society. Beverly Hastings; B.A.; Theater Arts; Transfer: University of California; Radio Wing. Shirley High Hayes; A.B.; Physical Edu- cation; Transfer; San Diego State College. Masaji Thomas Ha- tae; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, California. Freeman Edward Ha2lett;A.B ; Mathe- matics; Santa Moni- ca, California. Bert Kay Hathaway; B S.; Horticulture; Huntington Park, California; Acacia; AZ. Margaret Heckman; B.S.; Apparel De- sign; Portland. Ore.; Transfer: Lewis Clark College. Ore.; Apparel Design Merchandising Club. Nancy Hatton; A.B.; Gen ' l. Elem.; Trans.: Pasadena ciiV col- lege; KA; A ' I ' T, edu- cation club; YWCA Toy Loan 3; Model Josie 4. Robert Olds Hedley; B.S.; Accounting; Glendale. California; Transfer: Glendale College; UCLA Ac- counting Soc; Soci- ety for Adv. of Man. Nanette Regina Hauser; A.B.; Politi- cal Science; Santa Monica, California. Eldred Charles Hef- fern; B.S.; Electrical Engineering; Santa Monica. California. Daytime social events were always scheduled for the co-op, in line with the regular routine. There college life was taken at its best or worst ai the case happened to be and here was " that last strengthening cup of coffee. " SENIORS 50 Weldena Lorraine Heffiin; A.B.; Span- ish; AKA; Los Ange- les. Lewis Henry Height Edward LeRoy Hel- Jr ; A.B.; Geogra- mark; B.S.; Orna- phy; Los California; Angeles, Leota Ann Hennes; Fred A.B.; English; Trans- B.S. fer; Univ. of South- ness ern of Southern Call- tlon fornia; KA6. wood Alger Henry; General Busi- Bus. Administra- North Holly- Calif mental Horticulture; Los Angeles. Calif.; Transfer: Macalester College, Minn. Mary Louise Hen- schel; B.S.; Apparel Merchandising ; Trans.: Simmons Col- lege, Mass.; DAILY BRUIN 3; Hillel; Toastmistress. William HeMIng; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Anaheim, Calif.; Transfer: San- ta Ana junior col- lege, Calif.; SX. Frank George Her- man; A.B.; Theater Arts: New York City, N. Y.; Campus Pic- T ' ures. Ronald Waldo Hel- sel; B.5.; Engineer- ing; Portage, Pa.; Transfer; Wright lun- ior college. III.; UCLA Engineering Society. Willis John Herman; B.S.; Chemistry; Trans.: Loyola Univ.; AXS, AMr. Paula Henderson; A. B.; Gen ' l. Elem.; Transfer: Riverside College; KA0, Pres 4; Mortar Bd. 4; A i T; Prytanean; AWS Secty 4. Joseph Hernandez; A.B ; International Relations; Transfer: Los Angeles city col- lege; Cosmos Club; Interna ' l Relations Club; Orat ' ory. Hulin Hedrick Jr ; A.B.; English; Ingle- wood, Calif.; UCLA Alumnae Assoclai ' lon. Emily Edna Herrman; B.S.; Business Admin- istration-Office Man- agement; Transfer: Pasadena junior col- lege; AAX; X0. William Joseph Hen- dricks; B.S.; Psychol- ogy; .il4»; Varsity Club, Boxing 3. George August Herr- mann; B.S.; Civil En- gineering; Fontana, Calif.; Trans.; Chaf- fey College, Calif. UCLA Engineering Society. Edward Etsuio Hem mi; B.S.; Accounting Fresno. California Transfer: Fresno state college; UCLA Ac counting Society; Ni- sei Bruin Club. Alex Hershberq A.B.; Geology; Sante Monica, Calif. UCLA Geologica Geographical Soc eties; Cal Vets; URA Ice-Skating Club. ! 4 s Junior pro m . . , o t o night show featuring Pou I David Henshaw; A.B.; Letters and Science; Los Angeles . Floyd Croswell Hoad- ley; A.B.; Geology; Los Angeles, Calif.; SAE; UCLA Geo- logical Society. Marilyn Hirshfield; A.B.; General Ele- mentary; Los Ange- les, California; Edu- cation Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; Class 3; Class Coun. Carol Hodges; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Calif.; AXfi; Shell Oar. Donald William Hirst; B.S.; Industrial Management; BI ' l; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia, Patricia Hedges; A. B.; General Ele- mentary Education; Pasadena city col- lege; Westwood Hall, Treas. Martha Viola Hitch- cock; B.S.; Psychol- ogy- Elemem ' ary Edu- cation; La Canada, Calif.; ZTA Bruin Swim Club, Swim Show. Warren Arthur Hog- en; B.S.; Engineer- ing; San Jose, Cali- fornia; Transfer: San Jose state college. Tom B I a n t Hitch- cock; B.S. Market- ing; AXA; Welfare Bd. 2-4; OCB 3; Gold Key; SEC; Yoe- man 2; Catallna Day 3; Homecoming 3. Myrna Matter Hod- son; B.S.; Home Eco- nomics; Ventura, California; Home Economics Club. Earl James Hitt; B.S.; Accounting; San Bernardino, Cali- fornia; Transfer: San Bernardino valley college. Leonora Genpvieve Hogue; B.S.; Apparei Design; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Los Angeles, Calif. Elaine Frances Hix- son; A.B. Art Educa- tion; AAA; Upland, California. Charles Samuel Hoff; A. B.; Psychology; Transfer: Univ. of Massachusetts; Los Angeles, California. Albert Hjertstedt; B.S.; Economics; Woodland Hills, Calif.; - I KT. New man Club, Pres. 3; UCLA Geographic Society 2, 3; Tiller. Herbert Victor Hoff- man; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; TA I ; Los An- geles, Calif. Eve Ho; B.S.; Gen- eral Major; Los An- geles. Calif. Lathrop Gray Hoff- man; B.S.; Banking- Finance; Transfer: Kenyon College, O.; Los Angeles, Calif. 206 seph Harry Her- n; A.B.; Zoologv; " oo k I V n. N Y.; ansfer: Salinas nior college, Call- rnia; University o-op Housing. len Highman; B.S.; nking - Finance; sadena, Calif.; fi; Transfer: Oc- Idental College, f.; Jr. Prom.. cket chm. 3; Counc. George Randolph Hewey Jr.; B.S.; Gen- e r a I Horticulture; Mentone, California; SN. Bob Thomas Might; A.B.; General; Yeo- man; Gold Key; Cal. Club; Varsity Yell Leader; Track; Class Council 4; Q, Pres. Wilma Joy Heywood; A.B.; Elem. Educa- Trans.: Glen- city college; r l B; Welfare Transportation Prytanean. James Higson, B.A.; Music; B(-)II. Pres.; Cal. Club; Bd. of Control; St. Exec. Council; Music and Serv.; Beverly Hills. tion; dale Calif Bd.. chm.; Lyndall Harris Hicks; A.B.;Poli. Sci.; AAM; !TAE; Key Scroll; Spurs; SO CAM Copy ed ; CCUN, Reg ' l chm.; Int ' nat ' l Bd.. chm.; NSA. Howard William Hill; B.S.: Account- ing; Los Angeles, California; ©AX; AKi ' , business fra- ternhV. Steacy Depp Hicks; A.B.; Meteorology: Detroit. Michigan; Transfer: Hillsdale College, Mich. William Franklin Hill Jr. ; A. B.; Physics; Burbank, California. Virginia Eleanor Hier; A.B. English; Alhambra, Calif.; Transfer; East Los Angeles junior col- lege; Hershey Hall; Noyes Scholarship. Louis Francis Hille- ary Jr.;B.S.; Account- ing; Hawthorne, California. • Joan Reiter Higbee; A.B.; Art-Educai ' ion; Transfer: Pasadena city college; Los An- geles, California. Charles Edward Hil- linger; A.B. Political Science; Park Ridge, III. Jane Higgins; A.B.; Art; Visalla, Calif ; Ai ; Pres. 4, Vice- pres 3; Transfer: H o I m b y College, Calif.; YWCA comm. chm. 3. Regina Adoree Hinds; B.S.; Apparel Design; Beverly Hills, California; AXU; Transfer: P r I n cl p I a College. 111.; YWCA comm. 3, 4. Alice Louise High; A.B.; Gen ' l Elem. Education; KA; AWS Social comm,, Ori- entation; Cosmos Club; Wesley Fd. Council; Masonic. Omar Carlton Hin- kle. Jr.; B.S.; Indus- trial Management; Dolton, III.; Masonic Affiliate Club. ut eston and Bob Hop9 1 " . ' i j alter Hoffman; |.S.; Electrical En- Ineerlng; Long ■each, Calif.; UCLA Ing! neer Ing Society American Insti- |jte of Elec. Engr. loriia Lee Hollins; I.S.; Business Admin- Itration; Los Angel- Callf.; AKA. Gaylord Edmund Hold; B.S.; Chem- istry; Los Angeles Calif.; AXl, Pres. 4 Presidents ' Council 4 American Chemical Society 2-4. Fran k Robert Holmes; B. S.; Engineering; Glendale. California. Rodney Raymond John Wesley Hole Holdridge; A. B.; Jr.; A.B.; Zoology; Zoology; Long Beach, La Canada. Califor- Calif.; Transfer: Long nia; Transfer: Univ. Beach city college, of Calif, at Berkeley; Jean Carol Holmes; A.B.; Elementary Education; Los An- geles. Calif.; A10. Morley Lawrence Holmes Jr.; A. B. Psychology; Los An geles. Calif.; AXA Masonic Club 2-4 UCLA Band 2, 3 Class Councils 4. Blossom Rosy In Hol- lender; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; C5TA, Calif. Student Teachers ' As- sociation; Education Club. Nancy Holmes; A.B.; Gen ' l Elem.; AXA; IIAE. Pres.; News Bu- reau 4; SO. CAM. I- 4, assoc. ed. 3; Pub. Bd. 3; Rally comm. 2; Prytanean. Dora Ruth Holling- worth; A.B.; English; KA; Secretariat, Pres. 1-4; Shell Oar 3. 4; Rally comm. secty. 1-4; Class Council 3, 4. Patrick Lee Holmes; A.B.; Theater Arts; Hollywood, Califor- nia; Campus Theater, pledge Rep-at-Large. M t. E n H . ' H. 1 Junior Promenaders tried out their dancing slip- pers on the floor of the Parannount Sound Stage to the music of Paul Weston. The iokes of Bob Hope, the crowning of the Queen, and the cool breezes, were main topics of conversation. SENIORS 50 Kathleen Holser; AF; Cal. Club 3. 4; Rep- at- Large 4; UCLA Handbook; Tropic- ana, Homecoming comms. 3; Spurs 2; Freshman Class V.P. Henry H o r w e g e; A.B.; English; Roose- velt, N. Y.; Transfer: Hofstra College, N. Y. Mariana Holt; A.B.; Art; San Diego. Cali- fornia; Transfer: San Diego state college; APA, Class Councils 4. Yoko Hoshizaki; B.S.; Chemistry; Los An- geles. Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city college . Alfred Ashmund Hoplcins Jr.; A.B.; Geology; Bakersfield, Calif.; Transfer: Bak- ersfield iunior col- lege; GSUCLA. Donald Hovey; A.B.; English; Pres. Gold Key; Cal. Club; Bd. of RCB; 0AX. George Canby Hop kins; B.S.; Production Management; Glen- dale, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendale Col- lege; Society for the Adv. of Management. I. Clarence Howard; B.S.; General Busi- ness; Los Angeles, California. SanfOfd Whitwell Hopkins; B.S.; Busi- ness Education; Trans- fer: Glendale Col- lege; Business Educa- tion Association, Pres. 4. Joanne Howard; B.S.; Apparel Merchandis- ing; Trans: Santa Ana College; KA; Secretariat; Tiller Sail; SO CAM Sales sVaff I; Model Josie. David Horn; B.S.; El- ectrical Engineering; U C LA Engineering Society; UCLA En- gineering Honorary. Pres. 3. Katherine Billings Howard; A.B.; Gen- eral Education; Trans- fer: Long Beach city college; Los Angeles, Calif. Joan Hornbrook; Richard Benti Home; A.B.; Bacteriology; A.B.; Political Sci- A Treas.; Los An- ence; Long Beach, geles. Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach city college. M. Robert Howard Jr.; B.S.; Business Ad ministration; Trans- fer: Pasadena junior college; X . Darwin Blair Howe; A.B. History; Trans.: Los Angeles city col- lege; Scabbard and Blade; C h a n n i n g Club. Betty Jane Horner ' A. B.; Elementary Education { Interde partmental): Trans- fer: Santa Monicc city college; Clas; Councils 3. Joseph Andrev Hraca; B.S.; Person nel Management Chicago. III. -np- If Visitors from far and wide . . . Mrs. Roosevelt one o Alfred Melvin Jack- son; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Trans.: Central junior college; Bev- erly Hills, California. Jennifer James; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Beverly Hills, California. Betty Joyce Jackson; Lorraine Jacobs; A.B.; Spanish; Cul- B.A.; Applied Arts; ver City, Calif; XK; SO CAM staffs 1-4; Y WCA 1; Class Councils 1-4. Bedia Fakhrl Jamil; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Transfer: Vas- sar College. N. Y.; ' ! ' House, Social Ac- tivity Chairman of ' I ' Hse. Festv. Theatre Arts; Z I H. James Harry Jenkins; B.S.; Gen ' l Business; Varsity Club, Tennis 3, 4; Basketball 2; Class Councils 3, 4. :s|jv J3+e3Hi ■ a ' V Sheldon Lee Jacobs; Trans.: Glendale Col- lege; A ! fi; Campus Theater 4; Radio Wing 3; Summer Theai ' er Workshop I. Leona Doris Jenner; A.B.; History; Co- vina; AAA; Interna- tional House; I»BK. Lewis Frazler Jacob- sen; A.B.; Political Science; nSA; RZ; AMP; Pre-Legal As- sociation; American Society for Public Administration; 4»BK. Une-Karsten Johann- sen; A.B.; German; Bruin Rifles, Pres. 2; AMP, V-pres. 2-4; German Club 3, 4; Air ROTC. Col. 4; Cal-Men 3.4; V.Clb. Richard Lee Jacob- son; B.A.; Theater Arts; AS4 : Men ' s Glee Club, Pres. 3; Music Service Bd. 3; A Capella Choir 3; Row; Ftball mgr. Mary Jo Johansen; B.S.; Psychology; KKF; Cal Club Trolls. Jerome Edward Ja- James Lean Jaeger; cobson; A.B.; Psy- A.B.; English; Cat- chology; Los Angeles, sonville, Maryland. California. Barbara Johnson; B.S.; Apparel Mer- chandising; AT; Jr. Prom Decorations Co-chm. 3; Home- coming Contacts comm. chm. 2. Cleopatra Johnson; A.B.; History; Trans.: East Los Angeles city college; AKA; YWCA; A fi; AFS. Sally Elizabeth Jag gard; B.S.; Busines; Administration- Mar keting; AZ; AMF XQ. P r e s i d e n r Presidents Council I Daren Thomas John- son; A.B.; Politica Science; B u r b a n k California; Forenslcs Debate Squad. Ora- tory 4. 208 i tp-:z Ondld James Hub- niard; B.S.; Physical iducation; Hunting- on Park. Calif; KZ; ' arslty Club, Boxing. lartin Murray Hy- nan; B.S.; Business dm. — General; Los ngeles. California; BT. Jeanne Hudson; A.B.; Advertising Art; Hollywood, Calif.; AAA: SO CAM Art staff 2; AE, Art Hon- ary VAX women ' s adv. Sheldon Hyman; B.S.; Engineering; Brooklyn. N. Y. Ray Huff; B.S.; Fi- nance; Beverly Hills, California. Roberta Ingalls; A.B.; Psychology; Trans.; Occidental College; KKF; Class Council 3. Jean Elizabeth Hum phrey; A.B.; English Los Angeles, Call fornia; AAA; AMI ' SCOP staff I. 2 French Club; ' l RK. Mary Elizabeth Irwin; A.B.; Gen ' l Elem ' ty; Trans: Glendale Col- lege; Y-Co-op; Pry- tanean; YWCA, Pres. 4; AWS Exec. Bd. 3; Welfare Bd. Norah Evalyn Hunns- ton; B.S.; Nursing; Shelbyville, Kv.; ATA; BRuIN Nurses ' Club. James Irwin; B.S.; Personnel Manage- ment; Transfer: Glen- dale College. Calif.; Society for fhe Ad- vancement of Man- agement. Pauline Hixon-Hunt- er; A.B.; Political Science; Pasadena. Calif.; KAe. Lionel Isenberg; B.S.; Chemistry; Los An- geles. Calif.; AEn. Joyce Audrey Hurv- Joseph Lowell Hus- iti; A.B.; English; sey; A.B.; Physics; Los Angeles, Call- Inglewood, Cali- fornia, •fornia. Frances Setsuko IshI- George Ivanoff; A.B.; da; A.B.; Psychol- Economics; Burbank, gy; Gardena. Calif.; California; Transfer; Trans.; Univ. of Chapman College, Calif, at Santa Bar- Calif.; UCLA Flying bara; Nisei Bruin Club 2-4. Club. Gloria June Hyde; A.B.; Apparel De- sign; A ' i " ; Trolls; ICCB 3. 4; Co-Ed Anxlliary, Homecom- ing 3; Tropicana, Decofation chm. 3. Saul Jacknowitz; B.S.; Accounting: Transfer: Univ. of Illinois; Ac- counting Society of UCLA. lany greeted by crowoS f 1 " 1 i I Dick Arthur Johnson; Don A.B.; Education; e n i c e , California; Bruin Band 1-4; Men ' s Glee Club 1-3. Johnson; B.S.; Elaine Joy Johnson; Business Admlnlstra- B.S.; Accounting; tion- Bi IT; Torrance. AAA, Vice-pres.; AE4 ; Treasurer; BPS, Sec- I Pam Johnson; A. tn ral Elementary : aching ■jdch, Calif. Ralph Walter John- son; A.B. History; retary; 4»BK. Russell Dunbar John- son; B.S.; Production Long Geographic Society Management; Trans- XIJ. 1-4; History Club 3, fer:Whittler College. 4. Pasadena City Col- lege; SAM. Elizabeth Anne John- son; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles. California. Shirley Mae Johnson; B.S.; Business Ad- ministration; Trans: Occidental College; X0. Eugene Thomas John- son; A. 8.; Theatre Arts; Transfer: Val- paraiso ana. Unlv Indi- William Johnson; Clarence B.E.; Engi- Los Angeles, Henry Porter John- son; B.S. Political Science; Pacific Pali- sades, Calif.; PA; Pre-Legal Association 4; Track 2; Cross Country 3. Lois Johnston; A.B.; English; R ed ond o , California. Of the many notable visitors who came to the campus. ELEANOR ROOSEVENT was one c-f the most outstanding. A record-brealting crowd filed Royce Hall to hear the nation ' s first lady speak of United States ' responsibilities to the UN. California; SAX. SENIORS 50 O II David Richard Jones; B.S.; Mechanical En- gineering; Santa Monica, California. Ruth Jonathan; A.B.; Advertising; Ingle- wood, Calif.; Trans.; Univ. of Southern Calif.; FAX; Inter- na ' ! House; YWCA Cosmopolitan Club. Robert Joseph Jos- Kenneth Burke Judy; eph; B-S.; Gen ' l Bus!- A.B.; Music; Trans- ness; Varsity C|Iub. fer: Brown Military Baseball 2; Varsity Academy, California; Ball 2. Band 4. Linda Mae Jones; A.B.; History; Trans- fer: Sumner lunlor college. Kan.; Kansas City, Missouri. Patsy Beryl Jones; A.B.; Art Education; North Hollywood California; AAH; SO CAM Art, Sales staffs 1-3. Warren Lee Juhnke; Joyce Justman; A.B.; B.S.; Health Educa- Pre-Med. Bacteriol- tion; Transfer: Los ogy; Pre-Med. Asso- Angeles city college; elation; AMT; f l. Al ! ; PE Club; EK; Club. Soccer 2-4. Paul LeRor Jones; B.S.; Marketing; Lutheran Student As- sociation 2; Am; Class Councils A. Benjamin Kahane; A. B.; Economics: Beverly Hills, Cali- fornia; JA ' P. Philip Clinton Jones III; B.S.; Finance; Trans.: Los Angeles city college; SO CAM Sales 4; URA Photography Club, Pres. 4; Ice Skating. Richard Edward Kahn; B.S.; Finance; Louisville, Kentucky; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Society for the Advancement of Management. Webster Franks Jerry Clay Jordan; Jones; A.B.; History; A.B.; Anth rood ogy; Conning Tower; Scab- Whittler. California, bard Blade; Los Angeles, California. Doris Riddell Kaiser; Herbert Franklin Kai- A.B.; Costume In- ser; A.B.; Political terlor Art; AT; Los Science; Transfer: Angeles, California. Rutgers University, N. J.; nX : URA 3, 4; Dempsey J o r d avi A.B.; Psychologi Transfer: Univ. Michigan; San Dieg California, Cal Ve- Amos Kaitz; ■usiness AdmlnisVr tion; Detroit, Mic Igan; Transfer: Way University, Mlchlga Soccer 2. onstruction continues ... as ground brokenfo Bertram J. Kaufmann; Jr.; A.B.; Pre-Med.; Transfer: Allegheny College, Pa.; Pre- Med. Assoc. Pres. 3; SO. CAM. 1-3; Pres. Reception; URA. James Lynwood Kell- man; B.S.; Banking and Finance; Arling- ton. California. Charles Bernard Henry Joseph Kauf- Kazuko Kathleen Kaufman; A.B.; Pol- mann; B.S.; Account- Kawakami; A.B. Itlcal Science; Culver ing; Transfer: Los Mathematics; XAA City, California;Class Angeles city college; Nisei Bruin Club 4 Council 4. AX. HME; AMT. Robert Keller; B.A. B.A.; Applied An ' s Advertising Art Maria Reglna Kem- per; B.S.; Apparel Design; Transfer: Santa Monica city college; Apparel De- sign and Merchandis- ing Club 4 . Rollin Joseph Ken- nard; B.S.; Produc- t i o n Management; Transfer: Univ. of Washington; 4»A0. Patricia Kearns; A.B.; Elementary Ed u ca - tion; Transfer: Uni- versity of Southern California. Sam Kerman; B.S.; Physical Education; Varsity Club; Water Polo 1-4; Swimming I, 2, 4. Jill Spear Ke h I o r ; A.B.; General; Cor- ona Del Mar, Calif.; AXfi. Pierre Albert Kern; B.S.; Marketing; Bev- erly Hills, Califor- nia; Acacia; Interna- I ' lonal House; URA Ski Club 4; Soccer 2. Nancy Ann Kehlor; A.B.; Spanish; Glen- dale, Calif.; A4 . James Lorin Kerns; A.B.; Zoology: Stu- dio City. California. Patricia Catherine Keith; A.B.; Math. Masonic Council Westminster Club SO. CAM. I; Clas! Councils 1-4. George Edward Ker shaw; A.B.; Art-ln dustrlal Design Transfer: San Obispo junior lege. Luis I- Carolyn Helen Kell A.B.; Education-Prim arv; South Pasadena California; AAA; SO CAM. staff 1; Inter national House 1 , 2 Beatrice Kessler; B.S. Home Economics KA; K0, soc. serv ice honorary; Mom Economics Club Treas. 3, 4; Rail ' Comm. 2-4; URA. 210 M. M Janet Clair Kalkman; Political Sci- AZ; Los An- California. Kenneth Leslie Karst; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; 8 A X . Pres.; ♦ HS; Gold Key; Scabbard and Blade; IFC; RGB; Student Bd. chm.; IIZA; 1 BK. Irvin Kamenetz, A.B.; Bacteriologv; W i I ■ mington. Del.; Trans- fer; Los Angeles city college. Robert Clifton Kart- rude; A.B.; Me:teor- ology; M a y w o o d . California. Jack Kaplan; B. S.; Finance; Iran sfe r : South Carolina Univ.; TA ; Pre-Legal Asso- ciation; Management Society; I FC; SO. CAM. I; Baseball I. Marshall Kass; B.S.; Gen. Bus.; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; Orientation 1; Welfare Board; Labor Commission; HA . Lester Kaplan; A.B.; English; Rochester, N Y.; Transfer: Univ. of Honolulu; Cal. Vets; Le Cercle Francals; Gayleyvllle Assoc. I- 4. Harold Joseph Kas- sel; B. S.; Business Administration. Mar- keting; Transfer: San Bernardino Valley college; Cal. Vets; URA. Marvin Lee Kaplan; B.S.; Accoum ' lng; Lob Angeles, California. Joseph William Kas- la; A.B.; Art-Teach- ing; Transfer: Los An- geles city college; TA, Pres.; AE. hon- orary fraternity. Meyer Gerard Kap- Lyn Karmantz; Ian; B.S.; Business General Major; Administration, Gen- Angeles, Calif. eral Business; Trans- fer: Univ. of Utah; 2BT. B.S.; Los Heril Kati; A. B.; Zoology; Hillel Coun- cil; Pre-Medlcal As- sociation. Secty.; In- tramural Football I; X. Biological Hon- orary. Katz; Lester Joseph B.S.; General Busi- ness Administration; Chicago. III.; Society for Advancement of Management 4. Bryndel Mar key Kar- pel; A.B.; Psychol- ogy and Elementary Teaching; Neva Hall. Vice - Pres. 3; Red Cross I, 2. Leiia Sarah Kauff- man; B.S.; Psychol- ogy; Folkdance Club 4; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. r new Law building " i I n B W iilfcr iM ■ H i f u fc BI B H h hHH| 1 1 suise Keteian; 8.S.; lyslcal Education; ■s AngrJes; Trans- ■: Los Angeles city liege; WPE Club. obert Kiefer; A.B.; istory; Transfer: niversity of Okla- ma; Lt. U.S. Naval serve; Track. Nancy Ann Ketten- hofen; A.B.; Elemen- tary Teaching; IIB4»; SO. CAM.; YWCA I; Homecoming 2; Class Council I. Roberta Kiefer; A.B.; pre - Librarlanship; Los Angeles, Calif.; A ; Masonic Club; BK. Frank McKay Keyes; B. S.; Accounting; Transfer: Glendale College; Society for Advancement of Management. Salty Ann Kieffer A. B.; Advertising Art AP; Mortar Bd.. Vice pres.; Key Scroll Shell Oar; Perma- nent Secty. of Class of " 50; Red Cross. Adnan C. Khoja; B.S.; Mechanical En gineering; Transfer: Univ. of Michigan; I House. Vice - pres.; Cosmos Club; Ma- sonic Club. Sueko Kiguchi; B.S.; Bus. Ad m.- Marketing; Transfer: Northwest- ern Univ., Los An- geles city college; Ph rateres; Class Council 3; T House. Alice Louise Khanch- alian; A.B.; History; Transfer: Glendale College; AAX; A4»T. Anna Kilim; A. B.; Bacteriology; Pa sa - dena, California; Cla s Council I . David Gcrdon Kiefer; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Transfer: Sam ' a Barbara college; Ae: AMS Vice- pres.; AMS Men ' s Wk.; Cross Country, Lester Edward Kim; A.B.; Psychology; In- gle wood, California. The n ew year brought with if the actual beginning of the new law school. Harmonizing with the well- It nown Romanesque architecture of the campus, the building was designed in anticipation oi fu- ture expansion needs. 1 " , m : . . SENIORS 50 O Althea Jean King; Edward Daniel King, A.B.; Spanish; Eagle Jr.; B.S.; Psychology; Rock. Calif.; •I ' SK; AKE; Swimming 4; AMP; Language hon- Los Angeles, Calif. orary; SAIT. Terrence Patrick Kin- sella; B.S.; Horticul- TKE; Agricui- Club; Archery FC Glee Club ture; ture Club; 3, 4. John Conrad Klnzel; B.S.; Applied Phys- ics; Los Angeles, California. Robert Kipnis; B.S.; Political Science; Transfer: Frances Shirmer College, III.; Football I ; Beverly Hills, California. Harriet Klein, A.B.; Jerome Stuart Klein; Charlotte Austin Katherine Jane Lew Knickerbocker; English; Daily Bruin A.B.; Political Sci- Kleinhans; A.B.; Mis- Reporter I; Tiller ence; Transfer: MV. tory; AZ; Rally Corn- Sail; Dance Theatre Union college, Ohio; mittee 2, 3; SO. 2; Alpha Players I. I KT; Class Council CAM. 1; Class Coun- 3. cil 2, 3. Kluthe; B.5.; Office A.B.; Polit. Science; Management; SK; AS ; Scabbard and SO. CAM. I. 2; Blade; Conning Tow- YWCA 2; AW5 I, 2. er. Sidney Kipnis; B.S.; General Business; Brooklyn, New York. Richard Clarence Knoth; A.B.; Theatre Arts; Transfer: Texas University; Los An- geles, Calif.; ATA. Martha Morgan Herbert Alfred Kipp; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Kirschner; B.S.; Mar- Xfi; Women ' s Phys. keting; nA " ; Los An- Ed. Club 1-4; AWS, geles, Calif.; Class Model Josie 3. Council 4. Lillian Koby; A.B.; Gen ' l. Elem. Educa- tion; Detroit, Mich.; Slavic Club Secty. 3; Educ. Club; Dance Work Shop; Tiller Sail; URA Riding. Ernest Albert Koch; A.B.; Botan y; Trans- fer: John Muir Col- lege; 4»2 Society; Mr. Mrs. Bruin Club. Roger KisMngbui A.B.; Political S ence; ATfi; Yeom I, 2; Rally Committ chm. 2; Music Service Bd. 2; Ch Council 1, 2. Robert Harold Kc nig; A.B.; Poli. Sc ZBT; Cal. Club; Gc Key, Vice-pre. 3; W- sic Service chm. 3 (SEC); AW V. Club; W. Polo. I 1 No parking . . . too many cars of too many studentsfQ Milton Earl Krause; Harvey S. Krieger; B.S;. Business Admin- A.B.; Political Sci- istration -Accounting; ence; Los Angeles, Hope, Kansas; Trans- California; 4»1A. fer: Kansas Wesleyan Univ.; UCLA Ac- counting Society. Zelda Harriet Kus- Stanley William Ky- niti; A.B.; English Us; A. B.; Political and Speech; Water- Science; _ Santa Mon- bury. Connnecticut; ica, California. ©FA. Benjamin K ri ns ky ; A.B.; Sociology; Wa- ter bury, Connecticut; Transfer: Ohio Si ' ate University. Donald Maurice Krumsiek; B.S.; Chem- istry ; Los Angeles, California. Muriel Jeane tte Krumsiek; A.B.; Gen- eral Elementary; Los Angeles, California. Carol Pyle Lade; Charles Grant Lade Carlisle Delphis Lag- A. B.; Geography; Jr.; A.B.; Geography; asse; B.S.; Business; ZTA; ilKA; ' l ' House Granada Hills, Cali- Society for the Ad- I, 2; " Forensics Bd. 2. fornia; III. vancement of Man- agement; Badminton 4; Tennis 4. Paul Krupnick; B.S.; Business Administra- tion-General Business; ZBT; Varsity Club; Track 2; Baseball I; Class Council 2. Robert Lallement; B. S.; Business Ad- ministration; Market- ing; Beverly Hills; AT. Junji Kumamoto; B.S.; Chemistry; Los An- geles, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club. Shirley Rae Landau; A.B.; Physical Edu- cation; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Representative to Women ' s Physical Education Club 3. Donald Kunitz, A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles city col- lege; Hillel. Paul wehr Fredrick Land- A.B.; Econom- ics; Toledo, Ohio; Transfer: Humboldt State College, Calif. Masaharu Kuraok A. B.; Mathematic Transfer: Wright Cc lege, Illinois; Ci Men; Nisei Bru Club; Housing cof mittee 4. Martha Cordel Landon; A.B.; Ph leal Education; Trar fer: Pomona Coileg AF; Basketball. 212 1 i Anne Kohake; ; Home Econom- Los Angeles, liif.; Home Econ- Club I. 3, A. Fred Kojima; B.S. Ac- counting; Palos Ver- des, Calif.; Swim- ming I. Paul Komuro; A.B. Pre Social Welfare Los Angeles, Calif. Leonard Lee Korf A.B.; English; Whit tier, Calif.; Transfer Univ. of Wisconsin. Iward Philip Kot- Herbert John Koud- Robert Blaine Koury; Anita Esther Kragen; ; B.S.; Market- ry; A.B.; English; Los B.S.;-Production Man A.B.; Psyc_holoqv;_Los Transfer: Santa Angeles, California, agement; Transfer: Bnlca city college. Santa Rosa junior flif.; Youngstown, college; TKE. Angeles, Calif.; Clin- ical worker 3; Cub Scout Den Mother 4. Ralph George Korl- jan; A.B.; Pre-Med. (Zoology); San Ped- ro, California; Trans- fer: Long Beach city college. Walter Krajaclc; B.S.; Personnel Manage- mem " ; Society for Ad- vancennent of Man- agement. Leon Kornblatt; B.S.; Bus. Adm.; Denton, Texas; Transfer: Univ. of Texas; J»1A; AAl; All-U-Open House 3. 4, chm. 4; SCOP Bus. stf, 4; DAILY BRUIN. Merle Gene Kramer; A.B.; Music; Los An- geles. Calif.; 1A; Bruin Band 1-4; Or- chestra I - 4; Dance Band. Louise Kosches; A. 6.; English; AE-f " ; Cal. Club; Mortar Board. Pres. 4; Key Scroll; Spurs; IIAE; RKA; DAILY BRUIN Social Ed.; Forensics; Bd. Minnie Kramer; B.S.; Physical Education; URA Tennis Swim Club; Women ' s Phys. Ed. Club; Swim Club and Swim Show 2. Betty Kosecoff; A.B.; Music; Toms River. N. J.; Phrai ' eres, Sec- retary 3; A Capella Choir; SO. CAM.. Copy staff 2; Sales 3, 4; WSSF. Renee Kramer, A.B.; Psychology: Los An- geles, Calif.; SS. Alex Samuel Koss; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, California. Leonard Kramsky; B.S. ; Accounting -Busi- ness Admin.; Trans- fer: Glendale city college; All-U-Open House 4; NSA Exec- utive Committee 3. ind too little spa mold William Lane; . B.; Bacteriology; Ds Angeles, Calif. elicita Roberta Lan- A.B.: Art; Fish- ail, Mont.; Transfer: Iniv. of Calif, at erlceley; Phrateres 1; Vets I; Tiller ail 3, 4. Charles Walter Lane; B.S.; Production Man- agement; Transfer: Fullerton Junior col- lege, Calif.; Mr. Mrs. Bruin Club. Ida Mae Lantz; B.S.; Phys. Education, Re- creation; URA. Secty. 4; WPE Club. Treas.; Dance Wing, Bus. Head; Kap and Bells; YWCA I, 2; Swim. Alvin Jerome Lan- field; B.S.; Account- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZBT; BrS. Elizabeth Angamar Lamer; B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer; Pasadena city col- lege; SK; Women ' s Phys. Education Club; Class Council 4. Nadlne Helen Lang; A.B.; French Span- ish; AZ; nA l : spur; Key and Scroll; OCB Board; Class Coun- cils 2. 3. Patricia Larner; B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer: Pasadena city college; Class Council 4. Morton La n gd o rf ; A.B.; French; Yon- kers, N. Y.; Transfer: Univ. of quthern Calif.; nA4 ; 4 HS; Le Cercle Francals 3, 4; HIspanico. Charles LaVerne Lar- lelere Jr.; A.B.; Pol- itical Science; 4 Ki ; Gymnastics 1-3; Men ' s Athletic Bd.3; YMCA Instructor 4. Barbara Jean Lang- worthy; A.B.; Gen- eral; OCB; Shell and Oar; Trolls; Class Councils 1-4. Franklin John Laszio; B.S.; Business Ad- ministration; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city college; Water Polo 2, No pa police Icing was the routine g as weary Bruins traveled the Eutopia of dry weather pa hand In hand with the increase the decrease in parking facilities eeting of campus on in search of rking lots. Going of expansion was SENIORS 50 George August Laux; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Transfer: Univ. of Missouri; A 4 . David John Leach; A.B.: Zoology; Los Angeles, California; lAE; Golf I. Frank Salvatore La- Virginia Viola; B.S.; Chemis- try; Glendale, Calif.; Affiliai ' e American Chemical Society. Mae Law- master; A.B.; Eng- lish: Orosl, Califor- nia; Transfer: Bakers- field College, Calif. John William Leach; A. B.; History; Los Angeles, California. Mary Jeanne Leahy; A.B.; English; Ingle- wood, California. Cynthia Lawrence; B.A.; English; Trans- fer: Brooklyn Col- lege, N. Y.; Presi- dent Phrateres; Daily Bruin. David Victor Leanse; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; ZBT; Yeomen; Gold Key; Cal. Club; Kelps; RCB Studem ' Board: Head Yell Leader 4. Leonard Lawrence; B.S.; Business Admin- istration; Z , Pres.; Inter- Fraternity Coun- cil. Annette Lawton; A.B. Psychology; AAA; AWS Doll Con- test; Class Council 4. Betty A. B A An Cho: Mae Le Cain; : Psychology; ; A C a pe II a 3. 4; Woman ' s Glee Club 2. Patricia Anne Lee; B. S.; Business Ad- ministration - Market- ing; Transfer: Iowa State Univ.; Xe. Edwin Thomas Lay- ton; A.B.; History; Los Angeles. Calif.; Social Science Hon- orary. Robert Edward Lee; A.B.; Sociology; La Crescenta. Calif.; Transfer: Glendale College, Calif. David La za row iti; A. B.; Psychology; Transfer: New York Univ. N. Y.; AER; N5A; Welfare Board; Gold Key. Betty Ann Lees; A.B.; Art Education; AE; SO. CAM. Art staff 3, 4. Lois Virginia Laz| ini; A.B.; Econom ' Van Nuys, Callforr ZTA. Susan Lees; B parel Merch.; fer: Mt. St. Red Cross e -A. Tra Mar Ch. bp ' CTKe EvenmTanc rosh feature soft light joi pi 1 ' fii w Marlynn Lee Levitt A.B.; meni ' al 2; Red Cross Rec. I, 2. Ira Levy; A.B.; Po- Interdepart- litical Science; Ellza- Sen; URA beth, New Jersey; Transfer; Rutgers U n i V e r si ty; TE ; nsA. James Frederick Lie- benguth Jr.; B.S.; Finance- Business Ad- ministration; VA; NROTC; Football 1, 2; Track 1-3. John William Light- holder; A.B.; Sociol- o g y ; Canonsburg, Penn.; T Southern Fla. n s f e r: College, Mina Levy; A.B.; Po- litical Science; Bev- erly Hills, California; niA. Robert Eugene Lihg- tle; A.B.; Mathema- tics; Daggett. Calif.; Transfer: San Bernar- dino valley college; Masonic Affiliate Club. Lois Lew; A.B.; Zoo- logy; Los Angeles, California; EIIA. Jarrold Donath Lil- liedolI;A.B.; Meteor- ology; Sutton, Ne- braska. Evelyn Blossom Lewis; Marvin Lewis; 6.S.; A.B.; Psychology; Jo- Business Admlnlstra- liet, Ilk; Transfer: tion; Transfer: L. A. Roosevelt College, St. College. Illinois. Walter Kenneth Lim; Lyn Linden; A.B. B.S.; Chemjstry; Los Psych.; Chicago, III. Max Lewis; A.B.; Art; Juneau, Alaska. William Frederick Charles Licata Lewis; B.S.; Zoology Inglewood. Angeles, California; Transfer: Unlversl+y of Minnesota. Mortar Bd., Treas. 4 nAE; SO CAM Off mgr.; Key Scroll Pres. Reception 4 NSA Exec. Secty 4 H. Robert Lindh Jr.; B.S.; Acc ' ting: 0AX; Pres. 4; Rep-at-Large 4; Gold Key, Pres 4; Junior Class Pres. 3; Cal Club; RCB Bruin Bd. 4; Varsity Club. Lawrence Li n d I o w B. S.; Accounting Sioux City, Iowa Scabbard Blade Secty 3, Pres. 4 YMCA Cabinet 3 URA Golf Club. Accounting; Sun V. ley. Calif.; Transfe New York city cc lege, N. Y.; Cc Vets, Treas. 3. Men ' s Glee Club Robert Frank Lin quist; B.S.; Marke Ing; Los Angele 214 1 i lien Marvin Leff; S.; Accounting; Dllywood, Califor- IIA ' h. uce Norman Leven- B.5.; Marketing; Angeles, Call- rnia; lAM. Herbert Ivan Leib; B.S.; General Busi- ness; Los Angeles, California; ZBT. Jack Leipsic; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles cIiV col- lege. Clarence Bernard Le- Sidney Levine; A.B.; ' vine; A.B.; Pre-Med. Geography; Los An- (Psychology): Cincln- g e I e s , California; natl, Ohio; Univ. of Geographic Society Cincinnati; Pre-Med. 3. 4. Association 4; Ger- man Club 4. Jackie A. Leipsic; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California; Transfer; Los An- geles city college. Walter Henry Levine; A.B.; Business Ad- ministration; Beverly Hills, Calitornla; Margaret Ann Len- non; B.S.; Apparel Merchandising; South Gate, Calif.; Phra- teres. Gloria Esther Levin- son; A.B.; General Elementary; KA t ; A ' T; Hillel Council. Herbert Patrick Le- Rubye Hannah Leon- ong; A.B.; Zoology; hard; A.B.; General Los Angeles, Ca fornia; Transfer: University of South- ern California. Elementary; A M. Norma Alexander T. E. Levinson; B.S.; Levinson; A.B.; Po- Mechanical Engineer- lltical Science; Los ing; Chicago, llli- Angeles; M1. nols; Transfer: Uni- versity of Illinois; H1. Melvin Paul Lesser; A.B.: History; Unl versify Co-Op Hous- ing Assoc, Pres. 4; DAILY BRUIN Sports staff I. 2; Welfare Bd., Housing comm. David Levtten; A.B.; English; Fall River, Massachusetts; IIAi " . Richard Leuchtag; A.B.; Physics: Los Angeles, California. Paul Levlten; B.S. Marketing; Fall Riv er, Massachusetts Welfare Board; RA Housing comm. ind smooth music Marshall Litchmann; A. B.; Economics: Welfare Board; Scab- bard Blade; Labor CorDm. Joan Emilie Little; A.B.; Art; Whittier, California; Transfer: Whittier College; IIB ; Shell Oar 4; Class Councils 3, 4. Paula Elizabeth Longacre; B.S.; Home Economics Club 3. A; Symphony Forum 3. 4. Many well-known personalities were presented at the Freshmen sponsored " Top C the Evenin ' " dance. The goal set by the ' 53er ' s was fulfilled as an unprecedented evening was enjoyed by al! in attendance. SENIORS 50 Henrietta Lopez; A.B.; Music; Trans.; 61 Camino College; 4 B; TIAE, Symphony Forum. Trolls; AWS Assoc, Activity Bds. 2-4; Beggar ' s Opera. Marilyn Lundm; B.S.; Apparel Design; Burlingame, Cali- fornia; AOIl; Class Council A. Rosemary Lorenzen; A.B.; Applied Arts- Theatre Arts; Trans.: Univ. of Toledo., ZTA; Campus Thea- tre 3, 4; Hmcoming, Float chm. Richard Eugene Lun- dine; B.S.; Market- ing; Strathmore, Calif.; £X. Moises Loshak; B.S.; Mechanical Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, California. Marjorie Ellen Lour- dou; A.B.; General Elementary; G I e n - dale; Transfer: Glen- junior college. LuAnne English; Chm. 4, Chm. 2. Act Lyen; A.B.; AF, Social Scholarship 3. Mid-Year Ity co-chm. Jess 8.5. IN Rose Que en Lovett Lyons; Chemistry; Los Angeles, Calif.; Stu- dent Chapter of American Chemical Society. Cuthbert McCaskey Love; A.B.; Meteor ology; Los Angeles California; Crew 2 ruin Rowing Club Canterbury Club. Frances Mary McAu- liffe; A.B.; Sociology; Long Beach. Barbara Jean Low; A.B.; General Elem- entary; Los Angeles, California; Trolls; YWCA Co-op. Alfred John Lozano; B.S.; Marketing: San Gabriel. California; Transfer: Pasadena city college. Janice McAuiiffe; A.B.; Education (Gen ' l. Elem.); A«l»T. Education honorary, Pres. 4; Education Club; AAl. Edward Luke; B.S.; Markei ' ing; Dearborn, Michigan; ATfl; UCLA Swimming team 1-3; Swim Club 2-4; Water polo. Sr. mgr. 4; Football I. Alfred McCandless; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Transfer: Santa Monica city college, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Sherrill David L| KA . Pres.; ASUC Pres. 4; Cal CI Gold Key; Ke Head Yell Leader Music Service 3; Yeomen. Mary Lou McCc " S.; App ' l M AAA; AWS V pres. 4; Mortar 4; Student Judi Bd.; Key Scr YWCA Pub. Rel. barter Day . . . academic robes donned as grou Patricia Ann Mc- Kenna; A.B.; Kinder- garten-primary Edu- cation; Spurs; Key Scroll; Panhellenic Council Pres. 4. AWS Exec. Board 4. Esther Machlin; A.B.; Advertising Art; Los Angeles. California; AFA. Charles Riley McKin- ney Jr.; B.S.; Sub- tropical Horticulture: Transfer: Fullerton iunior college; Agri- culture Club. Annette Macdonald; A.B.; Home Econom- ics; Altadena; Trans- fer: Pasadena ir. col- lege; Geographic So- ciety I; UCLA Or- chestra 2; Wesley. Burton Thomas Mc- Laughlin Jr.; B.S.; Engineering; Los An- geles, California. Donald McMaster; A.B. History; Trans- fer: University of Southern California; Gymnastics I. Conwin Baker Mc- Nair; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Montebello, California; UCLA Engineering Society. Norbert McNally; Malcolm McQueen; Glen Alan MacAIIs- A.B.; Sociology; Co- B.S.; Mechanical En- ter; B.S.; General lumbus Ohio- Trans- glneering; Senior BusIness;Los Angeles. fer: Ohio State Unl- Class Council; AXA. California; AKE. versify. Arthur EllioH M beth; A.B.; PoHvI Science; Orches 2. 3, A A; AJ lAH; niA; BK. Malcolm William Mary MacDonald; MacDonald; A.B.; A.B.; Apparel De- Art-Education; Trans- sign; AFA; PanHel- fer: Duluth State lenic Council 4;AWS Teacher ' s College, Assoc. Bd. 2, 3; OCB Minn.; AE. Art Hon- Bd. 2; Spurs 2: Class orary; X . Council 4. William Maclnnes; John Douglas MacV; Robert Francis Mac- B.S.; Mechanical En- gineering; Los An- geles; 4 A0. A.B.; Zoology; Kenzie; A.B.; Me- Trans.: San Bern a r- teorology; Los An- dlno valley college; geles, California. B4 F, AF£. Ruth Marie Mader; B .S.; Accounting; Glendale. California; AXA. Kenneth Mage A.B.; Political 5 ence; Portland, Or AS . Pres.; Til Political Science h ' orary. ( 216 W MM V i ns bholas Vanderlin |Causldnd; A.B.; Sci.; Transfer: of Calif, at Ikeley; iX, Secty.; Ir; lllA; Pre- al Assoc; URA. nes McCullough; ; Accounting: ahoma City; Eleanor Jeanne Mc- Callum; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Hemet, Calif.; Trans.: East LACC; Women ' s Physical Education Club. Secty 4. Mary Kathleen Mc- Donald; A. 6. English; Transfer: H i b b I n g junior college, Minn.; Donald Wayne Mc- Cone; B.S.; Market- ing; Compton; So- cieiV for the Ad- vancement of Man- agement. Robert Lynch Mc- Donnell Jr.; 6.S.; Engineering; West- minister Club; Ma- sonic Club; Engineer- ing Honor Society. Lorinner Fagg Mc- Connell; A.B.; Eng lish; AMS Council 2; Class Council I ; K2. Gertrude Elson Mc- Dowell; B.S.; Physi- cal Therapy; Los An- geles. David McCorkle; B.S.; Finance; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles city col- lege; Pomona Col- lege Soc. for Adv. of Man. James McFartand;; B.S.; Finance; Trans- fer: Lake Forest Col- lege; KZ. Beverly Lorraine Mc- Comic; A.B.; Socio- ology; Transfer: Long Beach city college; Masonic Club 3. Hallie McGaughy; A.B.; Business Educa- I ' ion; Transfer: Univ. of Redlands; Hershey Hall Pre-s ident; Dormitory Council. George McCormick; B.S.; Apparel Design; Transfer: Geo. Wash, ington Univ.; Clare- mont college; ADM Pres. I; Salvail Fash- ion contest 2. Thomas Allen Mc- Grew; B.S. Mechani- cal Engineering; Newhall; Engineer- ing Honor Society. Elizabeth Jane Mc- Iris Ann McCullough; Coskey; A.B.; Psy- A.B.; English; Los chology; Los Ange- Angeles, California. les. California; AT. George Stanley Mc- William McKay Jr.; Jannet; A.B.; G ' logy; Transfer: San Diego state college; Bruflies I; AXA. B.S.; Business Admin- istration; Transfer: Los Angeles state college; Society for the Advancement of Management, -, 4 i h-t J. if, 1. 11 ' - nm m v wn ' ' 1 1 f-fcW inon Paul Magnu- A.B.; Mathema- Los Angeles. Ilifornia; Transfer: Angeles city col- |ce Lorraine Mann; General Elem- Jary; Transfer: San- Monlca city col- OT Masonic Lb 4; Music Work- ' P 3, 4. Robert Oscar Maler; A.B.; Mathematics; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Scab- bard Blade; Y-Co- op; Madri Gras 3; Archery 2. Allen Mann; A.B.; Sociology; Chicago, Illinois; Student Ju- dicial Bd.; Geogra- phic Society I, 2. Savas Makris; B.S.; Gen ' l Business; Trans- fer DePaul Univ.; III.; Stanford Univ., Calif.; Cal. Vets.; Society for Adv. of Man. Kenneth Douglas Mann; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles California; 4 K : Scabbard Blade. Mary Theresa Mal- lon; B.S.; Home Eco- nomics; Long Beach; Transfer: Long Beach city college: Home Economics Club 3, 4; Newman Club. Rita Jannelte Mann; A.B.; Advertising Art; SO CAM 4; DAILY BRUIN 2; Rally Committee 1 . John L. Malloy; A.B.; M a r k ei ' i n g ; ' I ' TA; Yeoman 2; Homecoming comm, chm.; Junior Prom, comm. 3; Interfrat. Pledge Pres. I; Glee. John James Manseau; 6. S.; Marketing; Oak- land, California; Transfer: Santa Rosa junior college; Elec- I ' lons Committee; TKE. Richard M a n ci n i ; B. S.; Engineering; AT; Detroit. Javad M a n s o o r ; B.S.; Industrial Man- agement; Transfer; Glendale college; M ' A; Occidental col- lege; Iranian Club. Donning academic robes for the impressive Charter Day Ceremony v ere many outstanding dignitaries and faculty members. Congratulations were con- ferred on Admiral Chester A. Nimitz, rt., follov - ing his address to the campus. SENIORS 50 O Lee Ellen Manuele; A.B.; Apparel Mer- chandising; San Ga- briel; _ AOn; Class Council 2. Arnold Marks; B.5. Marketing; Beverly Hills, California Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Hillel Intramural sports. Leonard M a r a n g ! ; Poll. Sci.; Kl; Pres. 4; RGB Student Board 4; NROTC Battalion Commander 3, 4; Conning Tower; Class Council I. Bernard Harry Marks; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles. Raymond Marbach; A. B.; Psychology: Monrovia; Transfer; Pasadena city col- lege; 4 KT; Newman Club 3. 4; Tiller Sail 3. 4. Lawrence Ralph Marks; A.B.; Political Science: Cal. Men. Secty 4; All-U-Open House 3. 4; URA Rod Gun Club 4; Class Councils 3, 4. Alice Marie March! onni; A.B.; Psychol ogy; Transfer; Uni versity of Californit at Berkeley; II CIr colo Italiano I Southern Campus 4. Harold Charles Mar low; B.S.; EleciVical Mechanical Engineer ing; Cal Vets; Act " Air Reserve 1-4; Re serve Officers Assn 1-4. Robert Joel Margo- lin; A. 6.; Mathema- tics; Los California Fernando Marrujo; Angeles, Garcia B.S.; Me- chanical Engineering; Jerome, Ariz. Albert Anthony Ma- rino; B.S.; Public Health; Bruin Public Health Association, President. Howard David Mar- shall; A.B.; Econom- ics; El Paso, Texas; Transfer: Texas West- ern University. Bernice Dolores Gol- den; A.B.; En glish; Transfer; Stockton {unior college; ATI; Masonic Club. Patricia Lucille Mar- shall; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Hollywood; Transfer: Vassar Col- lege, N. Y. Bette Jean Markart; B.A.; Elementary Ed- ucation; Transfer; Univ. of Calif, at Santa Barbara; URA Swim Club; YWCA. Charles Joseph Mar- tens; A.B. English Literature; Transfer: Univ. of Denver, Colorado. Eli Markoff; %.S.-J counting- Los Anc les, California; UC Accounting Socie BFI. Harold Martin; Accounting; Los geles; SAM; !nt fraternity Count Pres. 4. PCC title _ Best year yet as basketbailers romij| Gerald Henry Meak- er; A.B.; Political Science; Hollywood. Calif.; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; 4 BK; Poli. Sci. hon- orary; Flying Club. Donald Lewis Mere- dith; B.S.; Production Mgt.; «I» A (-); Claw Adv. Mgr. 3; Bus. Mgr. 4; Kelp 4; Prom Comm. 3; Golf Club Pres. 3; URA. Ivan George Mears; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; PE Club; Men ' s Glee Club 4; A Cap- ella Choir 3. 4; Bruin Rifles: Rugby 3, Foot- ball 1-4. Richard Edwin Merk- ling; B.5.; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, California. Caroline Medan; A. B.; History; San Pedro, Calif.; Trans- fer; CompVon col- lege. Calif. Harry Anthony Mes- kell; B.S.; Marketing; Z : DAILY BRUIN Spon ' s I ; Bruin Pur- chase Co-op. Associ- ation I ; Football I . Baseball I. Eloise Meinardus; A.B.; History; Okla- homa City; Burbank. Ernest Arthur Mekji- an; B.S.; Marketing; Fresno; 4 A0; Crew; Intramural Athletics 1-4. Dorcas M essm a n ; B.S.; Business Admin- istration . Personnel Management; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city college; AWS Hos- tess 2; Scop 4; KA. Patricia El iza beth Metten; A. B.; The- atre Arts; I M; Cam- pus Theatre 4; Kap Bells 3; Z t H 3; AAl (RGB). Lee Meldorf; B. S.; Account! ng ; New York City, N. Y.; Transfer: Queens ' College, N.Y.; IIA4 , Pres.. Vice Pres., Treas.; Bus. Ad. Hon. Gerald Charles Mich- lin; A.B.; Sociology: Santa Monica, Cali- fornia; Campus The- atre I. Debby Menacker; A.B.; Art; Los An- geles, California. Robert Melium Mike; A.B.; Physical Educa- tion; Si ' eubenvtlle, Ohio; Transfer: Flo- rida A M college: Football: K. . Billiana Menke; A. 6.; Ruth Menn; B.A Meteorology ■ Mathe- General Major; L( matlcs; Los Angeles; Angeles, California AAA, Freshman Wo- men Scholarship hon- orary; IIMK, Mathe- matics honorary. Vadim Mikhailoff; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Santa Bar- bara college; Bruin Flying Club. Bruce Walter Mille A.B.; Meteorolog Pasadena. Callforn Transfer: Pasader city college. 218 Fernando Jose Mar- tinez; B.S.; Mechani- cal Engineering; Transfer: Los Ange- citv college; Newman Club; Y- Co-op. David Samuel Mat- hews; Economics; Los Angeles, California; nter-Fraternity Coun- cil; AKII. Robert LaRay Mar- vin; B.S.; Banking Finance; Hollywood, California; ' PAH. Dorothy Madelyn Mathews; A.B.; Inter- national Relations; Cosmos Club; Inter- national House; IIIA. Jeannette Marx; A.B.; English; Transfer: In- diana Univ.; Educa- tion Club; lAI 3, 4; International House 3 4; Cosmos Club 3, 4. Peter S. Matz; A.B.; General Elementary; Music Di r . H ome- comlng Show 4; All- U-SIng 2-4; OrchesiVa 1-4; Band 1-4; DAILY BRUIN 2-4. Elaine Goldberg Ma- son; A.B.; Spanish; Los Angeles; lAT " , Pres.; lAII. Ruth Caroline Mau- rer; B. S.; Nursing; South Gate; Transfer: Wayne Univ., Mich.; BRuiN Nurses ' Club; Congregational Club; Disciple; URA. Gordon Farmer Ma- son; A.B.; English; Campus Theatre 1-4; SEC Theatre Activ- ities 4; Dance Recital 2. Barbara Maxwell; A.B.; English; Trans- fer: Pacific Union College; Dallas. Tex. Irwin Mason: B. S.; William Grimes Mas- Charles Jacobson; Market geles. ng; Los An- Callf.; 1AM. ters; ogy NSA A.B.; Los Psychol- Angeles; Elwood Lavern May; Paul Mayekawa; B.S.; B.S.; Marketing; Los Accounting; Los An- Angeles city college, geles; Transfer: Mac- alester College, Minn.; Accounting Society; Bn. B. S.; Accounting; Transfer: Occidental College, Calif.; Kl; DAILY BRUIN Sports staff 3; Bruin Ski, Swim Clubs 3. 4. Okey I. Meadows; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Transfer: El Camino College; ATi . chard Allen Miller; S.; Business Adm.- nance; BHlT, Pres. IFC; SO CAM as- ciaVe Bus. mgr. 3; AK; AAS. Yoeman Track 1. jth Miller; A.B.; ementary Currlcu- Huntington irk, California; ansfer: Compton nior college; A I T. Glei B.S.; I Robert Miller; Marketing; Bruin Rifles; Mardi Gras; Summer Con- trol of Pre Legal; URA Riding Club. William Mollett Mil- ler; A.B, Pasadena, Transfer: college. ; History; California; Pepperdine Harriet Fite Miller; A.B.; English- Pasa- dena, California; city college. William Reese Mil- ler; A.B.; Poll. Sci.; Glendale; AT; UlA; Pre • Legal Associa- tion. James Edward Mil ler; B.S.; Marketing Business Admlnistra tion; ' PKl. Pres. 4 IFC; AMS Exec. Bd 4; Men ' s Wk. Pub :hm. 3; Spring Sing Bernard A. Mill stone; B.S.; Finance Hollywood; Finance Society 4. John Orison Miller; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles. California. Daisy Miloradovich; B.S.; Mechanical En- gineering; Transfer; LACC; Masonic Affil- iate Club; Ski Club. Louis Miller; A.B.; Economics; Los An- geles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Univers- iiV Co-op. Don Lou Mims A.B.; History; Pasadena, California; Transfer: Pasadena city col- lege. Proof of their pride in the 1949-1950 BaslcetbaJI team was shown by early morning rooters waving to the boys on their way to the NCAA finals in Kansas City. With the aid of the Kelps, spirit ran high and the greatest season yet came to an end. SENIORS 50 Credited with a long list of activities including Frosh prexy and Rep-at-Large was DON BARRETT. JIM WALKER gave the list competition as IFC president and so did BARBARA ABRAMS, presi- dent of Dorm Council. Track enthusiasts will recognize the name of JACK MILLER, 880 master. ED FITZGERALD superintended the Speech Activities Board, while IFC was blessed with the services of GORDON FLETT. The daily dozen of the Kelp trio included plans for meetings distracted by number one dis- organizer, ED HUMMEL. DAVE LEANSE led yells while FRANK LOY checked up on elec- tion activities and Southern Campus sales. 220 Smiling RALPH JOECKEL scored the deciding points for UCLA in the Washington State bas- ketball game. President of Music and Service Board, BOB KOENIG cheered him on as did DICK CLARK, photographer. Three So Cam advocates were CHAR WEISS, associate editor; FRANK TENNANT editor of the Forty-niner, and IRWIN RICKEL, art editor of Scop. The alien is senior treasurer BOB SMITH. Character corner was filled by JACKIE SHAHBAZIAN, dividing her humor between Southern Campus and Troll meetings where, as Low Potentate, she directed the organizing, not an easy iob. Aiding GEORGE MAIR to read his press clippings from homecoming was quite an undertaking. Gathering on the library steps for either a break from the studies or a Publications Board meeting were JIM GARST Daily Bruin Editor, Southern Campus Editor BOB STROCK and FRANK HEWIH, editor of Scop and originator of party-time games deluxe that were the rage of the various productions. SENIOR PERSONALITIES Men ' s Week pride, MERLE SWANSON, took an interest in every phase of sports. He kept HERB FLAM talking about tennis tro- phies while listening to basketball stories by KARL KRASHAAR. Two of the three who spent time in meeting deadlines were STAN BACHRACH, Bruin, and NANCY HOLMES, Southern Campus. DON ARMBRUSTER claimed membership on Gold Key and OCB. Three people who always put their best foot forward were LOUISE KOSCHES of Mortar Board, PHIL CURRAN, whose talent lies in publications, and BEHY STAUFFER, president of Delta Delta Delta. Jack Minti Jr.; A.B.; Theatre Arts- Radio; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; IIA ' J . Barbara J. Mogle; A.B.; Elem ' ty Educa- tion; Trans: Mt. San Antonio College; KA; Education Club; Secretariat; SO CAM Copy Staff 2; AWS. tiaine Claire Mirsky; A.B.; Italian; AlA; Italian Club; OCB 2, 3; I m ' e rn at i o n a I House 2, 3; YWCA 2, 3; RCB 1; Orlen- tation2-4, MAC;URA Oscar M a y n a r d Monk; B.S.; Business AdminisiVation; AX; Debate Squad; Ten- Anahid Mlskjian; A.B.; PreSocial Wel- fare; Transfer; Los Angeles city college; Matrix Table; " I " House; Scop I ; Pho- tography Club. Jack Custer Monroe; B. S.; Engineering; Sherman Oaks. Cali- fornia; UCLA Engi- neering Society 2-4. Akio Elbert Mita- mura; A.B.; Bacteri- ology; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Ohio State Univers- ity. Frida O. Monsanto; B.S.: Accounting; San Bernardino; Trans.: Compton Col- lege; Calif.; Account- i ng Society; UCLA Geographic Society. Leslie Bernard Mii- tieman; A.B. English; Debate Squad 4; Oratory 4; Oliver Trophy Award; Grad- uation Speaker;nKA, Pres,; XAIT. William John Montz; A.B.; Geology; Transfer: Glendale college; UCLA Geo- logical Society; Al Charles Y. MIyada; Lillian May MIcoch; Sarah Ann Mobley B.S.: Chemistry; Los A.B.; Art; MarTinez; A.B.; Political ScI Angeles, California; Transfer: Stockton Transfer: Santa Ana junior college; Scop junior college. 2; PAX; Geographic Society 3. ence; Pre-legal As- sociation; Class Council 4; AAS; nSA; AAA. Marjorie Jane James Robert Moore; Jean Lynet+e Moore; Moody; A.B.; Zool- B. S. Accounting; B.S.; Apparel De- ogy; Santa Ana; S, Los Angeles; Trans- sign; Transfer: Val- Zooiogy Society. ter: Glendale col- lejo college. Calif.; lege. Apparel Design and Merchandising Club. Alice Mae Modry A.B.; Theatre Arts Radio; Transfer: 5ar Jose state college Kap Bells; Campu; Theatre; Radio Shows Lawrence Dal Moore; B.S.; Market Ing; Hastings, Mich. IPC 3, 4; Cal Vei ' s Bureau of Stu den Opinion 3; TKE. ' M.H IkH ' Hen: ' Morgan Murdock Moten; A.B-; Politi- cal Science; Los An- g e I e s, California; Boxing I ; Class Council I; A " t»A. Robert Mulvihilt; A.B.; Poll. Science; Transfer: Univ. of Denver, Colo.; SAE; Welfare Bd.. Trans- portation comm. I ; Baseball I. M. Herbert Motkin; A.B.; Public Service- Management; Transf.: Los Angeles C. C; AER; nXA Poll. Sci.; Amer, Society for Pub. Adm., Pres. 4. Socorro Maria Munoz;; A.B.; Span- ish; Los Angeles, California; Phrateres. Elizabeth Peakes Mo- William Nolan Mo- vinskl; A.B.; English; zena; B.S.; Account- Pasadena; Transfer: ing; Inglewood, Cali- Pasadena city col- torn la; UCLA Ac- lege. counting Society 4. William Tsunehisa Reginald Thomas Murakami; A.B.; Pre- Murphy; A.B.; Poll. Med.; Los Angeles. Sci.; Santa Monica; Transfer: St. Mary ' s col., Calif.; Conning Tower. Pres. 4; Scab- bard Blade. Charles Alvin Moz- ley; A.B.; History; Transfer: Los Ange- les city college. William Bergen Mur- ray; B.S. Marketing; Los Angeles; ATA; Basketball. Stanton Mu; B.S. Marketing; Los An gles; ERA. Hillyer Frere Myers; B. S.; Accounting; North Hollywood; AlO . Betty Ann Muir; B.S.; Donald Eugene Mutr; Arthur Herbert Mul Marketing; North B.S.; Business Ad- ler; B.S.; Marketing Hollywood; SK; Ral- ministration; Los An- Transfer: CCNY ly Committee 2-4; geles; AO; Gymnas- Los Angeles state Cla :II 4. Joseph Thomas Naar; B.S.; General Busi- ness; TE ; Football I. 2, 3. Ray R. Nagel; B.S. General Business ' i»rA; Football 2, 3, 4; Los Angeles, Calif. college, New York Calif.; Hillel. M i s a o Nakagawa A.B.; Apparel Mer chandlsing: XAA TAX. ] 222 oraine Rvbaczewski Willi loore; A.B.; English Moore; Speech Correction; etroit, Michigan. s I ' ferard Morrow Jr f i.S.; Finance; Lc ngeles, California 4 ' ans.: USC; Mason Jub; Bruin Riding :iub; AA " a nn Robert Adolph Edward B.S.; Chem Mora; B.S.; Finance; Los Angeles. Cali- fornia; Z+. istry; Trans.: Univ. of Minn.; UCLA Student Chap. Amer. Chenn- Society; i BK; AX2; 4»AT. Phyllis Joy Morsman; Charles Mortens; B.A. B.S.: Sociology; Los General Major; Los Angeles. Angeles, California. Carlos Hipolito Mo- reno; A.B.; Spanish; Los Angeles; ZIU. Spanish Honorary, Treas. 4; Men ' s PE Club. Don Morten; B.A. General Maior; Los Angeles, California. Henry Radandt Mor- gan; A.B.: Music; Beaver Dam, Wise; 4 MA, Sinfonia; A Capella Choir; Men ' s Glee Club. A.B.; Med- - Fic- Julian Moscu; Zoology - Pre ical; Science tlon Club: Pre- Med- ical Association; Soc- cer Varsity 2; AKU; AMr. Normand Evan Mor- gan; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Los Angeles. California; Engineer- ing Honor Society; UCLA Engineering Society; Cal Vets. James Moses; A.B.; Zoology - Psychol- ogy Ventura, IZFA 1-4; AMT; Hlllel 1-4. Ruby Lee Morgan; Sonya Morris; A.B.; B.S.; Home Econom- History; Los Angeles, ics; Los Angeles; California. Transfer: Co m pto n junior college. Willis Morrison;A.B.; Poll. Sci.; PK ; Rep- at-Large; SEC; Bd. of ConiVol; YMCA, Pres. 3; Drive chm.; Gold Key; URA. Aria Nancy Moss; Helene P r I s c i I I a A.B.; English; White Moss; A.B.; Psychol- Bear Lake, Minneso- ogy; Los ta. California. Lloyd Kent Moss; B.S.; Chemistry; Angeles, YWCA Cooperative; AXl; G I e n d a I e, Calif. lore than evei lames Narllse; B.S.; Ralph Arnold Nay- liccountlng; Transfer: lor; B.S.; Account- ' verslty of Ui ' ah; ing; Inglewood, Cali- kri; Accounting fornia; YWCA Coop- lociety. eratlve; Band 2, 3. [ a u I i n e Winifred Roger Carleton Nel- jjelson; B.S.; Ap- son; A.B.; Zoology- larel Merchandising; Chemistry; Los An- r: Transfer: Long geles. California; peach city college; AT. Homecoming |)ueen Attendant, Ruth Neimann; B.A. General Maior; Los Angeles, California. Ruth Alice Nelson; A.B.; Hist.; AAA; Trans.: College of the Sequoias, Calif.; Mcn ' ar Bd.; Stud. Jud. Bd.; Homecom- ing Exec. Comm. 3. Barbara Ann Nelson; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles. Calif. AZ; OCB I, 2; Stu- dent Housing 1 , 2; So Cam I. Thelma Florence Nel- son; A.B.; Music; Transfer: Santa Mon- ica Junior College. Beverly Ann Nelson; John Nelson Jr.; A.B.; Art Teaching; A.B.; Physics; Trans- Glen d a I e; IlB ' i ' ; fer: Glendale junior Dance Recital I, 2. college; ATA; Swim- ming 3. Virginia Nelson A.B.; Art Teaching AAA- Mortar Board Key and Scroll. YW CA SO CAM I, 2 Fresh Club I; Spurs YWCA Cabinet 3. Carleton N e s b i 1 1; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles; Transfer: Compton Junior Col- lege. Proof of the fact thaf last year ' s enrollment was the largest on record was the ever present jam in the quad. Fighting a way through 15,00 students in the ten minutes between classes wasn ' t an easy job. SENIORS 50 O Joseph Lynn New- man; A.B.; Geology; Burbank, California; Transfer: Glendale junior college; UC- LA Geological So- ciety. John Richard Nick- lin; B.S.; Chemistry; AXl. Pres.; 4 HS. Secty; C a I - V e t s; American Chemistry Society; UCLA En- gineering Society. Robert Henry New- man; A.B.; Zoologv; Maplewood, New Jersey; Pre-medical Association I -4, Treas. 4. William Edward Ni- colai Jr.; B.S.; Me- chanical Engineering; Engineering Society; Senior Privileges Committee; Class Councils 4; ZJl. Albert Glen Newton; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Transfer: Unl- versliV of Southern California; Business Education Club 2. 3. John Robert Nieters; B.S.; Industrial Man- agement; Cal Men. Pres 3; Vice-Pres. 2; Bruin Camera Club; Pres. Council; AMS. Donald Lee Newton; B.S.: Business Ad- ministration - Fi- nance; Inter FraT ' ern- Ity Council I ; House Managers Associa- tion; Wrestling; Kl. Herbert Alvin Ni- kirk; A.B.; An ' Teach- ing; Transfer: Pasa- dena junior college; AT 2; Fencing 3. Andy C, Nicholaw A.B.; English -Speech ' Salinas; ©H; Inter fraternity Council 3 SO CAM 1; Band 2 Tennis I. Edith Michiko Nishi; B.S.; Business Ad- ministration; Los An- geles. Fannie Nichols; A.B.; Spanish; AAA; SAH; f-BK; NSA Foreign Student; Spanish Club; Le C e r c I e Francals. A k i r a Nishizawa; A.B.; Zoology; Trans- fer: Illinois Institute of Technology; Illi- nois; Nisei, Bruin Club. Robert Amesbury Nichols; B.S.; Busi- ness Admlnlstratlon- General Business; FA: AK ; Track I. Svenning Kirkegaard Nissen; B.S.; Busi- ness Administration; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Robert QuJnn Ni- chols; B.S.; Subtropi- cal Horticulture: Transfer: University of California at Davis. Ted Nissen Jr.; A.B. Theater An ' s; Al ' AMS, Pres.; SEC Gold Key, Yeomen MAB. chm. 3; Varsity Club, Pres. 3; Gym- nas.; Ftball mgr. Warren Stephen N chols; B.S.; Plant Sc ence; Gen ' l Hort culture; A read J a Transfer: Cal Poly technical. Calif. Sidney Noll; B.S Engineering; Cantor Ohio; UCLA Eng peering Society. Spring sing . . . held at the Hollywood Bowl Lawrence O ' Rourke; Magdalene Young Maury Margaret Orr A.B.; Political Scl ence; TIIA; Transfer: Los Angeles chy col- lege, Calif. John Owen; B. S. Business Administra t i on ; Marketing ri Hse. Mgr.; Rug by; Football; Tennis Soccer; Track. O ' Rourke; B.S.; Pr Librarlanshlp; Trans- fer: Compton Junior college; AKA; Y Co- op. Yasuko Ozawa; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California. A.B.; English; North HoUvwcod, Califor- nia; AAA. Mary Louise Pack- man; A.B.; History; IK; Long Beach. Patricio J. Osborne; Physical Education Masonic Club; West- Tii(.si ir Club. KA. Gloria Pagones; A.B. General Elementary Los Angeles. Calif. Education Club 2 Bruin Hostesses 2 Christian Science Or- ganization I. Richard Heller Osh- Jan Ostrow; A. B. man; A.B.; Political Spanish; Los Angeles Science; Los Angeles, Calif.; XIJ. California. Thomas Anthony Pal- mer; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, California. William Stanley Pal- r-er; A.B.; Zoology; Yeomen; Bruin Rifles; Water polo, Swim- ming team; Class Councils I, 2. Naomi Ota; B. S.; General Business; Transfer: Univ. of Denver, Colo.; Nisei Bruin Club; A Cap- ella Choir 2. Arnold Reinhold Pa- lomaa; B.S.; Industri- al Management; San- ta Monica, Calif. Robert Cowles Otis; B.S.; Business Admin- istration; Pasadena; Transfer: John Mulr Junior college; KS. Martin Paltier; A.B.; Psychology; Transfer: Univ. of Chicago; eX; so. CAM. Sales staff I; NSA comm.; Newman Club. Dale Alfred Ouim- ette; B.S.; Account- ing; Transfer: Univer- sity of Tulsa. Pete Guido B.S.; Finance Los Angeles, Football t, Ti Papiro: •J ' rA Calif. rack I 224 I i 1 harles Norris; A.B.; o . Sci.; Pre-Legal Ksso. World Gov ' t, pisc. Group, chm.; ■ House; Le Cercle rancals; Amer. See. or Adm. Villiam Dale Ohm- tede; A. 8.; Meteor- logy; El Centre, alifornla. Doris E. Notis; A.B.; Psychology Educa- tion; Transfer: Uni- versity of Pennsyl- vania; SCOP 3; A E. Betty Clements No- wak; B.S.; English; Dallas; Tex.; Trans- fer: So. Methodist Univ., Tex. Carl Coonce Old; Shirley Marie Ole- A.B.; Physics; Wil- son; B.S.; Physical mar; Transfer: Los Education; Ingle- Angeles city college, wood. Donald O ' Brien; B.S.; Marketing; Los An- geles; K ; Boxing 2. Russell Duane Olsen; B.5.: Marketing: Ex- tent ion Studem ' s Or- ganization. Pres. 1 ; Society for Adance- ment of Managemnt. Athleen N. O ' Dea; A.B.; Sociology; Lara- mie, Wyoming. William Joseph Ol well; A.B.; Psychol ogy; Transfer: Los Angeles city college Canterbury Club; Psy- chology Club; Bureau of Student Opinion Phillip Oderberg; A. B.; Psychology; Transfer: University of Illinois; Fencing Club; Psychology Club; Bridge Club. Roderick Albert O ' - Meara; B.S.; Physic- al Education; Glen- dale, Calif.; rA; Richard Henry Paul Hubert O ' Hav- Patricia Maedene O ' Hara; B.S.; Ac- er; A.B.; Geography; O ' Hoey; A.B. Interi- counting; Transfer: Transfer; Riverside or Design; AAII; St. Mary ' s college, college; Calif.; UC- YWCA Hostess California. LA Geographic Soci- comm. I; Class ety. Councils 4. Jerry Birch O ' Neal; A.B.; Business Ad- ministration; ' t ' AH; Varsity Club; Golf 2, 3, 4. Donald Eugene O ' - Jean Prances O ' Reil- Neill; B.S.; Engineer- ly; B.S. Physical Edu- ing: Los Angeles, cation; W4 ' A; Wo- California. men ' s Physical Edu- cation Club; Class Council 3 . oTarge scale mold Stanley Par- :ky; A.B.; Political [cience; Transfer: Los ngeles city college; lillel Club. larvey Pastor ; Inance; TKK; i ;r: Miami U. B.S.; rans- John Eger Parker; B.S.; Marketing: SR; .A.K ' i ' ; Scabbard and Blade; Class Coun- cil 4 . George J. Pastre Jr.; B.S.; Management Industry; RAX; Foot- ball 1 ,2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3. Harvey Vincent Par- kinson; A.B.; Politic- al Science; Canoga 3ark. Calif.: AI«I : Pre - Legal Associa- tion; Rally Comm. Roger Kenneth Pat- terson; B.S.; Business Administration - Ac- counting; URA Pres. 4; Ice Skating Club 4. Edgar Alan Parmer A.B.; Pre - Medical New York, New York Crew 1; Orchestra 4 MardI Gras 3. Jack Paul; A.B.; Pol- itical Science; 4 1A; i BK. Forensics hon- orary; niA, Pol. Sci- ence honorary; Rally comm.; OCB; Wel- fare Board. Annette Fay Parnas; B.S.; Dietetics; Port- land, Ore.; 1 AT. Corr, Secty; Home Economics Club; sec- ty. DAILY BRUIN Sr. reporter. Louis Paul; B.S.; Ac- counting; New York CIiV. N. Y.; AMP, Pres. 3; BFl; UCLA Accounting Society; Ice Skating Club, Treas.; Spanish Club. Robert Edwards Parth; A. B.; Art- Painting; Los An- geles, Calif.; Campus Theater; Soccer 1-4; AE; Track I. Donald Herbert Paul- son; A.B.; Zoology; North Hollywood, Calif.; AXA;_4 S, Bi- ological Society. A balmy Southern California evening lighted by shiny stars set an Inspiring scene for the annual Spring Sing held In the Hollywood Bowl. The chat- tering teeth of those who attended blended well with the singing. SENIORS 50 tdith Lcnora Pavin; Carlos Allen Pearson; A.B.; English; Redon- A.B.; Geography; do Beach, California; Taft. Calif.; UCLA Transfer: Univ. of Geograpfiic Society; California at Berke- Newman Club. ley. Florence Olive Peter- son; A.B.; General Elementary; A O IT ; Class Council 2. Vernon Stanley Peter- son; B.S.; Electrical Engineering; Los An- geles. California. Ma Ivern E. Peck; B.S.; Personnel and industrial Manage- ment; Van Nuys, Cali- fornia. Frank Aloise Petry; A. B.; Physics; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Santa Mon- ica city college; AT. Monroe Ellsworth Myron Richard Pere Pederson; B.S.; Phys- ical Education; Los Angeles, California; Basketball 1; KS. man; B.S. Account ing; Los Angeles, California; TA t . Adele Carolyn Per- Constance Joy Peters; I in; A. 3.; Elemem ' ary A.B.; Education-Gen- Education; Los An- era I Elementary; geles, Calif.; Trans- Transfer: Ventura Jun- fer: Univ. of Southern ior college; A T. California. Gregory Peters; A.B.; Theater Arts; ATA; Campus Theater I 4. Mary Carolyn Pettlt; A. B.; Psychology; Southern Campus I, 2; Bruin I; Scop I; Election Bd. 4; Mod- el Josie I, 2; Class Council 4; KA. Richard Overton Pet- tit; A.B.: Chemistry; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; 4 K4 ' ; AXl. Anita Joan Phillips; B.S.; Accounting; •J»H: Trans.: Queens ' College, N. Y.; •I ' XG, Bus. honorary 3, 4; Cam. Theater 2; Dance Recital 2-4. George Richard Phil- Hugh James Phillips; lips; B.S.; Account- A.B.; Zoology; Hol- ing; Los Angeles, lywood. California; BFl, Ac- counting Society. Lois Mae Pcters;A.B Education; Transfer Pasadena Junior col lege; AFA; Panhel lenic Council; UCL Geographic Society URA Sw im Club. Jane Margaret Phil lips; A.B.; Frencl- 4 BK: UA ; Frenc Club; Dorm. Cour cil, Pres. 4; Hele Matthev son Club Pr es.; NSA aide. HEllESP. Expa nsion . . . the campus scene changed amid noise. HESM WiHIam Eugene Por- Ruth Regina Posin; ter; B. S.; Physical A. B.; Psychology; Education; Transfer: Stevens House, Pres.. Glendale city col- Vice-pres., Trees.: lege; FA; Varsity Dorm Council 4; Club, Rugby 3. URA Ski Slub, Hillel. A d o I p h Potepan; B. S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Edwin Harlow Powell Jr.; B.S.; Finance; . rbank, California; Transfer: Stanford University, Calif. Rudolph A n ' Powell Jr.: Mathematics; fer: Santa city college. Robert Lyman Pow- ers; A.B.; Business Administration ; Glendale, California. William Hers ton Powers Jr.; B.S.; Fi- nance ' Santa Monica California; Transfer: Howard Univ.. Wash- ington, D. C; A A. Jean Alan P r a tt A.B.; Interior Design Portland, Oregon AE; Women ' s Gle- Club I. Richard Kay Preece; B.S.; Mechanical En- gineering; Transfer: San Bernardino Val- ey college. Henry Price; James Howard Wayne Vincent Prit dvertising Primes; B.S.; Mar- chard; B.S.; Account r II ■ i_i-_. i__ I-. ■ I D U William A.B.; Ad Art; Transfer: Un versify of New Me keting; Los Angeles, California; SAM. ng; Long California. Beach, Donald M ( Procter; A chology; Ti Los Angeles lege. I V i I I e B.; Psy- a n s f e r : city col- Judith Ann Proctor; A.B.; Education; Lyn- wood, California; Transfer: Compton junior college, Cali- fornia. Dorothy Proebsting; Thomas Prouty; B.S.; Beverly June Provi A.B.; English; Class Mechanical Engineer- sor; A.B.; Pre-Socia Council, 4; URA Ing; Transfer: El Ca- Welfare; Los Ange Club Council- Her- mine junior college; les. California, shey Hall. ATfi; Jazz Club 3. 226 I- C? ene Idale Phillips; Richard Phillips ; Philosophy; 6. S.; Engineering linneapolis. Minn.; Chlno. Calif.; Trans ansfer: Univ. of fer: Chaff ey J.C. linn. « Ae. rna Jean Pittam; Norma Piatt; A.B.; ; Amer. Culture Theatre Arts; Trans- Institutions; Le fer: Santa Ana ir. college; Z l H: Cam- pus Theatre 2, 3, 4; Spotlight 2. 3, 4; Portland, Indiana. rcle F r a n c a i s, 3. Secty 2-4; bmpus Theater 1 . 2; pnce Symposium A. Ronald Thomas Pic- cirillo; A. B.; Zool- ogy; Los Angeles, California; Pre- Med. Association, Treas. 3. Wilfred Charles Poast; A.B.; History; Transfer: University of California at Ber- keley; Miami Univer- sity, Ohio. Rosemary Pierce; Ethel Elaine Piliavin B.S.; Bus. A d m.; A.B. Sociology; L.A. Trans.: Glendale jr. Transfer: Los Ange Geographic les City College. Helen Mat- Rowene Piltzer; A.B.; Sociology; Los Ange- les; Hlllel. ' XH; Tille college; SocieiV: hewson; Sail. Curtis M. Poe; A.B.; Theatre Arts; Trans- fer Pasadena Play- house; KZ; Campus Theatre 2; Naylor, Missouri. Betty Tomberlin Pim Fred Pincus; B.S.; entel; A.B.; Psych.; Accounting; Philadel- KA; Mortar Bd.; YW- phia. Penn.; Transfer: CA; AWS; Key Los Angeles city col- Scroll; Spurs. lege. Shirley Ruth Pogrund; Paul Polakoff; A.B.; A.B.; General Elem- International R e I a- eni ' ary; Education tions; Los Angeles. Club; French Club; California. Hiiiei; ne. Leon Atden Pinney; A.B.; Economics; (-)X; Bruin Band 2-4; Class Council I. Dim! Polonsky; A.B.; Zoology; Los Ange- les, California. Ira Lewis Pomeroy Albert Wright Por- Jr.; A.B.; Psychology; ter; A.B.; Art-Teach- Manchester, New ing; Brooklyn, N. Y.; H a m p .; Transfer: Transfer: Compton Harvard Univ., Mas- lunior college; A ' l ' lJ. sachusetts. fust, and inconvenience Roderick Sotello Qui- roi; A.B.; Meteorol- ogy; Tucson. Ariz.; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; American Meterolog- ica! Society. h a r I e s Edwarde Gillespie Allen Ran- Ins; A.B.: Political dolph; A.B.: Political lence; Transfer: Science; Los Ange- Iv. of Southern les, Calif, allfornla. l!een Ann Putnam; 1 S.; Apparel Mer- Mandising; Xli; YW- V CabineV 4; Mod- Josie 4; ADM ub 4; Prytanean Limni Society. Richard Charles Raaclc; A.B.; Political Science; Non ' h Hol- lywood, California. Donald Hunter Ran- som; B.S.; Bus. Adm.; Vista, Calif.; Trans- fer: Pasadena junior college; TKE. l|[ffiiiigfW! l» " " r--. , IHIII ilSi«in| Silt ' JSMi, : - I 1-: Estelle Radin; A.B.; Political Science; In- ternational Club, In- terna ' l Bd., Secty.; Welfare Bd.. Foreign Service chm.; Class Councils 2, 4. Joyce Yvonne Rapp; A.B.; Art; Hollywood. Calif.; A3A; Spurs; AWS I. 2; Class Councils 2. 4. .T« ' 4 : Sandra Rhoda Rad- off;; A.B.; Psychol- ogy;Transfer: Queens College. N. Y.; Mod- el Josle 2; Phrateres 2, 3; Hillel 2-4. Bob Rasmussen; B.A. General Maior; Los Angeles. California. Doreen Mary Raffer- ty; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif; Transfer: Compton College, Calif; Dorm Council. Eileen Lois Ray;A.B. General; Hollywood Calif.; Al : Secre tariat; Masonic Club " Little Brother Bruin " is fast talcing his place as the number one resident oi the largest university in the world. The extensive post - war campus building program began In 1 946 and when com- pleted, UCLA will be tops in the nation. SENIORS 50 Alfred Nathaniel Elizabeth Ann Rea- Rea III; A.B.; Pre- gan; A.B.; Spanish; Med.; Glendale, Transfer: Pasadena Calif.; Transfer; city college; CSTA Glendale College. Education Club 4; California. Newman Club 3, 4. Grace Lucille Reilly; Mary Louise Reising- B.S.; Physical Educa- er; B.S.; Recreation; tion; Huntington Associated Rec. Stu- Park, Calif.; Helen dents, Pres. 4; Bruin Mathewson Club; Swim Club, Pres. 3; WPE Club; Bruin WPE Club. Swim Club. Barbara Jean Rechs; A.B.; Home Econom- ics; AiA; Spurs; Home Economics Club; International House; Class Coun- cils 4. James Donald Reiter; B.S.; Civil Engineer- ing; Transfer: Ore. staVe college. Penn. state college: TKE; Rally Comm. I, 2; Newman Club. Marilyn Stewart Reed: A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; ZTA. Willard Marvin Reisi; B. S.; Accounting; Los Angeles. Calif.; William Glase Reed- er; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles. Cali- fornia; 1, Biologi- cal honorary. William Dan Reming- ton; A.B.; Art Edu- cation; M a u s t o n, Wise; Transfer: Univ. of Wise; AE; Art honorary, AAZ, ad- vertising honorary. Wilbur Elton Rees; A. B.; Psychology; AFl. ' ; ITKA; DebaTe Squad 1-3; Oratory I, 2, 4; Inter-Varsity • Christian Fellowship 1-3. Edit Ingeborg Rene- hed; M.A.; Educa- tion; Hallstavik, Swe- den. Warren Paul Reese; B.S.; Finance; KS; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Joseph Mason Reeves John Leonide Rec ' III; A.B.; Classics; lado; A.B.; Englh Transfer: Los Ange- Los Angeles, Ca les city college, fornia. Calif.; AMP; Fencing team, Capt. 4. Edward Rennick Ren- fro; A.B.; Adven ' is- ing Art; Huntington Beach, Calif.; AE. Art honorary; SO CAM Art ed 3, 4; SCOP Humor artist. Harold Elmer Rem; B. S.; Engineering; South Gate, Cali- fornia; Football I. Edward Church Rei berg; A.B.; HIsto. Tarzana, Callforni Transfer: Glendc junior col leg American Chemic Society. 1 ' W i J k .- M: Death came to Provost Dykstrd loss by studen Mary Elizabeth Risk; A.B.; German; Trans- fer: Morris Harvey College, West Vir- ginia; A i»A; German honorary frat ' ernity; Secty. 3. Norman Lewis Rob- erts; B.S.; Market- ing; Los Angeles; AN; BrS. Jean Femling Riss; A.B.; English; Ven- ice; California. Stanley Milton Rob- ertson; B.S. ; Bus, Adm-Finance; Trans.: Occidental College; KA; SAM 4; Anneri- can Society for Pub- lic Adm. 4. Rene Rivera; B.S.; Stanley Leroy Rivlin; Mechanical Engineer- B.S.; Accounting; Re- ing; Los Angeles, s e d a, California; Calif.; UCLA Engi- Transfer: Syracuse neering Society. University, N. Y. Lawrence Arthur Robinson; B.S.; Gen- eral Business; TKE; Catalina Day comm. 3; ASUCLA Ticket comm. 3, 4; Cricket 1; Councils. Robert Robinson; A. B.; Pre-Medlcal; Transfer; Los Angeles city college; AXA. John Stephen Roat; B.S.; Marketing; Gal- lup, New Mexico; Z . William Allen Rode- baugh; B.S.; Mar- keting; Indpls, In- diana; Transfer: Los Angeles city college, California; AS . Eva Mae Robb; A.B.; Capitola Roberts; General Elementary; A.B.; Theater Arts Transfer: Long Beach Los Angeles; AAA City College, Calif. Campus Theater. Carolyn Jean Rob- Floyd Roberts: A. erts; A.B.; Theater Geology; SAX. Arts; Arcadia. Calif.; xa. Charles Franklin Rogers;A.B.; History; Dallas. Tex.; Trans- fer: Univ. of Texas; KT. Robert Freud Rodq- Shirley Ann Rogers; Thomas Lmcoln Re ers- A. B.; Theater A.B.; Education; ers; A.B.; Geoloc Arts; Highland Park, Transfer: Santa Mon- Los Angeles. Lai Mich.; Campus ica city college, Cali- Z . Theater; A Capella fornia. Choir; Opera Reper- toire. 1 228 ..1 W ' : ' T ' J •Tj W " Illy Lou Reyman; Harry Eugene Rey- Herman Rhosen; A. B.; ■ Zoology: Col- nolds; B.S.; Market- Political Science; California " ; Her- ing; Whittier, Call- Transfer: Los Angeles ■ Hall. ' fornia; Transfer: John city college. Muir jr. college; Kl; WaVer polo 2. 3. bert Ted Rlcketts; Gustavo Vaca Rico; ; Psychology; A.B.; Sociology; Los ■ rthridge, Cali- Angeles, California. Inia; Transfer: Hun- College, N. Y.; tT. James Harold Rid- dle; B.S.; Apparel Design; Detroit, Mich.; Acacia; A ' i ' i ' ; Apparel Design Merchandising Club, Secty; Masonic Club. Vic Richards; B.A. General Maior; Los Angeles, California. Rose Marie Ridley; A.B.; Anthropology; Bell, California ; Transfer: Long Beach city college; Calif.. Donald Gerard Rich- ardson; A.B.; Music; Transfer: Arthur Jor- dan Music Conserva- tory, Indiana; A Ca- pella Choir I . Robert Lawrence Rif- kin; A. 8.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif. ;Transfer: Univ. of Connecticut, Douglas Fielding Richardson; A. B.; English; Glendale, California; I BK; Pre- Legal Association. Seymour Mo. ton Rif- kin; B.S.; Marketing; Chicago. III.; Trans- fer: Wright jr. col- lege, III.; «H-:il; Vis- ual Department 2. Robert Richmond; A. B.; Psychology; Pea body, Massachu- setts; Transfer: North- eastern Univ.. Mass.; Psychology Club; URA Ski Club. Roy Leon Ringwald; A.B.; Zoology; Trans- fer: San Bernardino valley college; Cali- fornia; l»l. Biologi- cal honorary. Morton Herman Rich- ter; B.S.; Marketing- Business Administra- tion; Los Angeles. California. Marilyn Eleanor Rip- ka; A.B.; Education; Transfer: Glendale junior college. Calif.; Phrateres; YV CA; Y Co-op; Lutheran Students Association. Irwin Rickel; A.B.; C o m m . Art; ATI. Gold Key; II A K ; AAX; AK; Kelps; SO CAM Art Ed 1-3; SCOP Art Ed 4; ally designer. William Joseph Ris- consin; A.B.; Art; Altoona, Pa.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city college; California. i elen Marie Rokos; .S.; Aoparel Mer- m handising; AAH; B lonorary Major at CLA ROTC Military I! 3; URA ice Skat- g Club 2, 3. atti June Roos; B.A.; Oitume and Interior esign; O a k I a w n , :allfornIa: AT. Margery Ann Roma; A.B.; Psychology; AAX, President; Los Angeles, California. Janice Romne; A.B. English; Transfer Utah State College XV.. Leon Rootenberg ; Eileen Perle Rose; B.S.; Accounting; Los A.8.; Theatre Arts; Angeles. California; Transfer: Santa Mon- TA ; Wrestling 2. lea city college; Z f»H; Campus Ihe atre 2. Peter Edward Romo; A, 8.; Meteorology; Phoenix, Arizona ; Transfer: Phcsnix College. Arizona. Emogene Rose; A.B.; Psychology; Rally Committee; Chicago. Laura Carol Rondeau; A. B.; General Ele- mentary Education; Sierra Madre, Calif.; H»l ' A- Class Councils 3. Harold Bern Rose; B.S.; Electrical En- gineering; Transfer: Montana St. college; UCLA Engr. Society; Inst, of Radio Engrs.; Elect. Inst. Arden Ensley Rone ; B.S.; Marketing; Transfer: San Bernar- dino Valley college; AAl; AAl; DAILY BRUIN. Cir. mg-. 4; SCOP, Adv. Asso. I. Steven Rosemin; A.B.; Philosophy; Los An- geles, California. One of the greatest " losses +he University has known came v i+h fhe unexpected death of the be- loved Provost. Dr. Clarence A. Dykstra. He came to UCLA in 1945 after leaving the presidency of the University of Wisconsin. SENIORS ' 50 Eleanor Corinne Charlotte Rosen; Irvin Kosen; B.S.; Ac- Lawrence Michael Rosemond; B.S.; So- A. 6.; Sociology; counting; Los Angel- Rosen; A.B.; Zoology- ciology; Los Angeles, Transfer: Los Angeles es, California. Chemistry; Los Ange- California; AKA. city college. les. California; Pre- Med. Association. Arlene Factor Ros- man; A.B.; General Element, Education; Los Angeles, Califor- nia; A4»T. Robert Ernest Ross; A.B.; Polii ' Ical Sci- ence; •i ' ZA; IFC 4; IFC Public Relations comm. 4; Cal. Vets 3; Class Councils 3. 4. Geraidine Poska Ross; A.B.; Speech; Sl; Red Cross I, 2; Hil- lel. Vice-Pres.; WSSF 4; AWS Poster com. 2; Class Council ' -4. Herbert Stanley Ross; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles, Calif.; HA ; Pre-Le- gal Association; URA Riding Club 3. Jay Rosenberg; 6.S.; Apparel Design; ■I ' En: Transfer: Stan- ford and Montana State. Lorraine Claire Ross; A.B.; Theatre Arts; Hollywood; Campus Theatre I. 4. Lois Dawn Rosenberg; Marilyn Rosenberg; A. B.; English; Los B.S.; Apparel Mer- Angeles, California; chandlstng; Los An- Transfer: Los Angeles geles, Calif.; Student city college. Library Committee 3. Nancy Lee Roth ; B.S.; Psych.; Transfer: Univ. of Calif. Santa Barbara; AE4»; NSA Rep.-at-Large; WSSF r h m.; b d. v e e p; USNSA; Rally. Jay Rothstein; B.S.; Accounting; Los An- geles, Calif.; TE4 . Marvin Rosenberg; A.B.; Psychology; Transfer: College of City of New York; Drama Society Vlce- pres. 1 , 2; Student Council I ,2. Raye Rotunda; A.B.; English; Studio City, California; Transfer: Michigan state col- lege, Univ. of South- ern Calif-: Z T A ; Phrateres. Rosi Norman David enstone; B.S.; ness Administration Los Angeles, Calif. Philip Hallock Rouse A.B.; English; Trans fer: Univ. of Calif at Santa Barbara Masonic Afflllati Club; Soccer 4. elections . . . reached a high pitch on the walks Theodore Sachsman; Jack Meyer Saggsser; Sheldon Abbot Saks; Jack Salem; A. B.; B.S.; Accounting; Bar B.S.; Interior Design; B.S.; Physics; North Bacteriology; Santa Harbor. Maine; IIA ' ; Transfer: Oklahoma Hollywood. Callfor- Monica, Calif.; 4 ZA: UCLA Accounting A M college; IFC :4 nia. URA Swim Show; Hil- Society; BPS. XX. lei Exec. Council 2. Joyce Bellman Sam- uels;A.B.; Economics; Los Angeles. Cali- fornia; 11, Pres 3. Frank Dwight San- born, Jr.; A.B.; Geoq- r a p h y; Inglewood; Transfer: Univ. of Michigan; UCLA Geographic Society. Mary Sandusky; A.B.; Painting; Santa Mon- ica, CalIfornia;Toast- mistress; AE; TAX. Vicenta Agueda San- tiago; M.A.; Eng- lish; Transfer: Uni- versity of the Philip- pines; Cosmos Club; International Associa- tion. Stanley Euerte Salen; B.S.; Production Man- agement; North East, Pa.; Society for the Advancement of Management 3, 4. Robert Santiestevan; A. B.; Psychology; Santa Monica, Cali- fornia. Carolyn Louise Saly- Abdolhossein Ebtehaj ers; A.B.; English- Samiy; A .B.; Pre- Speech; AWS Model Josie comm. I; Si ' u- dent-Faculty com. I, 2; URA Swim Show 2. Florence Sa vo ! a n ; A.B.; Art - Industrial Design; Los Angeles. California. Medical (Chemistry- Zoology); Transfer: Stanford University; " I " House. Robert Duane Saw- yer; A.B.; English- Speech; Transfer: Pasadena city col- lege; Covina, Cali- fornia; XA , English honorary. Sewell Vincent Sam- Gershon Samuel; B.S.; pie; A.B.; Public Re- Subtropical Horticul- latlons; Lander Wyo- ture; New York, New ming; Z . York. Ralph A.B.; bank. A10. Eric Schaber; Geology; Bur- California; Gilbert Ronald Scher er; A.B.; Pre-Medl- cal; Beverly Hills. California. 230 i nes Lee Roush; ; Economics; Val- Calif.; Transfer: .of California J Berkeley; Interna- Inal Board 4. Nona Ruth Rowan; A.B.: English; Holly- wood, Calif.; Trans- fer: Stephens Col- lege, Missouri. Bert Irwin Rowland; A.B.; ChemisVry; Los Angeles, Calif.; BIT; A4 ii: Masonic Affili- ate Club. rilyn Renee Rubin; Alfred Irwin Ruda; Marilyn Rushfeldt Sociologv; Trans- A. 6.; Psychologv; Los A. 6.; Apparel Mer Newcomb Col- Angeles, California; chandising; Boise University Co-op Housing Association. Tulane Un . K : A W S top 1; Tennis I lass Councils I . Idaho; AZA; Trans fer: Boise junior col lege; Apparel De sign Club. Gerald Lee Rowland; .B.; Mathematics; MonTebello, Califor- nia; Transfer: John Mulr College, Calif. Jean Orr Russell; B, S.; Accounting; Transfer G I e n d a I e junior college;: AZA; UCLA Acct. Society, Secty.; «I X(-), Secty.; SO. CAM Sales Staff. Norman Rousselot; B.S.; Geology; Cor- ona Del Mar, Calif.; 4»Ae. Viola ford; Elementary tion; Los California; Judy Ruther- A.B.; General Ed u ca - Angeles. ASe. Louis Roybal; B.S.; Accounting: Los An- geles, California. Amas Herman Roys- ser; B.S.; Electrical Engineering; Los An- geles. Calif.; Sn. Frank Albert Roiatti; B. S. Accounting; Marseilles. Illinois; Transfer: Los Angeles city college, Calif.; Gymnastics I. Takashi Ryono; B.S.; Mechanical Engineer- ing; Transfer: Reed- ley College, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club; UCLA Engineering Society. Eli Rubin; A.B.; Econ- Jerry J. Ruben; B.S.; omics; A il] Welfare Marketing; Transfer: Bd., Labor commis- Los Angeles city col- sion. chm, of Book- lege: £AM. store comm. 2; DAILY BRUIN Feature page wfitpr 3 . Lillian Lefo Sabatini ; Geraldine Sachs; B.S. ; A.B.; Spanish; Bur- Business Admlnlstra- bank; Transfer: Univ. tlon - General Busi- of Rochester, N .Y. ness; AKi . President 4; Class Council I. quad and the rows I a r o I Charmaine Allan Schneiderman; |:hneider; A.6.; Eng- A.B.;. Bacteriology; Mallbu, Calif.; Pr Med. Association; Gymnastics I. 2; Class Council I. Beryl Schubert; A.B.; J;h; San Francisco, Jalifornla; AXli; IaiLY BRUIN Classi- Isd mgr. 4; NSA; Jjb., Rela. Org. lanklin Schreider; Is.; Electrical En- Psychology; Chicago. ]ineerlng; Transfer: Illinois; AE4». niv. of Neb.; Al ; I C L A Engineering bciety 4; Wrestling Elmer John Schone- berger; B.S.; Chem- istry; LSA; JACS: German Club; Luther Studem ' s Association. Dudley Schonwandt, Jr.; A.B.; Psychology; Sherman Oaks. Calif.; Transfer: Pasa- dena city college. Edward Aloysious Schuck; B.S.; Chem- istry; Los Angeles, California. Donald Joseph Schulte; B.S.; Busi- ness Administration; KA. Pres. 3, 4; In- terfraT ' ernity Council 3. Irving Schreiber; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles; Transfer: New York city col- lege, N. Y. Robert Lee Schultz; B. S.; Engineering: Transfer: Santa Mon- ica city college; UC- LA Engineering So- ciety. Robert Schreiber; A.B.; Poll. Science; Trans.: Univ. of Mo.; 4 1A; Pre-Legal As- sociation; Cal. Vets; Amer. Soc. for Pub- lic Administration 3. Kathryn Schumann; A.B.; General Ele- mentary Education; AXQ; Key Scroll; Pan-hellenic Council; Scop; Class Council 3; HAE. Good voting weather and the most activity minded student body in years brought a record turn out to the polls. Gay posters cut off the view of the landscape while clever songs and slogans sprang from Bruin campaigners. ai ' SENIORS 50 O Robert Donald Renate Schwab;A,B.; David Sandler Martin Schwarti; Seymour Schwarti; Jeannette Julie Stuart Theodore John Shelton Scott; Schupp; A.B.; Geol ogy; AT; Geological Society; Rally Com- mittee 1-4. English Speech; WT; Debate Squad; Schwartz; B. A.; Politi- A.B.; Political Sci- B.S.; Marketing; Los Schwoerer; A. B.; Schy; B.S.; Engineer- A-B.; Art; Los Ange- cal Science; Los An- ence; Transfer: Fair- Angeles, California. Physical Education; ing; Los Angeles, les, Calif,; AR, Presi- dent 3. Oratory. geles, California. fax High School. r I B: Dance Theater, Choreographer; Class Councils 1. California; Engineer- ing Society. Gerald Segalove; B. S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Callf- fornla. Sylvia Dell Sehring; B.S.; Nursing; Trans- fer: Santa Monica Helen Luclle Sehy; James Donald Seldel; Robert Fred Selden; Leland S e i e r s e n; Leora Mae Selgen- John Noble Sellers; A.B.; Art: " l " House; B. S.; Accounting; B. S.; Accounting; B.S.; General Busi- berg; A.B.; General A.B.: International Relations; Transfer: Franklin College. Ind.; " i ' AB Varsity Masonic Club; Pres., Hollywood, Cali- llA ' f ' iUCLA Account- ness; AXA; Gold Maior; Los Angeles; junior college; ATA; Los Angeles. Cali- fornia. Douglass Hall; AE. fornia; Varsity Club ing; Society. Key; Pres. Masonic Calif.; lAT. 2-4; Basketball 2-4. Club 2, 3; Pres. So- ciety for Advan. of Club 2-4; Track 2-4; Management 4. Men ' sAthletIc Board. June Louise Sco A.B.; Theatre Arts Radio; AHA; Camp Theatre 2-4; Orche tra I ; Class Count 4. William Sellers; A.E Varsity Club; Tro manager; Footbc manager. k - 1 Finals .7. stop week meant cramming t-mT F ' T Frances Howell Sher- wood; A.B.; English; Transfer: University of California at Ber- keley; San Diego state college. William Sibley; A.B.; Mathematics; Los An- geles, California; 11 Ml-:. Richard Henry Shet- Dan Shidelman; tier; B.S.; Marketing; A.B.; General; Col- Los Angeles; Trans- lege of Leiters and fer; Los Angeles city Sciences, college. Annemarie Eliiabeth Betty Jane Sieqal; Sieck; A.B.; German; A.B.; Political Sci- Transfer: Pasadena ence; Los Angeles; city college; Alham- AE . bra, California; 4 M. Thomas Shiokari; B.S.; Mechanical En- gineering; Transfer: Univ. of Nebraska; UCLA Engineering Society; Nisei Brum Club. Harvey Roe Sigler Jr.; B.S.; Electrical Engineering; Los An- geles; AT. Benjamin Shiozaki B. S.; Bacteriology Venice. California. Domenico Signorelli; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Transfer; Sam ' a Maria iunlor college; Lompoc. California. Ruth Shipow; A Gen ' l Elementary Ed- ucation; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Univ. of Chicago. Illinois. Constance Rae Silver; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; URA Swim Club. Pres. 3; Wom- en ' s Physical Educa- tion Club. Thomas Shiratsuki; A.B.; Psychology; Sa- linas. California. B. Sy Silverman; B.S.; Physical Education; AEn; Physical Edu- :ation Club; Educa- tion Club; I ' EK. Leonard Gerald Shonka; B.S.; Ac- counting; Venice, California. Sylvia Rose Silver- man; A.B.; Interna- tional Relations; Los Angeles, California; Dance Recital I, 2; International Rela- tions Club. Rosemary Leon Short; B.5.; Appar Design; e»I A; Ne- man Club 1-4; Gl( Club 3; Home Ec nomlcs Club 4; A parel Club 4. Carole .Silverstei A.B.; Soclolog I ' IX; Los Angele California. 232 onn Curtis Sells; V. B.: Econom.cs an Wert. Ohio JSNA Anne polis Is. Kl; Intr amur Jorma Shapiro A.B. lSto : Culver City rans.: Univ. 1 ko beste . N. Y., Univ f So Calif.: AK-I ' HMIel, Reed. Sedv , Sor Rep. 3. Sherman Martin Selt- zer; B.S.; Mechanical Enqinoering; UCLA Engineering Society; Bruin Rifles; Scab- bard Blade, So- cial chm. Sidney Charles Sha- piro; A.B.; P vchol- cgv; Brooklyn, N. Y. Transfer; New York Univ., N. Y.; URA Tiller Sail, Treas. 4, BridgeClub. Leia Jane Sengel; B.S.; Physical Eduia- tion; APA; URA; WPE Club;Bruin Ten- nis Club, Pres. 3-4. Mary Alice A.B.; English: Angeles; ZTA; pus Theatre, I , Sh.iv ; Los Can- 2. Carol Lee Settles A.B.; English; Trans fer: Ohio State Uni versify; AI ' ; Colum bus, Ohio. Delores Jecn Shay; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Transfer: Pep- perdine college; AAX; WPE Club; YWCA; URA Bowhng Club. William Reeves Se- well; B.S.; Account- ing; Visalia; Trans- fer: Visalia junior college; Calif.; in. John J. Shea; B.S,; Accounting; Villa Nova, Pa.; Transfer: St. Joseph ' s, Pa.; IIKA, Forenslcs Hon.; Oratory 3, 4; Deba ' c 3; ' I ' House 4. Gordon Shaffer; A.B.; Music; III; Sym- phony Forum; Scab- bard Blade; Con- ning Tower; Band I -4; A Capella Choir 4; Varsity Club. Rifle. Morris Shechter; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, California. Riva Lita Shamray; B.S. ; Apparel Design; Los Angeles, Calif.; Ai-; i ' . Ed Shepard; Business Adn tion; Transfer: B. S.; inlstra- Comp- ton junior college. Bernard Shankman; B.A.; Poliiical Sci- ence; Los Angeles, Calif. Donald Sherwin Sher- rill; B.S.; Account- ing; T ' KK; Bruin Host 3; Accounting Society; Masonic Club; Class Councils 2-4. Natalie Shapiro; A.B.; English; Culver Univ. N. Y., Calif.; staff 3; City; Trans.: of Rochester. Univ, of So. AK ' I- BRUIN Hlllel 3, 4. Marshall King Sher- rill: B.S.; General Horticulture; Trans- fer: University of California at Santa Barbara; Masonic Club 4; Agric. Club. ii ¥ lue books, and exams iHarold Milton Silver- Istein; B.S.; Market- ing; Los Angeles, I California; Frosh- I Soph. Brawl; Class I Councils I, 2. Israel El! Simkin; B.S.; Public Health; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Bruin Public Health Assoclaiion. Jack Price SImms; A.B.; Sociology; San- ta Monica; Transfer: Santa Monica city college; Education Club. I Sheldon Siskin; B.S.: Barbara Rhoda Sis- Janet Kelley Sloan Adm.: YAVY: I Yoeracn; Kelps; Cata- I Una Day Talent chm. 3: Orieni ' atlon comm. 3; Jr. Prom 3; Rugby 2-4; Class Council. selman; A.B.; Phy Ics; Transfer: Brook- Ivn College; Hillel; Orchestra 4. A.B.; Kindergarten Primary Education Los Angeles, Cali fornia, AI ' A. Alvln Leonard Sim- on; B.S.; Production Management; Trans- fer: New York city college: N, Y.; So- ciety for the Ad- vancement of Mgt. Joseph William Slo- gar; A.B.; Physics; Crested Butte. Colo- rado. Sherwood Simpson; B,S.; Mechanical En- gineering; TBII, En- gr. honorary; " hPA; Scab. Blade, Con- ning Tower; Varsity Club, Ftball. Rugby. Ellen Slyh; B.S.; Ap- plied Arts; Physical Ed.; Pres. AT; Pan-. hellenlc. Sushil Kumar Sinha; B.S.; Industrial Man- agement; Transfer: Ewing College; Al- lahabad, India; Cos- mos Club; " I " House. Charles Ellsworth Small; B.S.; Account- Ing: Los Angeles, California; Band 1-5, The best place to meet people and make dates, the library always hosts a preponderous crowd of students. During finals, it is really put to a capacity test when the semester ' s study is first begun in earnest. SENIORS 50 Robert Smith; A.B.; Marketing: AKE; Senior Class Treas. 4; AK : Kelps; Jr. Prom. Queen Con- test chm. 3; Sopho- more Pub, chm. 2. Patricia Eleanor Smith; A.B.; Pre-Ll- brarian; Student Li- brary Committee 4; Dorm Council 4; Pres. Alcu Thige Co-op 4; K ' I»Z, Historian. BruceWendall Smith; Clarice StutI Smith B.S.; Physical Educa- Jr.; B.S.; Finance; tion; Hollywood, li .X: Class Council California; YMCA; 2. 3; BVZ. URA. Paul Alfred Smith B.S.; Electrical En. gi nee ring; Transfer Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; AA2; En- gineering Society. Richard George Smith; A.B.; Econom- ics; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Santa Barbara; Acacia; Rugby 2; Orchestra I ; Pre-legal Asso. Mary Dolores Smith; A.B.: AZ; Secreiar- iat. VIce-pres.; Rally Comm; Uni - Camp comm; BC Bruin Bd.; 4 B: Class Council 4. Robert Charles Smith; A.B.; Geol- ogy; Los Angeles, California; UCLA Geological Society. Edgar Frank Smith; A.B.; Mathematics; Inglewood, Calif. lAE. Ronald Albert Smith; B.S.; Finance-Business Administration; •{»K ; Scabbard Blade; Bruin Rifles; Chris- tian Science Organi- zation. Edward Milton Smith; B. S.; Insurance; Transfer: University of Colorado; Los An- g e I e s , California; XAE. Esther Margaret Katherlne Eve Smith; Smith; B.S.; Physical A.B.; Elementary Ed- Education; M o r r o ucation; Tulsa, Okla- Bay, Calif.; Newman homa. Club 3, 4. LaDessa M a r i I y Smith; B.S.; Physlca Education; Los An g e I e s, California ArA. Solace Patricia Smith; Susan Smith; A.B. A.B.; Public Service; Psychology; KKF Transfer; Long Beach San Francisco, Call- cIiV college; YWCA fornia. Co-op; American So- ciety for Public Adm. Dan Sniderman;A.8.; History; Transfer; University of Pitts- burgh; Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Pilgrimag . final memory tour of the campus biy Joan Stacey; A.B. Physical Education Transfer: Pomona Col lege; Calif.; URA Swim Club. Robert Melvin Staf- Kenneth Charles ford; B.S.; Finance; Stamps; B.S.; Mar- SX; Badminton Club; ketlng; Kansas City, Westminister Club. Mo.; A0; AK . Robert Vernon Steele; Kenneth William Neva Jeanne Steers; B.S.; Applied Phys- Steen; A. B.; Geology; A.B.; Art-Teaching; ics; Los Angeles, Transfer: Occidem ' al El Monte, Calif.; California. College; ATSi; UCLA Transfer: Pasadena Geological Society; city college. Water Polo 2. John Howard Stand- ing; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles, California. Margery AnnSteiger- wald; A.B.; MaThe- matlcs; Los Angeles. California; I M; Glee Club 4; A Capella 2-4. Hilton Gillette Stan- ford; A.B.; Zoology; KA ; Boxing 2; Car- ver Club 4; NAACP 4; Commlti ' ee on Campus Equality I ; Dean ' s Gripe. Marilyn Stein; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California. Joseph Robert Starr; A.B.; Physics; Los Angeles, California. Morton Steinberg; B. S.; Accounting; Eir: IFC; Football 2; Golf 2; Debate Squad 2, 3; Oratory I, 2; Hillel; OCB; Class Council 2-4. Elizabeth Stauff er; A.B.; Philosophy; AAA; Mortar Board; Key Scroll, Pres.; Spurs; RCB Bruin Board; Class Council 2, 3. Robert Bertram Stein- berg; B.S.; Account- ing; Transfer: Los Angeles city college. Frank Stebbins Jr.; A. B.; Economics; North Hollywood, California; Band 4. William Rodney Steiner; A.B.; Geog- raphy; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; UCLA Geographic Society. Marion Lou Steele; A.B.; Interior Dec- orations; Palo Alto, California; ATA, Pres 3, SO CAM I. Beverly Jeanne Stern; B.S.; Spanish; Pres. lAT; Shell Oar; Panhellenic Council. 234 1 ernard Socher; B.S.; gineering; Los Ari- ses. UCLA Engi- ring Society. race Morion Spar- w: A.B.; English; .i n i.fer; Pomona . 1 i-q- San Mate, il ■ ; ' 1 ci; A Capet- C ' .r, r. Elsie Masako Sogo; A. B.; PsYchology: San Diego, Cali- fornia; Nisei Bruin Club: Bruin Cub Re- porter. Geraldme L u c I I e Sperling; B.S.; Physi- cal Education; De- troit. Michigan; Army (Wac) Sar- gem ' . Katherlne K a z u k o Sogo; A.B.; English; Transfer: University of Minnesota; San Diego, California; Nisei Bruin Club 3. John Sperling Jr.; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles city col- lege. Ruth Mildred Sokol; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Los Angeles, California; Business Education Associa- tion; Bruin Riding Club. Pub. chm. 2. John Howard Spick- ard; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy; Transfer: Santa Monica city college; Pre-Medlcal Club; Masonic Club. Richard Grant Son- del; B.5.; Finance; Cal. Vei ' s; Finance Society; Soc. for the Advancernent of Management; URA Bridge, Tennis Clubs. June Paulette Spie- gel; A.B.; History; Los Angeles; Trans- fer: Fla. State Col- lege for Women; History Honorary. Stella Soto; B.S.; Bacteriology; Mexico City, Mexico; Trans- fer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley. Jerry Spiegelman; B.S.; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles city college. Philip Ernest Sousa; A. B.; Psychology; Transfer: University of Arkansas; Wood- cliff. New Jersey; Cantei ' bury Club. William John Spar- go Jr.; A.B.: Politi- cal Science; Los An- geles, California. Harvey Spietman; Sumner JosephSpiel- A.B.: Pre - Med. ri. ' f , Rush chm. Mil- lei Exec. Council 4; Pre-Med. Assoc.; A fi: 4»HS; URA Ski Club 3; BK. man; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Boston, Mass- a c h u s e t t s; t SA; Crew I . Robert Allen Sparks; B.S.; Chemistry: Los Angeles. California; AXZ. Melvin Spitz; B.S. Accounting; Los An geles, California 4 l-i; Accounting So ciety. }| amilies and friend [ Harold Oscar Stern; .B.; English; Trans- fer: New York city |ollege; Campus Hall 4; Bruin Fea- ■ure Writer 3; Class pouncils 4. foy Steward; B.S.; pusiness Admlnlstra- l.V Larry Stern; B.S.; Accounting - Business Administration; Los Angeles. Lawrence Ross Stern; B. S.; Engineering: Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AT; Engineer- ing Society. Janet Louise Stew- Norman Reginald art; A.B.; Psychol- Stewart; A.B.; Geo- ogy; Transfer; Occi- graphy; K ' ; Var- dental College; Van sity Club; Wrestling N u y s , California; 4. KKF; Class Council 3. Richard Alan Stern- bach; B.S.; Political Science; Bruin Rifles 1-4; Water Polo 1-4 AMS Exec. Board 4 Pres. Council 4 Scop 3. 4; A ii. Hiram Guinn Stick- ney Jr.; B.S.; Bank ing Finance; Los Angeles; Transfer: Stanford College, Calif.; ATA- A Cap- ella Choir; Glee. Malcolm Sterz; A.B.; Letters and Science; Los Angeles. Ross Allan Stiffel- man; Theatre Arts- Radio; St ' . Louis, Mo.; Campjs Theatre; Ra- dio Wing, VIce-pres., program dir. Elizabeth Jane Stet- son; A.B.; Education; San Fernando, Calif.; AXU. PA. Rae Ann Stif f ler ; A.B.; Art - Teaching; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; A E , Vice-president. Last time around the quad for graduating seniors and first time for their families and f riends was the pilgrimage. One of the many activities that wound up four years at UCLA for the graduates, the tour was planned by Chairman LYN LINDEN. ssn SENIORS 50 O Leah Stoller; A. B.; General Elementarv; New York City. N.Y.; IIA(-i; A ! T. John Gunter Stone; B. E.; Engineering; Los Angeles, Califor- nia; Engineering So- ciety. Robert Meese Stine; B. 5.; Accounting; Transfer: Glendale College; Masonic Af- filiate Club; Society or the Advancement of Management. Janet Strasburger; Martin Lester Strauss; Louis Earl Strieker; A. B.; English; Los An- B.S.; Marketing; A.B.; Industrial De- geles, California. Transfer: Brooklyn sign; Transfer: Mo- College; Masonic Af- desto iunior college; filiate Club. Sandish. California; Luther Edward Stone; B. S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, Califor- nia. Rita Betty Strlckman; A.B.; Advertising Art; San Diego; California; AE t . Marion Stone; A.B.; Kindergarten - Prima- ry; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Harrison Edgar Stroud; B.S.; Person- nel Management and Industrial Relations; Transfer; Glendale College; AS . Phyllis Steinbach Dorothy Sterett Jack Stoneburner; " ■ ■ " B.S.; Marketing; Transfer: Virginia Mil- itary Institute; Bruin Swim Club; A Cap- ella Choir I. Stone garten - P Angeles, C .; Klnaer- mary; Los illf. Stoneburner; A Industrial Design lAI; Music I, 2. 4 Bruin Swim Club 1-5 Class Council I . Theodore Julius Stuhl; B. S.; Engineering; Canton, Ohio. Gordon Suess; B.S.; ing; i AK; Class AK l ' . Edward Account- Yeomen; Council 2, 3; Kenneth Lee A.B.; English: wood, Calif. Homecoming Sullot; Ingle- I IA; Show, Yolande Portia Sto ' all; A.B.; Zoolog Los Angeles, Callfo nia; AKA; RCB Bru Board Panel; li AMI ' ; Phrateres. Janet Ceclle Sull ' va A.B.; Latin Amerlcc Studies; B t A; Re Cross 2; Panhellen Council 2. i tured D F» I I I I I 1 1 |.ll|iiMili|ii, ,11 , I Aloha Ball e amid surroundingi o of - Howard Greines Tay- lor; A.B.; Political Science; ATA; Track I; Oratory I, 2; De- bate Squad I, 2; Class Council. John Harold Thatch; A.B.; Physics; Bakers- field; Cal. Men 4; Scabbard Blade 4. Woodward Miller Taylor Jr.; A. B.; Economics; Transfer: Stanford Univ.; Los Angeles, California; AKK. Richard Osborne Thies; A.B.; Geology; Los Angeles: Trans- fer: Stanford Univ.; UCLA Rugby, Capt. Jack Telaneus; A-0. Personnel Mgmt.-Bus Adm.; Transfer: Los Angeles city college SCOP. Adv. staff; Jr Prom comm.; MAC URA Ski Club. Virginia Thies; B.S. Apparel Merchandis ing; Transfer: Pasa dena city college; Al hambra, Calif.; nR4 Adm. Club; Class Councils 3, 4. Frank Tennant; A.B,; Poll. Sc!.; AXA. Pres. 3; IIAK, Treas.; Gold Key, Vlce-pres.; Yeo- men, Pres.; SO. CAM Ed. 3; Sr. BRUIN Ed.; IPC Rush Book. Barbara Jean Thom- as; A.B.; English; Santa Ana, Califor- nia; Transfer: Santa Ana College; AAIl; SO. CAM staff 3; Class Councils 3, 4. TakashI Teramaye; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Drake Uni- versity, Iowa. Robert Harold Thomas; A.B.; Music; Transfer: Long Beach city college; K. ; Ar- rangers Staff; Bruin Band I ; University Dancr, Band I . PolI Ichiru TerasakI; A.B.; Pre- Medical (Zoology-Chemistry); Transfer: University of Illinois. Jack Thompson; B.S.; Finance -Bus. Admin.; AT " ; Trans.: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; Finance Socle I ' y; DAILY BRUIN Fea- ture wr.; NSA, URA. Frederick Terens; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; n . !» : Scab- bard Blade; Class Council 1-3; AM5 Council I, 2. Mildred Kathryn Thompson; B.S,; Pub- lic Health - Nursing; Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- vania; BRuIN Nurses ' Club. Antone James Testa; B.S.; Business Admin- istration - Marketing; Texas Unl- 3ruln Flying Transfer: v-erslty; Club. Ilene Testa; B.S.; Af pa re I Merchandlsinc Los Angeles, Callfo ' nla. Stephen son; B.S. Eric Thomp- Mechanical Engineering; G I e n - dale, California. Ruth Prewitt A.B.; Econon Nuys; AXA; Economics Oratory, Thome lies; Va Horn Club I 236 aanne Margaret ittner; B. S.; Ap- arel Merchandising; lendale; Transfer: lendale Junior col- ge; Hershey Hall. seph George Tala- is; A.B.; Latin; Los ngeles; Transfer: St. ocopius College. Ilnols. Janet Hamann Sut- Betty May Swanson; ton; A.B.; English; A.B.; English; Trans- Transfer: Univ. of fer: Scripps College; California at Berke- T !!; Masonic Club; ley. Ice Skating Club 4; Class Councils 4. Arthur Everett Tal- Thomas Eugene Tal- bert; B.S.; Engineer- ley; A.B.; Geography: Ing; Transfer: Los An- Los Angeles, Calif.; geles city college; Geological Society. Band 3. 4; A Capella Choir 3. Merle Eugene Swan- son; B.S.; Marketing; Transfer: Bradley Tech.. III.; Pres., SIl; Gold Key; Pres., Rug- by Club; Kelps; Var- sity Club; IFC. Haiime William Tan- aka; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles. California. Muriel Joyce Swoet; A.B.; Psychology; Madison, Wis.; Trans- fer: Univ. of Wiscon- sin; AK . Dave Tansey; B. S.; Physical Education; Transfer: LACC, Calif. aV Davis; HX; Varsity, crew 4; Bruin Rowing Club; Soccer; vIPE Club. Helen Marie Swini- mer; A. B.; French; Pasadena; Transfe r; Pasadena city col- lege; IK; Spurs; Class Council 2, 3. ictor Files Tarbul- ■on; A.B.; Meteorol- ogy; Transfer: Uni- versity of Arlozna; Wickenberg, Ariz. David Irving 5wo; e; A.B.; Industrial De- sign; Los Angeles, city college; AE. Bonnie Jean Tarrh; A.B.; History; Los Angeles; AZ. George Satcshi Tak- ahashi; B. S.; Ac- counting; Transfer: Santa Monica city college; URA Photo- graphy Club; Nisei Bruin Club. Fumiko Tateishi; B.S.; Business Administra- tion-Office Manage- meni " ; Los Angeles. California. Keiko Takeuchi; A.B.; Bacteriology; Trans- fer: Hamllne Univer- sity. Minnesota. Carolyn Elaine Tau- fer; A. 8.; Geography; URA Ice Skating: Elections Committee 3. 4; URA Board. h Q tropical paradise [ Thorns; A. B.; Stafford Thurmond; ,-;glish: Trans.: Pasa- B.S.; Business Ad- clty college; mlnlsiVation, Los An- ITA; OCB Secty.; geles. California. |:OP. Office Secty. Tiller Sail; Class louncils 3, 4. larilyn Roslyn Tilt; Gordon Lewis Ting- English; Los ley; B.S.; Mechanical |ngeles; Transfer: Engineering; UCLA ACC; International Engineering Society. louse 4; Geographic ciety 4. Marie Tlbbetts; B.S.; Physical Education; ( Physical Therapy) New York. N. Y. Max Clement Tipton; B.S.; Business Admin- istration - Marketing; Al . Robert Leon TIdwell; Joan Tlerney; B.S.; B.S.: Finance; Trans- Apparel Merchandis fer: Los Angeles city college: AXA; Tiller and Sail; Geograph- ic Society. Leonard Tischler; B.S.; Chemistry; Stu- dent Affiliate; Amer- ican Chemical So- ciety. ing; KKT; RCB Stu- dent Board 4; Class Council I. Jerome Alan Tob ' as; B.S. Finance; Los An- geles, California. Phoebe Lucille Til- linghast; A.B.; Ele- mentary Teaching; Culver City; Trans- fer: Santa Monica city college. Joseph Frank Tomis- ka; B.5.; Accounting; liri; UCLA Account- ing Society. The night before the long awaited last day a) UCLA was celebrated at the Aloha Ball. Festivities were centered around the tropical theme and the smooth music of DAVE ROSE and his smooth playing orchestra. SENIORS 50 O Faris Tomlinson B.S.; Psychology; AZ; SO CAM I, 2; SCOP 2-4; RCB; URA 3. 4; Masonic Club; YW- CA 1-4; Elections Bd. 1-4. Michael Treshow; B. 5.; Ornamental Horticulture; ATSi; Pacific Palisades; Agriculture Club; Varsity Club; URA Ski Club;Ftball Mgr. E I s y e Tondevold; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles. Cali- fornia. Susan Martin Toohey; A.B.; Elementary Ed- ucation; AiA; Trans.; Glendale College; AWS Social 3; Geog- raphy Club. Vitaly Tresun; B.S.; Albert Abraham Business Administra- Trunk; A.B. ; Pre- Med. tion; ZX; Beverly (Zoology); Transfer: Hills, California. Wayne University, Michigan. Th omas John Tooley; A.B.; History; Trans.: Glendale city col- lege; 0AX. Arthur Makoto Tsun- eishi; A.B.; Sociol- ogy; Monrovia, Cali- fornia; Transfer; Pasadena city col- lege. Donald Harvey Toro- dor; B.S.; Business AdmlnisVration - Fi- nance; Minneapolis, Minn.; Transfer; St. Thomas Col lege; Minn.; EIT. Tachiko Tsuneyoshi; A. B.; Advertising Art; Los Angeles, California. Mary Powers Toups; A.B.; English; Ven- tura, California; Transfer: Compton r. college; KA; YWCA 2; AWS Model Josie 3;URA BowIingClub. Estelle Tucker; A.B.; Pre-Social Welfare; Transfer; Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; Long Beach, Cali- fornia. Edward Trabin; B.S.; Finance -Accounting; AEU: JCLA Ac- counting Society 4; Varsity Club. Crew 2, 4; Bruin Rowing Club 2-4. Franklin William Tucker; B.S.; Ac- counting; Transfer: Chaffey junior col- lege; UCLA Account- ing Society. Jane Treister; A.B.; Shirley RaeTrembkl Political Science, A.B.; History; Reel Los Angeles, Call- ley. Calif.; Transft| fornia; ITSA. Reedley College. Gilbert Frederick Sheila Calhoun Jul Tuffli Jr.; B.S.; Bank- ing - Finance; ATA University City, Mo.; Varsity Club, Water polo 1-4. Swimming. A.B.; Art; Los Ang les; Transfer: Oreq University; AXS2. Waiting for graduation .. . reflection of the four ye stent Garrett Herbert Patricia VandeCarr; Vance; A.B.; Psychol- A.B.; Political Sci- ogy - Zoology; AN; ence; Transfer: Uni- Los Angeles, fornia. Call- of Calif, at Berkeley; A I ; Class Councils 3. Janice Versteeg; A.B.; Calhoun Hamilton General Elementary Vestal; B.S.; Business Education; Spurs; Adm. - Indus. Rela- AWS; YWCA; URA; tions; Trans.: North- Masonic Affiliate western Univ., III.; Club; Women ' s Glee I KS; Marine Corps, Club I. Masons. Jay Montfort Van Holt; A.B.; Interna- tional Relations; In- glewood. Calif.; Ill; Masonic Affiliat e Club; Bruin Rowing Club; Varsity Club. Charles Laurice Vic- kers; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Long Beach, California. Adelaide Van Nos trand; B.S.; Public Health; Trans, of Calif, af Barbara; BRuiN Nurses Pres.; URA. Norman Vis A.B.; English; tier; Transfei Uni Santa Spurs; Club, Shirley Van Ostrand; A.B.; English; Sher- man Oaks, California. n ea u Whlf. Pasa den a city college; geles, California. zn. Eugene Vitamanti; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion-Health; Los An- Neil Van Steenber- gen; A.B.; Sociology; Long Beach; Ar !. Pres. 2. Housemgr. 3. 4; AMF. Language Honorary; IFC 2; Class Councils I, 2. Charles Leslie Wade; B.S.; Chemistry; Transfer: Santa Mon- ica cli ' y college; I K2; Masonic Af- filiate Club, Pres. 4. George Siiklay Var- Richard Herman Vaw- ga; A.B.; Political ter; A.B.; Interna- Science; Transfer: tlonal Relations; Ca - Columbla University, lipatria, California; N. Y.; Swimming I. eX. David Eugene Wade; James Wadsworth; A.B.; History; Rav- A.B.; History; Pue- ena, N. Y.; Transfer: bio, Colo.; Trans.: Syracuse, Univ. Pueblo jr. college; Union College. N.Y.; Carver Club; Coun- A U; Tl; History cil for Student Unity. Club; Scab. Blade. William Everett Va ter; A.B.; Psych- ogy; Santa Monic California; TKE. Patricia Ann Wagi er; A.B..; Art Eduo tion; Trans.; SK; ! Class Vice - pre AWS Hostess comn Homecoming; UR Canterbury Club. 238 i Transfer: Pasadena junior college; AK; a r k Tumbleson; Thomas Turnaqe; Ruth Audrey Turn : Psychologv; B. S.; Marketing; bull;A.B. Art (Teach lan Oaks. Cali- North Hollywood, ing); Seattle, Wash ; «I M. , music Calif.; Transfer: Texas lorary; A Capella Agriculture Me- oir 1-3; Opera chanical College. pertoJre; Polo. Ibert Ulibarri; Lily Yuriko Une;A.B.; Health Educa- Pre - social Welfare; Los Angeles, Long Beach; Twin lifornia . Pines. Women ' ! Club. Alvin William Un- fried; B.S.; Account- ing; Oroville; AVii; UCLA Band 1-3. Jane Elizabeth Tur- ner; A.B.; Apparel Design; Transfer: Chaffyjunior college; A 1 ' ; YWCA Hostess Club 2; Tiller Sail 3; Class Councils 3. Barbara Upiohn; B.S.; Apparel Mer chandising; Trans.: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; AAA; AMD Club 4; Orientation 3, 4; Class Councils. James William Tur- pin; B.S.; Business Administration; Se- pulveda; Transfer: Santa Monica city college. Gretta Meltier Upp; A.B.; Education (Pri- mary); San Diego; Transfer: San Diego State; AAA, Vice- pres.; AWS Philan- thropy chm. 3. John Charles Twee- Susanna Margaret die; B.S.; Business Tyler; A.B.; Adver- AdministratIon;Trans- tising Art; Glendale. fer: Glendale junior Calif.; AOIT. college; ' M ' A. Larry Horace Upp; A.B.; History; La Mesa. California; ex. David Ted Usian; A.B.; Zoology-(Pre- Med.) ; Transfer: Univ. of Arkansas; Pre - Med. Associa- tion; SCOP. Poetry; Track I. Joseph David Tyson; A.B.; Physics; Los Angeles; AT. Ronald Everett Val- let; A.B.; Zoology; Transfer: North Texas Agricultural College; AMF; Pre - Medical Association. Martin Bryson Uh- rich; B.S.; Finance; Pasadena; Transfer: Akron Univ., Ohio; URA Ski Club 2-4; Riding Club 4, Skat- ing Club 4. Yvonne Van Blitter; A.B.; Apparel De- sign; Sheridan, Wyo.; Trans.; Univ. of Wye. Univ. of Nevada; KKP; ET. |e erm ending in one dcye fcderick Wagner; |3.; Sociology; Cald- |ll, Idaho; Trans- C o I I e a e of ■iho; IX; Tiller ll; Masonic Affill- Club, [rothy Mae Walker; ; Music; Trans- Wilson jr. col- le, Illinois; AAX; ■sic Education Club Earl Victor Wagoner Jr.; A.B.; Physics; San Pedro, Cali- fornia; Ki. Eugene Henry Walk- er; A.B.; Zoology; Morrlstown, Tern.; Transfer: Morrlstown junior college, Tenn.; KA I ' . Jackie Wagoner; A.B.; Gen ' l. Elemen- tary; AXfi; Senior Vice-pres.; Sr. Brunch, chm.; Jr. Prom., ass ' t chm.; Catalina Day, co-chm. Shell-Oar. John Claburn Walk- er; A.B.; Mathema- tics; Los Angeles, California. Winnlfred Alice Wal- blom; B.S.; English; .M; Los Angeles. California . Lawrence Davenport Walker; B.S.; Appli- ed Physics; Los An- geles. California. Henry Andrew Walsh Jr.; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles city col- lege. Marilee Walker; A. B.; Psychology; Studio City. Calif.; Pre - Med. Associa- tion 3; RCB, Panel of Americans 2; Ral- ly Committee I. Richard Walden; B.S.; Personnel Man- agement - Industrial Relations; La m o n I, Geographic Society 3: SAM 4. Robert Thomas Wall; A.B.; Geology; Salis- bury. N. C; Trans- fer: Catawba Col- lege, N. C; UCLA Geological Sorlety; VarsiiV Club; ZU. Weary graduates looked back thoughtfully on past years of long books and short coop sessions and reflected upon their futures. Only ihe black- birds were oblivious to the melancholy atmosphere surrounding the campus at graduation time. SENIORS 50 o Lois Marrlon Wal- lich; B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer: Mt. Si ' . Mary ' s Col- lege; AXfi; WPE Clirb 3, 4; Red Cross Motor Corps 3, 4. Kathryn Lue!la Wat- rous; B.S.; Apparel Merchandising; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city college. Bradley James Walsh; A.B.; Zoology; South Laguna, Calif.; Trans- fer; Loyola Univers- ity, California. Marileta Jean Wat- son; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy; Transfer: Long Beach city college, California. Madqette Burnham Walsh; A.B.; Eng- lish; ZTA: AWS 1-3; YWCA 1-4; MAC 1-3; International Hou e I, 2; RCB I; Class Councils 3, 4. Barbara Dean Wat- ten; A.B.: Psychol- ogy; KA; I B; Rally Commiitee; Model Josie; Class Councils 3. 4. R. Dean Walton; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.:AK . David Webber; A.D.; Sociolog ; .VMF; Sym- phony Forum 3, 4; NSA Voca ' l Guid- ance 3; Slavic Club; 4; MAC 3; Fencing Club, team 3, 4. Warren Waltz; B.5 ; General Business; fc)AX: Beverly Hills. Charles Francis Web- er; A.B.; Math.; Trans.: El Camino College, Calif.; Her- mosa Bf.ach, Calif.; AT; S CAM staff 4; Nev man Club. Evelyn Carrie Wane- cek; A.B.; English; ZTA; Elections Com- mittee 2; Manhattan Beach, Calif. Herbert James Dean S+afford Warne; B.S.; Ac ren; A.B.; Pol coun ting; Santa Mon- ica, California; Trans- fer: Glendale CoL Ir.ge; University Band. War- Scl.; Trans, : Univ. of Ro- chester. N. Y.; ii:::a: Student Judicial Bd. 3, 4, Chm. 4; Poli. Sci. Reader; SDA. John Gi B. 5.; Society. bert Weber; Engineering; Kenneth Harvey Edward Arnold Weg- Wechsler; B.S.; Ac- ner; A.B.; Advertis- counting - Business Administration; .-VEII; BrS, Bus .adm. hon- orary. ing Art; Santa Mon- Calif; AK. Re- cording Secty 4; AMP; AAl; ' I ' Hl. James Warren A.B.; Music; A ' ! ( MA, Sinfonia 3, ! Pres. 4; Music Wd shop 1-4, Vice-p 4; Pres. ' Council A Capella Choir William D o u g I Weigand; A.B.; P. tical Science; GI dale. California. Commencement . , . was the climax of four wonderfulf f l fpt A . ■.d . Clell Wilbur Whel- chel; A.B.; Public Service; Los Angeles, California. William Wlbben- horst; B.S.; Business Admin. Marketing; lAE: NROTC; Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt. Walter Lee Whltak- er; A.B.; Education- Hist.; Trans.; Univ. of Geneva; Gold Key; A t fl. Pres. 4; Cal. S en; Homec; Orien- tation chm. 4. William John Wich- man; B.S.; Mechani- cal Engineering; Bur- fa a n k , California; UCLA Engineering Society. James Andrew White; B.S.; dena. KA ' i ' : Club. Music; Pasa- California; Men ' s Glee Kenneth Allen Wic- kersheim; A.B.; Phys- ics; Cherokee, lov a; Transfer; Univ. of Southern Calif.; AXA; l ' Hi:; A Ca- pella Choir. Patricia White; A.B. General; AFA; Sr. Class Secty 4; Home- coming 3; OCB;Wel- fare Board I ; Class Councils 4. Dorothy Mildred Wickwire; A.B.; So- ciology; New York, N. Y. Roy Archie Whiteker; 8.S.; Chemistry; Long Beach, Calif.; AXI; H1; AT; AMF; A Capella Choir i. James Sterlinci Wick- wire Jr.; A.B ; Eco- n o m i c s ; Jackson, Michigan. Nile Wilson White- sides; B.5.; Market- ing; Transfer: Long Beach city college; Indianapolis. Indi- ana; Cal. Vets. Donald Bertram Wie- be; A.B.; Meteorol- ogy; Transfer: Glen- dale College. Calif.; lAE. Mary Ann Whitmore; B.S.; Phys. Educa- tion; XS?; Women ' s Intramural Swim Meet, Chm. 4; Tennis Doubles ' Trophy 4; Student Counselor 3. Herbert Charles Wiesen eck; B. S.; General Business; Los Angeles, California; TP ; Boxing 3, Fooi ' - ball I. Theodore Frederick Whitmore; A.B.; Ap- plied Arts; Los An- geles, California; AE. Guy Wiggins; A.B.; Internatn ' l Relations; Transfer: Stanford Univ.; t»BK; Interna- tional Bd. 4; Cosmos Club 4; Org. Control Bd. 2; UCLA Geog. William Clark W ney; B.S.; Gen Business; Los Ar les, California E. Harris Wightn A.B.; Interior Des Art; Manilla, Ph pines. 1 240 ??l SS S Sl Sina We i n b a u m ; Chemistrv; Jiifer: Pasadena college; AP- I d e n t Affillai ' e. jDrlcan Chemical lietv. pph Leonard Wel- B.S.; Finance; I Bernardino, Cali- AKi ' ; Bri. Burton Weinberg; A. 6,; Poli. Sci.;Cam. den, N. J.; Transfer; Univ. of So. Calif.; I»i: : Pre- Legal As- sociation; Advertis- ing Club; MAC. William Weller;A.B.; Spanish; San Marino, Calif.; Transfer: Pasadena city col- lege; URA Ice-Skat- ing Club. Vice-pres. 3. Martin Weinberger; A.B.; General; Los Angeles, Calif; Scab- bard Blade; Vars- ity Club, Baseball 14. Edith Leah Welliver; A. 8.; Art Teaching; Alhambra, C a I I - fornia; Transfer: Pasadena city col- lege . Samuel Aaron Wein- er; A.B.; Zoologv; Los Angeles, Tennis. Calif; Shirley Ann Wells A.B.; General Ele mentary Education Transfer: Long Beach city college; AMI . Sanford Lee Welner A.B.: Poli. Scl. ZBT; Rally Com mittee I; IPC 4 NSA Publicity Com- " " littes I; Chm. AS JCLA Pub. Comm. I. Joseph Leonard Wet- ' er; 8. S.; Finance; San Bernardino, Cali- fornia; AK : BFl. Ralph Weinstock; A. B.; Marketing; Transfer: V a y n e Univ.. Mich.; AAS; n.iK; DAILY BRUIN. Bus. Mgr. ' ; SCOP Adv. Mgr. 4. Ralph Lawrence Wen- ters; B.S.; Eleci ' rlcal Engineering; UCLA Engineering Socie: . Bernard Weintraub; B.S.; Public Health; Transfer: Los Ange- les city college; Bruin Public Health Association, Pres. 4; Pres. ' Council. Lillian Rebecca Wer- nrck; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles. California; AK. Lawrence Weishart; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; LA Slavic Club. licity chnn. 2. ; UC- Pub- Elizabeth Ann West; A.B.: English;; Los Angeles, Calif.; AZl. Michael Weiss; B.S.; Accounting; Trans- fer; Wright junior college, III.; UCLA Accounting Society. Ldwin Wheelock; 8.A. General Major; Los Angeles, California. ' ears at Westwood. j A izabeth Ann Wiley; Dorothy Jean Wiley; Marion Witkerson Jr.; Virginia Claire Wi- Lila Lee Williams; Darline Williams; .B.; General Ele- A. 8.; General Ele- B.S.; Business Adrriin- Iky; B.S.; Bus. Educa- B.S.; Zoology; Hun- B.S.; Poli. Science; entary Education; mentary Education; ist ra t ion ; Harbor tion; Trans.: Los An- tington Park, C lii ' or- Trans.: Los Angeles s Angeles, Calif.; Los Angeles, Calif.; City, Calif.; Society geles city college; nia; Pre-Mecflcal A:- city college; AWS Ori; AWS Office AOM; AWS Office for Advancement of KA. Pres.; I»B; SO. sociation. Model Josie; URA; )mm.; Class Coun- comm.: Class Coun- Management. CAM Sales; YWCA, Tiller Sail; Secty. Is 1 ,3. cils 1. 3. Fr. Treas. 2; Coun. Councils; AAFI. lonnas Frederick Maralys Klumpp Barbara Jeanne Wil- Floyd Sebastian Wil- Harry Kenwood Wil- Julian Kenneth Wil- ' illiams; B.S.; Engl- Wills; A.B.; Psychol- son; A.B.; Advertis- son Jr.; A.B.; Psy- son; A.B.; Political son; A.B.; Botany; ■ tr.ng; iransfer: Los ogy; Mount Shasta, ing Art; Memphis. chology; Los An- Science (Pre-Legal); Burbank, California; ngeles city college; Calif.; AAA; Trans- Tenn.; A ; AE, Art geles, Calif.; K : •f ' HX 4; Hillel Coun- Transfer; G lend a 1 e C L A Engineering fer: Denver Univer- honorary. Boxing 4. cil 2. College; S. Biolo- ;cIeiV. sity; AHA: - AA. gical honorary. Jure 18, 1950, and on parade were -four thousand graduates. Be-capped and be-gowned they made a memorable picture against the background laid by the hills and trees surrounding the famous Hollywood Bowl. SENIORS 50 o Sara Norma Winch A.B.; General Ele mentary Education Los Angeles, Calif. Samford William WI- Alan Ferris Winslow nogrond; A.B.; Pol- Jr.; B.5.; Business Itlcal Science; Pre- Administration Legal Association; In- Marketing; Pacific +ra murals; Football Palisades, California; 3. AT. William Strom; B.S.; Electric- al Engineering; San- ta Barbara, Califor- nia; UCLA Engineer- ing Society, Winterhalter; B.A.; Art: Panhellen- Ic; Pres. T ' t ' B; Trans- fer: Univ. of Colo- rado. Leonard Wolf; A.B.; Paula Dell Wolf; B.S.; Carolyn Wolfe; A.B.; Ernest Ray Wolfe; Nathan Wolfe; A.B.; Political Science; Los Office Management; Advertising Art; Bev- B. S.; Accounting; Psychology; Berwick. Angeles California. San Bernardino. Cali- eriy Hills, California; Woodland Hills. Pennsylvania. fornIa;4 ' X0 1-4; Her- AFA. California; Cal. Men shey Hall Council. 2 . Alicia Wise; A. Apparel Design; AJA; AWS Poster, Hostess comm. 1 , 2; Panhell. Council 3, 4; I FC News Bureau; Spurs; Class Councils. Gordon Barl ow Wood; B.S.; Account- ing; Clearfield, Utah; BX . Se ct y . ; Men ' s Slee Club. Pres. 4. Herbert Wise; A.B.; Music ; Brooklyn, N. Y.; Kap Bells; The- ater honorary 2; Campus Theater 3; Symph. Band, Con- cert mgr. M a rg a ret Newton Wood; A.B.; General Elementary - Interde- partmental; AAA; AWS Toy Loan. Joanne Marie Wltte; A.B.; English-Speech; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; AHA; URA Hiking Club; Lutheran Student As- sociation. Marjorie Wood; B.S.; Apparel Design; Transfer: Pasadena junior college. Donald Ross Witz- el; A. B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, California; Scabbard and Blade. Robert Louis Wood- ring; B.S,; Electrlca Engineering; Topeka Kansas; Cal, Men UCLA Engineering. Marilyn Woods; B.A. General Major; Los Angeles. .California Lucille ter; A. T r o n a SK 4. William Spencer Woods; B.S.; Engi- neering Huntington Park, Calif.; AT. Pres.; Interfraternlty Council; UCLA Engi- neering Society. Edith Arlyn Wyman; B.S.; Home Econom- ics Education; Trans- Class Councils fer: Phoenix College. Arizona; Home Econ- omics Club; West- minster Club. Elaine Wus- L; Education; California; Jacquelin Wood- ward; A.B.; English; Tulsa, Oklahoma. James Xanthos; A.B. Theatre Arts; Trans fer: Columbia Univ. Campus Theatre 2 Theatre Wing 2; Ra dio Wing 2; Cal Vets Mary Woodward; A.B.; Anthropology; Tulsa, Oklahoma. Henry Takashi Yam- ada; B.S.; Account- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; N Isel Bruin Club; UCLA Ac- counting Society; Wresi ' ling 2. Albert Bliss Worch; B.S.; EleciVlcal En- gineering; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; Amer. Insti- tute of Elect. Engrs.; Councils 3, 4. Midori Yamagawa; A. B.; Bacteriology; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Nisei Bruin Club 2. Erma Yates Wortley; Adrienne Irene Wou- June Moore Wrat- A.B.; General Ele- pio; A. 8.; Art; Han- hall; A.B.; Mathema- mentary Education; cock, Mich.; Transfer: tics; Cal. Vets 1-3, Transfer: Long Beach Wayne Univ., Mich. Treasurer; Education city college; nA0. Club 4. Richard Richi Yama- moto; B.S.; Account- ing; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; UCLA Accounting Society. Jacqueline Yar- Marvin Yarnold, B.S.; brough; A.B.; Educa- Marketing; Irvington, tion; IIB ; Mortar N. J.; Trans.: Syra- Bd. 4; Key Scroll cuse Univ., N. Y.; 3; Spurs, Secty. 2; URA Ski Club. Publ. YWCA. Vice-pres. 3; chm.; DAILY BRUIN Fresh. Class Secty. Sports staff, nlte ed. Dorothy Jean Wright A-I : AS UCLA Vice pres.; AWS Rep-at Large 3; Mortar Bd 4; Cal- Club; Spurs National Pres.; Ke ' Scroll; Trolls; RCB Michiko Yasuda A.B.; Zoology; Visa Ha. Calif.; Transfer Santa Barbara Col lege, California. Viola Aline Yonker; B.S.; Public Health Nursing; Garrison, N. D.; Transfer: Santa Ana junior college; BRuiN Nurses ' Club; URA Ski. Skating. Saulius Vytautas Zau- nius; A.B.; Political Science; Kaunas, Lith- uania. Yasuo Yoshida; B.S.; Accounting; Orange, Calif.; Bri; UCLAv Accounting Society. Irwin Milton Zelman; B.5.; Chemistry: Ken- more. N. Y.; Trans- fer: Syracuse Univ.. N. Y.; Student Affili- ate. American Chem. Doris Rae Young; Edwin Donald Young; A.B.; Physical Educa- B. S.; Accounting; tlon; Transfer: Los Los Angeles. Califor- Angeles city college, nia; UCLA Account- ing Society, Joseph Joel Zifchak; Stanley Zimmelman; 6. S.; Accounting; B.S.; Physical Educa- Brooklyn, New York; Transfer: Brooklyn College, N. Y.; 92. tlon; Beverly Hills, California; Transfe r: Santa Monica city college. Fred Leonard Young; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, California; AEIT. Lowell Andreas Zim- merman; A.B.; Com- mercial An ' ; Los An- geles, Calif,; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city college; AE. Philip Young; B. S.; William Morthland Lauranne Yust; B.S. Accounting; Transfer: Young; B.S.; Physical Apparel Design Northeastern Unlver- Education; Transfer: Ba I ' d win Park. Calif., sity Boston, Massa- Los Angeles city col- Transfer: Compton .1. I t :.». -I..L, !.._:_- --ii ani.i Richard Hollowa Zahm Jr.; A.B.; Pol itlcal Science; 2N niA. Pol. Scl, hon chusetts. LOS nngeies ciiy coi- iranbier. ' wuiiipiuii ii— .-i, twi. -n.i, ■■-■_•■ lege; Varsiry Club, junior college; ADM orary; Class Council Gymnastics 2-4; EK. Club; SK. 3, 4. Vincent Hugh Zlm- merer; B.S.; General B u s I n e s geles. Calif. Los An- «1 KT. John Zullinger; A.B.; Richard George Frank Loy; B.S.; Bus History; Santa Mon- Zweifel ica. California; Seni- or mgr.. Basketball 4; Jr. mgr. 3. A.B.: Zool- ogy; Woodland Hills. California. ness Administration riAE- OCB; Election- Bd. Chm. 4; SO CAM Sales Mgr. 4 Gold Key; Kelps. 1 JUNIOR Alma Hanson Law SENIORS, SUMMER 1949 FEBRUARY 1950 Aubrey L. Abramson Jacob S. Cohen Bernard L. Friedman Georgiana Gansel Harold L. Harris Malcolm T. Henderson Suzanne Henry W. W. Holdheim Warner A. Hutchinson, Jr. Matthew H. Jonas Ruth E. Klassen Mary F. McAuliffe Dorothy M. Mathews Penrod Moss Fannie E. Nichols Lois Dawn Rosenberg Jay L. Shavelson PHI BETA KAPPA Herbert Shyer Jeanette Navsky Spitzer Marilyn R. Stein June Agnes Sweet Guy A. Wiggins Harry Kenwood Wilson SENIORS, JUNE 1950 Charles Wesley Acker Alexander John Bjorklund Nancy LaRee Caughey Betty Lou Center Philip Allan Center Donald Richard Coleman Walter John Cornell Thomas Mellinger Dant Richard David DeLuce Dolores Adela Escobar Stewart Edward Fliege Arthur Michael Frankel Oke Allan Fredrikson Oke Allan Fredriksson Ephraim Friedman John E. Grauman Hilda Dallman Haas Lewis Henry Height, Jr. Jean Elizabeth Humphry Everett Dale Jackson Lewis Frazier Jacobsen Leona Doris Jenner Elaine Joy Johnson Kenneth Leslie Karst Roberta Kiefer Althea Jean King Robert R. Kirsch Edward Gerner Law Arthur Elliott Macbeth Alcie G. Manning Hugh Gould Maxwell Helen Stull McCauley Bernardine Imelda McNamee Gerald Henry Meaker Sarah Ann Mobley William Robert Moore Marilyn Marie Nomann Doris Elva Notis David Welles Palmer Jack Paul Jenny Viola Pedersen Jane Margaret Phillips Douglas Fielding Richardson Melvin Howard Samuels Thomas Tadao Shiratsuki Elsie Masako Sogo Sumner Joseph Spielman William Rodney Steiner Judith Styrt Bonnie Jean Tarrh Jane Goldberg Treister Dean Stafford Warren Dorothy Jean Wright CLASS OF 1948 Robert W. Quick Perpetrators of exciting class events were PETE KIPP. president; SMILEY COOK, vice-president; JANET SAMUELSON. secretary; and BILL CHAPMAN, treasurer. This foursome was a Number One team. Donna Ball SonnI Barof Stan Berman Mary Bettelhelm Evelyn Bevlns Jody Brown Pat Campbell Hilde Carston Elmone Chaix Ann Deden Nancy Dodge Ann Donnelley Edith Drumm Shirley Ellis Mary Ellen Ely Betti-Ruth Emmert Pat Fahey Joyce Felson Jim Fleury Mariorie Frambach Janice Gooch Earle Hamley Henry Hand Marcheta Harrington Gloria Hendrickson Margaret Heyler Nancy Holmblad Marilyn Hopkirk Tony Jacobs Carol Jepson Ben Johnson Barbara Keith Barbara Kimball Peter Kipp Martin Kramer 244 JUNIOR COUNCIL Listening in on a Junior Class Council meeting last year one could have heard such exciting plans being made as those for the Junior Prom, Catalina Day, open houses, the Homecoming float, and many other events representative of the Class of ' 51. During December, the much anticipated Junior Prom was heralded. Paramount sound stage set the scene, and the two night extravaganza was high- lighted by crowning of Joyce Felson, Miss Pi Beta Phi, as Junior Prom Queen. Jokes by Bob Hope and entertainment by other Paramount stars added to the fun-fest, as did the music of Paul Weston. Bob Precht emerged as the " Great Lover " of UCLA, in keeping with the Friday night movie presentation. In response to Spring fever, the Junior Class took advantage of a May weekend and launched their way across the glassy sea to Cata- lina. Two lazy days were spent prompting dusky tans, hiking, riding, and sporting home-runs for the more energetic ones. Sunday evening happy, but tired, Bruins braved the briny deep once more and set sail for home. At the close of finals. Junior wonders looked back on 1949-1950 as the halfway mark and turned eager faces toward the final hurdle as Seniors. Enjoying a little pre-Catallna Day festivity, the committee behind the two day extravaganza reveled In the success ot their campaign which featured an Hawaiian band to enter- tain on the steps of Royce Hall, between classes, and posters bearing the mark " Bruins awelgh. " Lee Meryn Kim Murray Fred Nelson Tom Nickots Charles Nogel Joan Pachtman Jeannine Payne Ed Pendergast Sharia Perrine Jack Phreaner June Prevol Frances Rechenmacher Dave Rich Janet Samuelson Babs Schenkel Lois Schindler John Shaw Harry Sherman Beryle Straus Barbara Struckman Jo Sutliff Pat Swanner Diane Tilson Meredyth Tornell Sally Watson Vivian Webb Mary Ann Westcott Georgie Wherry 245 Proving thaf basketball players attract queens was JERRY NORMAN; at his left homecoming queen LUCKY O ' KEEFE, and right, JOYCE FELSON, junior prom queen . . . quite a crew! People in every phase of campus life were LEE NICHOLS, Student Faculty Board; JAY BROWNLEE, AWS worker; JAN GOOCH, junior council; and DEAN KIRBY, gridiron stepper. Of varied interests and personalities were valuable threesome MARGARET CAMERON on AWS; MARTY KRAMER, on Welfare Board; and GEORGIANA WHERRY, who was active in class council. Seen checking the time between elections were BOB GAUDINO, NSA co-ordinator, JOY BULLARD of Key and Scroll, and one of those cheer rousing boys, FRED THORN- LEY. Gold Key president JACK PHRAENER got the low-down on sports activities from a couple of boys who really knew, JACK SHOEMAKER, expert in racquet handling, and AL RAFFEE, football enthusiast. 246 Entering the halls that witness the functioning behind UCLA activities were LEE GOOD, coun- cil member; ALICE HALL, Panhellenic; and MARSHALL VORKINK, hard-working hustler for rally committee. In Kerchkoff 304 all the time were three Socam Editors: MARCIA TUCKER, organ- izations; FRED BECK, sports; and SHARLA PERRINE. Photography ... all up flnd coming journalists. Talking over last year ' s football season with JEAN BAILEY of Kappa Alpha Theta were JIM BUCHANAN, quarterback, and BOB WILKINSON, who played end position and is destined for All-American. JUNIOR PERSONALITIES Just like " four and twenty blackbirds sitting on a fence, " were Kerckhoff Hall mainstays GEORGE SEELIG, Varsity Club; MARGIE KESTER. NSA and YWCA Vice President: DB City Editor DON FANGER. and the girl AWS claimed as its secretary, BARBARA KIMBALL. These people will be missed at Bruinville next year. Three smiling faces seen often around the campus were those belonging to YEVRAH NAMRAK, practical joker; DAVE RICH, the man behind the Uni-Camp contribution campaign; and BALDWIN BAKER, Southern Campus photographer extraordinaire. A crew Kerckhoff Hallers could not do without. i Dave Abell Connie Abrams Dorothy Aegerter Barbara Atwood Sue Aven John Baca Larry Ball Jody Bannon Bart Beckley Persis Boone Gene Bubien Peggy Burbank Alayne Campbell Eric Carruthers Jo Cate Chris Christensen Dorothy Christy Pat Clair Cheryl Counts Betsy Crow Jim Davis Alice Dawson Dick Donnely Laura Duclos Benny Duval Esther Elliott Shirley Englund Frank Erspamer Dan Felger Jeanne Franz SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Withstanding the mud, paint, and tug o ' wars, the second year wonders won this year ' s title given to the winner of the frosh-soph brawl, a title which has been won by only two previous sophonnore classes at UCLA. Geneviere Gaede Phil Gardner Barbara Gaupel Sam Grossman Morione Hagopian Toby Hale Joanne Hannum Bunny Harris Marilyn Hartranft Bill Hayes June Hollingshead Orville Houg Harriette Huffman John Hunt Fred Kaplan iA Sophomore anficlpation was high and well jus+ified as the year was opened by Slopicana at which levi- clad Bruins were entertained at the Theta Xi house. Tension reigned as crowds gathered on the ath- letic field to witness the annual Frosh-Soph Brawl. After many exuberant and comical contests the sopho- mores emerged victorious and crawled from the field breathing " Long Live the Sophs! " " Bear ' s hide, Bruin ' s ride " was the slogan used by the Sophomore Class to put their float into the running during the Homecoming Parade. No first places were won but everyone enjoyed the ride. Spring was begun by the planning of the Sophomore Sweet-Heart Dance, held in Kerchoff Hall with music provided by Keith Williams. Valentine ' s Day predominated and Pi Phi Allyn Smith was crowned " Sophomore Sweetheart, " by President Jimmy Davis. Hoping to establish a new tradition, the Frosh and Soph Councils combined efforts to present " The Flying Saucer. " an open house to which the entire campus was invited. Thus with an active and enthusiastic outlook and a finger in all phases of campus life, the Sophomore Class filed away a terrific year. Margie Kejsar Jack Kelly Browner Kersey BeHy Klassen Esther Kline Dick Leonard Jeanne McCaffrey Stuart McKenna Pete Mann Mary Ann Martin Dorothy Massey Sue Mednick Dick Merrill V in Millett Bud Murphy David Nelson Jean Nelson Shirley Nelson Jim Nicolai Gay Nottingham Randy Parker Pat Perrett Pat Peter Edna Reddington Al Rosenthal Stan Ross Mary Russell Carolyn Rybolt Jan Schaller Burt Siskin Jack Sobel Arnold Stevens Donna Sullivan Joanne Swan John Tyrrell Doug Upshaw Jerry Walsh Toni Wasson Marvin Weisberg Vivian Wyss Finding no lack of spirit and cooperation amonc the ranks, president JIMMY DAVIS commanded a srrooth- golng year aided by Secretary JEANNE McCAFFREY, Vice-President, CHRIS CHRISTIANSON, and Treasur- er PETE MANN. Three second year wonders who managed to stumble over each other all last year In Kerckhoff 220 while giving their all to the Associated Men and Women Students were DOROTHY AEGERTER who was also active on the Southern Campus; DICK LEONARD: and EVELYN TAYLOR, council member. Always surrounded by girls Is the boy in the middle with the smiling face. On the left of our boy is BUNNY HARRIS, Southern Campus supporter, then we have our boy BERT SISKIN, Sophomore class enthusiast among other things, and on the left of our boy, PEGGY BURBANK, Spur treasurer and another Southern Campus worker. Taking time off from his work on OCB was DAVE HANSON enjoying the sun with STUART McKENNA and JOHN HUNT, probably resting between election campaigns. Both were claimed by the Soph council while Stuart was also one of the Sours. Her secret to success was undoubtedly a winning smile. DAVE NELSON and GAY NOHINGHAM made sure that everything went smoothly in Soph Council meetings while JOHN MATULICH held his own on the basketball courts, helping UCLA to rack up the points. SOPHOMORE PERSONALITIES 250 Birds of a feather flock together and so do foot- ball players. Sure to testify to these facts were BILLIE GREENBERG and JULIE WEISTEIN who were expected to do big things in their remaining two years. There Isn ' t anything an election can ' t do for politicians. The " gladhands " new In campus gov- ernment last semester belonged to RANDY PAR- KER and DOUG UPSHAW. In the limelight was ALLYN SMITH, Soph Sweetheart. Three sportsmen who had a common bond as sophomores were: LARRY BALL, swimmer; GENE BUBIEN, the commodore for Tiller and Sail; and JIM PAYTON, a cinder-man for ■DUCKY " DRAKE. Two hustlers of the Sophomore Class were TOBY HALE and SAM GROSSMAN. Toby was an active member of Spurs and a Scop cog, while Sam was active in many activities of which his winning head yell king campaign was tops. 251 0 FRESHMAN COUNCIL Men ' s Week was the first appearance of Freshman Class potential- ity as they sponsored coop entertainment featuring Bill Snyder ' s Syncopates. Molly Cosgrave and Ronnie Case were crowned Queen and King of the Freshman Class and eager fledglings looked for- ward to coming events. That old tradition, the Frosh-Soph brawl, was a whooping success even if the upper classmen trounced the Frosh. Joining forces with the Seniors, the Class of ' 53 began the Spring semester by presenting an open house at which inter-class spirit reigned. Highlighting the year was the Freshman sponsored " Top C the Evening " Ball. Barry Fitzgerald and Rhonda Fleming were presented while the Bel Air Bay Club resounded with the music of Chuck Cabot. Following a joint open house with the sophomores, exchanges with the SC Frosh Council were held while the Freshman officers looked back on the many new ideas they had contrived for their class. Bob Adams Don Adier Pat Ahrens Gwinn Allenberg Dick Altman Susan Armstrong Stan Arnold Virginia Backes Pat Barton Hedley Beesley Darlene Besbeck Jan Blankfort Peggy Blumenthal Betty Boyce Sharon Brown Barbara Buckley Ruth Campbell Jo Ann Carmean Roland Collins Suzanne Cooper Germaine Darragh Joan Day Jim Devers Diane Donahue Ernie Easterling Celida Figueroa Harvey Freeman Harriet Glaser Irwin Gcldring Nancy Green Bernie Greenberg Janet Grow Mary Herkenhoff Richard Hershberger Virginia Herzen Dick Holman Brice Horn Rosalyn Ignatz Mike Inman Joanne Iskoveti Des Kalafatis Delores Kejsar Jackie Kirschner Joan Leavitt Winifred Longyear Shirley Martin 252 Every little bit helped and was contributed but It must have been the strategy that held down the determined fresh and forced them to yield to the sophs during the brawl. This defeat made them more victorious in their other undertakings. Manpower was not lacking with these four around. Representing the male population was JOHNNY WALKER, treasurer and DAVE LUND, president. On the more feminine side was SUE PARMENTER, sec- retary, and DEE DANIELS, vice-president. Nancy Nee Pearl NIdelman Mary Norman Susan Peyton Tom Quayle Rosalie Ramljak Jean Read Betsy Roberts Janet Rochefort Sharri Rodecker Barbara Rodney Morton Rosenstein Earlene Rowland Dorothy Schainman Carol Schekman Ronald Silverton Alberta Slater Shirley Somerset Judy Steffen Dick Stein Lee Strifling June Tanner Helen Tenney Suzy Thalhetmer MarlysTheil Mary Waddington Ruth Warne Jack Watkins Ruth Westcott Joan Wilcox Joan Wilcox Alan Wllk Carl Wold Anthony Wood Barbara Young Arthur Youngerman Buddy Zukow Wade Metcalf Larry Muenter Harry Nebenzaht 253 A trio of lower classmen who really held their own In a variety of activities were DICK RIDGEWAY who spent his time on the basketball courts, BILL WRIGHT who was rarely seen away from the 440 mark In Frosh track, and INKY GRINSGAARD was active . In the " Y. " Two boys and a girl resulted In that happy smile on the face of LYNN AVIDON, who wielded her freshman capabilities In the Panhellenic ofHce. MIKE INNMAN took charge of the day the frosh really lived during men ' s week, and DON MOOMAW, they say, plays a little football. Talking things over were politician LARRY MEUNTER, noted for his management of the frosh-soph brawl, and sports enthusiasts VERN CLARK from the Ballona Creek brigade, otherwise known as crew, and DICK HANSON, a boy who put his name in the limelight from freshman baseball. As the ballots were counted tension grew but who could have served better as freshman king than RONNY CASE, and as queen MOLLY COSGROVE, who also reigned as Sigma Nu White Rose queen. Freshman potentiality was discovered In both newcomers, CAROL SCHECKMAN, who had charge of the Frosh scrapbook, and ELEANOR TANNIN, active partici- pant In Campus Theatre. 254 FRESHMAN PERSONALITIES Three minds that functioned behind the activities sponsored by the lower classmen were those of GENE KNOPOFF, chairman of the " Top O ' the Evenin ' " dance, JUNE TANNER, in charge of the council ' s secretariat, SUSIE PEYTON, decorations head, and a man that brought them fame, swimmer, JACK SPARGO. Giving each other stiff competition at the YWCA last year were DORIS DOLSER and MARGARET McHUGH who vied for top honors and both won. Standing right up with these two girls in capabilities was SHIRLEY ADAIR who proved herself in many various activities. Being a little shy GWINN ALLENBERG held out on the boys by not sitting next to them. HANK KOUBRAKOFF, earnest YMCA worker, testified to the fact that GWINN was a real addition to the class of ' S3, and assistant frosh dance chairman, ART YOUNGERMAN, agreed. Voted the girl with the most publicity appeal, THELMA SUSMAN lived up to her reputation during the campaign put on to sell tickets to the Frosh Dance. Heading these sales was IRV GOLD- RING who won the honor of selling more than the Sophomores did for their dance. 255 One vote per Bruin and long waiting lines were major factors of the election day rush which abated somewhat when Chairman FRANK LOY put up several additional polling places. CLASS ELECTIONS In one of UCLA ' s most spirl+ed election weeks Fred Thornley won the ASUCLA presidency in a close election against contestants George Mair, Willis Morrison, and finalist Bob Gaudino. Election week roared by with campaigners on the walks, in the halls, in the library and " coop, " and up and down the rows. One ingenious campaigner escorted a duck and goat around the quad, attracting attention to his candidate for Yell King, Stan Berman, who also had a " yellathon " platform erected beside Kerckoff path, and gave out with a little Bruin spirit. Yell candidate Sam Grossman was lowered from the stately portals over Royce Hall steps dressed In red flannels and resting comfortably on a chaise lounge. The library was temporarily inhabited by several brawny angels with hairy arms, and smoking cigars. In spite of the odd paraphernalia and stunts, Bruins did manage to survive the hectic week of elections. Sportsmanlike competition was waged by finals candidates FRED THORNLEY and BOB GAUDINO who put in their bids for the top executive spot in campus student government. Yells, songs, and stunt routines were featured along the last lap to the polls down Kerckhoff path where voters were defeated by the loud roar of campus thunder. Careful attention to song words and extra-loud singing voices were campaign requirements during an election week in which everyone, even brother Bruin, got into the act. Belong ;|a,|oW;f X 1h OH mj ef ot . Yo ' - Wci-e sixteen, )ny Village d v eeyv - i 7V K t •I ' k OU Mi I S-f -e -Jn- ©5?;i2 s SORORITIES t ,. Marie Ginke! er Virginia Logue, (-»T Barbara Havi and. ZTA Grace McNemer, ZTA Nancy Bernt. IK Evelyn Taylor IK Carol Rondeau, 9 A Janet Sullivan, 0 ' 1 ' A Pat O ' Connor, AX9 Kathy Schumann, AXO Pat Prichard, AAn Mickey Walker, AAH Beverly Nemer, AE ' P Janet Samuelson, AE " ! Pat McKenna, AFA Marian Steele, AFA Joan Creagh, AOII Alice Hall, A Jane Hiqqins, A Norma Nelson, A Patricia Monchton, AZA Pat Tralle, A IA Alicia Wise, AZA Jackie Boone, Xi. ' Patricia Green, X J Patricia Klorer, AAA Betty Stauffer, AAA Midge Faries, AF Ellen Slyh, AF Janet Elliot, AZ Meredith Olson, AZ JoAnne Clifford, F i B Jane Winterhalter, F-tB Paula Henderson, KA0 Jean Lawrence, KA8 Frankyee Jackson, KA Virginia Wilky, KA Jeanne Gibson, KKF Winifred Horrcll, KKF Ruth Cullcn, " I ' M Gloria Page, «! Lee Brandt, i SS Barbara Lehman, I ' ZZ Marilyn Manville, HE Lucky O ' Keefe, IIB JoEllen Schwalb, SAT Beverly Stern, SAT 258 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Chapter officers were honored guests a+ the week- end convention which highlighted the Panhellenic year and attempted to increase the already grow- ing spirit of cooperation among the local chapters. This coordinating organization of the twenty-three national sororities at UCLA guided a stimulating program of activities, aided by administrator Carrita Connors. Recently Panhellenic Innovated a vital, enthusiastic junior panhellenic so that soror- ity pledges might become better acquainted. Alice Hall, second vice-president, and Beverly Nemer and Lynn Avedon, past junior panhellenic presidents, supervised the program of this junior council. On the philanthropic side Panhellenic pre- sented a spring benefit which took a different form this year. Houses were opened to the campus for bridge and canasta tournaments, and proceeds went into a two-hundred-dollar scholarship awarded to a non-PanhellenIc woman each year and to the two-hundred-dollar yearly contribution to Dean Rhulman ' s loan and gift fund. Efficiently guiding the council through the year were officers Pat McKenna, president; Norma Jean Nelson, first vice-president; Alice Hall, second vice-president; Janet Samuelson, treasurer and executive secre- tary; and Pam Marshall, secretary. Regulating sorority social and rush activities and determin- ing UCLA sorority policy and standards were Panhellenic officers and administrators, lett to right: CARRITA CON- NORS, JANET SAMUELSON, NORMA JEAN NELSON, and ALICE HALL. 259 t? m Gwinn Allenberg Beverly Allington Helen Anderson Gloria Angier Mary Jane Baker Shirley Baker Joanne Bardrick Mary Beveridge Betty Lou Boggs Ivajean Breitwleser Lois Brinkman Jayne Brown Wanda Case Claire Cassidy Betty Ann Cawrey Chris Christensen Mary Alice Crane Marlon Cross Natasha Dakserhof Connie Dunscomb Marny Ellis Celrda Figueroa Maria Figueroa BoDee Foster Cozette Fowler Alice Fraser Marilyn Girardin Joyce Hamar G ' oria Hefton Gloria Hendrickson Virginia Herien Jacque Hill Marlene Hinds Regina Hinds Carol Hodges Nancy Holmblad Eleanor Horn Virginia Huntington Jill Kehlor Margaret Kester Daria Klopp Beverly LaChance Barbara Lynn Stuart McKenna Dorothy Massey Pat Maynard Mary Lou Mlddleton Anne Morrison Mary Nalon Helen O ' Connor Pat O ' Connor Bonnie Osborne Norma Perez Sharia Perrine Barbara Reed Theresa Smith Thalia Spring Margery Starkey Elizabeth Stetson AXA 260 R ' =. gii - ' ALPHA CHI OMEGA Caught in the social whirl, the Alpha Chi Omegas, last fall, stepped into the spotlight with their Embassy Ball, given in conjunction with Sigma Chi. A Manhattan Serenade pledge dance, the Spring Formal, pinnings, serenades and exchanges helped to spark the ' 49- ' 50 year for the Alpha Chi ' s, and recognition came their way as many members of campus honor groups were chosen from Alpha Chi ranks. In Key and Scroll were Nancy Holmblad, Margaret Kester, and Sharia Perrine, and in Spurs were Stuart McKenna and Mary Lou Robeson. Chris Christensen, vice-prexy of the Sophomore Class, shared honors with Vice-president of the Senior Class Jackie Wagoner. Leading the " Y " activities were Vice-president Margie Kester and Secretary Helen Anderson, and Beverly La Chance served as chairman of the Red Cross Motor Corps. The SOUTHERN CAMPUS couldn ' t have gone to press without the efficient work of Char Weiss, associate editor, who with Kathy Schumann, presi- dent of the house, encouraged Alpha Chi ' s In serv- ice to UCLA. Showing off their strength and muscles, as well as their well-known vim and vigor, Alpha Chis proved to the fellows that they, too, could buiid a human pyramid on the sands of Sorrento. Alpha Chis had trouble keeping tab on all KATHY SCHUMANN ' S dates. There were so many of them. The competent prexy ' s future plans Included teaching the 3 R ' s to little kiddies. Mary Lou Robeson Lurene Roman Patricia Saur Carol Schneider Kathy Schumann Sarah Jane Shiells Jean Smith Mary Stetson Barbara Thompson Jackie Wagoner Lois Watlich Pat Weddell Char Weiss JoAnn White 261 This year, ADPi ' s of all the California chapters celebrated their first California Day, and in April. ADPI, first among college sororities, commem- orated its Silver Anniversary. Renowned of ADPi dances was the Annual Diamond Ball, but equally enjoyed were an initiation dance and a Christmas party. ADPi queens Included petite Helen Rokos, honorary major of Scabbard and Blade. Key and Scroll Pat Ballinger was UNAssocIation Chairman and Lenore RIegal was in Spurs. Lyn Hicks headed the California delegation to the UN Institute, and Virginia Zorotovlch and Joy Wyss were Copy Editors of Southern Campus. Soph Council Open- House Chairman was ADPi Pat Clair, and Barbara Babcock and Yvonne Holt v ere Decoration Com- mittee Chairmen of Senior and Freshmen Classes, respectively. President Mickey Walker was choseti for Permanent Senior Council. In the spring. Presi- dent Shirley Rundquist announced commencement of construction on a new wing to the house which would make it the row ' s largest. ALPHA DELTA PI Barbara Raber Susan Redding Lenore Riegel " Bear Foe Pas, Bruin Mardi Gras " . ADPI ' s let off some of their well-known- energy and spirit while decorating their colorful animated float for the annual homecoming parade. Popular MICKEY WALKER topped a success career in Kerclthoff activities with the house presidency, which was enioyed by both Mickey and her many Alpha Delta Pi sisters. Carolyn Roberts 11 C Helen Rokos r ' -- Shirley Rundquist Barbara Thomas 1 p ' Si Ann Thuerer ■ t Mickey Walker Doreen White H W j Dee Williams ■x Gloria Williams ' 262 Arline Allison Nancy Andersen Nancy Price Ault Barbara Babcock Nancy Bair Patricia Ballinger Martha Barrett Betty Bates Camille Beaty Annabelle Brallier Beverly Brandt Jody Brown Nancy Caps Nancy Chambers Joanne Chapel Patricia Clair m i! .,A ' w ■ ■ Marilyn Sherrod Diane Sloan Joanne Sutllff Joy Wv« Ann Zimmarman Virginia Zorotovich AAn 263 Leslie Green Sharon Greenbaum Geraldlne Goldstein Betty Goodman Joan Gross Phyllis Horowitt Elaine Johnson Joyce MDrams Betty Adier Pat Ahrens Lynette Altabet Natalie Berger Jan Blankfort Nancy Blostein Phyllis Bridge Phyllis Brownfield Nan Brudy Joan Cantarow Ardis Caplan Naomi Cooperman Marcia Cummins Geraldlne Daitch Betty DeGorter Harriet Delevie Eleanor Drucker Hiala Einhorn Barbara Faber Ellene Feld Esther Furst Sonia Gelb Harriet Glaser Louise Kaffesleder Trana Kanner Sonny Katsh Barbara Katz Marilyn Kivet Marilyn Kleinberg Louise Kosches Phyllis Krasny Nancy Kully Irene Laskin MItii Lerner Shelley Levin June LeVine Corlnne Neer Sally Nelson Beverly Ncmer Marilyn Provlsor Frances Rafish Barbara Rodgers Ruth Rodgers Nina Rose Nancy Lee Roth Sydelle Rovner Marilyn Rubin Janet Samuelson Beryl Schubert Joan Sebel Shirley Segal Rita-Lita Shambray Beverly Shane Natalie Shapiro Betty Summers Muriel Sweet Janice Taper 264 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Commemorating twenfy-five years on campus, AEPhi members celebrated ' til the early hours at a Silver Jubilee Dance, and spent other free eve- nings at pledge formais, exchanges, and serenades. The AEPhi ' s were proud of Louise Kosches, Mortar Board president, and of Janet Samuelson, secretary of the Junior Class and treasurer of Panhellenic. Nancy Lee Roth was chairman of the World Stu- dent Service Fund Drive and vice-chairman of I Board, and Joan Sebel was a UCLA song leader. " Wearers of the Spur " were Beverly Nemer and Shirley Segal, and Enid Franklin was a member of Key and Scroll. Troll Marilyn Kleinberg and Phyllis Horowitt, Hi Jinx publicity chairman, kept things lively at the house. AEPhi won second prize in the Hillel Vaudeville Show and nabbed the HI Jinx award for the most original skit of Women ' s Week. Being pinned didn ' t deter Gerrie Sachs from keep- ing an eye on the group while she was president. AEPhi ' s took advantage of their patio and the warnn sun to plan their busy social calendar. Here they developed a fresh slant on parties, exchanges and dances. 1 ' A X »o " e ■vxxov » . AEPhi President GERALDINE SACHS wanted to nneet other people on campus, so she chose Bus Ad as her major. Her magnetic personality was an appreciated addition to the department. Norma Shapiro Eliiabe+h Shore Betty Siegal Marilyn SIker Faye Stone Rita Strickman Riane Tennenhaus Gerre Turk Donna Weiss Georgia Ziff Minda Zimmerman Helaine Zolkover AE t 265 With his traditional bundle oi packages, down the chimney came Santa in the middle of the Alpha Gam Christmas party adding to the gaiety and fun with his comical antics as he handed out gifts. It was fortunate for the Alpha Gams that MARION STEELE. Palo Alto girl, bypassed Stanford for UCLA. Marion has served the Alpha Gams s prexy and managed an art major as well. Sally Sawyer Kathleen Schabo Leid Sengel Anne Slater Lolly Smith Marion Steele Judy Steffen ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Crossing off the calendar dates in a carnival of activities and parties, Alpha Ganama Delta, headed by President K iarion Steele, scored a high record in campus and Hilgard affairs this year. The social whirl caught them up in a swirl of water pourings and candy passings and resulting patio serenades. In the spring the fathers ' banquet, the mothers ' luncheon and the annual chapter formal climaxed an enjoyable year. Holding key positions in class activities were Jeanne McCaffrey, Sophomore class secretary, and Norma Yingling, Junior Class repre- sentative to Inter-class Council Board. Displaying the emblem of Spurs, Margie Kesjar was Sopho- more Class decoration chairman, and In Panhellenic affairs, Pat McKenna, president, wielded an effect- ive gavel, while Betty Crocker and Helen Hall were active in AWS. 266 Joyce Tisher Anita Van Amberg Charlotte Varcoe Betty Westlund Carol Armstrong Carol Bartz Charlene Belt Evelyn Bevms Bobby Brown Margaret Campbell Pat Campbell Gloria Caravacci Pat Cavett Elmone Chaix Stiirley Colaiann! Ctieryl Counts Betty Crocker Mary Crocker Dolores Crosby Barbara Curtis Germaine Darragh Susan Elliot Ann Fitipatrrck Barbara Fugle Pat Garvey Pat Hayes Gayle Hibbifs MarianaHolt Beverly Hopkins Betty Howard Carol Jacobson Barbara Johansen Barbara Keitti Margie Kejsar Joyce Krelle Joyce Logue Jeanne McCaffrey Pat McKenna Peggy MacDonald Esther Machlin Carol Madsen Betty Mattiews Anna Moore Marttia Navarro Elsa Nizzi Claudine Norris Gay Nottingtiam Gloria Pendexter Lois Peters Mary Roewekamp Carolyn Rybolf Dolores Sander Donna Sullivan Dorottiy Tally Helen Tenney Jean Thorns Pat White Gwen Williams Carolyn Wolfe Norma Yingling A FA Mary Lou Allen Evorine Baqgett Jean Brodahl Margie Decker Clara Dorn Lillian Fischback ALPHA DELTA CHI Peppy JEAN BRODAHL has planned a lively year for the Alpha Delta Chi ' s, and she ' s been a busy gal herself, doing practice teaching while leading the organization. Emily Herrmann Alice Khanchalian Beverly Kunsman Thelma Jo Landon Alberta Reltz Janet Roberts Margery Roma Dolores Shay Mary Jane Snyder Jean Stockwell Arvona Vogel Dorothy Walker What a life ... an annual event for the Alpha Delta Chl ' s Is their chapter picnic. Each year the girls have a chance to leave the local surroundinqs of books and classes, while they enjoy a picnic lunch under shady trees. As usual the girls had party guests . . . ants to be exact. AAX 268 Congratulafions went to Alpha Delta Cfii this year on the celebration of its silver anniversary. Stressing its purpose of loyalty and active service to Christ, the Alpha chapter of Alpha Delta Chi was founded at UCLA in the fall of 1925. The ADChi ' s are active in campus affairs, especially In Inter- varsity Christian Fellowship, a UCLA Christian nnlssionary work, raising a scholarship fund for girls in the active chapters, and collecting a building fund for an ADChI house. Led by presi- dents Jean Brodahl and Dorothy Walker, the group planned numerous unique parties such as the Christmas Holly Daze formal and a snow trip to Crestline over the Christmas vacation. AKA Rf At Strains of the " Mighty Bruin Bear " rang through their halls as the Alpha Kappas sang school songs at an enchilada supper given to orientate newcomers to campus traditions and activi- ties. Founded in 1908, Alpha Kappa Alpha chose as its pur- pose the encouragement of high scholastic and ethical stand- ards. This year the members celebrated their forty-second Founder ' s Day anniversary. The UCLA and University of South- ern California chapters jointly entertained the national officers at a banquet given for the occasion. Featured in their year ' s social plans was the Backwards Dance at which " Ladles Choice " was the order of the evening. Directing activities for AKA were Eleanor Rosemond, president, and Waldena hiefflin, vice- president. Elaine 6roady Izeller Cantrell Madeline Carter Vinnie Cathcart Jean Carroll Cummings Cosetta Eubanks Jayda Garland Weldena Hefflin Portia Hollins Elaine Hunt Virginia James Cleopatra Johnson Laura Johnson Maxine Johnson Rosemary Martin Barbara Maxwell Magdalene O ' Rourke Joanne Riddle Eleanor Rosemond Rudell Slay Yolande S+ovall Shirley Swanigan Vera Walker Marguerite Wilson President ELEANOR ROSEMOND won many friends by the charm of her smile and her gracious personality. A long list of successful events for the year attested to her leadership ability. Relaxing from the rush of campus activities, the Alpha Kappa ' s gathered on Kerckhoff ' s patio for short sessions of seriousness and fun before return- ing to their long afternoon classes and study periods In the library. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA OMICRON PI Participating actively in many campus events, the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s invited Bruins to AOPi-Theta Xi all-campus open house after the Oregon football game. During Men ' s Week they presented another all-university open house co-sponsored by the girls of Hershey Hall, and Spring brought April and the traditional Candlelight Bali. Activity minded girls were led by able presidents Joan Creagh and Patricia Swanner. Prominent in the halls of Kerckhoff was Jack-of-AII-Talent Betty Sullivan, who counted Hi Jinks chairmanship and University Recreation Association publicity chairmanshp among her many laurels, and pride of the house was Alpha Lambda Delta Elizabeth Krieger who, in addition to keeping the AOPi grade average high, was AWS dean ' s coffee hour chairman and a member of AWS associate board. Marguerite Mossier helped to bring the gaiety and splendor of New Orleans to campus as Mardi-Gras co-chairman ... she was also AWS activity banquet assistant, and Pat Olson Browne chairmaned URA activities and held a top position on SEC. Barbara Bond Alayne Campbell Ruth Campbell Sally Alder Dea Barlow Doris Blunden Uclans wouldn ' t have been too surprised If the AOPi house had suddenly become a shocking pink or livid purple, for JOAN CREAGH, president and art major, was also a house character. 270 Sharon Clark Marqaref Coulson Ruth Cox Joan Creagh Juanita Cresap Virginia Dahm Let y Derus Jocelyn Dixon Joy Ann Eyer Betty Ferguson Lois Ferman Joan Foss Joy Green Ann Harrington Jo Ann Hayes Mary Joan Healey Doris Johannessen Rae Jordon Shirley Keyes Sally Kleinan Pat Koestner Elizabeth Krieger Joan Landweer Eileen Lehto Marilyn Lundin Joyce Lusk Joan McShane Lee Manuele Joan Marsden Joyce Miles Marguerite Mossier Gloria Murphy Patricia Olson Muriel Partridge Carol Petersen Pat Peterson June Prevol Mary Ellen Rolph Jeanette Roulien Patricia Rumble Para Lee Santschl Ardys Scanlon Jane Schick Patricia Sherwood Elizabeth Smith Mary Anne Sproul Barbara Struckman Betty Sullivan Patricia Swanner Sally Switt Ilene Testa Elsie Tomboullan Marybeth Tomlinson Susanna Tyler June Vosburg Patricia Weniel Betty Wiley Jeanne Wiley Janet Williams Shirley Wills % i. m cv ?» 3 ' a Party time, waltz time . . . the AOPi ' s shimmered in the glow of their tradi- tional Candlelight Ball while couples glimmered with romance at this smoothy sophisticated collegiate affair. Aon A l Dottie Bailey Joyce Ballard Louise Bonnett Cammie Cliff Kaye Courter Melina Danelian Janice DaVall Anne Driver Betty Edwards Jeanne Ennes Joyce Fagg Coralle Fiddyment Sally Forbes Pat Gallagher Margaret Gerlsch Joyce Gibson Jane Glazbrook Nancy Graham Sara Jane Greenville Joy Grigg Alice Hall Mary Herkenhoff Jane Higgins Joan Hornbrook Marilyn Hubbard Gale Hughes Carol Hunley Gloria Hyde Barbara Jackson Barbara Jones Patricia Jones Nancy Kehlor Roberta Klefer Luan Knecht Joan Leavitt Irene Leonard Ann McDonnell Terry McLean Joan McWitllam Pat Martin Millie Mauldln Suzanne Mercer Joan Meyersieck Norma Nelson Nancy Norsv orthy Sue Parmenter Gloria Pellas Pat Plummer Jany Pope Joey Pope Joan Radermacher Rosalie Ramljak Jean Read Suzanne Reed Mary Russell Meredith Ryan Jane ScantUn Mary Jane Sparks Mary Ann Stewart Irene Stute Evelyn Thomas Jane Turner Dolores Valdez Pat Van De Carr Lee Van Keuren Marta Vann Gail Wheat M. M. Witters Dorothy Wright Nan Wright 272 Dressed in jailbird stripes, sarongs, etcetera. Alpha Phis started off the year ' s party time with their Suppressed Desires Ball given with the USC chap- ter at the Bel-Air Bay Club. A roaring time was had by all at the Break Your New Year ' s Resolu- tion party . . . even by the pledges who, with the Theta Delts, broke their resolutions and presented a Black and Blue party to which everyone came and left black and blue. Socially minded Alpha Phis did a quick change from these hilarious get- togethers with their Initiation Formal at the Ocean House and Christmas Formal with the Kappa Sigs. Sorority sisters were led by Presidents, Jane Hig- gins and Joan Hornbrook. On campus capable Dorthy Wright took the lead as UCLA ' s Student Body Vice-President. Sue Parmenter was secretary of the freshman class, and twins, Joey and Janey Pope, were song leaders during the football-bas- ketball season. Trolls were livened by unworthies Gloria Hyde and Dotty Wright, while the sopho- mores provided a seven girl representation in Spurs. JANE HIGGINS led the Alpha Phi ' s in a never-fo be-forgotten semester of fun and activity. Besides Alpha Phi, Jane ' s Interests at UCLA are centered around interior dec- oration problems. ALPHA PHI Always a highlight for any sor ority house Is the annual Initiation Dance. The event climaxed a semester of pledging for Alpha Phi fledglings and was a source of joy to the actives who welcomed them into the active chapter. 273 r ¥ T ' K?flO Sailboats and Balboa Bay lured viva- cious preny BARBARA RECHS south- ward, as text books were conveniently forgotten. Her pin and president ' s gavel were accompanied by a Delta Sig pin. Marlys Thiel Diane Tiedeman Diane Tilson Susan Toohey Meredyth Tornell Jane Trieber Teddy Vanselow All the fun and excHemen-f of a ski lodge was brought to the Alpha Xi Deltas by their Mountain Moods pledge dance held at the chapter house. Alpha Xi ' s and dates also enjoyed their fall informal at the Country Club Hotel, and gathered at the Palm Room of the Miramar Hotel for their Spring Anniversary Formal celebrating the chapter ' s twenty-sixth year on campus. Familiar faces around Kerchoff Hall were Edna Reddington and Pat Powers, Spurs; and Vivien Webb and Jean Martin, Key and Scrollers. Prize girl of the house was Barbara Roush, who became Associated Women Students ' vice-president and orientation chairman. Nancy Holmes did a tip-top job as precident of Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism honorary, and Vivien Webb devoted many hours of work to the Activity Banquet and the Doll Committee. Craziest people in the house were Trolls Kathy Fork and Barbara Rechs who shared the house gavel with Lynn Huber. ALPHA XI DELTA Cute tricks, card triclts, and practical tricks were trump to make Monday nights, before and after meetings, times of fun and frolic for everyone at the Alpha XI house. 274 Marian Assadorian Larl Backes Margaret Beckwith Mary Sue Beckwith Rosmarie Blrkhauser Nancy Boyd Lillian Carr Alice Chambers Donna Clausen Jacque Curotto Joan Day Shirley Day Pat Deaton Doris Dolfer Ann Dowlin Esther Elliott Jane Engel Georgia Feldman Carolyn Flynn Nancy Flynn Kdthy Fork Joyce Frank Doris Goladay Nancy Holmes Marilyn Huber Jeanne Hughes Sue Isenhouer Shirley Jackson Margaret Keehler Gail Kobe Sharon Kruse Lorraine Lindebe ' g Marilyn Lindeberg Juanita Loupe Barbara McKinney Shirley Mandic Jean Martin Joan Patterson Nancy Pearson Pat Powers Joie Rapp Barbara Rechs Edna Reddington Barbara Roush Marilyn Rushfeldt Jeanne Russell Louise Sandy Clarice Satre Maxine Schildmeyer June Scott Mary Jo Sisler Shirley Somerset Lucille Stewart Vivien Webb Eliiabeth West Alicia Wise AEA 275 , Virginia Alexander %h. Jane Baylor w ™i W ' i x e-, AEA 276 Corrie Bosman Evelyn Burton Shirley Carelli Margaret Echols Sylvia Egge La Trelle Fredrickson Lenora Link Connie Manglone Elaine Mirsky Pat Monckton Bonnie Reed PatTralle Joanne Wltte ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Celebrating their second year on campus, Alpha Sigma Alpha entered the social swing with a miriad of activities. Their Founders ' Day Dinner was planned with the Los Angeles Alumnae at Gour- met ' s in Beverly Hills. Other big affairs included a Christmas Party, Valentine Day Dinner, Olivera Street visit, Mother-Daughters Tea, and the annual chapter post mortem dance. Many of the girls spent their spare time on philanthropic projects participating in the campus Red Cross, and making dolls for the Children ' s Hos- pital. Activity girls were Elaine Mirsky, orientation committee chair- man and house president Pat Tralle, Education Club executive. Loaded with portables, colces, and the usual paraphenalia, Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s picked a strategic spot to park tor a day of fun and sun when they held their beach party at Lido Isle. Knit one pull two was the motto of PAT TRALLE, whose lucky boy-friends received loads of argyles and sweaters during her year as Alpha Sigma Alpha president. Sumi Nerio Louise Nishikawa Naomi Ota Mary Shitamoto Mdsako Sugiura Chuckie Taquchi Mary Kakayama Alice Tashima Grayce Yano Toshido Yoshida CHI ALPHA DELTA Playing Santa Claus to the soldiers at Birnninghann Hospital, the Chi Alpha Deltas arrived carrying gifts for the veterans and help- ed bring a holiday atmosphere to the wards. Major philanthropic projects were the sending of aid to Japan and campus activities such as the Red Cross and the AWS Christmas doll contest. Fall pledges were presented at a banquet at Eaton ' s in October and the girls held their formal initiation in March at Kerckhoff Hall. The annual Charter Day banquet was climaxed by the presentation of the outstanding senior to the group. Later the girls enjoyed a weekend at Lake Arrowhead between semesters. Madelon Arai Helen Fujii Betty Fujimoto Yuri Fukushima Midori Harada Lily Iguchi Ctiiyeko Inadomi Joyce Ishibashi Florence Kanda Grace Kato Taeko Kato Kaiuko Kawakami Emaa Kodoma Tomiko Kohno Mey Maruya Lee Motooka June Murakami Misao Nakagawa The Chi Alpha Deltas have found presi- dent MARY SHITAMOTO ' S energy and good nature an incentive to their best endeavor under her active and inspiring leadership. Gathering at their usual meeting place on the top of Janss Steps, the Chi Alpha Delta ' s stopped between classes for friendly hello ' s and last minute cram- ming before important exams. XAA 277 Keith Ann Arnold Mary Arnold Barbara Atwood Liz Baird Nancy Barrie Margot Boice Barbara Book Jackie Boone Rita Borchers Andrienne Buchen Gretchen Buck Freddy Camp Marilyn Carver Janet Cooper Nancy Dodge Marilyn Eaton Carolyn Farris Gloria Fetterman Adele Flynn Joan Fry Barbara Gaylord Harriet Gtanville Ellen Goodheart Pat Green Camille Guercia Barbara Hanes Sarah Louise Harriman Ann Harvey Gerry Hayes Carol Hemborg June Hollingshead Ruth Holt Joy Horrall Janet Jensman Pam Johnson Martha Kipp Shirley Kramer Connie Laird Joyce Leomazzi Mary Jane McCully Marcie Manning Jackie Maxey Marcia Minteer Mary Ellen Nickols Jan Ostrow Betty Parsons Jeanine Payne Beverly Perkins Collen Putnam Carolyn Roberts Janice Romney Jo Ree Sanford Grace Sargent Lois Schindler Jacque Shannon Marilyn Silman Gloria Stacy Lyrin Thornton Kay Thurston Gene Townsend Karin Waterman Gloria Watson Pat Welch Mary Ann Whitmore xn Busy as bees malcing flowers for their homecoming float, the ChiO ' s held a gab session and platter party ... an added incentive for more and better production. 278 CHI OMEGA Dancing to the strains ot " Beautiful Kappa Sig Dream Girl " were the Chi Onnegas at their tradi- tional Cardinal and Crescent Ball presented with Kappa Sigma. Pledges of Chi Omega and Phi Delta Theta joined forces in the spring to present a party to which couples were admitted by pass- word only. Sponsoring two booming open houses, the ChiO ' s were rewarded with a trophy for their decorations in the Junior Prom open house con- test. A sophisticated date dinner along with nu- merous exchanges and serenades have kept the Chi Omegas active. Rushing back and forth be- tween the campus and the Y was Ann Harvey, editor of the YWCA paper while B. J. Atwood, Y Cabinet publicity chairman, helped her. Making news were Spur Marilyn Carver and Alpha Lambda Delta Carol Hemborg, who was a Key and Scroll member and active on So. Campus. Scabbard and Blade discovered cute June Hollingshead and se- lected her to be Queen of their annual ball. Lead- ing the Chi Omegas through this whirl of activi- ties were Presidents Jackie Boone and Adele Flynn. Popular JACKIE BOONE, leader of the Chi O clan, seemed to donate ail her spare time to the writing of poetry and songs for the house; and to pinnee, George Mefford. Fiji. 279 nf af ifi© Mary Actter Nicola Alessi Maureen Bannon Marie Barker Lorraine Bickell Jane Bond Janice Brown Nancy Brown Jo Ann Burkett Joan Bybee Pat+y Cahoon Mary Ellen Clutter Barbara Connell Mitzi Corey Mamie Corwin Jayne Cosqrave Sally Cutler Jeanne De Fion Peggy De Flon Carol Drew Ralna Drew Shirley Ellis Shirley Englund Ginger Fox Emily Francis M. M. Freeman Peggy Garlinghouse Ginnie Griffes Toby Hale Marcheta Harrington Lee Hayden Elaine Hixon Jeanne Hudson Jan Johnson Carolyn Kell Betty Klassen Pat Kiorer Marilyn Lindsay Abble Lundgren Barbara McAfoos Barbara McCall Mary Lou McCann Shirley McLennan Morale Magill Evelyn Mann Meredith Marshall Marilyn Martin Marilyn Meti Jackie Moore Jean Nelson Marilyn Nelson Ruth Nelson Virginia Nelson Maury Orr Capitola Roberts Janet Rochefort Eartene Rowland Pat Rupert Jan Schaller Janet Schmidt Loretta Schmidt Laurie Scott Pat Shea Leone Smith AAA DELTA DELTA DELTA Shining in campus affairs, the Tri Delts danced under the " Stars and Crescent " at their annual ball for the spring initiates in cooperation with the University of Southern California chapter. In the spring at the traditional Pansy Ring breakfast, they honored senior women who announced engage- ments or marriages of the past year as they stepped through the beautiful floral ring. Activity lights shone on Spurs Marilyn Lindsay, who was also Honor Service Division Editor of the Southern Campus staff, Janice Brown, Laurie Scott, Marilyn Metz and Toby Hale. Mary Ann WestCott made news in Key Scroll, while Mortar Board boasted President Betty Stauffer, Mary Lou McCann, Eve- lyn Mann, Ruth Nelson and Virginia Nelson. In the line of beauty, Jayne Cosgrave took honors as sophomore attendant to the Homecoming Queen, and Jan Schmidt as a Princess at the Junior Prom. Keeping the Stars and Crescent glowing were Betty Stauff er and Mary Margaret Freeman, Presi- dents; and Cappie Roberts and Jackie Weybright kept dances and the many serenades running smoothly, as house social chairmen. BETTY STAUFFER, philosophy malor and Tri Delt prexy, was distracted from the theories of John Loclce, long dead and gone, by a very much alive Fiji out Occidental way. Betty Staufter Barbara Stoeckle Mary Lou Stueck Mary Trammill Barbara Upjohn Gretta Upp Bcttie Watson Sally Watson Marilyn Wernsing Mary Ann Westcott Ruth Westcott Jackie Weybright Nancy Whitcomb Sara Whitcomb Cornelia Van Dorin How to pack a lunch in one easy lesson (that will take six hours to unpack) was explained to the Tri Delts by an obliging " expert " , but the lunch fell apart when they tried to lift it. s Betty Addison Mary Anderson Elizabeth Barbe Vale rie Beckwith Nancy Brand Betty Breslin Cindy Breslin Mary Bretthauer Patty Brock Suzanne Brock Sharron Brown Joan Bundy Phyllis Carlson Andrea Clausen Jody Conroy Carol Cooney Lorelei Craig Jane Crawford Dorothy Daniels Diana Davies Pat Delaney Mary Lou Durham Midge Paries Joan Graver Ellen Grant Phyllis Grimes Joan Halperin Janet Hansen Eleanor Harrison Pam Hilgers Joan Hill Betty Holmen Jodie Horner Barbara Huff Barbara Johnson Ethie Jones Doris Kaiser Barbara Kane Sally Kieffer Martha Landon Lynn Lawrence Pat Lerpae Barbara Lewis Marilyn Loeffler Lu Anne Lyen Carol McGaffey Brilie MacGregor Pam Marshall Ann Miller Caroline Miller Dorothy Minium Ar Julie Squier Greta Stuebing Margie Stuebing 282 DELTA GAMMA After sailing high on the social seas with the well- known Delt-Dee Gee Annual Ball held in the fall at the Miramar Hotel, the Delta Sannmas traveled this spring to the Beverly Hills Club for their famous Anchor Dance given in conjunction with the Uni- versity of Southern California chapter. ASUCLA saluted Sally Kieffer, Mortar Board vice-president, and Spurs Carla Wells, Diana Davies, and Joan Giaver. Popular in Kerckhoff Hall was activity- minded Rep-at-large Kathy Holser, and pride of DG ' s was Freshman Class vice-president, Dee Daniels, who was also selected to be a song leader during football season. The Delt Gammas took Homecoming honors with Mary Bretthauer, fresh- man attendant, and Pauline Nelson, senior attend- ant to the Homecoming queen. Pauline was also Theta Chi Dream Girl of 1949. Under command of Ellen Slyh and Phyllis Carlson, presidents, the DG ' s have sailed smoothly both socially and aca- demically. Everyone turned out in his best bib and tucker and to enjoy the dreamy formal, attended en masse by Delta Gamma ' s and their dates ... a high point in the year ' s social activities. ELLEN SLYH kept the Dee Gee ' s on their toes last year. The pixy prexy al- ways did the unexpected . . . including hula lessons in preparation for a summer excursion to Hawaii. Dorothy Morgan Shirley Porter Shirley Reece Patti Rocs Betty Santley Carol Settles Virginia Sherman Ellen Slyh Betty Sutherland Gay Thomas Rita Toal Carla Wells Beverly Wheeler Elaine Williams Mimi Woods Sheila Works 283 DELTA ZETA Margaret Bridgeman Marjorie Brundige Ann Brunner Fat+i Campbell Pat Childs Mary Lou Cleland Ann Curtis JANET ELLIOTT ' S term of presidency was a busy one for fhe Delta Zetas, and for their vivacious prexy as well. Jan also managed a history major and a swimming hobby. " Just push her in a corner " was one of the many tunes strummed on the DZ ' s ulces as the girls and their dates enjoyed many good times in their spacious Cali- fornia garden. The door is always open for a good time and plenty of " southern hospitality " at the Delta Zeta house. Two high spots of the year for the DZ ' s were the election-open-house for the students on campus and the St. Patrick ' s Day open house for all sorority and fraternity pledges. Of a more romantic nature were the Delta Zetas ' Mistletoe Magic Winter Dance at the Beverly Wllshire Hotel in the fall semester and a Moonlight Mood Spring Formal at Giro ' s during the spring semester. Many of the girls devoted their time to various school activities. Nadine Lang was active in Key and Scroll while Joan Hannum and Lorna Hughes were in Spurs. Sally Jaggard and Barbara SlacI; were president and vice-president respectively of Fhi Chi Theta, business administra- tion sorority. Ethyl Dwyer was the president of the librarian honorary and Dolores Smith was active in Phi Beta, music honorary, and Meredith Olson was a member of Delta Epsilon, art honorary. w vO ,i1 Margaret Dickinson Mary Ellen Dixon Ethyl Dwyer Jonet Elliott Virginia Garcia Damaris Graham Joanne Hannum Betty Haymaker Barbara Henderson Arlene Horn Lorna Hughes Charlotte Hutchison Sally Jaggard Bets Johnson Janet Kalkman Kothleen Klrven Charlotte Kleinhans Emma Lee Kriltng Betty Jo Lambert Nadine Lang Lucille Langdon Rosemary Lehmann Marian Mires Barbara Moreno Gloria Anton Jackie Argue Pat Arkush Kathleen Batlstich Mary Bettelheim Joan Borchers Helen Nafziqer Barbara Nelson Judy Newhoff Elaine Oldham Meredith Ann Olson Lynn Paley Barbara Slack Dolores Smith Johanna Smith Jean Smotherman Barbra Stovall Gale Sylvester Bonnie Tarrh Jane Streight Dorothy Strang Gwen Thomas Foris Tomlinson Nancy Van C B. J. Wilson Eria Wolfsen 285 Shirley Adair Carol Alles Roberta Bailey Mari Jane Bentley Doing a bang-up job in a quiet way was petit JANIE WINTERHALTER. Her win- ning personality will be an asset to the interior decorating field in the not too distant future. Phyllis Black Judith Bowsher Celebra-fing the seven+y-fifth anniversary of their sorority ' s founding, the Gamma Phi Betas planned a year of wonderful activities to remember. Open- ing the fall semester was the Crescent dance which was followed soon by a date dinner " Broadway After Dark. " Thursday afternoon teas to which the " gals " asked their " fellas " were a big success. At Junior Prom time, the Gamma Phis sponsored an open house along with " Great Lovers " Phi Delts, Phi Kaps, and Theta Delts. Smoothly social was their Spring Orchid Ball in the Crystal Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel. In and out of Kerckhoff was AWS Rep-at-iarge Mary Anna Muckerhirn, Key and Scroll. Spur Carol Alles did her bit to keep the sophomores busy in activities, and Shirley Adair painted for AWS and YWCA in her capacity as poster chairman. Marilyn Hopkirk was Recs chair- man and Pat Monahan was major for Scabbard and Blade. Presidents were Mary Jane Winterhalter and Georgeanne Wherry. Jeanne Brauer Marjorie Bunker Nancy Bunker Joanne Cate Jo Anne Clifford Nancy Collier Ann Cooper Joan Cort Alice Dawson Dorothy Donley Margie Dunn Gloria Foster Feme Geissinger Janice Gooch GAMMA PHI BETA M ' 0P 7 286 Nancy Green Nancy Heineman Wilma Heywood Marilyn Hopkirk Jacqueline Incho Carol Jepson Mary Jo Kelly Connie Klecher Anne Lawrence Dona Lutz Geraldine Marshall Nancy McCaffrey Margaret McKnight Shirley Martin Carolyn Merry Patricia Monahan Diane Moon Mary Anna Muckenhirn Joy Mustiier Nancy Old Virginia Peterson Delmas Pierce Pat Price June Rose Jane Runk Marion Schaaf Dorothy Shields Suzanne Singer Jo Anne Stone Betty May Swanson Marilyn Swope Lucia Thorwaldson Patricia Tilton Barbara Wallace Elizabeth Warner Georgeanne Wherry Joanne Wherry Nancy Wilson Janie Winterhalter Phyllis Wright X A-t f ' fl I ' Twas the nighf of ♦he Gamma Phi ' s Slumber party and all through the house creatures were stirring and pillows were flying until many weary people crept off tor a little shut-eye. r t B Talking over their dafes, good times and snap courses, Thetas took a break from the usual humdrum of campus life by relaxing for a few minutes in their spa- cious patio. Popular PAULA HENDERSON proved a competent president for the Thetas. After February graduation she accepted a music supervisorship in the city of Riverside. Jean Lawrence Ann Livingston Shirley McDonald Dru McNeil Suzanne Marichal Joan Miller Marty Murlin Eloise Roquet Mary Ann Stevenson Margie Stickney Celeste Thayer Mary Turner Jerry Ward Nancy Webster KAPPA ALPHA THETA One of the busiest houses on the row this year was Kappa Alpha Theta with studying, school activities, and social outings taking most of the girls ' time. Two major social events for the Thetas in the fall semester were the pledge-active dance at the Gay- lord Hotel and the Theta-Fiji Christmas dance at the Country Club hlotel. Skiing seemed to be the favorite pastime for the Thetas and the girls planned many snow trips to Snow Valley, Mammoth and Squaw Valley. Quite a few active Thetas were in the campus spotlight this year, including Betty Baker, president of the Red Cross; Joyce Lampman, public relations secretary for Panhellenic; and Joy and Beverly Dixon well-known Trolls. Bev Dixon was also a member of Cai Club and rep-at-large for Campus Theater. Rita Kirby served as the capable president of Spurs helped by sister Jean Lawrence, while Joy Bullard wielded the gavel for members of Key and Scroll, including sister Deborah Bouquet. Pert and popular Molly Cosgrave delighted everyone by being chosen both Freshman Queen and queen of the Sigma Nu White Rose Formal. KAO 288 Barbara Arnold Nancy Babcock Jean Bailey Betty Baker Betty Banks Barbara Beauverd Eleanor Bode Jackie Brechin Maurine Brown Jean Bryan Joy Bullard Mary Alice Clark Kitty Colligan Diane Comerford Molty Cosgrave Helen Craft Lois Crawford Beverly Dixon Addie Dunbar Virginia Elkins Lynne Ely Priscilla Frost Patti Gammill Jeannine Gilchrist Elizabeth Haight Nancy Hammond Virginia Harwell Patty Heim Paula Henderson Patty Nine Claire Holguin Merle Howe Polly Hunter Shirley Keay Dixie Kennicott Jackie Kinney Rita Kirby Joyce Lampman Genie Lang Corinne Latham Mary Norman Connie Olmstead Phyllis Patterson Frances Rogers Donna Lee West Joyce Whalen Pat Williams Shirley Woodland 289 KA Kappa Delta ' s newly decorated house was the scene of many gay campus parties this year. KD ' s and Alpha Chi ' s co-sponsored the open house during Men ' s Week, which was awarded a cup for being the best party of the evening. The annual Christmas open house was its usual booming success, while their beer bust, co-sponsored with the Delts, during frosh elec- tions, also was very popular. On the milder side of the social activities were a Thanksgiving date dinner, a Penthouse party staged by the actives, and the hilarious costume party given by the pledges. The group also nabbed second place in the Women ' s Division of the Spring Sing. Strictly sophisticated was their traditional Dagger formal held in conjunction with the SC chapter. Donating time in another field were Spurs Jacque Voipp and Marilyn Lowery. Presidents for the year were Bunny Wilky and Nannette Sullivan. Jane Adams Lynda Adams Jean Anderson Pat Astley Donna Ball Carolyn Bailey Eleanor Bailey Georgia Barfoot Virginia Baskette Irene Benz Jane Bobo Barbara Buckley Marlene Clabby Diane Daniel Joan Daus Helen Davis Doris Denson Marjorie Dobbs Bobbie Doyle Beverly Ellis Mary Ellen Ely Marceline Ethetton Carol Foss Alice Frieslinger Marie Frieslinger Mary Ellen Hall Beverly Harper Marilyn Hartranft Nancy Hatton Alice High Ruth Hollingswor+h Joanne Howard Nancy Howard Sally Howard Harriette Huffman Lee Hussey FranKyee Jackson Joan Jencks Betty Kast Pat Kerr Bea Kessler Joyce Lind Elaine Linsley Marilyn Lowery Pat Lowery Marcia McElhenney Mary Martin Dee Messman Mary Mitchell Barbara Mogle Nancy Nee Shirley Nelson Ann Newcomer Jo Okerman Pat Osborne Patsy Packard Carolyn Pettit Mary Puntenney Marlene Reamar Frances Rechenmacher Marilyn Rogers Gloria Jo Sams Susan Sanders Joan Sands f sr V(-rv7%v Charlene Schaefer Pat Smith Shirley Stratman Beryl Straus Nannette Sullivan Mary Powers Toups Margaret Towse Barbara Vance Mary Vogel Jaque Voipp Marilyn Ward Jeanne Wasserboehr Dean Watten Shirley Welch Wirginia Wilky Virginia Wilson KAPPA DELTA VIRGINIA WILKY, known as " bright eyes " to her Intimate acquaintances, led the KD ' s in the fall sem- ester. She has a mad passion for the beach and any type of dancing to the quaint, but quick tunes of the accordion. Keyed up to the high pitch, the Kappa Delts gave out with a medley for blues to do themselves proud by winning second place in the women ' s division of the Spring Sing finals held at the Hollywood Bowl ... all their efforts were worth the time and toll. Daryl Anaerson Janet Anderson Susan Armstrong Joan Augspurqer Jane Baker Margaret Brown Barbara Cannon Sally Ceaser Suiie Cooper Jo Anne Cox Carolyn Diepenbrock Kathy Dlnsmore Sheila Flynn Sophie Gardner Barbara Gaupel Diana Gibson Jeanne Gibson Mary Kay Green Kit Greenwood Janet Grow Virginia Hall Trudy Haupt Winifred Horrell Roberta tngalls Happy Jeffs Dodie Jensen Mary Jo Johansen Susan Kline Nancy Kneedler Dolores Ledfors Carol Leonard Jeanetta Lewis Susan Longyear Iris Lytle Mary McDonnell Ann Maudlin Mary Jo Milham Joyce Miller Judy Mitchell Shirley Mitchell Nancy Old Edith Perry Ebe Peter Susan Peyton Frances Price Susie Ream Robyn Reps Marianne Robey Rosemary Rutt Nancy Schumacher Carol Smith Susan Smith Anne Stahmann Janet Stewart Charlanne Swanson Barbara Taylor Kappa Kappa Gamma made the 1949-1950 campus year one of their most active on record. Several of the outstanding social affairs for the Kappas included the Beta-Kappa Formal at the San Fernando Valley Country Club in December, and the annual Kappa-Fiji formal in May. The girls also held two formal initiation dances in October and in April. Other parties well attended were the traditional Junior Prom Open House, held jointly with Hershey Hall .and the Kappa breakfast on the Sunday following the SC-UCLA football game. Cam- pus boomers found in the Kappa ranks included Spurs Gingie Hall, who was also chair- man of Red Cross Productions; and Rally Committee secretary Marcia Tucker, who was also Southern Campus Organizations editor and member of Pi Delta Epsilon. journalism honor- ary; and Trudy Haupt, recording secretary for Rally. Shell and Oar members included Happy JefFs, treasurer; Barbara Taylor and Kathy Dinsmore. Joyce Miller was a member of Symphony Forum during the year and Susie Peyton served as Frosh Decorations com- mittee chairman. 292 The twenties roared and so did the guests when the Kappas flew ' round in their flivvers at the " Roaring Twenties " party . . . complete with Johnson rag and Charleston. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1 . V : J Judy Theobald Joan Tierney Marcia Tucker Yvonne Van Blitter Toni Wasson Vivacious JEANNE GIBSON ambitiously combined swimming, singing and an English major with capable leadership. The active prexy planned on a summer tour of the Continent, i i « a? KKr 293 Dorothy Aeger+er Patricia Britt Barbara Burns Beverly Burns June Burns Carol Castellaw Barbara Chase Barbara Coghill Mary Conover Jean Cornelius Ruth Cullen Priscilla Deming Emy Lou DeSilva Janet Donker llanon Dycer Linda Fenwick Betty Jane Goff Carey Hattic Mary Horn Lorelei Larsen Mary Maggio Joan Malloy Patricia Metten Jean O ' Brien Earleen Olson Gloria Page Jacqueline Piatt Nancy Ridley Kristin Romney Jeanine Rush Joyce Rutherford Joyce Sheets Dorellen Sheppard Annemarie Sleek Maxine Soscha Charlotte Steeves Georgia Steeves Bl; - . ■ ' €? ( f ML J f f A. J i " Adele Willoughby Marge Zeigler I M 294 PHI MU All work and no play would be a horrible fate, decided the Phi Mu ' s, as fhey planned an activity-filled year. A dreamy winter -formal, the " Snow Ball, " was presented at the Beverly Hills Hotel for the chapter members and alums. Phi Mu ' s and their dates became unique walking records for the Record Jamboree at their chapter house. At Christmas time, pledges played Santa Claus for the actives at a festive Christmas dance. Phi Mu ' s rounded out the season with a carousel of exchanges and informal parties and when activity time rolled around Phi Mu ' s also put out an outstanding group. Sophomores Dorothy Aegerter and Joyce Sheets became Spurs, while Mary Horn, a member of Key and Scroll, was the Student- Faculty Committee Executive Secretary and Junior Class Open-house Chairman. Gloria Page was active as ASUCLA Orientation Committee Executive Secretary, while Carol Casteliaw, active in YWCA affairs, became a member of th " Y " Cabinet. Directing the fun were Presidents Gloria Page and Mary Horn. Thumbs up, thumbs down . . . Phi Mu ' s displayed their charm and thumbs in an effort to hitch a ride to " ole Sorrento " tor a day of sun, fun and hum to the strumming of ukes by the usual beach characters. The summer weather during finals caused this scene to be repeated many times. Baseball, volleyball, and tennis were all favorites of GLORIA PAGE. The able Phi Mu prexy intended to teach physical education some time In the future after her Bruin graduation. 295 Dione Asher Lynn Avedon Grace Aier Julia Benton Rae Benveniste Ethel Berman Lee Brandt Hermoine Cohn Marilyn Cohen Sandy Coler Pat Crocov Marlene Deitchman Lucille Eisenberg Cima Feinberq Ethelle Finklestein Sydell Freidman Natalie Gartenberg Phyllis Gelbert Gwen Gertz Frances Goldberg Sheila Goldring Dolores Goldstein Vivian Groll Gloria Grossmann Arlee Hartman Arden Kannins Sheila Keller Sidi Klausner Arlene Koren Nan Lawton Barbara Lehman Sonya Levin Eunice Light Ruby Luban Rita Marcus Gloria Miller Evie Moldave Sandra Mondshine Karen Namson Ellen Netzer Jan Opean Anita Phillips Bonnie Quitiner Sandy Rabin Esther Raby Jean Robinson Joan Rosenblum Janet Rosenthal Gerry Ross Joyce Rubin Lorraine Ruskin Joyce Samuels Dorelle Sanders Joanne Satler Joan Schlosberg Ruth Schreiber f} rf If c ' . ■ »££ Only " odd balls " on the sorority row during rush week were the Phi Sigma Sigmas, because they presented a hilarious mas- querade party complete with stunts and odd costumes tor the rushees. Such a break from the usual routine of rushing was just the thing to liven the afternoon sessions. 296 Norine Shapiro Charlene Shayne Shirley Sherman Sylvia Silver Phyllis Skull Claire Stollman Gail Turken Barbara Zuker PHI SIGMA SIGMA Pledge parties for Phi Sigma Sigma activities spiced the year ' s activities with imaginative themes. The fall party was called " Santa ' s Toyshop " and was attended by an assortment of fire engines, dolls, and snowmen. The spring semester pledges gave a gay " Maypole " party. Also on the social calendar, along with coffee hours open to the campus every fourth Friday, was the annual Siggy ' s Circus. A charity affair, proceeds going to the national charity rheumatic fever, it transformed the house into a carnival grounds, complete with games, magicians, clowns, and sideshows. Formal dances honored the pledges at the Terrace Room of the Beverly Wilshire Hotel in the fall, and at the Bel Air Hotel in the spring. Hillel claimed a portion of the Phi Sig ' s time, as for the second consecutive year they won first place in the Hillel Vaud show, the Hillel Cooperation Cup, and the Activity Cup. Along with their busy social life. Phi Sigma Sigma ' s found time to be active in campus affairs. Gerry Ross was a member of the Senior Council; Lynn Avedon was the first president of Junior Pan Hellenic; Cookie Schrelber, Phi Chi Theta, Women ' s National Business Honorary, was vice president of Cosmos at the YWCA; and Sonja Levin was night editor and exchange editor of the Daily Bruin. Heading the Phi Sig ' s were presidents Sheila Goldring and Lee Brandt. Graduation bells tolled the end of a successful and eventful UCLA career for pre«y SHEILA GOLDRING. She has traded her history books for a June marriage and a Chicago residence. 297 Barbara Anderson Carol Bird Edna Boughn Roberta Bradford Anne Bunnell Peggy Burbank Doris Chase Sandy Chrest Smiley Cook Marian Craddock Diane Daggs Doreen Davis Pat Deiqhton Leigh Dudley Peggy Dunn Peggy Erwin Sue Evans Joyce Felsen Barbara Frazee Pat Frick Pat Gray Noelle Gregory Ginny Hammat Fern Hamsher Barbara Handorf Patsy Hanna Meg Heyler Ann Hicks Gay Hirtensteiner Claire Jackson Marilyn Jones Shirley Kimball June Koch Carol Lee Ladd Joan Little Barbara McCann Anne Magley Marilyn Manvllle Arleen Maizula Evalyne Miller Eloise Moore Kim Murray Beverly Nelson Joan Newcomer Nancy Noble Lucky O ' Keefe Nancy Peterson Margie Redman Betsy Roberts Sharri Rodecker Sue Schlssler Allyn Smith Joan Smith Audrey Somers Lorraine Stickney Virginia Thies Beth Thompson Marty Touchstone Joan Tyson Vral Vandiver Terry Weber Lynn Wheeler B. J. WInslow Jackie Yarbrough nB i Pi Phi ' s and their dates relaxed to enjoy a never-to- be-forgotten evening of dreamy music and fun at their sparkling formal, one of the outstanding events on the Pi Pill calendar. The event was held at the Mayfalr Room of tSe Beverly-Wllshire. 298 Genevieve Christopher PI BETA PHI Pi Phi Arrows pointed the way toward many successes for their wearers throughout the year. Exciting events were begun by the reigning of Lucky O ' Keefe as the 1949 Homecoming Queen followed by Joyce Felson as Junior Prom Queen, Allyn Smith as Sophomore Sweetheart, and Sandy Crest as Sigma Nu White Rose Queen attendent. Other Pi Phi ' s in the campus spot- light were Smiley Cook, vice-president of the Junior Class and Cal Club member along with Lucky O ' Keefe; Jackie Yarborough, Mortar Board; Spurs Audrey Somers, Marilyn Jones, and Peggy Burbank, section editor of the SOUTHERN CAMPUS along with Claire Jackson. Socially the Pi Phi ' s missed nothing. Yuletide spirit prevailed at the Pi Phi-Beta Open House while formals were shown at the Golden Arrow Dance and the Delta Ball. " Pi Phi Misses " cheered as the whirlwind year was climaxed by the winning of the Spring Sing for the fourth time in six years. S-trains of " Five foot two, eyes of blue " and a Charleston routine add up to MARI- LYN MANVILLE. The popular and ener- getic prexy took a trip to the altar and is now Mrs. Emory. 299 i -fw. ' p . Connie Abrams Lois Arkush Ccrlnne Benjamin Marcia Berman Rosalyn Bernstein Dee Besbeck Renee Caidin Mardell Clossman Jerrie Cohen Debby Diamond Pat Epstein Haiel Fox Barbara Franlcel Marion Frieden Zida Goldenhar Joan Goodman Selma Grossman Joan Halperin Joanne Iscovetz Lorna Isen Stella Kalish Beverly Kaplan Joan Klein Maxine Klein Shirley Leddel Arlene Levy Candy Lusher Elaine Mason Esther Medway Dorothy Mendlow Rosilyn Mincer Ruth Newman Diane Olderman Annette Parnas Marion Reinard Lenore Rilander Marilyn Rosenthal Marlene Rubinstein Barbara Ruskin Caro l Schekman Lois Schlom Jo Ellen Schwalb Leora Setgenberg Sally Skadron Margaret Steinberg Beverly Stern Carol Strear Sue Zeigler Rhoda Zimmerman The big event of the year for Sigma Delta Taus was the move into their new house last September. Fall rushees caught the girls putting on the finishing touches, but all was in readiness soon for their first party which honored the new pledges. The theme was Crime and Vice, with the house completely transformed Into a gangster hideout. Then turning the tables, the pledges gave the actives a Wizard of Oz party. Winter arrived, signalling the season for the annua! Winterqarten Formal at which the pledge awards were presented. In activities, guiding lights were Beverly Stern, house prexy, who took part in Shell Oar, and Lennle Rilander, active as Daily Bruin Associate Editor and member of PiDE journalism honorary. Connie Abrams along with sister Selma Grossman and Ann Parnas were tapped for Spurs. SIGMA DELTA TAU 300 1 i l 1 ♦ • 1 I- ' ; 1 H 1 The girls of Sigma Delta Tau and their dates enjoyed formal affairs during the spring and fall. Led by Beverly Stern the SDT ' s had a booming year filled with such top social gatherings. Wedding bells waited for BEVERLY STERN as she finished her final year at UCLA. The energetic president combined a Spanish major with an interest In bowling and swimming. Smooth music and good entertainment were features of Sigma Delta Tau formals, favor- ites with both girls and beaux whose sambas, rumbas, and table socializing were cap- tured by the wandering photographer. EAT 301 Caroline Silmore Alice Goodsell Betsy Harlow Lorene Haviland Joyce Jackson Des Kalafatis Vaughn Anderson Frances Beattie Velma Bell Shirley Bennet Nancy Bernt Janice Blumhof Bette Bottger Jewel BoHger Janet Brownlee Jodine Bush Shirley Butterfield Mary Alice Cady Luclla Campbell Nancy Carpenter Marion Chllds Ann Deden Jacqueline Dennis Carol De Vere Diana Dosch Marge Draper Jacqueline Eshleman Roberta Fifer Patricia Flaherty Jeanne Franz Kay Kluthe Rae Lagerdahl Betsy Larner Audree Lipscher Lila Lipscher Barbara Lisman Bette Lusk Vera Maradudin Phyllis Mascltti Nancy McColloch Agnes McDonell Betty Muir Connie O ' Boyle Janet Ord Mary Louise Packman Joanne Paddock Mary Pierson Charlotte Prosser Elena Ptitsin Joan Sandburg Beverly Satchwell Betty Sibley Ona Skinner Pat Snell Joan Spencer Joanne Swan Helen Swinimer Evelyn Taylor £K Jean Valentino Barbara Weidenfeller Betty Welker Marilyn Wilson Margaret Woodward Lucile Wuster 302 Beginning ye old calendar in the top of fashion, the Sigma Kappas had their annual initiation Violet Ball at the Bel Air Hotel. " Ye Old Alfalfy Rag, " a dance and hayride given by the pledges, was a big affair for everyone concerned. And the day v as bright and the countryside beautiful when the Sigma Kappas held their Father-Daughter picnic at Griffith Park. Later in the semester the actives gave a " South Sea Island " party for the pledges. Scattered hither and thither were exchanges and other parties that really made the year full of fun for the girls. In fine fashion the Sigma Kappas walked off with the grand sweep- stake award in the AWS Doll contest, and also claimed a third prize with their Home- coming float. Presidents of Sigma Kappa house were active lassies Nancy Bernt and Katherine Kluthe. Spurs representing the members were Evelyn Taylor and Marjorie Draper. Marge was also active in YWCA activities. Jean Valentine did a capable job as OCB Wel- fare Board representative and also chaiman of the Student Library Committee. SIGMA KAPPA 5i- m. alta Preparing for a trip fo the altar August Sigma Kappa President NANCY BERNT learned the domestic art of coolcing in her home economic classes, and treated friends to special dishes. It happens every year . . , the Sigma Kappa ' s load up a wagon with hay, men, and they are off for their annual hay ride. This event often brings back a touch of the " old west " to these modern sorority girls. After the ride is over the group [ourneys to a campfire to wind up the soiree. Patricia Whitford Claire Wikle Marlys Vest Lauranne Yust Lois Banks Charane Derrick Irene Drisdom Harriet Powers Jody Garner Faye Gascoe DELTA SIGMA TH ETA Visiting different universities all over the world, in fiction if not in fact, Delta Sigma Theta started off the school year v ith a " Round the World " rush affair. With the coming of Christmas the girls of the Los Angeles chapters entertained their dates v ith a " White Christmas " formal at the Avodon. Then, recognizing Founders Day, members of Delta Sigma Theta from the Los Angeles area and many out of town members enjoyed a formal banquet in January. The girls ' spring activities consisted of many wonderful informal ice skating, bowling, and beach parties. Their annual May Week celebrations were highlighted by the observation of a party cele- brat ing the great Mexican holiday " Cinco de Mayo. " Unique event of the year was the neighborhood conference with members of the San Diego chapters, led by UCLA Delta Sigma Theta prexy Janez Lawson. Beverly Langdon Janez Lawson Franche!! Lyons Eula Narcisse Joyce Overr Darling Scott Alma Tarrance Zoe Wise Members of Delta Sigma Theta caught up on all the latest house news or else planned the activities of the coming week-end during many between class breaks such as this one. With such an active year this group had loads io talk about. AEO 304 Prexy JANEZ LAWSON relaxes from her study of Chemical Engineering ... a difficult major for any student ... by several rounds of ping pong. She ' s really a champ. " . ' " Puf another nickel in " intermingled with strains from " My Foolish Heart " filled the Theta Phi Alpha house with " Music, Music, Music " at platter parties which kept the girls spinning all year. 0 t A Clowning through a year of fun and frolic, the Theta Phi Alphas ' big social events of the year included the beautiful " Sapphire Ball " held at the Bel-Air Hotel. An " After the Ball Is Over " party was planned in honor of the new pledges. To even the game the pledges gave a scrumptious dinner party for the actives. Theta Phi Alpha honored Bishop McSuclcen with the traditional Bishop ' s Party. And since all graduating seniors were in the spotlight anyway, the Theta Phi Alphas presented them with the annual Senior Spread. Their grand finale was the " Final Fling " party given to celebrate the end of school. Barker of the Theta Phi Alpha carnival was Carol Rondeau, who kept the show on the road. THETA PHI ALPHA CAROL RONDEAU planned to teach " darling little monsters " In the public schools. The capable prexy Is known to her sisters for her bubbling sense of • casual humor. Barbara Anderson Bella Angiola Patricia Bader Sallianne Blackard Dolores Carrtllo Nancy Cox Carmen Del Re Dolores Dunne Barbara Gallegos Marcia Sronski Georqianna Harvey Louise Kleni Sue Lees Madeline Morablto Jean O ' Reilly vCarol Rondeau Angelina Scalero Rosemary Short Agnes Sullivan Janet Sullivan Jovce YandelJ 305 Nancy Adams Lois Appel Carolyn Babcock Ruth Benjamin Rose Marie Bourne Arlene Brothers Nancy Carmody Dorothy Casey Dolores Christy Marilyn Curryer Joan Campbell Virginia Davis Eleanor Desmond Dorene Dunn Darlene Fowler Marjorie Frambach Donna Gillespie Betty Gilmore Marian Goff Mary Harrison Barbara Haviland Carol Heaton Jean Hendrickson Martha Hitchcock Barbara Kimball Lois Lazzarini Lima Lieberknecht Rosemary Lorenzen Pat McCullam Dorie McGreal June McNamara Gracie McNemer Marcie Miller Joan Mueller Joan Nelson Joanne Paul Millicent Plummer Marilyn Reed Gladys Renshaw Raye Rotunda Janet Schott Mary Alice Shaw Nan Stokes Midge Walsh Evy Wanecek Mickey Weathersbee Lois Wirthwein It looked like the ZTA ' s were going to bed, when a paiamerino broke loose. The gals saw spots, stripes, and all sorts of odd things before their eyes. Could it have been from the pajamas? CC333l3 ZTA 306 ZETA TAU ALPHA Ze+a Tau Alpha sailed their ship smoothly through the year with many gala parties held on board. Sophisticated social was the traditional White Violet Ball, arranged in conjunction with the SC Chapter at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. The " Sock Hop, " given by the pledges in honor of the actives, gave guests a big opportunity to give their loudest socks a little wear and tear. A Waterfront Cabaret Dance brought all hands on deck to an evening of fun and excitement. Captains of the ZTA Crew were Gracie McNemer and Martha Hitchcock, who steered the girls through a year of fun. Grades took the place of knots per hour in the race for Panhellenic Scholarship Cup and, with the ZTA ' s placing first, UCLA saluted a snappy crew. Prexy GRACE McNEMER decorated the ZTA house with her " tunny bunnies. " She and an Alpha Stg from Cal planned a September trip down the aisle to the tune of " Here Comes the Bride. " 307 Joyce Beak Sheila Brown Barbara Carter Aileen Ellison Mary Fenn Marie Ginkel Paula Longacre Thesis McCampbell Alice Mann Ann Paulson Diane Schoeppe Renate Schwab THETA UPSILON Tea Dances — including tea and all, premiered Theta Upsilons social season. Dancing with dates in the early evening, was followed by buffet supper for all. After this good example, the pledges turned the house into a hobo heaven and honored the actives with a hard times party. Christmas formal time found the house transformed again, but this time into a Winter Wonderland where couples dreamed and danced to the music of Don Trim- mer and his orchestra. The hayride that the pledges gave the actives was also one of the well remembered events of the year. But the climax was the annual Iris Ball in spring at the Bell Air Hotel. Where could one find a more beautiful setting for a spring formal? Activity spotlights shown on Theta U president Virginia Logue and vice president Joyce Beak who were mem- bers of the senior class council. Also active were Paula Longacre and Ann Paulson who added their bit to the Mighty Bruin Band. AEX Louise Val Perga Charlotte Vivonia At the bottom of the sorority row sits the Theta Upsilon house. Its residents had a busy year trying to attend all the football rallies, election parades, and all-u-sings ... in addition to going to classes five days out of every week. « 1 Capable Theta U President VIRGINIA LOGUE planned to teach in September, and also hoped to undertake juvenile social work as one of her many and varied avocations. OT GREEK INFORMALS Junior Prom night was the big night of the season for third year Bruins, and preparations required much thought, care and time, and occasional aid from a sorority sister. After weeks of planning, the Inter- Fraternity Council dance was a smash success for officers JIM WALKER, presi- dent; DICK DICKEY, vice-president; and KEN KARST, executive secretary. Parties are fun and the beach is fine, but when the prof announces an exam all men report for duty at the study table ... at least long enough to pull a C ' s worth on to their blueboolcs. Women ' s week brought with it the pres- entation of many awards to outstanding living groups on campus. Ceremonies were presented in the Masonic Club by members of Women ' s honoraries. A new idea on campus with potential savings for living groups was the co- operative buying association, a voluntary organization for food and household supply buying. Fra+ers and sorors of the twin Greek Rows that border UCLA pledge their loyalty to their country, school and fraternity upon initiation. The results of their vows are evident In the plethora of activities in which they participate and originate. From the vast support given to Homecoming by their float entries and reunion parties to the charity and blood donor drives, and to their great school spirit all through the year till the last of finals, the fraternities and sororities serve to complement the academic and extra-curricular activity sides of Southern California school life. Thirty-eight fraternities and 29 sororities have recognition at UCLA. Their membership may be said to contain a good cross-section of the campus population, who have banded together with vows of undying fraternal brotherhood for the common purpose of making the best possible use of four years in college. About every fifth person at UCLA is affiliated with a social Greek living group. With the exception of " closed " weekends every Friday and Saturday finds the rows ablaze with party lights for social life is an integral part of both the sororities ' Hilgard avenue and the fraternities ' Gayley avenue. But an even larger and more important part is the work of the individual members combined with the efforts of their entire organizations in learning how to live In society as better men and women. FRATERNITIES t M il Bob Schlemmer, ACACIA Frank FeMer. AKH Dave Lazarowiti. AEII Bob Martin. Al Glenn Highman, ATC Jim Higson. BPIIT Ernie Long, AX Alfred Burroughs, AKE Gerry Roys, AX Ken Magee, Al l Richard Cruise, ATA Roger Nelson, AT Glenn Hamilton, KA Gordon Flett, KZ Bill Blgelow, AXA Frank Tennant, AXA Bob Might. A Frank Levin, i KYl Jim Walker, f rA Taylor Lewis, 4 ' K Henry Hand, i KX Daniel Calvin, 1 KT Vince Zimmerer, •t ' KT Leon Kornblatt, ' t ' SA Charles Greenwood, UA ' Gordon Edwards, lAE Mai Lcvinthal, 1AM Harold Martin, lAM Jack Saggsser, IX Chuck Colwell, SX Fred Thornley, SIT Jack Kaplan, TA Gil Wayne, TE Larry Moore, TKE Bill Power, HX Jack Whalen, OAX Harry Sherman, Wi Mel Kaufman, ZBT John Lawrence, Z dolph Mora, Z The 1949-1950 Council which directed the year ' s activities were: MEL KAUFMAN, Zeta Beta Tau; DICK DICKEY, Phi Kappa Psi; JIM WALKER, Phi Gamma Delta; and GORDON FLETT, Kappa Sigma. 312 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL An active con+ribu+or to good student government and better student-faculty relations is UCLA ' s interfraternity council, which consists of the presi- dents of all recognized fraternities on campus. The president of IFC this last year was Jim Walker; the vice-president was Dick Dickey. Mel Kaufmann served as treasurer, and Gordon Flett was the executive secretary of the group. The Fraternity Front, a periodical discussing the news of the day in the fraternity world, was published by IFC and edited by the executive secretary. Off to a great start as sponsors of the Faculty Tea, the IFC along the same line created opportunity for better stu- dent-faculty relations by providing the hosts and hostesses for the President ' s Reception. IFC gave needed support to the homecoming activities and sponsored the Interfraternity Informal at the Casino Gardens. Taking part in the Santa Barbara Week- end, a conference of fall fraternity presidents, the men discussed fraternity relations on the campus. Proof of their concern for the welfare of the university was their aid in the opening of the Bruin Cooperative Purchasing Association and their sup- port of the Red Cross blood drive. Participation was also given in the Spring Sing and the Christmas parties for underprivileged children. JIM WALKER presided over the monihly meetings of the Inter-fraternlty Council. These gatherings of all fraternity presidents helped solve many of the problems confronting the system at UCLA and also aided the many houses in becoming a well organiied and unified group. 313 Bill Bedwo.th Bob Benson Art Bergen Harry Broyles Franklin Chapel Charles Connett Pat Dermody Bob Deter Jack Dopp Gordon Durfee Warren Emery Stewart Fleige George Gauldlng Tom Graham Allen Granda Owen Hackett Bert Hathaway Bill Hays Bob Hefner Ralph Heidsiek Bob Henry Jack Heyler By Hicks Joe Hook Daryl Johnson Tom Jones Pierre Kern Don Krogseng Fred Lesh Lloyd Lokka Bill Lynn John Lyon Hugh McTernan Toby Madison Everett Mann Jonathan Miller Bill Murphy Lloyd Rickert Jim Riddle Bob Roick Bob Schlemmer Bob Shaw Rick Smith Clete Sttrewalt Neal Waddelt KnoK Williams W 314 BOB SCHLEMMER, capable Acacia Prexy, liked to hustle his fraternity in every activity that It entered. Outstanding achievement of the house was the acquiring of a campus residence on sorority row . . . very convenient, indeed. ACACIA Acacia Fraternity moved on to bigger and better things this year, not only into a big- ger house, but one right on sorority row. The process of moving didn ' t slov down the Acacias. Their annual dance, the Fools ' Frolics, was a gala affair and fabulous costumes were the order of the evening. The boys also demanded costumes for their Egyptian dance. Night on the Nile. Robert Schlemmer led his group in this active social season which also included a picnic with the ZTA ' s. Acacia Fraternity boasts quite a few offi- cers in the ROTC. Robert Schlemmer was commanding officer of the ROTC at UCLA, and Charles Connet and Cletus Stirewalt were Lieutenants. Athletic brothers included Allen Granada and Everett Mann members of the varsity fencing team, and Richard Smith big man on the varsity rugby team. Pat Waddell showed great promise on the courts as a future tennis star. Orientation would not have been the same without the efforts of Bob Shaw, not only Orientation Chairman, but also Chairman of the All-U Open House. JOE hook ' s cabin at Running Springs near Arrowhead was the scene of a fabulous snow party for the Acacia brothers who " got away from It all " for two-days of skiing, sledding and having a general " lost week-end. " Allar Abedor Mel AlbauFTi Ralph Alpert Harold BaMm Leon Belshim Jack Brandvein Jerry Brown Victor Capeluto Louis Cohen Joel Cotman Bernard Davis Donald Davis Jack Favius Frank Feller Richard Frank Arnold Frogel Gordon Gelfond Robert Goldstein Gerald Goldwyn Milton Gordon Allen GurxJelfinger Marvin Holen Allan Hurwit Ronald Hurwit Fred Kaplan Willard Kotler Gerald Kowifi Irving Kroll Peter Landres David Laiarowiti Harold Lazner Robert Levenson Bruce Levin Calvin Lieberman Alan Lipman Theodore Lipshultx Joel Malter David Mathews Wilbert Melnick Sheldon Mlttleman Emmanuel Nebel Hy Parker Marvin Part Sidney Pink Herbert Reff Bertram Reiss Marvin Sacks Burton Schaffner Arthur Schwarti Issie Sheinfeld Irv Shimer Kenneth Shulman Seymour Silverman David Slavitt William Sokol Leon Sones Leon Stern Allan Sweet Marshall Sweet Edward Trabin Gerald Turbow Howard Ulene Kenneth Wechsler Marvin Weisberg Otto Weiss William Winocur Edwin Young Fred Young ALPHA EPSILON PI Highlights of Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s social year included a Santa Claus Ball and a formal dance for their new initiates. The climax of the fall term was a gala New Year ' s Eve party given by the Alumni Club for the UCLA, Cal, and SC chapters. House " wheels " included president Frank Feiler, Gold Key member; Dave Laiarowiti, who was active in NSA, and Marv Deizberg, a Yeoman. Marv Holen boomed on the Student Council and Gene Knopoff helped run social programs for first the Freshman and then the Sophomore Class Councils. " Master " Frank Feiler led the boys through an eventful year during which he also served as secretary of Inter- fraternity Council. The AEPi ' s are also very pleased over the plans for their new modernistic house to be started in September on fraternity row. They will make house-moving the keynote of their fall semester ' s activities. With Spring came a host of informal house parties, an initiation dance at the Gaylord Hotel, and the annual Charter Day Formal at the Miramar Hotel. AEn Members of Alpha Epsilon Pi were sup- porters of the annual Inter-fraternlty dance and all other social functions held at UCLA during the spring and fall semesters. With his genial smile and jovial manner, President FRANK FEILER was well known In Kerclthoff. He was a leader in NSA and in allied student activities with his house and campus. It ' s music, music, music, for the AEPi ' s during leisure hours at the house. Broth- ers spent many hours relaxing and en- joying each other ' s company after a long hard day over a text book. Jim Adrlanos Robert Benoit Walter Bradley Robert Relyea Bill Rush Fred Sanders Ralph Schaber Robert Segner ALPHA SIGMA PHI 13 Bob Martin, Alpha Sig president, put his active brain to hard work and good use. He wrote radio scripts as home- work assignments, which were good enough to publish. ' v Vi . k AC t Hula skirts, leis, island music ... all were present when the Alpha Sigs presented their annual Beachcomer. For the first tinne, the dance was held off campus ... by the blue Pacific. This was just the touch that the boys needed to make this dance the greatest yet presented by this prominent school group. Feeling very proud for having won the Best Junior Open House Award, the friendly Alpha Sigs gathered together with new plans for winning the trophy next year. During the fall semester the Alpha Sigma Phi ' s joined forces with the Dekes and Zetes to present a Three Way Jag at the Riviera Country Club. Outstanding in the Alpha Sigs winter social season was the twentieth annual Black and White Fornnal combined with a week-end snow party given at Big Bear Lake. Still another stand-out success was the nine- teenth annual Beachcomber, oldest social gathering of Its kind on campus. The Alpha Sigs were well represented In sports by varsity footballer Don Cogswell and cricket man Bob McGovern. Other " wheels " of the house were Bob Martin, fall prexy and presidential appointee to Publications Board; Jim Cheney, secretary of the House Managers ' Association, and member of the board of directors of the Co-operative Buying Association; and Gene Escat, spring house president. Steven Marx William Neighbors Thomas Nucldes Bill Pierce Joseph Poland Tony Serio William E. Stewart Hank Waldvogle Nolan Watford Gordon Yarborouqh 319 ■ r4 p fT) c p, Ken Cornelison Don Crooke Frank Diernhammer Bob Dinsmore Jack Fegtiey Ted Finnerty Kirk Allen Carlos Baker Jim Barnthouse Louis Belden Aldo Bonura Jack Byrnes Dick Carncross Jack Carr Dick Carroll Eric Carruthers Tom Chapman Dick Church Jack Cook Jack Coombs 1 John Langhorne Bill Lawrence Ed Luke Don McKee Okey Meadows Dick Merrill Wally Modglin Ted Neville John Nicks Herb Nlkirk ATA 320 Ed Peck Tom Prouty Irwin Rickel John Rookstool George Rudkin Ken Shaw Hal Tablin Ray Taylor Mike Treshow Jerry Tuft Bob Underhill Jack Vollmer JOHN SAGE traded his carefree bache- lor days for married life, last February. As ATO president he was noted for his outstanding leadership ability and for his 2.0 grade average. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Versatility was the keynote of Alpha Tau Omega activities this year through many and varied social events, and the fraternity claimed a good number of Kerckhoff inhabitants. The ATO ' s, for the second year, took honors for their Homecoming Float entry in the Humorous division. The Beverly Hills Hotel was the scene of their annual fall formal, the Jewel Dance, and Shirley Temple was named " Sweet- heart of ATO " at their fall initiation formal at the Hollywood Country Club Hotel. Activity men were Ed Fitzgerald, chairman of Speech Activities Board, and Irwin Rickel, art editor of Scop and card stunt designer for Rally Committee. Rick was also a member of Gold Key and Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism honorary. Ed Renfro performed art editor duties of the Southern Campus, and Jack Fegtiy was a member of Welfare Board. Don Sylfe enlivened house exchanges with his " South Rampart Street " combo, which also played for open houses around campus. The clan was led by presi- dents John Sage and Glen Highman The Hollywood Country Club Hotel was a romantic setting for the ATO initia- tion dance. Both rows were greatly im- pressed as the new initiates crowned Shirley Temple " Sweetheart of ATO. " Fran k Sherman Bud Simpson Gary Smith Ken Sfeen Crei ghfon Webb Fred Westlund Bud Wherley Tom Yundt 321 James Anderson Rush Backer Roland Bain Arthur Barrett Don Barrett Byron Batcheller Hedle v Beesley Ralph Bernard Baxter Bralley Albert Brittingham George Browning James Burton Bob Butler Walter Chenoweth Gary Clark Alan Cobb James Collins Dick Crumley John Darby Duke Jerry Evans Harvey Freeman Art Gerpheide Johrv Gill Donald Hangen Tod Harding Everett Hein James Higson Dick Hine Larry Huebner Mario Jarman Boyd Jefferies Donald Johnson Lynn Jones James Lennox Gene Logan James Love Bruce MacLachlan Dick Miller Lynn Montjoy John Moore John Mutchler Fred Nelson James Nelson BETATHETA PI Don Phillips Gilbert Rittschcr Dick Roberts Dicli Runliie Don Thomas Don Titus Bill Titus Alex VanDyke 322 The Beta Bop, Beta Bowery, and Freezing at Bal during Spring vacation started a bang-up social season which was climaxed by the Miami Triad held in April. Beta men turned out en-masse to give encouragement to first string guard, Bruce McLachlan; all-coast tailback, Ernie Johnson; national junior tennis star, Larry Heubner; basketball forward, Al Sawyer; swim star, Paul Davis, and golf captain, Dick Runkle. Freshmen Jerry Evans, Gene Logan, and Dick Ridgeway made points for the casaba squad while Gary Clark, Don Spivey, Bob and Dick Wilke gave parallel performances on the frosh gridiron. In Kerckhoff life were Don Barrett, chair- man of Cal Club, and Jim Higson, Gold Key and Cal Club member. Rush Backer, head councilor of Uni-Camp, was a Yeoman along with Hedley Beesley and Dave MacCauley. Prexy DICK MILLER spent most of his time being just " one of the boys. " His on-campus hours were devoted alternate- ly to the Business Administration build- ing and the crowded coop. Bon " So Long . . . Al " . The Befa Brothers had a fantastic evening the night the y decided to give Al Hansen a warm send-off on his short week-end jaunt. JInnmy Higson provided the music for the occasion, the boys wore their lanlest costumes, and Al was undoubtedly Im- pressed with the show of Beta Spirit. Peter Shea Ted Sockman Bill Stamper Dan Steen Ouane Stubbs Way ne Warner Dick West Bob White Bob Wilkie Dick Wilkie 323 A I A John Dixon Bob House Roy Johnson James Jones Oscar Little Samuel McGruder Arthur MacBeth I Morgan Moten Gordon Turner ALPHA PHI ALPHA The brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha, one of the newest fraternities on campus, seemed to believe it ' s a matter of family pride to have at least one of their members attending school on a scholarship each semester. The Gamma Xi chapter of UCLA also extensively utilized the social possibilities of their fraternity. During the winter semester the Alpha Phi Alphas presented their traditional winter formal in conjunction with the chapter at SC and the alumni. Booming Robert House, prexy, worked hard on the project of the annual spring dance, while other members of the fraternity were busy tracking down possibilities for a new house. The lack of a house has handicapped the boys in many ways, such as prohibitive participation in school activities. However, the brothers formed a basketball team that was sparked by high- scorers Hugo and Ken Hill and Harry Thompson. Alpha Phi Alpha president for the fall semester, BOB HOUSE, had an easy going personality and friendly disposi- tion which was an appreciated part of all house functions. Members of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity gathered for their weekly meetings and discussed the many events which they held during the year. An outstanding dance in the fall semester which the group presented was the winter formal held in conjunction with the SC house. Hat Anderson John Austin Dick Beh Reginald Bennett Bob Bland Don Bouse Larry Brink James Conklin Martin Early Carter Gage William Gotti Tom Graeff Dick Harrison Merwin Hutctiins Bill Inman Henry Kaufmann Doug Lefler Ernest Long Nictiolas McCausland Ctiarles McGovern David Mack .n , iS Vji i V , l 4 J A smolte filled room was +ne favori+e habitat of wheel DICK BEH. The gaming Delta Chi proxy came Into the outside air occasionally to attend classes and intramural baseball tilts. Home for the Delta Chl ' s was a rambling Westwood abode on McClellan Drive . . . not too far from campus by thumb, but just a llt+le too far for the Brothers who wanted to walk on foot. Roger Marrs Melvin Rasmussen Rex Shudde Adiamus Swets Dick Tejeda Tom Watson C!| PI cr, « One of the most important steps in the Delta Chi ' s post war expansion pro- gram was a new chapter house. The boys needed a larger place to accom- modate their growing chapter and many parties. The Delta Chi ' s socialized at their annual Christmas Party and sparked the spring semester with a Roaring Twenties Party. Also featured were numerous hayrides, beach parties, and a spring formal. Crew claimed the time of several athletic Delta Chi ' s Including Carter Sage, Richard Danson, Reggie Bennett, and Bill Smith, and Richard Tejeda was a member of the wrestling team. Activity men were led by Harold Anderson, who worked on OCB, and Douglas Lefler, circulation manager of SCOP. Roger Marrs participated In MAC and URA programs and also helped with the All U Open Houses. Other house boomers were Larry Brink, Alpha Phi Omega, and Richard Beh of Tiller and SaiL DELTA CHI AX . Bob Ackerson Barney Botiller James Brown Murray Brush Alfred Burroughs A. Parker Burroughs Mi Wood Sutler Bob Dennis John Dillon Victor Gables Robert Hutsler Robert Jensen Alan Kidd Edward King Jud Long Glen MacAlister Paul Mashburn Wesley Morse Bryan Osborne Allen Sawyer Fred Shepphird Bob Smith Lance Smith James Wilson DELTA KAPPA EPSILON A pre-med major, EDWARD KING was almost chained to his books. The Deke prexy broke away long enough for party times however, and was very popular I with the girls. After ninety days of waiting for a new chap- ter house, the Dekes were finally successful, and celebrated by letting their mothers ' club furnish the house, while they rejuvenated it. The present site on Granville is undoubtedly more convenient than their renowned beach home. With the surf claiming less of their time, the boys pay more attention to more formal entertainment ... a four-way formal with the Zetes, Delts, and Phi Delts; and a three-way jag with the Alpha Sigs and the Zetes. Athletically speaking, the boys were proud of Brother Woody Butler, no hit no run king of intramural softball who starred in the annual Deke-Theta game. Wheel on cam- pus was Bob Smith, senior class treasurer and Kelp representative to the NCAA finals. — _ Party time took up most of the spare IK hours of the members of Delta Kappa Epsilon. Whether the brothers were sporting monkey suits or beach togs, a good time was guaranteed to all. AN It didn ' t seem to matter what the oc- casion happened to be, it was always happy party time whenever the Delta Nu ' s and their dates got together for extracurricular socializing. Cooperative JERRY ROYS served as fall president of the Delta Nu ' s. JERRY, known for his " informative " personality, was an unusually capable helmsman for the Delta Nu crew. DELTA NU f Having recently acquired a house near the campus, the Delta Nu ' s discovered that a comfort can be both a joy and a financial head- ache. Solving this problem didn ' t take too much book work for the Delta Nu ' s, however, because the boys obviously had something on the ball to be three times winners of the IFC scholarship trophy. Socially the brothers gave up cramming long enough to dress like children for their Quiz Kid party in spring. They also donated a more formal evening to their Initiation Banquet. Other affairs were various house parties, exchanges, and stags. Managing to squeeze activities in between hit- ting the books was Gerald Roys, capable house prexy and also active In IFC, Cal-Men and Scabbard and Blade. Other outstanding members were Bob Holtzman, Phi Eta Sigma, debate team; and Marv Kleinberg, Cal Men and Senior Council. The Delta Nu ' s really seem to live up to their aim: to give the brothers a full social and academic life while on campus. E IL 3. R J. Robert Abrams Paul Barkin Stan Belland Edw!n Berdy John Bruckman Jerry Corngold Edward Deeb Milton Flack Henry Goldenstein Robert Holtiman Eugene Jacobs Marvin Kleinberg Jesse Kopp Marvin Landau Jean Langlois Sydney Litwack Robert Moretti Norman Roberts Albert Rosenthal Gerald Roys Arthur Segal Ralph Stern A( Trendle Garrett Vance 327 iZkiMdl i Nelson Allen Andy Anderson Steve Baer Bill Black Ed Bostwick Bill Bradshaw Vern Clark Ron Collins Terry Dey Charles Dickman Dick Dillon Steve Eaton Jim Edv ards Wendall Gayman Jack Glynn Lee Good Bob Hallagan Ed Hane Bill Hendricks Harry Hufford Dick Jacobson Marshall Johnson Warren Juhnke Bill Kibbie Don Kracke Karl Kraushaar Bob Lauble Glen Laughery Dick Leigh Craig Lewis Frank Little Dave Lund Pat Mcpherson Ken MaGee Wes Marshall Bob Mengar Hal Mitchell Hugh Mitchell Bill Monti Hill Myers Ted Nissen Gene O ' Rourke Johnny Virtue Tony Weldon AE(t 328 On Friday afternoons Monday seemed a long way off fo the boys of the Delta Sig house. Frosh Prexy Dave Lund and Senior Prexy Andy Anderson often joined In a mad howling session of " The Death of Paddy Murphy. " DELTA SIGMA PHI For the second year the Delta Sigs have come through competition to cop the grand sweepstakes award in the Homecoming Float Parade. Athletic-minded broth- ers made names for themselves in several divisions of school sports. Bob Wilkinson and Roy Vujovich took part in both varsity football and track, while Karl Kraushaar was varsity basketball center and president of the house. Hal Mitchell and Hugh Mitchell participated in football and track respectively, and budding football meteors were Cappy Smith and Ted Narleski, members of the Frosh team. Kerckhoff claimed the free time of such brothers as Ted Nissen, AMS Prexy; and Andy Anderson, senior class president, who were members of Gold Key. Dave Lund became prominent as frosh president and so did Jack Phreaner as president of Gold Key. For a more formal phase the Delta Sigs held their annual Carnation Ball at the Beverly-Wilshire Hotel in May. The Sailor ' s Ball, another yearly affair was held in April with admittance via an " unseaworthy " boat across the flooded game room. The pledges did their social bit by sponsoring an open house in September which featured Kid Ory, end by throwing the Screwball Ball in March. Max Tipton Peter Van Vechten Bob Wilkinson Linstey Wyant According to his Delta Sig brothers, KEN MAGEE was a responsible house prexy, and as well known for his social spirit as for his outstanding political science prowess. 329 , -v ' ' ,1 Bob Allen James Anouman Herbert Bartling Ray Beindorf William Bernhoft Bill Blanchard John Blanchard John Chandler Bob Constans Tom Coull Morgan Craft Jack Cratty Dick Cruise Jack Dean Wallace Everti George Freise Frank Geldert George Griffen Rick Guerin Ronnie Hanson George Hoffman James Hurry Dick Jappe Kennle Jones Jack Kinney 330 Joseph Klinger Dick Knoth Art Kuhl Gerry Ladhoff Richard Leivers Fred Lurndquist Charles Manuele Bob Mooney Larry Muenter Bill Murray Jack Nelson Monte Nitzkowski Jim Olson Bill Otis Gayle Pace Mickey Payne Greg Pet ers Ross Prout Bob Rhodes Tom Richards Richard Rundle John Sheffield Frank Smith Ed Snell Fred Sleinkamp John Stephenson Hiram Stickney Chuck Stuart Jack Taylor Birger Tlnglof Larry Tucker Gil Tuffli Hugh Washburn Bill Wilcox Dick Williams ATA DELTA TAU DELTA Leaving Delt memories wifh many and Delt pins with some, brothers danced away an evening of initiation formal at the Bel-Air Country Club and another, of Delt-DG-Ball at the Miramar. When the weather was warm, the Delts traveled to the shore for a real Hawaiian Luau complete with roasted pig, beach-sand, ocean waves and moonlight. Attending Delt activities were the fraternity ' s reps on the Bruin Football squad: Bob Watson, Gayle Pace, Roy Jenson and Darrel Riggs. Members of other UCLA teams who wore the Delt pin were: John Chandler, Monte Nitzkowski and Jerry Ladhoff of the swimmi ng team, baseballer Dick Lievers and crew members Bob Mooney and Chuck Stuart. Delts not only contributed to most of UCLA ' s sports but also sent many men to serve in Kerckhoff Hall, Johnny Chandler devoting much time to campus activities. The Delts had many able leaders to shoulder responsibilities at the house, but top- brass at the Delt abode was President Dick Cruise. The Delts enjoyed singing in any siied group, but the quartette was one of their favorities. The boys had a real talent for harmony that came from long hours of practice and beer drinking. President VINCE De SOUSA was a great sports enthusiast this past year. His favorites were skiing and volleyball. He practiced the latter on the Delts own private court and at the choice area at Sorrento Beach. Robert Schupp Harvey Siqier Keith Tut+le Joseph Tyson Charles Weber Alan Winslow William Woods Ralph Andersor William Brewer Robert Brodley Robert Church Vincent Delamarter Roy Guild Earle Hamley David Hinshaw William Hook Robert Jordan Robert Lallement William Miller Donald Morton Roger Nelson Frank Retry William Ramos DELTA UPSILON A first rate job as president was done by ROGER NELSON. He was the instigator of nnany important activities of the DU ' s, and his warm and friendly manner won for him many friends. In the fall Delta Upsilon presented the Waterfront Dive Dance and a formal dance at the Bel-Air Hotel. They planned also a picnic at Griffith Park, and numerous other informal parties, dances, bowling parties, and beer-busts. In the spring the boys headed for Sorrento and beach parties with steak-frys. They went formal for the graduating senior ' s dinner and a dinner dance at the Palladium. Weekly sojourns to the ' 25er filled in any spare moments not filled by Bob Lallement and Roy Guild, the year ' s social chairmen. Earle Hamley went out for crew, and Vincent Delamarter was on the baseball team. Earle was also active on junior class council, and he was publicity chairman of the Rowing Club. House officers were presidents Roger Nelson and William Woods, and vice-presidents William Miller and Donald Morton. Sportsmen Du ' s were convinced that their home away from home should be near the beach so that surf-lovers could share their May, June and September days with both campus and sun. and their well located house has proved to be quite a social asset. AY Stafford Daniels Otis Green Ulysses Griggs Arthur Hernden Sherrill Luke Walter Miles Kenneth Neal David Reed Wes Robinson Hilton Stanford Gerald Strange Pyrom Taylor Eugene Walker James White Floyd Wilson SAAiA KAPPA ALPHA PSI JIM WHITE proved an able and sitillful leader for Kappa Alpha Psi during the fall semester. JIM, a music major, often added his voice to fraternity sings. One of the outstanding members of the Kappa Alpha PsI fraternity was SHERRILL LUKE, ASUCLA student body president. He v as kept busy all year long presiding over student council and meeting with many student groups from AMS to International House, pictured. In addition, Sherrill found time for all house functions. Formal a+Hre marked the Kappa Alpha Psi ' s annual Black and White Formal. This keynote affair was held at the Avadon. Many other successful parties were enjoyed by the members also. Looking into a crystal ball, one may catch a glimpse of a bright future for the ambitious mem- bers. One of their plans included a housing fund for their dream house. The Kappa Alpha Psi ' s liked to boast about their athletically inclined brothers. No wonder, with Dave Williams, who was out for football, basketball, and track; Wes Robinson and Gene Williams also out for basketball; and Floyd Wilson, who was the Pacific Coast Conference boxing champ. With buttons bursting off their shirts, the brothers proudly pointed out Sherrill Luke, who was the very able student body president of UCLA. KA ! ' 333 M; Bob Barnhart John Bates Benton Bowen Jack Bromark Floyd Chartrand Bud Clifford Bill Davidson Arthur Farrington Dale Frailey Donald Graham Leo Habel Glenn Hamilton Jim Handler Tony Jacobs Bob Johnson Harry Kane James Kinnu Frank Kress Jack LeResche John Low Xavier Mena Jack Michelmore Tom Morse Don Morton Jerry Morton Jack Nelson Chuck Owen Fred Pease Vic Richards Stan Robertson Don Schulte Smith Shadomy William Smith Robert Thomas Gordon Van Dover Al Whitfield Bob 2achman Herb Zitmar KAPPA ALPHA 334 KA There was plenty of spirit at the Kappa Alpha abode. A dull minute was seldom where these brothers were found. Co-opites remember the homecoming episode when several southern gentlemen dressed in the confederacy ' s best uniforms descended upon the " Y " and announced their intention to secede from the University and the United States for the week-end. General Lee himself rode a horse to deliver bids up and down Hilgard. The occasion, naturally, was the annual Secession Celebration Dance. Another Kappa Alpha creation was the yearly Odd Ball. Despite these, the brothers claim their greatest function of the year is the nationally noted Dixie Bail. The KA ' s not only had social spirit but athletic spirit as well. Intra- murals claimed the time of Bill Smith, Herb Litsman, Leo Habel and others. Dr. Louis Knott Koontz, popular UCLA history professor, is a Kappa Alpha from Washington and Lee University in West Virginia. The Kappa Alpha motto describes the boys well In every aspect of fraternity life . . . " If he ' s a KA, he ' s a sport all the way. " " " f i the south Is still fighting the Civil War, the Kappa Alphas are still cele- brating it ... or so it seemed as the Brothers, led by Dr. Koontz announced the arrival of the Dixie Ball. Perennial fairway inhabitant DONALD SCHULTE performed duties of the Kappa Alpha presidency while com- pleting a marketing major which he hoped would aid his success. 335 Art Antonissen BfenI Bowen Howard Carpenter Herb Christ Dean Cleveland Brian Cochran Phil Curran Frank Cushing Bill Doonan Paul Durst Sid Emerson Don Erickosn Jim Faith Gene Fetterling Gordon Flett Dick Forbath Phil Gardner Gene Gould Perry Gray Ron Harnack Hugh Heard Bob Hier Don Hubbard Chuck Jacobson Pete Jaehnig Ed Jestes Varnel Jordon Dick Karrenbrock Roger Karrenbrock Bill Knowles Ed Layne Bob Leonard Kappa Sigs will remember for a long time the hilarious past year they en- joyed while operating from their spa- cious chapter house on Strathmore. High in spirit, the Kappa Sigs gave such original parties as the Streets of Paris, the traditional Bowery, and the Arabian Nights extravaganza. The boys also col- laborated with the Alpha Phi ' s for a memorable Christmas formal, and in the spring the two groups sponsored the Cardinal and Crescent formal. Brothers riding high on the activity bandwagon included Len Marangi, chapter prexy and NROTC Battalion Commander; and John Flett, IFC executive secretary, and chairman of Men ' s Week and the Alumni picnic. Bob Leonard was busi- ness manager of the DAILY BRUIN and SCOP; and Phil Curran was a Gold Key member. Kappa Sig stars in the field of sports were Paul Saunders, prominent member of the Bruin basketball team, and Don Hubbard, who was active on the rugby squad. Brent Bowen was the business manager on SOUTHERN CAMPUS. John Leonhardi Al Lipplncott Jim McFarlana Paul McKissock Bob McDougall KAPPA SrCMA 336 !f ' n r li Kappa Sig prexy LEN MARANGl marked up administration experience in campus affairs for the day when he would ac- cept a post with Uncle Sam ' s Korean Navy forces. Ler Marangi Joe Markey Gene Martin Elmer Millage Barry Miller Al Mosk Bud Murphy Dick Newell Charles Newton Don Newton Bob Otis Bill Pennington Roy Peterson Curt Poe Dick Raymond Gene Reynolds Paul Saunders Ed Schaller Don Sells Roland Sims Tom Skdhill John Sosoka Jim Van Winkle Earl Wagoner Jack Watkins Dick Watts Ralph Wiens Roland Worthy S ' d l Forgetting about their studies on many weekends, Kappa Sigs hopped into their cars and headed for the nearby snow- capped mountains to exercise their age passion . . . skiing. c-ld KE 337 Kay Anders Bismarcic Basolo Blendon Beardsley Jerry Berry Bill Bigelow Don Cameron Jerry Carraher Bob Causey George Clements Howard Corlett Georga Cormack Bob Craft Les Curtis Jim Dematteis Franco Erspamer Jack Frieden Roy Gleaves 33a Joe Hall Tom Hitchcock Morley Holmes Noble Huetter John Johnson Jim Johnston Jack Kelly Joe Lain Jim La Rue Harry Leiper George McCauley Tom McCurdy Malcolm McQueen John O ' Brien Don Pitts Peter Prince Ron Renney Bill Roberts Bob Robison Neil Samuels Dick Savage Schliti Lee Seiersen Bill Seughing David Smith Frank Tennant Doug Trowbridge John Trowbridge Bob Tyldesley Dave Unroe Jack Verity Jerry Walsh Ken Wickersheim John Wllhelm Bill Yakopin f f i tp § 3 ' R- ' T J - AXA rn . WIfh the completion of this modern chapter house, a dream becomes a reality for Lamda Chi. The new house features separate studying, sleeping, and dressing quarters thus providing an ultimate in convenience. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Among the campus activity men were many Lambda Chi Alphas. Leading their fraternity in school organizations were Gold Key mem- bers Jack Bratton, a Kelp, and Tommy Hitchcock, chairman of the Welfare Board. Frank Tennant and Frank Burns, who both served on the Homecoming Committee were also members of Gold Key along with brother Seierson. Lee headed the Society for the Advance- ment of Management. Jack Kelly and Jerry Walsh did their part as Yeomen, while Bob Craft served on the Masonic Affiliate Execu- tive Board, and Bismarck Basolo was active as a member of the election Board. The Lambda Chi ' s were also up in the social world sponsorsing their biggest and best party, the annual Cross and Crescent, a formal affair held in conjunction with the Lambda Chi Alpha chapters at Santa Barbara, Southern California, and San Diego. The Little Reno Party was another of the fraternity ' s social functions; and to climax the year the boys went to their Heaven n ' Hell party. Prexy FRANK TENNANT was well known for his active participation in campus affairs. An interest in journalism took second place to A Chi O Char Weiss, who had his pin. John Barnes Richard Bentzen Dick Blackle Don Bomelsler Joe Brainard Norman Bralne Tom Brooks Neple Brown Carl Buck Ronnie Case Bill Carey Bob Cutshall Dick Davidson Jim Devers Russell Ellis Lewis Enstedt Jim Fleury Tom Post John Frame Frank Frost Richard Greenfield Alan Halkett Dick Hanson Dick Hayek Tom Henderson Bob Hiqht Dick Hillyer Rich Holmen Orlvelle Houg Don Johnson Jim Kennicott Jack Ketchum Jack Kiefer Willis Longyear Tom McDermatt Gerald McDonald Bill Maclnnes John Madson Dick Maitland Paul Marlncovich Bob Marvin Ernie Mekjiar Don Meredith Pete Meyer Bob Miles Don Muir Knute Mullen Arthur Murray Dan O ' Connell Jerry O ' Neal David Parmelee Don Pettit Dick Phillips Barry Porter Dean Rankin Jerry Riffe Bob Rooney Norman Rousselot David Rudd Ralph Sternberg Fred Swenson Jack Swenson t AO 340 PHI DELTA THETA Celebrating their twenty-fifth anniversary at UCLA, the Phi Delts show an enviable record on campus. The Phi Delts got an early start on the row by dominating some fall intramural athletics: All-university football champions, All- university volleyball, and league bowling champions. During the spring they won their league in basketball and had a good baseball season. Formal attire was the word for initiation ball at the Santa Monica Miramar Palm Room, the Prom, the Triad, and the annual Phi Delt Formal. Several exchanges filled the calendar up to the annual " Hawg Wallow " which was saved until school let out in June. Wheels during the fall included Prexy Bob Hight, and V.P. Jerry O ' Neal. Spring semester found Frank Frost as president and Don Meredith, Veep. Yell leader Bob Hight also saw duty in Sold Key and Cal Men; with Dick Hansen, Bob Hight, Orivelle Hoag, Don Meredith, Jack Swensson, and Doug Upshaw members of Kelps. Alpha Kappa Psi, honorary tapped Ken Stamps and Don Meredith. Yeomen included Wells Wohlwend and Doug Upshaw. Phi Deit of the year went to past president Ronnie Clark for his outstanding work. Participation was the key word during the year with floats for Homecoming, Mardi Gras booths, Spring Sing laurels, and the Senior party for departing Phi ' s. Haro Id Sanders Jack Sellers John Silver Robe rt Silver Ken Stamps Doug Upshaw Norman Wagner Dick Wilson Well Wohlwend Craig Woodburn Beer bu:ts spiced by Dixieland combos and the ever-popular Charleston took up every minute of the Phi Deit spare time that wasn ' t spent at fabulous forma Is or af intramural sports contests. I I I I Booming Phi Delt prexy BOB HIGHT. a Bruin in white who led the UCLA rooters through yell after yell at the big games, was one man who was pleased to lose his pin. 34! William Allen Harlan Amstudz Fred Beck David Bjork Robert Bonham Bill Bonner Gerald Cain John Camplain Craig Ceilings Arnold Cook Jim Dambach Ronald Davis John EllioH Jack Fischer Richard Gallivan Bruce Gaston Robert Gillham Stanley Grau Howard Grodske Warren Hart John Heying Robert Hildebrande Fred Holtby John Howard Mark Hurford Allen Jayne Warner Johnson George Kauffmann Bill Kinney Wayne Knickmeyer Jim Kuykendall Ted Leonard Charles Lewsadder James Liebenguth Leslie Liscon Kenneth Litchfield Walter Lynch 342 Jim McDermoth Raymond McDougall Lee McGonigal Merle McGuire John Malloy William Martin George Mefford John Miller Dennis Morrow Ray Nagle James Nichols Robert Nichols Roderick O ' Meara David Owen John Owen Albert Peterson Bob Phelan Roger Porter William Porter George Rohrs Lee Sammis Peter Schulte John Sende Ronald Shaw Dick Shor Sherwood Simpson Win Smith Albert Steubing Jack Stevens Bill Stits Bob Strock Dick Thiel Jack Tweedie Walter Von Gremp James Walker John Walker Lynn Wall David Willardson Bill Wright Robert Zukin ' . m o : 1 p g , o f es tr V ' 1 mSK 1 " " »,.-ir t rA The new addition was finished at the auspicious Frat Club at 61 I, so the boys threw an open house. The Town and Country on the left belongs to a rich alum. PHI GAMMA DELTA After an impartial survey the Fijis are proud to announce that they have the finest chapter of Phi Gamma Delta on the UCLA campus. To quote . . . " Our house is chock full of important athletes v hom we never see; our contributions to IDS, the Young Eskimo League, Pete ' s, SDT, and other worthy organizations have put our frat way up there. We give blood to our loan fund; have dances with girls; drink beer; tell stories; go out with sorority girls when we can ' t get dates with independents; have the captain of the Red Raiders; have nine pledges and a boy from Idaho living in the chapter room; win intramural athletics with profes- sional ringers; have dances with girls; have 61 I alumni who hate us, but show up for free meals; and have a television set won by picking up Phillip Morris wrappers. We have one forty-two-year-old pledge named Red who comes to parties and owns a vacuum cleaner; we give the best parties on campus and as for campus leaders, we boast a reader in Education 147 and a second string Scop salesman ... all in all we ' re a grand bunch of fellows. " JIM WALKER was the Flii Boy ' s Club ' s dynamic president in the fall. He was a star intramural football and trackster, as well as being president of the Inter- Fraternity council. Carroll Adorns Don Adams Ros Andrews Frank Atkins Robert Baker Don Bane Webb CulKnqton Tom Darnell Bill Dudley Bill Eicher.lauh Erian Eller Jim Farrel Joe Parrel Jack Feder Jack Gosch John Hassart Ira Holt Jaye Hunter Mike Inman Rich Jarnagin Art Karma 344 Bob Keller Pete Kipp Hernand Koubratoff Charles Larzelere Arnold Leckman Taylor Lewis Bill McBldine Trent McCue Jack McDaniel Ken Mann Paul Merifield Willis Morrison Jerry Nelson Don O ' Brien Marvin Osburn Wes Peavy Lloyd Pierce Gene Richards James Riopelle George Robertson Bob Rombeau Jerry Sampson Robert Schad John Schmiti Chuck Shoemaker Jack Shoemaker Ronnie Smith Pete Strange Norman Stewart Al Stilley Bill Strlngfellow Chuck Swift Sidney Walker Pete Wilke HugS Wilson I KT Hilarity prevailed as Gayley roclted with laugh+er at the antics ot new Phi Psi pledges. The occasion was their sem- esterly setlre of the Hllgard presents lines. PHI KAPPA PSI In one social season Phi Kappa Psi activities progressed -from onions to orchids. A year that is not to be forgotten, this past one is nnemorable for the popularly repeated Jefferson Duo, the mock presents, the always hilarious Pajamarino, and culminating in a grand finale with orchids for the Spring Formal. Phi Psi men have also proved themselves outstanding in sports activities. In track they shone with such men as Hugh Wilson and Taylor Lewis. Lewis, aside from his excellent performance in track, went further to show his leadership ability in becoming house president. On the football field were seen such outstanding players as John Nikcevich and Arnold Leckman. Mario Nitrini, Pete Moody, and Bill Lundqulst furthered Phi Psi fame on the baseball field. School offices, too, have claimed their share of Phi Psi ' s with Willie Morrison, Dick Dickey, Pete Kipp, and Bill Elchenlaub all active boomers. Musically-minded med student DICK DICKEY, chief gavel_bouncer and one- fourth of the famed Phi Psi quartet, planned to earn his living by taking pulses and prescribing pills. 345 A J Morris Abramson Isaac Berkoff Ben Braunstein Alex Chaplan Milton Cohn Grodon Cooper Harold Delevie Bernard Felnberg Marvin Freedman Sanforn Sruskin Bill Heiden Moche Konnsky Pep Kranitz Frank Levif M arvin Lev is Martin Lubarsky ib -i LPjfe -J tW JJ:vj Seymour Rifkin Jay Rosenberg Robert Rosenberg Edward Ross Leon Rothstein Herbert Rubin Maurice Seldin Sheldon Votk Carl Weissberg Mel Zager t •Xd FRANK LEVIN skillfully guided Phi Ep- silon Pi through an important semester. FRANK was always there with his perti- nent advice to untangle important house problems. PHI EPSILON PI Contributing to UCLA ' s social life, Phi Epsilon Pi planned a season of dances and informal parties which included their annual Spring Formal at the Bel-Air Hotel, and a Founders ' Day Dinner, which was attended by Phi Ep alumni from far places of the United States. The fraternity also took an active part in the annual Hillel Vaudeville Show. Members also con- tributed much to the process of formulating plans for the series of veterans ' dances and other veteran-service programs. Chairman of this project was Lee Rothstein, and his board members were brothers Hal Delevie, Moe Komsky and Sheldon Volk. Phi Epsilon Pi was also proud of officers Frank Levin, Marty Rich, George Moss who was an active member of Cal-Men, Lee Rothstein and Lenny Levy, who laid plans for a new fraternity house " somewhere near campus, " and not too many months away. i En 346 Informal gatherings were popular with the Phi Epsilon Pi ' s. A bul, session now and then provided great opportunities for philosophising and settling the prob- lems of the world. t KT PHI KAPPA TAU Phi Kappa Tau enjoyed a varied and success- ful series of social events this season. One of the most entertaining of these was the Kiddie Party held prior to mid-terms, when a pre- vailing second childhood spirit made the af- fair a memorable occasion. With its location at 403 San Vicente Boulevard the obvious proximity of the Phi Tau house to the beach promised its members an adequate amount of sandy summer siestas. New on campus, the UCLA chapter of Phi Kappa Tau frater- nity offered a full social and scholastic sched- ule. Outstanding members were Al Hjertstedt, president of the Newman Club, and George O ' Hanian, Phi Tau publicity chairman. Kenneth Baird George Borgman Daniel Calvin Lynn Childs James Daw Robert Eichel Joseph Errico Donald Fogle Ronald Gilliam Ernest GIron Pat Glenn Harry Hanbury John Hasty Joseph Hitiman Albert Hjertstedt Jerome Klein James McCormick Ed McKinney George McLean Major Raymond Marbach Rod Morfenson George OhanJan Ronald Orr Bob RIthner " Ummm good, ummm good . . . that ' s what hot dogs are, humm good. " The brothers of Phi Kappa Tau and their dates possibly sang this little ditty at one of their beach parties. With their chapter house situated close to the ocean such affairs were held winter or summer. ii Ei Charles Rogers Ben Shelton Richard Shelton Lee Skupen John Slaybaugh John Watden Robert Woolsey Vincent Zimmerer George Ausmus Fredrick Barbour Duke Benson Dale Blank Ivo Bosch Richard Breitwelser Kkki Donald Klesges Ben Kraljev Emmet Lavery Benjamin Lit I eg raven Phillip Lisman Phillip McCary Larry McConnell Patrick McDermott John McDonald Bob Mahler Peter Mann Sub Mann Jim Miller Jerry Normanty Bob Owen Monroe Pederson Edward Roblings George Roe Peter Rudolph Van Sommer Lou Strieker Elliott Sutton John Turner Richard Turner I l iLE k PHI KAPPA SIGMA 348 Remaining high in campus and social activities, Phi Kappa Sigma achieved a successful year under their presidents Jim Miller, fall, and Larry McConnell, spring. Outstanding Phi Kap social events for the year v ere November ' s Black and Gold formal at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel, the initia- tion dance in March, the spring formal at the Beverly Hills Hotel, and the annual Hawaiian dance which was held in May at the Santa Monica Beach Club. Sports enthusiasts were Onal Harris and Dick Turner on the Frosh football team and Ed Flynn on the varsity team. Claude Cross played soccer, and Turner also went out for frosh baseball. Over Kerckhoff way Bob Owen was on the Rally Committee and Jim Miller was AMS publicity chairman, while Hank Hand was co-chairman of the IPC Public Relations Board. Pete Mann was sophomore class treasurer and publicity chairman and active in AMS, URA, and IPC news bureau. The Phi Kap quartet gained campus prorriinence through many UCLA appearances. , i Up to bat lor the Phi Kaps was JIM MILLER, who was both a star of intra- mural baseball and a top notch prexy. Quite the social man, his genral per- sonality proved an invaluable asset. I K£ Spring Sing practice started early in the year for all the brothers of Phi Kappa Sigma. The piano was always surrounded by members try- ing out their vocal cords for this event or else for the many serenades held for the boys. Such spirited action by the Phi Kaps was typical of their entire year ' s activities. Norman Schmidt Thomas Seeger Charles Smith Stephen Snow Don Snyder Emmett Usinqer Calhoun Vestal Charles Wade Dick Walters Floyd Wood 349 W ' ■ " " ' - -| 1 3 - TK Arthur Abell Dave Abelt Leon Aberle Don Adier Sanford Arak AI Avins 1 f . Sy Bram Howard Brotman Richard Coskey Robert Eisner Gilbert Frank Sam Golden Harland Green Paul Greenberg Leonard Greenfield Morton Harris Gilbert Hoffman Marcus Kaufman Stephen Kaufman Arthur Keith David Korcher Harvey Krieger Ronald Laboviti Arnie Landsman Mervyn Landsman Paul Levtnson Sandy Ltcht Lawrence Lieberson AI Livingston Jerry Margolis Mike Meyers Marc Monheimer Sandy Morris Murray Moss David Nathanson Jack Paul Robert Podosin George Ritner Ronald Rose Bob Ross Jack Salem Lynn Schall Melvin Spit2 Dick Stein Howard Sturman Kenneth Sullet Stan Thompson Lester Trachman Stanley Whitman Sheldon Ziff PHI SIGMA DELTA 350 t EA Realizing their hopes for a -fraterni+y house, the Phi Sigma Delta ' s opened the doors of 645 Landfair in the fall semester. Under the leadership of Prexies Leon Kornblatt and Harvey Krieger, the Phi Sig ' s had a fine social season with parties, parties, and more parties. The Miramar Hotel was the site for the fall initiation dance, followed by the fourth annual Sold Rush at Mountain Oaks Lodge and the Spring Formal at the Bel Air Hotel. Helping to keep the wheels of Kerckhoff rolling were activity men Jack Paul, orientation chairman for AMS; Leon Kornblatt, who took the chair for the All-U Open Houses; and Marc Kaufman, member of Student Judicial Board. Phi Sig ' s also claimed mem- bership on the class councils, OCB, DAILY BRUIN, SCOP and SOUTHERN CAMPUS. Average raisers included brothers Jack Paul, Art Weiss, Ron La- bouitz. Marc Kaufman, Harland Green, and Merv Landsman. Marc Kaufman was also a member of Scabbard and Blade. The beautiful house recently acquired by the Phi Sigma Deltas has an advantage of a large corner lot and close to campus Landfair location. Efforts of the brothers were rewarded by a party home. p E A Fall president LEON KORNBLATT spent Classroom hours gathering information about the business world, and filled free hours by leading the newly organized All-U Open Houses. Presents night on Hilgard is a mighty important time of year. Phi Sigma Deltas donned their Sunday best and prepared for a gay evening of revelry on the famous row. 351 Jerome Lucl;off Lee Meldorf Lee Meryn Winston Millet Lewis Morqanbesser Lee Albin Bernard Avidan Carlin Axelrod Alan Cohn Don Coyne Robert Elier Harold Feinbloom AI Frankel Richard Friednnan Zane Gertzman Brian Grnsburg Harm Goldenberg Stanley Goldsmith Charles Greenwood Mike Grood David Horowitz Herbert Kaiser Mervyn Kaufman Herbert Kirschner Martin Kozberg Don Levin Herb Levine Sam Levine David Leviten An active part- of UCLA student gov- ernment, the Pi Lambda Phi fraternity also had time to achieve first place In fraternity scholarship among campus fraternities, and to hold many social functions. Pi Lam ' s minutemen In the fields of sports and activities included Lee Meryn, Win Millet, Don Gelb, Ted Sachsman, Alex Frankel, Mel Rotstein, AI Rothman, Jack Forrester and Dan Olincy. The social life of the Pi Lam ' s was spiked by a Second Annual Jazz Concert, Open House, Christmas Eve Party, and the Annual Initiation Formal, and was completely transformed by a Skid Row dance where the Pi Lam ' s and their dates came dressed as skid row characters. Square Dances and Beach Parties also rated highly with the Pi Lam ' s who enjoyed the usual round of social activities and were game to try any new social idea, at least once. a k PI LAMBDA PHI 3S2 ft CHUCK GREENWOOD ' S efficiency as Pi Lamb president aptly demonstrated the talent and ability he ' ll bring to the medical proFesston when he graduates from med-school. Roy Moss Emanuel Oben Dan Olincy Jay Panish Archie Pessin Roger Poverny Lawrence Provisor Frank Rainen Morton Rosenstein Ralph Rosner Herbert Ross Alvin Rothman Melvin Rothsteln Ted Sachsman Jerry Schlaptk Norman Schwartz Robert Seiden Richard Silverman Harvey Spielman Marvin Strin Melvin Weissman Norman Whitman Jacob Zubli Leo Zusman M.MA Eating out in the open builds large appe- tites, believed the Pi Lams ' out-of-doors men who provided a flagstone patio and first- rate barbeque for frequent day-time picnics and evening party-time under the open sicy. nA i AiJ ' Robert Adams Louis Allen Charles Althouse John Anderson Richard Balch Jack Bardet Fred Basten Bill Beaumont John Bennet James Berger Lloyd Blair Pete Bowman Richard Bridgers Roger Cannon Ted Carothers Richard Castle Thomas Castle Richard Clarke Kenneth Crews Robert Crowley Tom David James Davis Carter DeHaven Gordon Edwards Donald Erb Allen Evans Al Fisher John Flannery Ray Follosco Paul Frise John Geyer John Gillespie Jack Glenn John Goode James Gray Paul Griffin Bud Hall Noel Hatch Floyd Hoadley Normand Holland After having brother Bob Precht ac- knowledged the " Great Lover, " the SAE ' s must have felt they had quite a reputation to uphold, and the boys lived up to it with such big affairs as the smooth Delta Ball given with the Pi Phi ' s and the more informal Tropical Masquer- ade. Active along another vein were SAE sports enthusiasts Jack Small, Gordy Edwards, and Marty Kramer, stars of the boxing and rugby teams. The brothers also captured the intra- mural football and bowling league cham- pionships to add to their trophies. Hard working " wheels " of Sigma Alpha Ep- silon included ambitious Sophy prexy, " Big Jim " Davis, and busy Felix Le Marinel, working his fingers to the bone as vice-chairman of Welfare Board. Energetic Bud Jones not only did his part as fall house president but found time to help the Uni Camp drive in the spring. " By " Kelly kept up the school spirit as a yell leader and was active along with other Gold Key men John Flannery and Felix Le Marinel. Junior wheels were Yeomen Jim Davis, Al Fisher, Brice Horm, Arnold Stevens, and Stan Ross. Jack Holley Brice Horn Noel Humphrey SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 354 Redheaded BUD JONES was the back- bone of the famed SAE quartet. The efficient president ' s booming voice could always be heard ai fraternity parties and serenades. Kenneth Kaufmann Burt Knaefler Marty Kramer Ed Lachmar DIcV Lama Danny Larsen Rob Lindquist John Love Gordon Mc Williams Jack Mathison Garold Nelson Jim Nicolai Richard Northrup Robert Ogg Charles Oster James Revell Raymond Richards Stanley Ross Gaylord Roten John Rotundo George Ruhberg James Sawyer Bob Schaaf William Simmons Ronald Sinclair Edgar Smith Edward Smith Howard Smith Charles Stahl Jack Stanley WT f , mh 1 1 Arnold Stevens Norman Stocks Gordon Suess Al Thompson Phil Vessadinl Tom Wahlgren Bill Wlbbenhorst Donald Wiebe Harvey Wilson Glen Woodmansee The muscle men of SAE really enjoyed showing off for the Sorrento crowd, but they gave everyone else an Inferiority com- plex. The brothers believed in giving active iupport to one another. EAE 355 i fi d. 1 Morton Aronowitz Syd Bash Lome Bay Ronald Blumer Robert Brown Richard Cohen Ronald Coher Robert Cole Jay Eller Elvin Fi eld Don FInestone Richard Flam Marshall Friedman Lawrence GeUser Richard Goldman Richard Gould Stuart Graboyes Richard Graff ■ Ronald Grossman Saul Kay Lester Kenoff Edward Kerker Gene Kermin Ed Knerr Sandy Kornblum Sherman Kulick Gerald Leve Sanford Levenberg Bruce Levenson Malcolm Levinthdl Jerry Lushing Bob Mandeson Harold Martin Sherwin Memel Irwin Moskowitz Ronald Ordin Bruce Perlstein James Primes Marshall Raffelson Leonard Robin Chaim Robins Jerry Ruben Larry Sender Samuel Silber Donald Silverman Joseph Steinfeld Tom Wallace Joseph Weif Jack Weinraub Ralph Willen Ronald Wolf Bruce Wolfson Richard WuMiger 356 SIGMA ALPHA MU EAM Another addition to the list of fraternities on Gayley, the Sigma Alpha Mu ' s have almost completed their new chapter house. This abode is planned to be the very latest in men ' s housing units. Sammies celebrated the new year with a shovel in ground- breaking ceremonies for their chapter house which they planned for completion in time for the fall rush season. The lack of a house throughout the 1949-50 year did not stop SAM men from taking a front seat in campus affairs or from winning second place for originality in the home- coming parade. In the spring semester Sam Silber brought fame to URA and summer vacations to many underprivileged children with his unusual publicity campaign for the URA Mardi Gras, whose collection went to University Camp. Leading fraternity men were Mai Leventhal, president in the fall, and Hammy Martin, president during the spring term. Jimmy Primes achieved recognition for the local chapter by winning Sigma Alpha Mu ' s national treasurer ' s award. Formally speaking, SAM had the social calendar star- red by the annual sw eetheart dance held at the Country Club Hotel and the spring formal staged at the Miramar Hotel, both occasions evenings long to be rememberd by the Sammies and their best girls. The summer was destined to be a busy one for the brother builders, putting the finishing touches on decorations for their new home and carrying through the tremendous job of moving all furnish- ings to the new location. ;Ts ? SsflS " « •i - li ' h .j. irf 4 Mi HAROLD MARTIN served as Samy president for the spring semester. A long list of successful events for the year attested to his efficient leadership ability. Congratulations were in order for the Sammys when they broke ground for their new mansion. National headquart- ers finally came through, and provided plenty of room for everyone. Bob Alter Ben Bennef J!m Besse John Bodde Peter Calvin Dick Clark Richard Clay Paul Clement James Collins John Cooper Sam Draper Milton B. Herring Bob Jordan Steve Klos Richard Lundine Walter McCall Francis Manduta Gene Marsden Ernest Meylan Tom Mullen Charles Noqie Dick Patterson Jim Pond Lance Read Don Roberts Donald Robert-son Robert Robinson Jack Saggsser Robert Schafer Fred Schatles The Crystal Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel was the scene of the annual Sigma Chi sweet- heart dance on May 13, where as a climax to the two weeks of parties given for the candi- dates Shirley Kimbell was announced as the chapter ' s sweetheart for the coming year. In keeping with their usual party spirit, the Sigma Chis jointly held the Miami Triad this spring at the Santa Monica Beach Club with the Phi Delta Thetas and Beta Theta Pi ' s, while during the winter Sigma Chis in their tuxes escorted the Alpha Chis to the annual Snow Ball formal. The governing of the house was placed in the capable hands of Jack Saggsser. Besides the usual presidential du- ties, he supervised the construction of the spectacular homecoming float, planned the sweetheart dance, and actively participated in IFC. Some of the other busy brothers who were concerned mainly with athletics were Francis Mandula and Don Roberts. SIGMA CHI Clarke Smith Bob Stafford John Stephens John Stern Jack Telaneus 358 EX Sigma Chi ' s sauve presldenf for the fall semester this year was JACK SAGSS- SER, popular and dependable house man and campus socialite who combined house leadership with UCLA studies. Sigma Chi ' s believed in talcing advan- tage of the great out of doors for their numerous parties. They found comfort and pleasure df its best seated around a bonfire. Vitdly Tresun Fred Wagner Dick Weber Elmer Whipple Bud Wir ans 359 Giles Allison James Anderson Robert Baker Richard Beamish Barton Beckley Robert Bennett Phil Cawrey Neil Cline Sigma Nu ' s past year featured a booming social season, highlighfed by their outstanding White Rose formal that was presented in the fall at the Hollywood Roosevelt. Reigning over the affair was lovely Theta Molly Cosgrave and her two attractive attendants, Pi Phi Sandy Chrest and Kappa Shar Swanson. A social activity of the opposite character was the annual ADT dance the boys gave at the house. In the spring the Sigma Nu ' s joined forces with the Alpha Phi ' s to present their yearly German Beer Party complete with costumes and polkas. Along another line the boys captured the Inter-fraternity Basketball cham- pionship, and several brothers shone in school sports as well. Giving their all to the varsity football team were such outstanding members as Eddie Eaton, Ernie Stockert, and Neil Cline. Sigma Nu Cy Young was star javelin thrower of the Bruin track team. The boys seemed to take over varsity basketball too, by providing able players Jerry Norman, Ralph Joeckel, and John Kalin. Active wheels seen around KerchkofP included Yeomen Lee Wenzel and Manuel Gonzalez. Robert Coleman Clyde Convirs Webb Coulter Douglas Dalton Dan Darling Ronald Diggins Robert Dunphey Lee Foglesong John Garver Max Gibson Manuel Gonzales John Graham J. C. Hann Jim Harner George Hewey Ralph Joeckel James Keeffe Grover Luchsinger James McKenzie Jerry Meacham SIGMA NU Eugene Michael Alvin Miller Ted Mosher John Percy Charles Potts Donald Riehl William Sawyers Robert Shea William Shea James Shirley Marty Smith Del Stanton Roy Steward Art Stumpus Robert Thomas Oskar Thurnher Rodger Todd Tom Van Dyke Lee Wenzel Bill Whitney Hunter Wilson Robert Wilson Lloyd Wise Cy Young Richard Zahm 360 Besides doing a capable job as president, CHUCK COL- WELL managed to become a star of intramural athletics and was an active member of a local punch drinlcing association. Under his leadership the Sigma Nu ' s had one of their most successful years. Ever since Don Caffray stumbled into the Sigma Nu house the brothers have heard nothing but " Apple Vahey, Apple Valley ... " And so it is that every year this white star alum invites the boys to his " first love " for the Spring Formal, which often is quite informal. EN 361 Peter Aude Robert Baker George Barlow Douglas Bastyr Ross Bobzin Donald Bullock Richard Coleman John Davis Lee Davis Edwin Denker Martin Donahue Leonard Ellers Richard Emmons Rudy Feldman Wayne Foglesong John Goodlad Dudley Helm Joseph Henriksen Robert Howe John Hunt Bill Jones Keith Kersey 362 Richard Kruger David Macleod Bill Manning Joseph Marsaiek Bud Maurer Robert Meyer Al Minjares Evan Murphy Don Nater William Nicoldi John Parker James Payton Richard Peters Ernest Pronske Jerry Reed Eugene Roche William Sewell Gordon Shatter Dewey Shepherd Thomas Straeter Merle Swanson Thomas Tapscott Fred Thornley Jay VanHolt William Vestey Norman Vlsineau Richard Welsh Robert West Kenneth Whitcomb Clark Wingert f 4 1% IMI gtK Jl ' ' M ' ' v 9 " En SIGMA PI Party-time began early in September for the Sigma Pi ' s and con- tinued until late in June. Starting off the fall social whirl with a bang was the original Nut Club Formal. Following this was the big Cal Chapter Dance and Joint Open House with the Chi Omegas. First on the Sigma Pi spring social calendar was the Initiation Dance followed by the pledge Speakeasy Party. Next was the annual rip- roaring Frontier Town. Winding up the social whirl was the fra- ternity ' s traditional dance, the beautiful Orchid Ball. The brothers were guided through the year by their president, yell-leader Fred Thornley, who served with Merle Swanson in both Gold Key and Kelps. The social service, and school honoraries had many Sigma Pis on their roll books. The Sigma Pi ' s speclaliied in parties with plenty of atmosphere. The boys had a knaclt tor changing their southern mansion into almost any place on earth for a party setting. Everyone on campus was familiar with FRED THORNLEYS genial grin. Really a boomer, FRED competently " charged " into everything, his duties as president not excepted. 363 Spotlighting the spring season this year was the fourth annual Chase Dance given by the Tau Delta Phi ' s at the Riviera Country Club, right before finals. Both the Sweet- heart Ball at the Hollywood Roosevelt and the long-awaited- for Initiation Dinner at Giro ' s heralded other big evenings. Booming house parties provided entertainment for the rest of the semester: a New Yorker Club Cafe, the Hawaiian and the South Sea Islander parties, to mention only a few, brightened up weekends. Hub of the Tau Delta Phi ' s wheel system was George Seelig, prexy of the Varsity Club and newly-elected president of AMS; in the athletic field, George Aronek as Varsity Soccer lettermen kept the " wheel turning, " while chapter presidents Arthur Rudolph and Jack Kaplan helped keep the house active in meeting and on campus. Exchanges during the year with AEPhi ' s and Sigma Delta Tau ' s fostered quite a few pinnings and en- gagements. Outstanding among events was the initiation of Eddie Cantor as an honorary Tau Delt, and the three day Regional Western Conclave at Carolina Pines — the UCLA, use and University of Arizona chapters. TAU DELTA PHI Phillip Engel Norman Fordis Sonny Goldschmidt Herbert Hoffman Benjamin Kahane Jack Kaplan Bernard Mazel Dick Perelman Dick Pozil Ben Pynes Dick Reuben Leon Rootenberg Larry Rosenblum Bud Rubin Arthur Rudolph George Seelig Bernie Snyder Jack Starti Stanley Stone Norm Weston Edwin Yates George Aronek Shelly Atlas Fred Barbanell Shelly Beil Marvin Benson Don Bernstein Burt Bierman ?( CI Jerry Bronow David Capelouto Arnie Chosak A[ Donen Stanley Eisenberg Jerry Engel 364 Herb Glucksman Alan Gottschalk Al Grossman Barry Haymes Burt Hirsch Donald Hochman Malvin Karp Ramon Kohl Dave Laba Bernie Laezman Marvin Lasky Marty LIpp Columns of figures and economic puz- zles interested JACK KAPLAN. A fi- nance maior, his monetary abilities proved valuable during his term of presidency. Brothers and their dates still remember the fantastic Islander parties given during the last year. With Island decorations, enchanting music, and weird costumes these affairs are listed among the top social affairs given on the Bruin campus. TA(t 365 X-i t. C- Jack Abrams Len Alexander Sam Allenberg Stan Arnold Gene Asher Jack Baum Moe Benson Gene Bordy Jerry Breslauer Ronnie Brown Barry Chasen Lee Cohen Cliff Duboff Dbke Jerry Fields Herb Flam Mike Freund Mickey Gold Joe Golden Eddie Gorden John Grauman -r . i § f P © § ' i Atei i ) rv, If! ? ( Bill Greenberg Ernie GrossblaH Sam Grossman Harvey Hiqger Dan Hillman Dick Hoffman Ronnie Hoffman Dave Kaplan John Levi Harvey Levich Walt Levine !ra Levy Fred Maltz Ken Miller Joseph Naar Rick Oxman Ira Pauly Len Pomerantz A! Raffee Ron Robin Bob Rosen Bob Rosenblum Jay Rothstein Philip Saltzman Bud Schuman Stanley Sheinkopf Harvey Silverman Harvey Stern Jo Swerling Mort Viner Gil Wayne Joe Wayne Harvey Weiner Charlie Weisstein Julian Weisstein Norm Weitiman Herb WIeseneck Dick Williams Stan Yorshi3 Sid Zimmerman TAU EPSILON PHI 366 TE t The big event of fhe spring semester for the Tau Epsilon Phi fra+erniiy was the Tepfations charity dance. This presentation involved work from all the brothers to make it an outstanding success. On campus the house boacted leaders in every conceivable activity. Lee Cohen was the Tep yell leader and helped cheer Brothers Al Raffee, Julie Weisstein, and Joe Naar of the varsity football squad and Billy Sreenberg, captain of the frosh squad. Sam Allenberg was a boomer on the swim squad and Art Alper and Barry Chasen kept the house hustling on the basketball courts. Ernie Grossblatt spent his spare time in the gym working out with the gymnastics crew, while Dick Williams busied himself with his peanut machines and Yeoman details. Destined to keep spirit at a high pitch during the coming year is newly elected yell king Sam Grossman. Sam ' s fantastic stunts during election week boomed him easily Into office. The pride of UCLA and of the Teps as well Is tennis star Herb Flam. Herb Is acclaimed as the most outstanding tennis player ever to emerge from this school. During the summer he won the singles and doubles National Collegiate Tennis championships and also the Clay Courts title. After all their hard work, the TEPI ' s were pleased that the annual " Teptations " dance was its usual great success. Big nannes in the entertainment world high- lighted the event. A genial personality and a friendly smile were assets of GIL WAYNE. He did a bang-up job as president in the spring semester, and his ability was a mainstay of the fraternity. Chow time at Tau Epsilon Phi on Mon- day night was always a headache to the pledge hashers, but the actives seemed to enjoy the evening ' s doings before going into long meeting sessions. fi klkii Bob Boydstun Ken Bri+t Paul Carlton Andrew Christensen James Dimick Vernon Faulkner Pat Gantt Bill Gathas Eugene Grace Bob Hagest John Halls Chuck Hays John Jeffreys Ben Johnson Art Keene John Kilman Terry Kinsella Tekes wenf ouf in a big way for Junior Class politics, wifh Ben Johnson, Bill Gafhas, and Bob Boyds+on all on the Junior Council . . . Lou Friizi was president of the URA Rod and Gun Club; Bill Gathas represented the house on OCB; and Bob Boydston took polls for the Bureau of Student Opinion. President Ben Johnson led the fraternity in a successful social season. The traditional Red Carnation Ball was held at the Deauville Club, and there was the annual Pink Elephant Ball with guys and girls in matching costumes. Spring vacation was highlighted with sunning and sailing at Balboa. An eight way exchange with Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Psi, Beta Theta Pi and Theta Chi featured food, dancing, tennis and swimming. In the intra- mural corner Tekes distinguished themselves by having a terrific baseball team. Overlooking the blue Pacific, the Teke house was inconvenient to campus, but convenient to the beach. Bob Kotob Bob Koury John Lane Lindley Locke John Marrseau Larry Moore Roger Nye Harvey Pastors Patsy John Ramos Jack Ramsey Robert Ramsey Larry Robinson Ed Russ Phil Shaffer Don Sherrill John Thompson Dominic Valentino TAU KAPPA EPSILON 368 Competent and efficient resident LAWRENCE MOORE could always be found in the center of the Teke ' s many activities, which included beach parties and more beach parties. TKE Although the Teke ' s have a house right near the beach, the experienced during the spring did not cause the boys to classes for a daily ocean dip. Nevertheless, they managed to a few hours of sunshine and surf riding on weekends when sneaked out for a brief minute. weather forsake sneak in the sun 369 1m Martin Paltier Pat Perrett Leon Pinney Robert Pinto Bill Power Baldwin Baker Ray Binder Roy Binder Mike Carrillo Bill Carstens Bob Carty Norman Clark Bob Clithero Ernie Cobb Chuck Coury Norman Cox Duncan Curry Lane Denton Terry DeWolfe Dick Donnelly Lyie Faith Bill Hayes Erv Johnson Robert Kearns Everett Miner Frank Shasha John Shaw Norman Snyder Ted Sparks J am THETA CHI 370 Being true followers of Dixieland music fhe Thefa Chi ' s had that ever lovin ' Pete Dailey for their beer bust, open house and Dixieland dances. Two innportant annual social affairs of the fraternity were the Circle Bar X dance, antici- pated and attended enthusiastically by the entire campus, and the Theta Chi Dream Girl dance held at the Beverly Hills Hotel. The house was guided in grand style through- out the fall semester by varsity wrestler Bob Clithero. Taking over the reins of the presidency for the spring semester was Crewman Bill Power. Other members in campus activities included Dick Donnelly and Bill Hayes, Soph council; and Pete Silman, Scop. Wrestling was high- lighted by Bob Clithero and Ray and Roy Binders, the twins in the house. Crew found two loyal backers in Dave Tansey and Bill Power, who helped to reorganize and bring the sport back on campus. Pledged by the house in the spring was gridiron man Jim Buchanan. Digging up old term papers was a use- ful and profitable talent of spring preiy BOB CLITHERO. He followed In the footsteps of fall president RAOUL CARILLO. OX The Theta Chi ' s were always heading for Sorrento for a pre-season tan. They found they could accommodate more brothers with convertible tops down and collect more sun. Gayle Price William Roberts Hugh Robinson Edward Rupp Harold Sargent Austin Stephens Ed Stromgren Dave Tansey Larry Upp Tony Wood 371 __ w _ f? « Cr S? C ' ! Fj m tj j CH ' .«- y OAX 372 Jim Browning Gene Bubien Ronald Cameron George Cheadle Neil Churchill Robert Clarke Mervin Corner Bob Dingfelder George Dufort Jim Eisner Howard Fisher Tom Frew Bill Fulton Bill Gino Hank Grady Don Green Bob Hastings Henry Hatton Don Hertel Howard HIM Joseph Horta Don Hovey John Jennett Don Johnson Don Jones Robert Jordan Kenneth Karst Robert Lindh Jerry McCabe Bob Morrison Jack Mortenson Richard Nichols Tom Nickels Ted Paramore Tom Quayle Floyd Roberts John Rogers Ray Steetsmith Ray Stine Rodge Thomas Tom Toohey Jim Tumlinson John Volkoff Warren Waltz Gordon Weaver Jack Whalen Robert White Robert Whitney Jerry Withers Julian Adams Lou Alvarez Peter Babin Dick Banks Dick Barnes Roger Bartosh Paul Beck Joe Bennet THETA DELTA CHI Near the top of the row at 547 Sayley stands the large Spanish-style house of the Theta Delta Chl ' s, which overlooks their fabulous, new swimming pool. Well represented in all campus affairs, the boys boasted activity men Ken Karst, execu- tive secretary of Inter-Fraternity Council and Don Hovey, former Welfare Board Chairman and campus politico. Bruin athletic teams, too, claimed the time of many Theta Delts. George Pastre and Wes Mathews were stars on the Bruin football team, while Pete Babin acted as Bruin boxing captain. Bob Morrison par- ticipated In track, and Bob Dingfelder and Gene Bubien were members of the varsity crew team. Socially the Theta Delts turned rural for their mammoth Barn Dance and Hobo Convention. Their spring open-house introduced Bruins to their spacious patio surrounded pool, complete with tropical palms, which was the pride and joy of hard-working Bob LIndh, man behind the gavel at the Theta Delt house. The Theta Delt ' s put a lot of work into their fire-eating train for the Homecoming parade. However, they claimed emphatical- ly that the smoke had no effect on the smog situation on campus. An evening in the moonlight . . . these Theta Delta Chl ' s enjoyed many such mo- ments with a " heavy date " and a brew in each hand. A scene repeated up and down the row by all the houses and their brothers. Studious JACK WHALEN was termed a " good egg " by his traternity broth- ers. The sharply dressed president had two loves . . . Shirley Cleveland who wore his pin, and a new car. 373 Ambrose Dwight Bradley Robert Broadbelt Donald Brown Robert Brumbaugh Gene Burson Rudolph Caspers J. Kenneth Clancy Laurance Clark Mark Cross Louis Duemler Eric Ralph Freeto Ray Gilham George Grawlich Jay Green Robert Green Gordon Gunn Sterling Hllen Edward Hill Bill J cklone Richa-d Lane Mark Law Roger Lindberg Hugh McfHuqh Allan Marquart Peter Mergens David Nelson Earl Nett Andy NIcholaw Edward Palmer Stanley Parsons Morris Peelle Wallace Pobst Richard Price Robert Scofield Arthur Seibel Burdett Shearer Harry Sherman Fred Stapp Urban Stroy Robert Swank James Triplett James Vandervoort Warren Veis Bill Yaw Joseph Zifchatc 374 THETA XI Watermelon, Dixieland, minstrels, and mint juleps were all part of the atmosphere created by the Theta Xi brothers for their gigantic party of the old South. A jump tune " Mississippi Mud " provided the title and theme for the unique festivity. A fragrance of magnolia blossoms and sound of southern drawls greeted costumed couples as they arrived at the ball, one of the outstanding affairs of the spring semester. The Theta Xi journal for ' 49- ' 50 also listed an impressive formal dinner dance at the San Fernando Country Club. Several of the brothers claimed Kerck- hoff Hall as their second homes. Harry Sherman held two outstanding positions, as chairman of the Junior Prom and as head of the Spring Sing, and in May was elected to a rep-at-large seat on the UCLA Student Executive Council. Also climb- ing KH stairs was Dick Price, who doubled on OCB and as a football manager. Numbered among Theta Xi members in the athletic department were Dean Kirby, 1950 potential as end on the Bruin football squad, and Jack Meighan and Ike Behlil, UCLA soccer team stalwarts. Guiding fist b ehind all Theta Xi activities for the ' 49- ' 50 year was prexy Hank Sorrail. Theta Xi president in the spring was HARRY SHERMAN. He found time to lead his fra- ternity in its many activities, act as chair- man of the spring sing, and junior prom, and be elected rep at large. Chow down boys . . . The Theta Xi ' s often found time to hustle in the kitchen and help the cook prepare the evening ' s meal. But after dinner it was left to the pledges to clean up. This group found the highlight of their spring semester was hustling Harry Sherman around campus as their rep-at-iarge candidate in Bruin elections . . . their campaign worked and he won. oz 375 Dick Altman Ronald Barnett Stan Berman Sandy Bothman Rob Bregman Bob Bretter Bill Chapman Stan Cherry Stephan Claman Bud Cohen Lester Cohn Michael Cohn Ed Coleman Roger Coleman Armin Dolin Dan Felger Jerry Fields Chet FiresTeln Maury Flantzman Herb Fond Bob Franklin Stan Franklin Ed Geltman Don Setz Herman Slatf Bob Gluck Martin Gold Irv Goldrinq Harvey Gonick Bernie Greenberg Barry Gumbert Stuart Gutman Albert Hlllman Jerry Horowitz Ronnie Kalln Mike Kaplan Pat Kater Don Kates Mel Kaufman Bob Koenig Paul Krupnick Al Lanfield Dave Leanse Stan Lee Herbert Leib Don Leon Marvin Levinson Ronnie Lushing Ed Lux Milt Milkes Tom Mintz Bob Miller Harry Nebenzahl Bruce Osterwell Randy Parker Bob Pritrkin Dave Remar Leonard RIttenberq Karl Rosenbaum Al Rosenthal Leslie Rothstein Norm Rubin Sheldon Rubin Lou Sackin o p f r- - ' ' " P c f n © ft i J ii J r , ' M f Q " T ZETA BETA TAU 376 Adding a touch of the Old South to the annual Honnecoming Float Parade was the beautiful ZBT Mis- sissippi River Boat, spouting smoke and fire. Winning the coveted first place in the theme division got the ZBT ' s off to a good year. The Zeta Beta Tau ' s scooped the campus in their usual tradition with their fifth annual Pre-Registration Open House. Members and dates rushed the season a little when they attended their " early " spring formal. Mel Kaufman took over the gavel as president and drew the purse strings in the office of treasurer. This amazing one-man team also held the position of treasurer on the Intrafraternity Council at the same time. Big men on the campus included Dave Leanse, who led many a victorious cheer as head yell leader; Bob Franklin, who worked at the job of Organiza- tions Control Board chairman; and Bob Koenig, who served as chairman of the Music and Service Board, and Sy Block, who was active on the Student Judicial Board. ZBT The ZBT ' s were really happy over the burning of their mortgage. When the big white mansion was at last all theirs, they had a real reason for celebrating. The boys may purchase a fire engine in the future after this year ' s many fires . . . namely: their homecoming float at the coliseum, and their basement in the " big house. " f . Booming ZBT Prexy MEL KAUFMAN trad, his cashmeres and argyles for the US Na Blues and postponed use of his busing administration booit-learning ' til after I " hitch. " Allan Sa+tler Bob Sattler Marty Sherman Sid Sherman Burt Siskin Shelly Siskin Erwin Skadron Jack Sobel Art Soil Morton Sommer Barrv Stept Stephen Sterman Lee Strifling Dick Thome Peter Wager Marvin Weiner Sandy Weiner Bill Wetsman Dick Wiqod Bob Witte Gerd Wolman Lee Zuckerman Bud Zukow 377 John Lawrence Ray Lewand Ross Mdthew Harry Meskell Ed Miller John Roat Jody Rogers Tom Rogers Sewell Sample Donald Smith David Anderson Lee Angvire Neal Baker Harold Braly Art Driegleb Jim Briddle Les Brcckett Dick Budde William Buford John Bushnell Joe C6t ern Herb Chapln Donald Chelew Henry Cojtes James Eostburn Werner Escher Joe Flateau John Florence Peter Gates Bob Gorman Bob Hadfield Bill Hoag Forbes Jones Mickey Kelly Ed Lawrence ZETA PSI 378 This year following their annual tradition, Zetes and their dates entered the foreign atmosphere of the Streets of Paris, and Old Vienna, two of their informal parties. Besides attending these affairs, the Zetes, one of the two fraternities on sorority row, added the Three Way Jag to their already brimming list of social activities and climaxed the year with a more mild White and Gold Formal. Athletes galore roamed the Zete house, second home of the football team which claimed Breck Stroshein, Hal Braly, Larry Lampkin, Cliff Schroeder, George Morgan, Ed Miller, Ray Lewand, John Florence, Mai Ellis, Orhan Breeland, and Hershel Lef- fler. Don Chelew took up a crew paddle and Pete Gates donned the Blue and Gold of the soccer team. Don Smith, Zete swim star, set an official school record of 52.4 for the 100 yard dash and an unofficial record of 52.2 for the same event. In the fall, brother John Laurance held the office of Zete prexy and following him was Adolph Mora, spring leader. Really a smooth character, JOHN LAW- RENCE was christened " Sid Larue " by his brothers. The fall prexy had two main Inter- ests . . . girls and that ever-present party time. ZV When not staring on the athletic field or scoring on the row the Zetes could often be found in the front room brushing up on a few card games. As usual this house on Hilgard boasted some of the top Bruin football stars, who managed to keep the Zete name prominent on both rows as a " boomer house. " Adolph Mora George Morgan Wilbur Pestell Walter Petty Robert Pucci Breck Stroschein Edward Tandy Roger Thomas Roy Thomas James WaHs 379 LIVING GROUPS JANE PHILLIPS was spring president of Dormitory Council and with the fall prexy BARBARA ABRAMS provided the group with outstanding leadership during the year. Pat Smith, Alcu Thiege Mdtjorie Crapster, Douglass Helen Sehv. Douglass Jodeane Collins, Hershey Jane Phillips. Helen Matthewson Hallle McGoughy. Hershey Pat Peter, Hershey Joan Glauzer, Neva Gloria Grant. Neva Judith Samish, Neva Joanne Adams, Rudy Carol Martin, Rudy Meiva Collins, Stephens Elaine Hunt. Stephens Barbara Joe, Stephens M Jane Groman, Twin Pines Marguerite Thome. Twin Pines Barbara Abrams, Westwood Betty Boyce, Westwood Barbara Greenstone. Westwood Esther Lasa, WInslow Doreen Rafferty, Winslow Magdelrne O ' Rourke. Y-Coop DORM COUNCIL Living groups at UCLA have grown steadily stronger through the years. During the past two semesters great strides have been made by the two presidents of Dorm Council, Barbara Abrams and Jane Phillips. At the present time there are thirteen recognized living groups providing opportunities to Bruin students and in the near future it appears additional housing will be pro- vided on campus. Hershey Hall is now the only on- campus housing group. Plans are being formulated for large dormitories to house about 800 men and women students. If such plans are put into operation the fondest hopes of the late provost will be realized, because he was always a champion of such housing. 382 For a number of years Dorm Council has served a vital fund-ion on the campus by integrating the various girls ' living groups into a unit. The Council has as its major purposes channeling information about campus affairs to all the girls in dorms, representing directly their opinions about campus matters to SEC, and help- ing the girls in dorms work toward a solution of their common problems as members of living groups. In connection with these goals the group is also working for better scholarship, better housing, development of inter group and inter-collegiate acquaintances, parti- cipation in the formation of rules for living groups and promotion of loyalty and enthusiasm to UCLA. Social activities this year included a dinner exchange at Hershey Hall. Persident for the fall semester was Barbara Abrams and Jane Phillips in the spring. " Five foot two, eyes of blue " . . . keeping alive the southland craze are these ukelele struming girls of Hershey Hall. With enough strong voices the girls could sing above the drone of near-by construction. Helen Matthewson girls give their ping pong table daily work-outs with a fast game between classes. Such activity was but one feature of life at the campus dormitory units. Membership in Dormitory Council is composed of representatives of all the living groups on campus. These girls meet regularly to discuss tho many problems affecting the dormitories at UCLA now or in the days of the future. Outdoor life in southern California at its greatest . . . the residents of Rudy Hall have a chance to study or rest while out of doors and away from the noise and bustle of the 14,000 students ar the University on the hill. Elizabeth Baker Joan Benson Latricid Blau Rose Maria Bourne Donna Lee Boysen Irene Brarec Carolyn Brown Miki Browti Tawny Bunch Shirley Butterfleld Carol Ann Cameron Anne Clark Marjorie Crapster Jeannine Davis Carol DeVere Nancy Dodge Jeanette Drowne Roberta Fifer Betty Ann Howard True Jasmann e Helen Johnson Anna Kilim f Kathleen Kirven Carol Martin L- Jean Mieike ' Mjr Patricia Porter Adele Ramos ppr Margery Roma HELEN SEHY AND MARJORIE CRAPSTER were the guiding lights of Douglas Hall during the year. They were instrumental in aiding the house achieve great success in all Its activities. DOUGLASS HALL " Swing your partners and alemande left " — and the girls fronn Douglass Hall opened the year ' s social whirl with a " Make Mine Country Style " party. Another outstanding success was the winter formal for which the Hall blossomed out in silver snow-flakes and white snow-laden pine boughs. At a later Christmas dinner party for under- privileged girls from Uni-Camp the hostesses and guests seemed to feel the mutual benefit of friendship and goodwill. The girls from Douglass also gave active support to many other campus affairs such as the AWS Doll Contest, in which their entry, a Centennial Doll, won third prize. Thanks for this went to their doll chairman, Joanne Stone. Charme Wilbur did a great deal of work on Senior Council and was also one of the finalists in the Homecoming Queen Contest. Charme also partici- pated in the Swim Show along with fellow Douglassite, Liz Norton. Busy with Campus Theater were quite a few of the girls from Douglass including Barbara Arnold, Bev- erly Hastings, Margaret Quick, and Jean Miclke. Ann Clarke was talented at the piano and even the Zetes enjoyed listening. As for the Zetes, there seems to have been water fights between the two over a " misplaced " Douglass banner. No one has, as yet, proven anything definite but the girls are convinced the banner now decorates the neighboring Zete house. A brisk walk up Hllgard and across the " Sahara " br ought the residents of Douglass Hall to their eight o ' clock classes with roses in their cheeks and that alert, wide-awake feeling . . . just the thing t needed by all Bruin students. Pat Whitford Charme Wilbur Nancy Wingert Margery Wood Adele Woods Betty Wright Yvonne Root Helen Sehy Joan Stone Gerry Ward Virginia Warner Marileta Watson Norma Wethey 385 HERSHEY HALL With the new building program moving UCLA down Hilgard toward them, the giris of Hershey have literally been " right in the middle of things. " Famous for their open houses, they started ofF with an all campus affair which was a huge success and fol- lowed It by a Men ' s Week Open House which was even better. Hershey was also the scene of the Junior Prom get-acquainted parties. Exchanges rated high on the Hershey calendar and helped to extend the welcome to our big brothers from the north during the All University weekend. Last fall the girls entertained their dates with a formal dance at the hall where they danced and dreamed of a " Happy Holiday. " Representing Hershey In numerous campus affairs this year was President Jodie Collins. Jodie was a member of Senior Council, executive committee, and was on several AWS committees. Also deep In activities were Marilyn Arnold. Ernie Easterling, Ginny Behrens, Dot Probsting, Diane Halprin and Pat Peters. Lora Addleson Carol Aronovici Virginia Baches Marjorle Backus Helen Ball Georgia Barfoot Virginia Basketle Camllle Beaty Virginia Behrens Doreen Benton Claire Besbeck Rcsalinde Blumberg Rosalie Bray Allayne Campbell Marilyn Carlson Jodeane Collins Elaine Crowder lla Davidson Mary Donnelly Ernestine Easter!! Phyllis Elder Mary Ellen Ely Bettina Emmert Sari Epstein Virginia Fowler Nancy Fulfing Elaine Fuston Julie Garren Doris Gazarian Alice Goodsell Marilyn Grace Claudia Hagopian Diane Halprin Eileen Ho ' den Beryl Howard Rosllyn Ignati Lois Jacob Janet Jard-ne Nancy Kane Mary Jo Kelly Shirley Keyes Shirley Keyser Megan Kipf Constance Kleckcr Dorothy Krauter Pat Lamer Lois Lawler Virginia Lawrnaster Barbara Locke Harriet Lustig 386 President of Hershey Hall was JODIE COLLINS. In addition to running the affairs of this large on-campus living group she found time to win the title of queen of the 1950 senior class. Hallie McGaughy Imelda McNamee Dorothy Massey Yvonne Nearhoff Ruth Neumann Judy Newhoff Greta Olsson Pat Peter Phylis Peters Suian Peyton Elaine Pfister Dorothy Proebsting Rosalie Ramljak Elizabeth Reagan Sally Reyman Carolyn Ridge Barbara Rimpau Kathleen Rulison Rose Samuels Marilyn Slker Sandy Simons Elizabeth Smith Johanna Smith Gladys Spitier Ruth Springer Coline Stiefel Faye Stone Yolande Stovall Dorothy Strang Joanne Suttner Barbara Thompson Katherine Thurston Marilyn Tilt Margery Urschei Joan Van Dorstien Joan Varian Arvona Voqel Merrie Jo Warne Phyllis Wilber Lorna Will Paula Wolf Betty Wright Lynn Wyman w . w i A Carolyn Merry Lillian MIcoch Dixie Lee Moody Lane Moss Carol Meyer Sharon Murphy Honne of the " Open House " was UCLA ' s only on-campus housing structure, Mira Hershey Hall. Despite the handicap of adjacent bull-dozer and tractor noise Hershey continued to open its doois in entertainment for all Bruins. Nancy Berman Barbara Blumenthal June Borngesser Helena Clemensen Dorothy Cohen Joan Glanzer Gloria Grant Mary Anne Hayes Esther Kantor Patricia Katterjohn Lois McGowan Norman Jean Perez Zelda Rachman Jane Relslg Judith Samish Juanlta Sanders - -1 Evelyn Smalley Alice Spahr Joan Tobias Estelle Tucker { Donna Wilcox ■ Carol Wilkle Marlys Yost F ! ' NEVA HALL Many -funny faces were seen in Neva Hall this year at a Halloween Masquerade, with prizes for the nnost outlandish costume. A quick change in appearance by the members was noticed at the beautiful formal May dance to which all alumni of Neva Hall were invited. The campus Mardi Gras was turned into an even larger event by a pre- dinner party. New women on campus had no time for loneliness at Neva, because get-acquainted pajamerinos were held every semester as a part of the girls ' orientation program. Neva Hallers were seen in Kerckhoff, too, when Barbara Blumenthal became vice-president and social chairman of the Bruin Flying Club, as well as taking part in all other URA activities. One of the hardest workers in the house was Jody Slanger; who did a scribes job as Secretary of Dorm Council. GLORIA GRANT was the " big wheel " of Neva Hall during the spring semes- ter. She found time to lead the group In its many activities and participate in campus functions, too. Quiet in appearance, yes, but neighbors will testify to the good times had by all residents of Neva Hall last year. From Hallowe ' en until Spring Forma! time, the halls of Neva resounded. 388 [ ' ) Mdrilyn BIy Jo Boss Betty Boukidis Mariorie Bruer Althea Bryant Audrey Bustonaby LaTrelle Fredrrcksen RUDY HALL Exchanges and community dinners were only a few of the social events in which the girls of Rudy Hall participated this year. They also held a lovely Christmas dinner which was followed by a more informal party. Aside from these social activities Rudy Hall was well represented in almost ail phases of campus life. Joanne Adams and Joanne Penrose, for example, were members of Key and Scroll, while Cosette Lodge, Leona Jenner and Marty Hessell were active in the Wesley foundation. Latelle Fredrickson served as the efficient presi- dent of the Christian Science Organization, and many other girls served In the YWCA and MAC club. During the fall, officers of Rudy Hall Included Joanne Adams, president and Carol Martin, vice-president, who with the cooperation of the other girls, kept dorm life and its various activities running smoothly. Sharon Hale Eleanor Hall Peggy Heckman Eleanor Kahn Janet McPherson Pat Mogan Barbara Moreno Marilyn Nickle Joanne Penrose Nancy Siegel Neva Jean Steers Beverly Taylor Yvetta Townsend Joann Witte Rudy Hall followed the spring leader- ship of CAROL MARTIN. She v as not always loaded down wifh books, but found time to co-ordinate all the activi- ties of this large living group. The residents of Rudy Hall have a chance to study or rest while out of doors and away from the noise and bustle of the 14,00 students at the University on the hill. 389 Beverly Aude Valerie Ann Beatty Helen Brown Joanne Crevolln Nancy Graham Frances Grass Juanita Hatch Ethyl Hoerger Sally Horn Margaret Lambert Marigold Lund Gloria Martin Margaret Norris Jane Phillips Rosemary Pierce Pat Powers Shirley Ragland Grace Reilly Victoria Rodekohr Corinne Rudi Bernice Scheifer Vinnie Shore Betty Wofford Diane Woodward HELEN BROWN provided the inspira- tion tor members of the Helen Mathew- son Club while she was president of this campus living group during the spring semester. HELEN MATTHEWSON CLUB Stepping lively to the tunes of a well-filled social calendar, the girls at Helen Matthewson Club swung their partners to a hard times party and barn dance, and later keyed them- selves to a more romantic note for their Christmas and Spring formals. A winter snow week-end and some spring days on the sands of Balboa provided momentary escape from books. Hilgard Club, forced to disband when their house was sold, presented HMC with the remainder of their treasury to be used for perpetuation of the cooperative housing movement. In the realm of activities, Jane Phillips, fall semester president, presided over Inter-Dorm Council and was an NSA wheel. Rosemary Pierce was treasurer of Phi Chi Theta; Valeria Beatty served as WPE Club veep; Jean Djuh wielded the gavel for the Chinese Students ' Club; and Sally Horn was Southern Campus proof editor. In the spring, under the leadership of president Helen Brown, the club achieved a spectacular success at the AWS picnic, winning all events but one, In spite of the strenuous competition of the Trolls. 390 VHal corner of campus life was the Helen Matthewson Club. Busy streets outside corresponded to busy residents inside who found time amid studies to enjoy a full social program. With equal stress on the social and the scholastic the residents of Stevens House excelled In both, while on the side they found tinne to round out college life with a full activity program. STEVENS BARBARA JOE was president of Stevens House in the spring term. Her leadership followed that of fall prexy ELAINE HUNT . . . both girls were outstanding in their ability and aid to the group. Many interesting parties dotted the social schedule of Stevens Hall this past year. Starting things off was a get- acquainted tea given for all new nnembers in the fall. During the festivities at Christmas tinne, Stevens also celebrated with a party that included jolly Santa and a tree plus trimmings. An enchanting Spring formal was given by the girls at the Religious Conference building, and later on the Intercultural Board of the University Religious Conference gave a tea for the girls at Stevens in order to gain more support for the house. Among the thirty girls living at Stevens many were active in YWCA functions. These am- bitious members included Rudella Slay, Melva Collins, and Elaine Hunt. Working hard on RCB panels were Midori Harada and Jo Anne Garland, and active in church func- tions were Juanita Lenard, and the president of Stevens, Barbara Joe. Dalid Abdrbanel Maxine Blanchette Natalie Bobrove Izeller Cantrell Mary Lou Carson Ellen Ching Melva Collins Othella Qollins Louise Estrin Isable Fishman Jeanne Fleischner Geraldine Gagnon Midori Harada Cassandra Hill Elaine Hunt Chiyeko Inadomi Barbara Joe Diane Lewis Rosalind Linnbough Ursulla Lovin Franchell Lyons Beatrice McClendor Violet Pomerantz Ruth Posin Joanne Riddle Rudeli Slay Katherine Smith Alice Tashima TWIN PINES Following one of Its old tradlHons, Twin Pines was again +his year distinguished for the friendliness and interest in campus activities shown by its girls. Several of the nnore outstanding mennbers in school affairs were Dorothy Hawkins, social chairman of I House; Jean Nelson, a staff member of Southern Campus; and Ruth Nessantoum, active in many campus projects. The so- cial program included numerous exchanges with campus men ' s groups, a gay and colorful Indian dance in the fall, and a romantic formal dance in the spring. Ably serving as house officers were Marguerite Thorne, presi- dent for three terms, and Jane Groman, president in the spring. The girls were assisted by their new house mother, Miss Avis McClandless. JANE GROMAN was the president of Twin Pines during the spring semester. She took over the presidency from MARGARET THORNE who held the post for three consecutive semesters. Beverly Anderson Beverly Bowslaugh Elizabeth Carey Letitia Cheek Marcia Endore Francis Freistat Aline Gillmore Silva Graswinckel Jane Groman Dorothy Hawkins Stefani Horbaciek Pat Lee Avis McCandless Jeannette Maurice Garciela Montoya Jean Nelson Mary Jane Paulsteiner Marie Presville Jane Rogers Dorothy Schalnman Rosemarie St. Marie Bonnie Thoman Fumiko Tashima Marguerite Thorne Besides climbing those seventeen steps and getting to classes on time, residents of Twin Pines Hall also found time and energy to enjoy themselves and enter- tdln their Hilgard neighbors. Lily Une Susan Vaughn Doris Wecsen Aileen Yonover Ramona Zamora Barbara Abrams Helen Andikian Jane Baylor Betty Boyce Gleam Cooper Genevieve Gaede Lorene Gobart Elsie Gould Nancy Green Barbara Greenstone Barbara Heathorn Florence Hovnanian Henrifelta Lopei Ardell Nelfon Norma Oates Edilh Pavin WESTWOOD HALL The girls of Wes+wood Hall, among other acHvities, took part in the Honnecoming parade, Mardi Gras carnival and Hi Jinks show. Sonne outstanding social events were a gay Christmas party and buffet dinner, a spring party and a series ot interesting talks including one given by Dr. Clendenen. Almost all of the girls from Westwood Hall were active in worthwhile campus projects. Barbara Abrams was the president of dorm council, a presidential appointee to URA executive board, and a member of student workship advisory coun- cil. She also served as chairman of rules committee for women ' s living groups, a member of Mortar Board and Toastmistress ' Club member. Henrietta Lopez was activity board chairman, and a mem- ber of AWS Associate Board and Scop staff. Westwood Hall was ably run by Barbara Abrams, and Barbara Greenstone presi- dents in the fall and spring semesters. Southern California comfort was enjoyed by alt Westwood Hallers, who relaxed In the shade of this hall ' s spacious lawns and verandas after a long, hard day of classes. Norma Piatt Doreen Rafferty Evelynne Rutman Shirley Seierson Frances Spuriock Minnie Yee BARBARA GREENSTONE was the pres- ident of Westwood Hall in the spring. This Redondo Beach girl took over the prexy reins from BARBARA ABRAMS, who was also Dorm Council head. Marjorle Goodwit Dick Griset Dick Hammond Richard Harvey Marty Hessell Henry James Harvey Karman Pat Keith Kathy Kelly Liz Kiss Stan Matthews Maurice Meyers Lloyd Moss Alice Myers Ralph Naylor Marian Ardley Elva Baca Walter Bagley NassouH Bahra George Banduh James Baugh Leonard Baumert Beverly Bennet Don Caneer Eslelle Chang Ellen Ching Eddie Choy Ray Connell Larry Cooper William Craig Pat Crowley Bert DeReimer Francis Dowling Bill Field G. M. Frangul Mary Freeman Jerry Gary Shirley Gehrig Jane GIdzbrook Opal Goodricli Dynamic TED HOFFMAN did a first- rate job as president In the fall semes- ter. Interested in public service, TED spent many hours preparing himself for that field. ' 1 . |B f ' On the steps of the " Y " are the officers which helped guide the destinies of the group during the spring and fall semes- ters. The co-op inaugurated week-end housing for students during the spring. Y. W. C. A. COOP Biggest fool at a party was revealed at mid-night by the members of the YWCA-Coop ai their annual " April Fools " party, to which the entrance fee was an odd hat. Since this affair was such a big hit with everyone attending, a hillarious " Backwards " dance was planned at which the girls ' respective dates were presented with lovely vegetable corsages. Amidst a more so- phisticated atmosphere were the winter and spring formals. The YWCA-Coop Is the one living group on campus which Is inter-religious and inter-racial, students from Austria, Sweden, China, Japan, India, South Amreica, and Palestine. The group also had many busy representatives in Kerckhoff. Mortar Board treasurer, Lyn Linden, was the hard-working Southern Campus Office Manager and NSA Executive Secretary. Credit for the tremendous all-U- slngs goes to Harvey Karman, chairman. Other hiqhmen on the Y-Coop totem pole were Alice Meyers, Spur, and Bob Gaudino, Gold Key. N. D, Salman Don Sawyer Marlene Shobert Solace Smith Eric Swanson Barbara Taylor Marlene Thompson Emmett Uslnger Hazel Vincent Iris Wiener ,t V Ted Hoffman Lewis Holmes Louise Holter Judy Isaac Betty Irwin Lyn Linden Barbara Low Bill McBay Irene Manzano Melvin Martin Magdalene O ' Rourke Margaret Peaslee David Plati Mary Lou Reber Lynn Ripka The members of the Y Co-op can claim that they live closer to campus than any other group. Their building is sit- uated almost across from the Hilgard bus stop . . . how good can it get? i . ' " ' WINSLOW ARMS Winslow Arms, unique from ofher campus living groups in having indi- vidual aparfmenfs, highlighted the year ' s events with efforts toward the success of Uni-Camp. Methods ranging from raffles to " Uke " parties were organized by each apartment as a means for collecting money. Aside from having fun In preparing the events, the girls also proved the work worthwhile by collecting a sizeable sum. Naturally, some lucky Uni-Campers were invited to dinner, and the girls showed their skill in the culinary arts by cooking a wonderful meal. Directing this worthy project, along with others, were capable house presidents, Marie Elze and Doreen Rafferty. Mrs. Wood, housemother, also took part in the house activities by treating the girls to a bufFet dinner. The Christmas Party was a howling success with a real Santa. A farewell beach party in honor of the seniors came as the grand finale of a gay year. Bette Bottger Jewel Bottger Gr-ace Callahan Cdrol Chesemore Angela Dunn Marie Elie Beatrice Erickson Fannie Garde Diane Grossman Patricia Ivancich Georgia Johnson Najo Kandyba Rena Kohake Esther Lasa Annette MacDonald Ruth Miller Marcilee Nickum Shirley Olson Judith Proctor Janice Rockwell Doreen Rafferty Madeline Seminarlo Mildred Thompson Adelaide Wan Nordstrand Shirley Wells Wanda Willis Mary Lee Wagner Viola Yonkers ♦ With her long red hair and Irish smite, DOR EEN RAFFERTY made a charming president in the fall semester. She knitted stacks of argyles for her fiance who attends Loyola University. The girls at Winslow Arms kept them- selves busy by inter-apartment exchange dinners and by participation in the many activities for fun presented on campus during the two semesters. Veteran yell-leader LEE COHEN donated an a torn- bomb ' s worth of energy to evoke gigantic roars from the Bruin rooting section ... his TEP brothers and various assorted UCLAns. I A newer addition to the gridiron and hardwood than the Bruin air-horn was the season ' s song leaders: JANY POPE, JOAN SEBEL. SUE SCHISSLEI . JOEY POPE and DEE DANIELS, who, decked out in specially lettered sweaters and accordian pleated skirts, and complete with pom-poms, were a welcome 1950 innovation and a spark of encouragement for the over- worked yell-leaders. u An expert yell-getter, BYRON KELLY was another of the " booming boys " who helped rally UCLA spirit behind the teams . . . an ever important element In any success- ful season. Automaton Dave Leanse, UCLA yell-king, led Bruin rooters on the road to a new enthusiasm and spirit on campus. Throughout the year, he and his assistants missed no opportunity for rallying UCLAns behind the teams and coaches. Their well remembered torch parade and rally at Coach Sanders ' house was valuable indication to " Red " that the students wanted him to stay at UCLA, and may have been a contributing factor in his decision to stay. A similar rally for Coach Wooden was staged in front of Royce Hall, where Bruins gave acclaim to their champion basketball mentor. The cheer-leaders not only provided an encouraging and noisy send-off to the national playoffs, but went along to cheer them on. They even provided a boost for male morale by Introducing cute song leaders as a novel stimulus to bleacher chorus . . . just one more of the many Ideas which made ' 49- ' 50 UCLA ' s best year for spirit. Flying high, DANNY GALLIVAN, expended a little of the rampant enthusiasm so fa- miliar to his Phi-G brothers, when he led Bruin rooters in well-known win-win-win yells and songs. Sigma Pi FRED THORNLEY brought so much of the old Kelp spirit of campus rah-rah to Bruin games that his fellow UCIans tapped him for the top iob in Kerckhoff, the head of the table seat at the Student Executive Council meetings. Phi Delt pride BOB MIGHT demonstrated the best in yell-king rhythm when he executed the mighty Bruin spell-out which sent the roll- ing echos bouncing off the opposition ' s bleachers. ff% ' ! -J 1 I YELL LEADERS 297 First row: Guy Way, Hal Braly. Ray Naqel. Larry Lamplcin, Tom Bush, Julian Welsstein, Ernie Johnson, Jim Buchanan, West Mathews, Bill Duffy, Don Hunt, Brecit Stroscheln. Second row: John Niltcevich. Bruce MacLachlan, Sherwood Simp- son, Leo Hershman, Cliff Schroeder, Bob Watson, Dick Short, Dave Williams, Xavier Mena, Joe Marvin, Dean Kirby, Dar- rell RIggs. Third row: Hal Mitchell, Roy Vujovich, Howard Hansen, Joe Horta, Billy Greenberg, Jim Chadwick, Bob Wil- kinson, Roy Lewand, Don Cogswell, Jerry Fields, George Pastre. Fourth row: Jody Rogers, Malcolm Ellis, Dave Owen, Roy Jenson, James Thomas, Leon McLaughlin, Gaylc Pace, Lynn Hale, Dave Anderson, Francis Mandula, Taylor Lewis, Rod O ' Meara. FOOTBALL ■100 The 1949 season will long live in the memories of " Blue and Gold of Westwood " fans as one of fhe most spirited and exciting chapters of the UCLA football story. The Bruins ' short career reached a new high in drive and determination as they finished the first lap in what promises to be a great, new athletic era for a young school. The arrival of Henry " Red " Sanders, a band of footballers who would never say die, and for the first time in a good many seasons, a unified student body who stayed behind their coach and team, combined talents to enable the UCLAns to take on and defeat teams that may have had superior man- power, but did not have a determination to prove their superiority. Questioning fans of the Bruin football fortunes were shown little in the curtain raiser against Oregon State because the Bruins were traditionally " hot " on opening night. A week after the Beaver trapping, the Ukes traveled to Iowa, met, and defeated a strong Big Nine representative. After this second victory the Bruins ' followers took notice of the fact that this Sanders-led team might " have it. " The following week, the giant-killers of Westwood tripped a highly rated Oregon team in a battle of many touchdowns, and victory over Stanford, the only game of the year where the horseshoes were in our pockets, made it four in a row for the Bruins. There is an old saying that " you can ' t win ' em all, " and Santa Clara proved it with an uneventful 14-0 score over an uninspired UCLA team. The Bruins found traveling to their liking as they squeaked past an underrated Washington State team 27-20, but the powerful Bears from Strawberry Canyon dunked what chances the Bruins had for the Rose Bowl by a 35-21 knockdown. Coming right back to notch their fifth conference win against Washington in a game that turned into a one-sided run-away, the Ukes warmed up for the game they had been pointing for . . . USC. True to form, the Trojans rose to their greatest heights of the season to put on a thundering scrap with our fighting team. Breaks and refs WERE deciding factors in this traditional clash that closed a season of which Bruins may well be proud. UCLA 35 UCLA 41 UCLA 35 UCLA 14 UCLA UCLA 27 UCLA 21 UCLA 47 UCLA 7 227 1 3 OREGON ST. 25 IOWA 27 OREGON 7 STANFORD 14 SANTA CLARA 20 WASHINGTON ST. 35 CALIFORNIA 26 WASHINGTON 21 use 1 CAPTAIN LEON McLAUGHLIN was the Inspira- tional leader of the nnost spirited football team in Westwood history. Leon, in his fourth year at the center position, was once again the Bruin with the most playing time. " Big Mae " is through play- ing for UCLA, but he certainly won ' t be forgotten by Bruins who watched his performances in the Coliseum, Head football coach, HENRY " RED " SANDERS, in his first year at UCLA, has established a record for himself on and off vhe athletic field that can mean nothing but good news for UCLA in the years to come. This southern gentleman proved his worth when he took over a mediocre Bruin squad and turned them into a fighting unit of perfectionists who developed into the surprise team of the west. TOMMY HARRISON was Sander ' s right hand man and head scout for the Bruins in ' 49. A great back for Florida In the early forties, he was second only to Frank Sinkwich In Southeastern Conference football. TOMMY PROTHRO. UCLA ' s new backfleld men- tor, Is another of Coach Sanders ' hand picked single wing specialists. After serving for three seasons at Vanderbllt. he has passed along plenty of that southern savvy to his Bruin men. MIKE BALITSARIS was responsible for the great play of the many UCLA ends this season. Another Tennessee man, Mike was an All-Southern Con- ference end and will be sorely missed next season, for he headed back for the Mason-Dixon. JIM MYERS, another of the southern gentlemen was highly successful In his first stint as a line coach. Myers was a star guard at Tennessee In ' 41, ' 42, and returned in 46 after earning All- Southern Conference selections at Duke. TOM WHITLEY, who was a defensive terror for the Great Alabama team that crushed USC In the 1946 Rose Bowl, has brought plenty of foot- ball knowhow to Westwood. As assistant line coach, Whitley ' s work proved his worth. The never ending task of keeping the Bruin footballers In sound condition was the job of the Doctors and Trainers of the UCLA athletic de- partment, namely, " SMOKY " HARPER, " DUCKY " DRAKE, and DR. ED RUTH. ' Sts BEHIND THE LINES It seems that when a football team is In the malting a little more is needed than forty or fifty specimens of meaty manhood and a coach named Red. In Coach Sanders ' surprise package UCLA got five football nuggets from Dixie to grind the fundamentals of single wing method and magic into the " T " bred locals. The Staff proved themselves to the gridders first by giving the team the spirit, savvy and physical shape for a successful pigskin campaign, and when footballs began to fly Bruin boosters saw the results of expert tutelage marked onto the scoreboard. Spaulding Field, the Bruins ' practice grid, became the second home for a group of mystery men-behind-the-scenes that made the team details go, laboring to keep the balls blown up, beating the steaks into submission, and patching up the victims of the autumnal mayhem. These were the trainers, managers, doctors, cooks, field and equipment men, the Staff, who united to produce a smool-h functioning and colorful ball club. The junior managers were the boys who did the ungUmorous but essential jobs that are a must to the coach and team If a smooth running, successful season is to be completed. Stand- ing left to right are MARVIN SARGENT, TONY WELDON, HARRY STROUD, and BILL SORNBORGER. Big men of the football managerial staff were these three graduates of the Bruin water boy corps. The senior man- agers were In charge of all equipment on the practice fields and In the stadiums. Left to right they are MARSHALL JOHNSON, TED NISSEN, and RICHARD JACOBSON. 9j 403 SEPTEMBER 16, 1949 UCLA OSC Yards gained running 327 138 Yards gained passing 35 119 Total yards gainsd 362 257 Total first downs 13 9 Forward passes attempted 24 Forward passes completed 7 Number of penalties 5 Number of fumbles 6 Own fumbles recovered 1 Sanders . . . We ' ll do better IT WORKS! Bruin backers were finally given the answer, and in fhe affirmative, fo the BIGGEST question: Do we have a football team? 38,000 . . . where was everybody . . . amazed fans saw Coach Sanders ' boys put on a steady, well drilled per- formance of rock and sock football as displayed by the single-wing. Coach Sanders revealed his football mastery as he directed Bruin charges to a convinc- ing smash over the bashful Beavers from Oregon State. Ernie Johnson was never better in his role as tailback. He ran and passed all over the lot, but his twisting, spinning sixty yard return of a Beaver kick was the sensation of the evening. UCLA 3 5 • OREGON ST. 13 After leaving a t rail of Beaver taclclers behind him, ERNIE JOHNSON was finally given the bum ' s rush on the side line by a desperate visitor from the north. Johnson ' s runs put terror in the hearts of the Oregon Staters who were also shocked by the all-around improvement of the Bruins. 404 ERNIE JOHNSON, the great- est athlete on the team, led his baclcfield mates in the statis- tics departments to become an all-time ground gainer. WEST MATHEWS, huge tac- kle-guard wound up his varsity career with his fourth varsity letter and a record as an all out fighter for the Bruin cause. BRUCE MacLACHLAN. fhe smallest first club lineman on the coast, was a heads up ball hawk In his second varsity out- ing. ROY JENSON. a bulwark at taclcle, was missed for much of the season after being shelved with a lame knee In the rugged Iowa game. BRUCE MACLACHLAN pulled out of the line to pour through a tremendous gap in the Iowa wall as Ernie took full advantage of the lack of heavy traffic, supplied by two-time blocking, to gather momentum for one of the few successful Bruin running plays of the afternoon. UCLA 41 • iOWA 25 The heads up UCLAns who stole five Hawkeye fum- bles and fhree of their aerials, took to the airlanes for the first time of the season, to defeat the rugged lowan of the Big Nine 41-25. Journeying to the corn country, the hard running Bruin backs had nowhere to go, as the farm boys refused to be moved by the smaller UCLA line. Ernie Johnson, in the first display of his passing talent, abandoned his running to pitch the ball to Bob Wilkinson. Burly Bob wowed the mid-westerners with his two TD catches and the setting up of another duo of point makers. The Bruins racked up a huge scoring vic- tory in their only intersectional of the year. Sanders . . . This is a fine team that will come along. ' SEPTEMBER 24, 1949 UCLA IOWA Yards gained running 88 245 Yards gained passing 187 202 Tofal yards gained 275 447 Total first downs 9 24 Forward passes attennpted 17 24 Forward passes completed 9 12 Number of penalties 12 9 Number of fumbles 1 6 Own fumbles recovered 1 1 UCLA 35 • OREGON 27 Sanders . . . Please don ' t let anything happen to Ernie Johnson It looked like the end of the victory line for the UCLA mystics when they returned to the Coliseum, fresh from their Iowa conquest, to deal with the mighty, ' 48 Pacific Coast co-champion Ducks from Eugene. But the ever fired up Bruins held the vaunted running attack, led by Sanders (of another variety) and Lewis, to a net of 38 yards. This nocturnal titanic, featuring a point a minute, was a thriller from kick-off to final gun. The missed conversion by Oregon after Woodly Lewis ' " It couldn ' t have happened " run was the turning point in the game that enabled the locals to stay ahead all the way, in a battle that they finally won, 35-27. SEPTEMBER 30, 1949 UCLA ORE Yards gained running 310 38 Yards gained passing 89 136 Total yards gained 399 174 Total tirst downs 2! 8 Forward passes attempted 16 15 Forward passes completed 8 4 Number of penalties 8 6 Number of fumbles 1 3 Own fumbles recovered 1 ' LEON McLaughlin, cap- tain, four year man, garnered more playing time than any other Bruin as the peerless leader of the ' 49 Bruins. Pile-driving CLIFF SCHROEDER uses a brother Bruin ' s bowed head for a stepping off place as he leaps high over a pile-up of floundering footballers to hang up six for the Blue and Gold. This was one of the Cast and furious touchdowns that came a dime a dozen. 406 LEO HERSHMAN, a stump that grew In Brooklyn, excelled as the number one blocking- back until he received serious injuries, mid-way in the season. Occasionally the bewildered Indian tacklers were able to cut squirmin ' Ernie down before he stuck another " six " on the boards. Tackle Wes Paulsen tripped up JOHNSON just as McLaughlin. Simpson, and Wilkinson came up to make the play go for some more chunks of yardage. OCTOBER 8, 1949 UCLA STAN Yards gained running 88 182 Yards gained passing II 123 Total yards gained 99 305 Total first downs 7 18 Forward passes attempted 8 27 Forward passes completed 2 8 Number of penalties 3 2 Number of fumbles 4 Own fumbles recovered 1 Five thousand football fanatics from the land of Westwood ventured to the Bay area to see their teann have it out v ith the Indians of Stanford. They saw the Bruins out-passed, out-rushed, out-downed, but not denied a victory. The amazing Bruins stumped the frustrated, Rose Bowl hungry Redmen at every turn in the big game up north. The Indians gave plenty of war hoops in the midfield, but could never get the Bruin scalp. Again it was Ernie John- son, this time scoring both of the Uke touchdowns. The Bruin line refused to be moved inside its own twenty; stopping time . . . and again the slashing thrusts of the young Palo Aitoans. Sanders . . . ' We played poor football and Stanford played poor football UCLA 14 • STANFORD 7 407 OCTOBER 15, 1949 UCLA SANTA C Yards gained running 65 188 Yards gained passing 62 39 Total yards gained 127 277 Total first downs 6 17 Forward passes attempted 15 12 Forward passes completed 5 6 Number of penalties 5 5 Number of fumbles 2 6 Own fumbles recovered 3 UCLA • SANTA CLARA 14 Sanders . . . ' We were soundly outplayed. ' UCLA ' s supposed breather against Santa Clara left a tired Bruin on the ropes after being kicked around the " Big Bowl " by the rugged Broncos. The Bruins were working on a four-game win streak, but could go nowhere in any manner as they were dumped 14-0. The first half went scoreless as the single wingers Sanders-style rolled but refused to capitalize on breaks. After a spectacular, by com- parison, halftime the story took a complete turn- about. The hard running Santa Clara backs, led by Hal Haynes, could only be stopped by the timer ' s gun after they had scored twice in the fourth quar- ter and were going on to another. Smashing Santa Clara blocking opened the door through tackle, and an eager Bronco runner promptly responded with a thundering run into the open country. But " Old Faithful " BOB WATSON sets himself for one of his driv- ing tackles that will drop a runner in his tracks. ■ . m ' f ' i %i GAYLE PACE, dn over-the- ball understudy, showed the potential to follow the suc- cessful footsteps of past Bruin pivotmen. Shitty HOWARD HANSEN was occasionally slowed up by a pesky Washington State tackier, but he broke away and was soon off on one of his many scampers that iced the game for the Bruins. Captain " Mac " was also often in the right place at the right time. CLIFF SCHROEDER turned in herculean performances as Red ' s plunging, passing full- back; a spot he hadn ' t played until ' 49. FRANCIS MANDULA brought a tremendous record with him to UCLA, and lived up to it with ruffian performances in the front ranks. OCTOBER 22, 1949 UCLA wsc Yards gained running 338 135 Yards gained passing 59 64 Total yards gained 397 199 Total first downs 16 5 Forward passes attempted 14 13 Forward passes completed 5 4 Number of penalties 3 2 Number of fumbles 1 2 Own fumbles recovered UCLA 27 . WASHINGTON STATE 20 Johns . . . ' Go out and win this one for yourselves. ' A band of shivering footballers fronn the sunny land of California had to come fronn way behind to win this one from the pesky Cougars of Pull- man. The northerners were rude hosts as they nabbed two quickies before bre ' r Bruin had made a growl. But the coach ' ess trave ' ers came to life, as Cliff Schroeder turned in his best performance of the year, to even the count by the half. After intermis- sion the Bruins began to roll and quickly racked up two six pointers. The Staters weren ' t Idly standing by, as Don Paul drove to another touchdown. But this wasn ' t enough . . . the Ukes won a real thriller 27-20. 409 GEORGE PASTRE. another old-fimer to finish his collegi- ate career in a blaze of foot- ball glory, made a fabulous number of Bruin tackles. Action was fast and turlous as HOWIE HANSEN cut back through the big California tacklers following a wall of effective blocks. Wide open play was typical of the Bruin offensive as they ran off big hunks of yardage over a Cal line that was equally matched by the fighting UCLAns. The fabulous fat man, Lynn " Pappy " Waldorf, brought his rose-bowling Bears fo Los Angeles with no idea of losing fo a young ups+art, El Bruin. Led by thaf master of football sorcery. Bob Celeri, the Golden ones soured a carnival Homecoming week with a solid ground attack and the thread- the-needle passing of Mr. Celeri. Our Bruins played right up there with the champs during the first half, but the power of the Cal line plus the never ending supply of fresh reserves thrown Into the game after the intermission, ground the hustle out of the Bruins. The Bear ' s steamrolling attack was gathering its greatest momentum as the gun ended. Sanders . . . ' Our best effort, but it wasn ' t enough UCLA 21 • CALIFORNIA 3 5 OCTOBER 29, 1949 UCLA CALIF Yards gained running 181 193 Yards gained passing 131 230 Total yards gained 332 423 Total first downs 11 22 Forward passes attempted 16 22 Forward passes completed 8 14 Number of penalties 3 4 Number of fumbles 4 2 Own fumbles recovered 2 1 410 UCLA 47 • WASHINGTON 26 Sanders . . . ' We hit harder than we ever have before NOVEMBER 12, 1949 UCLA WASH Yards gained running 340 180 Yards gained passing 166 262 Total yards gained 506 442 Total first downs 21 17 Forward passes attempted 17 28 Forward passes completed 7 16 Number of penalties 4 4 Number of fumbles 1 Own fumbles recovered Still definitely in the race for the roses, the Bruins took on a Huskle of unknown power led by Hugh " Hop-along " McElhenny. It was a tense afternoon for the locals, for Ernie Johnson was out of the game, and Washington was on the upgrade after a series of rugged Saturday afternoons with the best in the nation. But the northerners ' line was in a hospitable mood and Ray Nagle played the best game of his four varsity seasons as he passed and ran the score-happy Bruins to their fifth conference win. Bob Wilkinson broke more of his own pass re- ceiving marks as he latched onto three touchdown passes. BOB WILKINSON made it three of a kind on this touchdown pass from RAY NASLE as he leaped high in the air to nab his third aerial of the day. The frustrated Washington de- fender didn ' t feel too bad though, because Big Bob had been going through these antics all season. DICK SHORT developed con- sistently to star for the Ulces as top signal barker and blocker. His presence will be felt by Bruin foes again in 1950. 411 UCLA 7 • use 21 Sanders . . . ' AH of us wanted to win this in the worst way. ' The " Bell, " PCC crown, and a chance at the Rose Bowl, were only a few of the glories to be reaped if the fighting Bruins could only trample down the " Men of Figueroa. " But the tide of victory for the Trojans was not easily turned. With both teams keyed to perfection, the game developed into the most bitter struggle for athletic superiority ever raged in the nineteen battles that have been staged by these crosstown rivals. The Big Game was filled to overflowing with drama, as the Trojans had to rely on a young fourth string quarterback, and when George Pastre was ousted from the game for over-anxiety, it seemed the tension would come to a breaking point. But there was no letting off of pressure, and the Cardinal and Gold left the field at intermission with a seven point bulge. As third quarter opened, it seemed that the Bruins would go on to win at their own choosing. They rolled to a quick score, but the luck of Troy stayed with the opponent, and a n Intercepted pass broke the backs of the Bruins who played the most gallant game of their careers. RAY NAGLE, the little T- quarterbaclc, amazed all with his super successful conversion to the single wing.. He will be sorely missed. JOHN NIKCEVICH shud- de-ed the turf of the coliseum with a rock and sock style that earned many honors for this pigskin veteran. i- 412 • f " r ■ WW , If- r r 4 Little Ern leaped high off the Coliseum turf to let go with one of his successful long aerials. JULIE WEISSTEIN let fly with a block on a well-wishing Trojan tackier as the fellow in the stripes looked In vein for a penalty to be called. Dependable DON HUNT loomed away from three burly Southern Cal linemen after intercepting a Trojan aerial. The refs kept up their average for the day when they called a heavy penalty which snuffed out an excellent Bruin scoring opportunity. The Trojans ' Bill Martin was snowed under by a hoard of Bruin tacklers as he attempted to run the right end of the line. JIM BUCHANAN. HARRY THOMPSON, DON HUNT, and brofi 9r Uclans closed In to make sure that " Battleship Bill " was brought safely to port. NOVEMBER 19, 1949 UCLA use Yards gained running 43 172 Yards gained passing 169 127 Total yards gained 212 299 Total first downs 13 20 Forward passes attempted 23 26 Forward passes completed 12 13 Number of penalties 7 3 Number of fumbles 7 Own fumbles recovered 3 413 HAL BRALY. bull-like fullbaclc. was the man to call when our big guns were needed for a Icnoclc-em-down blast through the middle. JIM BUCHANAN, the block of granite from LACC, backed up the Bru ' n forward wall with veteran ability in his initial season at Westwood. DON COGSWELL, giant right end used hts size and speed to outmaneuver the opponent ' s secondary to give the UCLA passers a fine target. ED EATON, hampered by an appendectomy. nevertheless, climaxed his brilliant prep and collegiate record by playing some of his best football. JERRY FIELDS, a tricky new- comer, was one of the few Dickersonmen to make good in his first year up from the " 48 frosh. LYNN HALE, the grand old man of Bruin football, wound up his lengthy football career performing consistent relief work at center. HOWARD HANSEN, a steady performing break-away artist, was no less proficient at grab- bing aerials or taking long jaunts on punt returns. DON HUNT, another graduat- ing senior, used his outstand- ing all-around athletic ability in the offensive and defensive end slot. 3 DEAN KIRBY, after a year of JV duty, was given the oppor- tunity he needed to prove his true value to the team as a defensive end. ARNOLD LECKMAN finally came into his own for the Bruins when he, late in the sea- son, successfully moved into a defensive half spot. JOE MARVIN, another new- comer, from Santa Rosa JC, moved into the Sander ' s sys- tem with potentialities of be- coming a great tailback. HAL MITCHELL. mammoth sophomore tackle, was a place kicking specialist in addition to his duties up front on the Sanders-coached eleven. DARRELL RIGSS, the forgot- ten man, was a first club wingman until injuries finished him for the Bruin ' 49 football season. SHERWOOD SIMPSON, truly a " watch fob " guard, did ath- letic wonders In moving bigger men to open holes in oppos- ing lines. BRECK STROSCHEIN. ball of fire for the Westwoods, played some terrific games as a sec- ond year tackle and will be a boomer in ' 50. HARRY THOMPSON, the work horse of this year ' s fine line play, goes down in Bruin his- tory as an all-time gridiron tackle. UPSETTERS ROY VUJOVICH, a defensive bulwark throughout the season, was as hard to move on de- fense as he was to cover on offense. BOB WATSON earned Red Sander ' s praise as his best all around player with his savage defensive work, hard running, and conversion artistry. JULIAN WEISSTEIN. another sophomore, earned a starting berth in the Oregon fracas, and added depth to the block- ing back corps, BOB WILKINSON, fleet foot- ed All-Coast wingman, used his pass catching magic to erase receiving mark in the Bruin record book. DICK PIERCE and RAY GLOOZMAN, team managers for the frosh footballers, turned in some hard, unher- alded work. BILL SMITH, scrappy little guard, from Madera, was hon- ored by election to the cap- tain post of the successful 1949 Bruin freshmen. The 1949 frosh gridders, although not having too successful a season in the win-loss department, were a high scoring group that developed many stars who will no doubt move into the public limelight when they perform for the varsity team this year. Ted Narleski and Whitney Arceneaux, who alternated at tailback, gave the Bruins a bit of intersectional flavor along with their team generalship. The Brubabes ' two towering ends, Ernie Stockert and Donn Moomaw, were the out- standing wingmen to perform in Bruin frosh games for many years. Their pass catching abilities will put them in the running for varsity positions next season. Other standouts of this versatile squad were linemen John Davis, Joe Marseiek, Tom Waihgren, and Gary Clark. Potential backs for Red Sanders ' corps were Cappy Smith, Don Spi- vey i-nd litl ' e Pete Daiiey. UCLA 29 UCLA UCLA 47 UCLA 44 UCLA 7 1 3 OCEANSIDE JC 6 STANFORD 20 CALIFORNIA 21 BAKERSFIELD 28 use Tailback TED NARLESKI, the New Jersey Nifty, sails for the sidelines as an irate Cub tackier tries in vain to close the gap. Little Ted led the underdog Brubabes to their sensational upset victory over the highly rated Cal freshmen. The Bruins took to the air to crush northern hopes for an undefeated season. •116 Bill Mais of the Cal frosh is about to go down for the count as a hustling B-ubabe player ends a short run by the visiting quarterback; TOM WAHLGREN, JOE MARSELEK, and GARY CLARK come up to finish the job. Strong defensive work by the UCLA players completely bottled the offensive of their favored visitors. The 1949 freshman football squad . . . First row. left to right: John Davis, Peter Dailey, Pat Sh3ehy. Robert Russell. Keneth Ferrell. Captain Bill Smith, Melvin Golden and John Parmenter. Second row. left to right: Dan Laidman. John Smith. David Rudd. Rudy Feldman. James Collins, Frank Smith, John Juday and Nelson Harris. Third rov., left to right: Bob Garman. Herschel Leffler, Joseph Marseleic, Neil Cline. Tod Narlesky. I ' an Berger and Dick Wilkie. Fourth row, left to right: Tom Wahlgren. Don Spivey, JackReaves, George Leivers. Bob Southwick and Don Puterbaugh. Fifth row. left to right: Donn Moomaw. Whitney Arceneaux, Dick Turner, Harold Yancey, Bob Wilkie and Ernie Stockert. FROSH FOOTBALL The football coaching staff of UCLA ' s 1949 edition of the frosh team was again led by HEAD COACH GEORGE DICKERSON. Backing him up was an all-alumni staff of former Bruin pigskin greats. ART REICHLE, NATE DEFRANCISCO and JOHN JOHN- SON were the men who served with Dickerson. BASKETBALL E s :i:vi 1 i 4® ) ■( i ) 1 v g g,) I H n The 1949-50 UCLA Varsity Basketball Team were first row left to right: Jack Zullinger (manager), Ed Sheldrake, Barry Chasen, Don Seidel, Paul Saunders, John Matulich, Ernie Johnson, Jerry Norman, Bill Putnam (assistant coach); second row; Ed Powell (assistant coach), George Stanich, Gene Williams, Alan Sawyer (Captain), Grover Luchsinger, Carl Kraushaar, Ray Alba, Art Alpers, Ralph Joeckel, and John Wooden (head coach.) BASKETBALL PCC CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Fifth in the nation . . . was the rating that the 1949-50 edition of the Bruin basketball team achieved in the final cage poll conducted by the Associated Press on a nation wide survey. Judged fronn all aspects, the past season has been the most successful ever had at Bruinville. They say that lightning only strikes once, but with John Wooden It ' s an habitual thing, only each time it brings a bigger shock. After last year ' s surprise Southern Division crown, the sophomore coach gave Westwood an added honor this year with the first UCLA Pacific Coast Conference championship, earning an invitation to Kansas City and the NCAA playoffs. It didn ' t seem so at the time, but probably the most important single victory that added to Bruin prestige this year was the decisive victory over CCNY at Madison Square Gardens. CCNY, under the guidance of Nat Holman, Mr. Basketball himself, went on to be the first team that has copped both the NCAA playoffs and the National Invitational Tournament. Until UCLA traveled to Kansas City, the Bruins had won twenty-five out of thirty games, against the toughest foes that the schedule makers could arrange. Also looming as a major feat on the Bruin achievement ledger was ihe complete undoing of any victory plans from Invading squads from the Bay Area. Since Stanford beat UCLA early In ' 49, the Northern teams haven ' t been able to beat the Bruins. 420 UCLA . . 50 45 . . UCLA . . 71 55 . . UCLA . . 45 58 . . UCLA . . 68 47 . . UCLA . . 65 55 . . UCLA . . 54 47 . . UCLA . . 69 59 . . UCLA . . 64 56 . . UCLA . . 46 44 . . UCLA . . 62 57 . . UCLA . . 43 45 . . UCLA . . 74 57 . . CALIFORNIA . STANFORD . use . use . STANFORD . CALIFORNIA . STANFORD . CALIFORNIA . CALIFORNIA . STANFORD . use . use Facts tell the stunning success story of COACH JOHN WOODEN at UCLA. In his first two seasons. his teams have won two divisional buntings, a con- ference title, and the Bruins ' first invitation to the national playofFs ... an enviable record, indeed. Avid fans of the champion Westwood bucltdteers. were hard working managers HAROLD CRAWFORD, JACK ZUL- LINSER, and JACK MATLIN. whose duties were innumerable. ALAN SAWYER climaxed his four years of brilliant basketball playing with the dual honors of being named Captain of the 1949-50 team, plus becoming the highest scorer In bruin history. 421 it ■ ' ' I fc fl Up and at " em . . . DON SEIDEL did just that in the Cal Poly basketball practice game. The Bruin ' s non-conference slate scheduled tilts all over the country as well as on the Pacific Coast and was instrumental in shaping the team. V CARL KRAUSHAAR got the tip away from the highly touted ED ROMAN of CCNY. The board clearing job dlsolayed by CARL rated him acclaims from the New York scribblers who thouqht enough of the Bruin team to rate them among the top ten of the nation ' s hardwood fives. ART ALPER did not see too much action since he backed up Stan- Ich, but he is marked as a real comer for next year ' s defense of the basketball bunting. DAVE WILLIAMS took time ou from his football and track ef forts to hustle on the basketbal squad . . . the future will set him taking a larger part In cour GENE WILLIAMS had a briel ball tusfle with the men from Fresno State w!io journeyed south to take on the Bruins. Such early season contests were an indication of the potential power of tSe 1950 board crew. NON-CONFERENCE TILTS High point of the Bruin pre-conference schedule was the decisive victory over CCNY, winner of every major post-season tournament, in the Mecca of American basketball, Madison Square Garden. On the strength of this win UCLA was established ninth in the AP early season cage poll. Early on the Eastern swing UCLA knocked over Illinois and LaSalie but a tiring group lost two straight to Wis- consin and Northwestern after the stunning CCNY victory. The only loss that the westwooders sus- tained on the Western slopes in the practice season was to last year ' s Cinderella team, University of San Francisco, winner of the 1949 National Invitational Tourney at Madison Square Garden. Lop- sided wins were registered over such weak competition as Santa Barbara, Cal. Poly, Fresno State, San Diego State and others, while Pepperdine and Santa Clara proved difficult foes. " OK boys let ' em have H. ED SHELDRAKE, ALAN SAWYER, and GEORGE STANICH gave all Figh+ing lllini the once over in a bitterly contested game that became a last minuje 65-63 Bruin basketball victory. UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA . . 8! 44 . . . . 85 53 . . . . 65 36 . . . . 55 4! . . . . 68 56 . . . . 40 53 . . . . 65 63 . . . . 62 57 . . . . 60 53 . . . . 58 64 . . . . 52 54 . . . . 68 52 . . . . 67 43 . . . . 69 38 . . . . 93 43 . . . . 74 64 . ALUMNI ARIZONA ST. SAN DIEGO ST. PEPPERDINE SANTA CLARA USF ILLINOIS LA SALLE CCNY NORTHWESTERN WISCONSIN MARQUETTE SANTA BARBARA CAL POLY FRESNO STATE SANTA CLARA Brother Bruin has been sticking a thumb in his Berkeley relative ' s eye for the past two seasons under the tutelage of John Wooden. For two seasons the older branch has failed to capture a Bruin pelt. Two of this years ' games could be summarized by saying that the Bruins had too much speed for Berkeley, and when they turned it on, they seemingly scored at will. In the first Bear foray the Bruins were no- ticeably weary from their eastern excusion and barely out- lasted " Nibs " Price ' s Bears. However, in the second game at Berke- ley the Bruins coasted to an easy victory. Unhappy with the disma ' skein of defeats, the burly Bears turned on the pressure in the third game of the series and played a no-holds-barred type of game, roughing Uclan stars in a slam-bang battle under the netting. De- spite the rough stuff, the Bruins won going away. In game numbe- four Cal led until the final ten seconds when Sawyer scored to break a 44-44 deadlock. With the Bruins colder than an Eskinno ' s nose, the Bears nearly took the Westwooders into their fog-shrouded encampment in a wild game at Berkeley. EDDIE SHELDRAKE drove around the strangely uninterested Bear. SAWYER and KRAUSHAAR patiently wait under the basket as a ball hungry Bear races for the casaba. The Bruins finally won, but not without a battle from the bruising Cal team that fought all the way. RALPH JOECKEL played spectacular ball all year long as exhibited by his play in the California game. It was his last minute shot in the Washing- ton State playoff game that clinched the Bruins Pacific Coast Conference title. 424 BARRY CHASEN was a reserve most of the season, but indica- tions are that Coach Wooden will find a choice spot for him in the 1951 line-up. Due to the unusual reserve strength that the Bruins possessed this year UCLA ' s " Mr. Football. " ERNIE JOHNSON, spent most of his final year as an observer. GEORGE STANICH thrilled Gotham fans with his jumping shots on the team ' s Eastern swing. Such play was one of the outstanding reasons for STANICH being the West ' s most colorful basVet- ball courtman. Not only did KARL KRAUSHAAR control both backboards, but he developed a fade-away hook shot that made him a potential scoring threat every time. GROVER LUCHSINGER with both Kraushaar and Alba grad- uating will be the only experi- enced center playing on the I9SI squad. UCLA 50 . . 45 54 . . 47 64 . . 56 46 . . 44 CAL 1 1 r L H ■ H H R B ' W H T HJljk j l T r L. v B H AWrTJK 17 y MB BfidiMi E v fl fll y ALAN sawyer ' s version of the fast break was a little two much for the Bay Area ' s fabulous GEORGE YARDLEY and HARRY HUGASIAN who haunted the high scoring Bruin ' s footsteps at each of their four conference meetings. EDDIE SHELDRAKE ' S eKhibitlons of the iet pro- pelled Bruin attack was the big decider in the Stanford series as the Palo Altoans wilted in the closing minutes of all four of their defeats to the Coast champions. In Coach Wooden ' s debut to PCC basketball back in ' 48 the Redmen from Stanford proved poor hosts by crunching the Bruins in the season opener. Unhappy with his West Coast greeting, the wily Westwood mentor has been a nemesis to Palo Alto scalping parties ever since. In this year ' s opener the Uclans hit peak performance, blasting their way to a 71-55 victory in the Westwood gym " race- track. " The Indians tried to keep up with the Wooden Wo nders but folded In the second half. On the Bruins first journey to Stanford the Westwooders fast-breaking attack, led by George Stanlch, Carl Kraushaar, and Eddie Shel- drake, completely baffled the Stanford defenders. In the third game the Indians didn ' t wear out in their attempt to keep up with the Bruin speed marathon, they were simply outclassed. Then UCLA sewed up the Southern Division bunting with a victory in the Farm gamehouse. RAY ALBA contributed much to Bruin basketball depth with his steady work controlling the back- boards, filling In at the center position. JOHN MATULICH, another of Sacramento ' s gifts to the West- wood athletic picture was last year ' s frosh star and has two years of competition left. UCLA 71 65 69 62 55 55 59 57 STANFORD KARL KRAUSHAAR fried his long arm stretch and put in two points for the Bruin squad. It was backboard play such as this which aided the Woodenmen score victories over their opponents during the 1950 campaign. GEORGE STANICH soared up to the Stanford basket to dunk in two points for the Bruin side of the scoresheet just ahead of GEORGE YARDLEY. who was seldom late in his defensive maneuvers. YARDLEY ' s offensive genius was a sight to see GEORGE STANICH. the finest athlete to emerge from the hills of Westwood In a decade, was a defensive ace that all Bruin opponents failed to handle. ALAN SAWYER, the casanova of the courts, relied on his ef- fortless two handed push shot to rack up needed Bruin digits and become a UCLA great. 427 ALAN SAWYER and STAN CHRISTIE went lilg for d rebound and the classy SAWYER got th advantage with a little flip boosted toward team mate JERRY NORMAN in the second home gam. of the famed cross-city rivals. High flying GEORGE STANICH went over SC ' s BOB KOLF for another Bruin bash on the buckets of the Westwood gym. Gorgeous G ' s relentless attack on the backboards was the deciding factor of the cross-town series. UCLA 45 68 43 74 58 47 SOUTHERN 43 CALIFORNIA 57 WES ROBINSON is destined to play a large chunk of basket- ball for the Bruin squad in coining years and this year ' s ex- perience will be an aid. GENE WILLIAMS returned from a year ' s vacation from the hard- wood to become a capable fill-in performer at forward for Wood- en ' s miracle men. 428 f DON SEIDEL, veteran Hollywood hoopster, used his dribbling and passing know-how to cainn the young Bruin team when the pres- sure was on. JERRY NORMAN, sophomore forward, survived a barrage of injuries to earn a starting berth and the high praises of southland sport followers. Eager to repeat their seemingly amazing triple victory over the Trojans last year, the Bruins of ' 50 went into the first game of the cross-town series far too tense to play any sort of game representative of their true ability. Not a Uclan was able to hit his proverbial hat, and Bill Sharman put on one of his fantastic scoring sprees — good enough for thirty-two points. The dis- appointed Bruins walked off the court feeling lower than Am- ber ' s morals. Coming back the next night, the Bruins, with their celebrated inhospitality, brushed off the Trojans to hang up their 22nd homecourt victory. Alan Sawyer was high point man for the evening with twenty-two points. Game number three, again put on at Westwood was the most rude defeat of the year for the Woodenmen; for the Trojan toughies cut the twenty-six game win streak off but short as they squeaked past a stunning 45-43 victory. In the finale, again it was Shar- man . . . good for a fat two dozen points. But even this Her- culean effort couldn ' t dull the race horse gang who dunked the rough downtowners 75-57. CARL KRAUSHAAR, center slot guardian for the Pacific Coast champions from Westwood skipped out of an SC squeeze play to safely rebound the elusive ball away from Trojan experts as they blotted out the defending Bruins. BOB BOYD of the Trojans controlled the ball under the Uclan ' s basket as the cardinal and gold players stood ready for a pass. The poor shoot- ing of the locals and the rugged SC play spelled Bruin defeat In this first series game. Fireball EDDIE SHELDRAKE went flying through the outstretched arms of the Trojans ' STAN CHRISTIE and BUD DOTY. All-Amerlcan BILL SHARMAN trundled up to view the action to little avail as Ed was well on his way. Hero of the Washington State series, ED SHELDRAKE, and the Mrs. left the Westwood gym while DAN SALIVAN and FRED THORNLEY led enthusiastic rooters in a yell for the popular " chowman. " UCLA spirit in the 1949-50 season equaled Coach Wooden ' s success. PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP Finishing the Southern Division season with a ten and two record against powerful Stanford, California, and South- ern California, the red hot Bruins prepared themselves for their third assault on the Pacific Coast crown in four years. Luck was finally with the Bruins, as they played off the championship in the famed Westwood " hotbox. " Coming from the northwest, though, was a team that was heralded by sportswriters as the greatest team to come out of Washington since 1937. Leading the Washington State Cougars ' attack were Ed Gayda, a seasoned veteran of four years campaigning, and a tall timber of a sophomore, Gene Conley. The Bruins finally proved their might, at the end of the first game of the series, after the lead had changed hands through the entire game. With the Bruins and Cougars shooting fantastic averages, the game could have gone either way up till the last minute, but Ralph Joeckle ' s memorable shot, with absolutely no time remaining, gave the hometowners a 60-58 win. In the second game the Staters hung on desperately to put on another terrific battle that again went to the wire before the Bruins won 52-49, and with this victorythe Bruins led by coach John Wooden became the first UCLA team to win a Pacific Coast title. GEORGE STANICH got the tip away from CONLEY, the northwest ' s answer to Paul Bunyan, as ALAN SAWYER stood by ready to nab the ball for a quick pass down the court, to begin the first lap of a wooden-made tastbreak. The racehorse style of roundball for which the Bruins became famous was often the crucial difference, between the Westwood boys and their opponents, that gave the UCLANS many last minute one-bucket victories. PAUL SAUNDER ' s cat-like de- ■fense work and ball handling abilities netted him lots of play- ing time for the Woodenled champions. EDDIE SHELDRAKES ability to grab the ball off the backboards earned him a guard position on the Little All-Amerlcan casaba team. UCLA 60 52 58 49 WSC EDDIE SHELDRAKE exhibited his dribbling finesse as he sped by two Washington State defenders in the Pacific Coast Conference Champ- ionships, while CARL KRAUSHAAR set himself as a screen against the last Couger. Fabulous shooting a ' erage by both teams made th!s series tops In excitement for Westwcod team followers. Olympic high-jumper GEORGE STANICH ' s unstopable lay- ups began " just this side of half-court. " The Sacramento scrapper, was rated tops on the Coast and was tabbed by eastern sportswrlters for many honorable mentions. He re- cently signed a pro-baseball contract in the Coast league. CARL KRAUSHAAR got off a difficult two-handed pushshot just over the outstretched arm of a high-stepping Couger defenseman. Packed in like the well known sar- dine, Bruin fans nevertheless kept up with the terrific pace to shake the roof off the Westwood gym. UCLA 59 62 73 83 BRADLEY BRIGHAM YOUNG The Pacific Coast Conference representafives from Wesfwood showed a spark of fheir regular season brilliance as ALAN SAWYER cooled off a BYU scoring attempt during the consolation bracket of the NCAA Western playoffs. Jumping GEORGE STANICH and KRAUSHAAR stand by prepared to roll down the court. DICK THOMPSON spent a large part of his time on the bench In 1950, but his future looks bright and the coming years will see him on the courts. RALPH JOECKEL, UCLA ' s Frank Merriwell. alternated with Jerry Norman at forward and when the bespectaled senior was hot the Bruins had two hot aces. In Kansas City ' s bloodless slaughterhouse, the Municipal Auditorium, eleven thousand screaming sadists watched UCLA drop to the twin bludgeoning of Bradley U and BYU in the Western division playoffs for the NCAA title. Established as five point underdog in the opening game against then national champs Bradley, the de+ermined Bruins just about pulled the upset victory of the post-sea- son tourney round-robin when they led the Braves seven points with only five minutes to go, a victory that would have given Westwood undying fame. The Wooden ' s " wonder juice " wore off and the racehorse started a stall ing game, an unfamiliar role. In the disasterous ending the Braves scored twenty-three points to the unnerved Uclans TWO! The next night ' s debacle started with UCLA an eleven point favorite over Brigham Young, due to their fine thirty-five minutes of basketball the night before, but the Bruins " should have stood in bed. ' In a parallel of the previous evening ' s game the Bruins looked like world beaters until late in the second half when they folded horribly, losing 62-83. NCAA WESTERN PLAYOFFS 432 The elongated BYU backboardsmen drop out of the sky with ball well controlled as JERRY NORMAN and CARL KRAUSHAAR vainly at- tempts to arrest the evasive sphere from the fighting Ute. The well coached Rocky Mountain boys showed their backboard game as they completely bottled the usually dangerous SAWYER. " ... Pacific ' s rolling water ... " " How collegiate can you get? " asked the 14,000, minus 27, jealous students who had to stay at home and listen to the spine tingling NCAA play-offs while the KELPS spent the week-end in Kansas City. The Rah Rah boys from Westwood financed their trip east with a giant raffle. PAUL " SPIDER " SAUNDERS made the big stretch in his successful attempt to retrieve a BYU lay-up as Carl Kraushaar gets into position to nab a possible loose ball. The boys from Utah showed too much pepper in the second half of the game, though, as they ran away from the disappointed losers against Bradley. Little ED SHELDRAKE screeched to a halt as a hustling BYU defender throws up a tight defensive maneuver to halt the Westwood firebalL The trundling heavyweight can be seen gumming his whistle in the background anticipating some illegal progress by the Bruin ball handler seems destined to ramble on for another step. e c i ' c c c The 1949-50 Freshman Team developed many outstanding players who wilt have excellent chances to make good on Coach Wooden ' s varsity team nexh season. First-year coach, Ron Pearson sent a team into action which won a decisive majority of their games. First row left to right, were: Roy Sutton (mgr), Bob Cham- bers, Carroll Adams, Dicic Ridgeway (capt,), Harlan Amstutz, Jerry Evens, and second row: Jack Matlin (mgr), Dick Hansen, Richard Raymond, Jim McFarland, Keith Humphries. Alan Brogan, Ken Whitcomb, and Ron Pearson (coach). RON PEARSON, former captain of the Bruin varsity, took over with great success the task of moulding the Freshman Team. DICK RIDGE- WAY, captain of the winning freshmen, set a new frosh scoring mark, and seems destined to become a regular on the varsity. Manager JACK MATLIN kept the team in running order. FROSH BASKETBALL The Frosh Basketballers survived the long season under the leadership of coach and former Bruin star Ron Pearson v ith great success. Boasting an 11-8 mark in the win-loss department, the young melonmen did well against Junior College and University Freshman teams. The powerful Ripples from Pepperdine were the only team to turn the Brubabes twice. Standouts of the versatile and deep squad were: Carroll Adams, Harlan Amstutz, Jerry Evens, and Dick Ridgeway, Captain and new holder of the yearling scoring mark. The Brubabes showed control of the basket, but they lost one to their bitter crosstown rivals, the Freshmen of USC. The yearlings came back the next night with a victory, and dominated the Trobabes the remainder of the year. The 49-50 team had a sensational win-loss record: outshined only by last year ' s one-defeat Freshman Team. 434 BOB WILKINSON became an All- Tlme Bruin player, in his junior year, by the brilliant play he ex- hibited as an end of Coach Sanders surprising footballers. After his two wins in the NCAA tennis tournament, HERB FLAM could claim title as the greatest UCLA tennis player of all time. His graduation was a UCLA loss. ALAN SAWYER was the point- making spark of WOODEN ' S basketball champs. His barrage on the buckets netted him the all-time UCLA scoring title. GEORGE STANICH, an all around athletic sensation, was at his best on the courts. His de- fensive genius and play making made the winning Bruins go. 1950 SPORTS STARS From September to June, 1950, some 18 UCLA Teams and 1500 athletes have been competing with varying success. A few were champions, some were near cham- pions, others were also-rans. Win or lose, " UCLA " gained greater stature in sports. The Tennis Team won its first NCAA title . . . Basketball was a PCC cham- pion . . . The Football Team gained an undisputed second in non conference play . . . Skiers . . . Soccer . . . Wres- tling . . . Boxing . . . Record, titles, championships, national honors . . . UCLA, no longer the Southern Branch. Veteran racket wielder, GENE GARRETT, climaxed his four seasons of tennis, in which he led the Bruins to three South- ern Division titles, with a doubles win in the NCAA finals. DON SMITH gained more laurels In his water-sports specialties tSan any former Bruin. Plus his All-Coast honors, he was a four year letherman and captain of both water polo and swimming. Popular Director of Athletics, WILBUR JOHNS, was greatly responsible for the success of the basketball and football teams. His wise choices in the selection of the coaches for the most im- portant positions on the athletic program were instrumental in bringing victory to UCLA. 435 SPRING SPORTS tr Fto yo - ' . " Looking at the birdie " is the 1950 BRUIN VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM. Front row. left to right: Dale Clark. Pete Moody, Boyd Jefferies, Richie Treat, Robert Stewart, Mario Nitrini, William Jones. Middle row, left to right: Martin Bullock, Warren Hart, Jack Brooks, Mike Gazella, James Fairman, Robert Andrews, Frank Ernaga, Vince Delamarter. Top row, left to right: Assistant Coach Ed Powell, Manager Bernie Aviden, Marty Weinberger, Robert McNeil. Jim Groh, John Matalich, Captain Phil Steinberg, Bill Lundquist, Ray O ' Connor, Coach Art Reichle. These men were UCLA ' s representatives when baseball season came to Joe E. Brown field. Success was definitely not the keynote for the 1950 varsity baseballers, as the season ended with a win-loss record of 19 and 21. The practice season went a little better than par with 14 wins and only I I losses, but the C.I.B.A. season ended in a disappointing 5 wins against 10 losses. The mediocre season could have been due to the loss of last year ' s leading pitcher, George Stanich, to the professional ranks, or due to the absence of batting power. Seventeen letters were awarded for the 1950 campaign and the team ' s outstanding per- formances were turned in by Jim Sroh, batting champ; Bob Andrews, outstanding pitch- er; Vince Deiamarter, team spirit; and Captain Phil Steinberg, most valuable player. Along with eight graduating seniors, the Bruins will lose three more to the professional ranks. 438 Head man on the baseball diamond is Coach ART REICHLE. REICHLE has been running the show on Joe E. Brown field for seven years. Art doubles as a frosh football aide. Manager BEN AVIDEN is the unsung hero of the baseball diamond. It is BEN ' s job to see that the field is in shape for a game, take care of all equipment, and keep the scorebooks. PHIL STEINBERG alias " Chauncey " played the last of his four years with the Bruin horsehiders in the role of captain. In his four years. PHIL hal played short and third. BASEBALL JOHN MATALICH and COACH REICHLE race to home plate to grab the mitt of BOYD JEFERIES who races home with the winning run of the 7-6 UCLA victory over Sam Barry ' s horsehiders. This was a sweet sight, for the Barrymen dunked the locals In the other two tilts. Safe ... was the cry as Captain PHIL STEINBERG slid safely into third base during a game with Santa Clara. UCLA won the three game series with Santa Clara two to one. The 1950 season showed fielding strength on the Bruin club but power was lacking. UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA . . 6 7 . . . . 2 7 . . . . 2 1 . . . . 3 4 . . . . 4 5 . . . . 5 3 . . . . 5 II.. . . 6 5 . . . . 5 17 . . . . 7 6 . . . . 3 6 . . . . 2 3 . . . . 1 13 . . . . 2 3 . . . . 5 3 . . ST. MARYS ST. MARYS STANFORD STANFORD use CALIFORNIA ST. MARYS SA NTA CLARA STANFORD use CALIFORNIA CALIFORNIA use SANTA CLARA SANTA CLARA PETE MOODY hits the dirt at home to add marker to the Bruin scoreboard against the Los Angeles Police in a practice game. A slide like this during the last Cal game resulted in a broken leg for second baseman Moody. Captain PHIL STEINBERG lays a bunt down the base line and takes off for first trying to stretch a sacrifice into a safe hit. Timely bunts were one of Coach Reichle ' s main offensive strategies against slow fielding teams. 439 ' w . ' pP J) ROBERTANDREWS pitched his third and final year for the Bruins winning 6 while losing 4. Bob delivered from the portside. DALE CLARK began the season alternating at the back-stop position but was switched to right field for added hitting power. BILL LUNDQUIST was alter- nating first string catcher for the ' 50 campaign. In his last year for the UCLAns Lundquist batted .200. JOHN MATLICH just up from the frosh has two more promising years of eligibility. John lettered at first base and batted .275. FRANK ERNAGA rookie first baseman is a three sport letterman from Las- sen JC. Frank has two more years for the Bruins. JAMES FAIRMAN as a right-handed pitcher, won 2 games while losing 3. JIM graduates from the Bruin ranks as a three striper. MIKE GAZELLA, a smooth fielding utility infielder, leh- tered for his second year. MIKE ended his collegiate career batting .235. ' " ■ JIM GROH a sophomore transfer from LACC in- augurated his first season at UCLA by capturing bat- ting honors. WARREN HART the lead- ing pitcher of last year ' s frosh squad lettered in his first attempt at varsity ball. WARREN won 2 and lost 4. ROBERT McNEIL saw most of his action in a relief role and had a win-loss record of 3-2. Bob bats right. PETE MOODY cavorted at second base for the Reich- lemen until a broken leg in the last Cal game closed Pete ' s season. BOYD JEFFERIES was an- other standout from last year ' s frosh. BOYD lettered as a utility outfielder and batted .169. MARIO NITRINI ' s superb fielding ability landed him a starting berth at short- stop. MARIO recently joined the pro ranks. 440 -t : " Thar she blows " as PHIL STEINBERG blasts the pellet into the outer gardens. Steinberg was fourth in Bruin batting and led the team with five triples. Phil was the only four year letterman of the ' 49- 50 season. Bruin catcher DALE CLARK is tagged out at home trying to score from second on a single as JIM GROH signals to " hit the dirt. " Groh and Clarlc were numbers one and three in team batting and were responsible for four homers. . P . DIAMONDMEN ' m Third baseman, PHIL STEINBERG, tags a Santa Clara Bronco out trying to stretch a triple Into a homer. Rifle arms and exceptional speeds were common in Bruin outfields to halt over anxious enemy baserunners. 441 RAY O ' CONNOR is a righf handed pitcher and was used mostly in a relief role. Roy is a two year let- terman with one year left. PHIL STEINBERG, season ' s captain and veteran third saclcer, ended his four year baseball caree r at UCLA batting .257. ■ ' r-%. ,. ' A 1 M RICHIE TREAT covered the left field gardens for the Bruins this season as a sophomore. Ritchie ' s great- est attribute is his speed. MARTY WEINBERGER leaves UCLA with three baseball monograms and a reputation for a rifle arm from rightfield. First baseman for the L. A. Police tries to beat unidentified Bruin back to first after catching a line drive. Because of excessive speed on the squad, Coach Reichle ordered his men to run bases on their hands for this practice game. HORSEHIDERS MARIO NITRINI displays proper form while scoring in the second Santa Clara game, but Santa Clara went on to win 3 to 2. Nitrini and two other UCLAns will not be back next year to use their eligibility because of pro contracts. JIM GROH blasts one of his three homeruns as the ump and opposing catcher observe. Groh received top batting honors with a C.I.B.A. aver- age of .340. Jim is another UCLA player that was lost to the professional ranks. The long freshman baseball season enjoyed by the yearling team enabled coach Myers to develop many fine players who will fill-in well on the positions left vacant on Art Reichle ' s " raided " varsity club. First row left to right: Bob Knowles, Jerry Thomas, Steve Clamen (capt.), Hal Grow, Al Rose, Dick Hansen, and Dick Carrol. Second row: Don Gottesman, Dick Livers, Willie Barnes, Herb Zitzman, Carroll Adams, Al Nei, Gene Corso, and Jack Myers (coach). FROSH BASEBALL Leading the fiery freshmen to an 8-8 season were Coach JACK " MOOSE " MYERS, former Bruin foolball and horsehlde star, and STEVE CLAMEN, fresh Captain who managed a mean .308 batting average while attending to his diamond duties. fe. ) A -:; 1 Coach Jack Myers began his second season as head coach of the freshman baseball team with a few good men, but not enough talent to produce a consistent winner. The team ' s .500 game average was par for the course against high school, JC, and the SC Trobabes, who walloped the Bruins two out of three games in the crosstown series. Standout of the team and most valuable player award winner was Gene Corso, hard-hitting centerfielder who soclted the apple at a .329 clip. Carroll Adams reported to the diamond wars late in the year, but still was the best chucker on the squad. Carrot- thatched Hal Crow was a great defensive player in left field, and with added experience at the plate could become a varsity standout. Other freshman players who stand excellent chances of making the varsity next season are Dick Hansen, slugging shortstop, and Captain Steve Clamen. DICK THOMAS, rugged first-year third sacker, puts the glove to a sliding baserunner as HAL CROW comes In from left field to squelch any further attempts at extra bases. Most of the freshman games were played at Sawtelle Park. « V v.- The 1950 UCLA Varsity Track Team. First row, lett to right: Jack Sellers (mgr.), Tom Bandurraga, Ralph Manus, John Rogers, Sam Horta, Bob Watanabe, Bill Chapman, and Elvin " Ducky " Drake (head coach). Second dow: Sandy Scher, Andy Berokoff, Fred Mason, Dewey Shepherd. Bill Sellers, Charles Dodd Hugh Mitchel, Al Minjeris. and Pat Turner (asst.). Third row: Roy Vujovich, Gene Roche, Don Hangen, Jack Miller (capt.). Bill Frimel, John Owen, Jim Harvey, Gene Bordy, and John Pennine. Fourth row: Jack Dean, Jugh Wilson, Ronald Drummond, Cy Young, Don Carter, John Kalin, Bob Morrison, Dick Irmis, Tom Brown, and Jerry Withers. TRACK Four years of tireless track campaigning were climaxed for middle distance vet JACK MILLER when he was elected to captain the ' 50 trackmen. JACK SELLERS was a players ' manager in his many duties as manager, trainer, timer, and what-do-you-need-me-for routines. Coach ELVIN " DUCKY " DRAKE had to get used to losing during the season of ' 50, but his leadership kept up the trackster ' s spirit. 444 CY YOUNG, the Modesto Monster, lets go ot another record-breaking heave at the Westwood oval. CY ' s brilliant performances in the spear tossing event kept up the pride of the downhearted Bruins who found little to root for in a season that saw the locals lose every PCC meet. Troians BAILL E and BERG struggle across the finish of the gruelling two-mile a step in front of Bruin distance man, JERRY WITHERS. In this race, Big Chief NEWCOMB ran away from the field to leave the place and show spots to one of this trio of tired runners. It ' s over, what seemed the longest track season in the school ' s history finally came to an end. The dual meet season was no more than a series of humiliations heaped upon one another with each week-end more embarras- sing than the last. Coach " Ducky " Drake, certainly a fine leader of the talent he had on hand, simply did not re- cruit enough talent during the last few years to match the growing power being accumulated by schools ail over the state. Results — small schools like Occidental with a student body less than 2,000 had a team of track athletes capable of smashing to bits the undernourished Bruin. The only chance UCLA fans had to take their eyes from their brogans was during the relay meets where the two-mile relay team, and Cy Young carried the load well enough to warrant their coming to the meet. True, the frosh team possessed a number of men who can help in " 51, but UCLA must rally its students, alums, and friends if the situation is ever to be remedied; if we are ever to win a PCC track meet. j ' TiSfeCajfai RALPH MANUS and JACK MILLER make a good pass in the relay against San Diego. In this event the lead-off man for the illfated Aztec team dropped the baton to give the Westwood quartet the relay and the meet. Trojan sprint star. JOHN BRADLEY hits the tape followed by two teammates for another sweep. The Bruins simply could not match the powerful, well balanced dual meet champs who proved their might with another NCAA title. 445 FRED " DAD " BECK comes home in the four lap grind ahead of power-runner DON HANGEN and a faltering Cal entry. Westwood middle distance power, though good, could not cope with the abundance of Coast stars. California ' s high-class 880 combination of PHIL ARNOT and DON CLARK hit the tape a stride ahead of Bruin captain JACK MILLER. This race was won in 1.54 flat; faster than the UCLA school record. The Bruins faced such competition all year. SAN DIEGO SANTA BARBARA CALIFORNIA STANFORD use COAST CONFERENCE WEST COAST RELAYS CALIFORNIA RELAYS COLISEUM RELAYS 69 1 2 6! 2 3 89 25 30 101 32 2 3 93 1 3 II 120 7th 4+h 5th Individual DON HANGEN, sopho- more distance powerhouse, proved he is destined to become the greatest of all Bruin mile runners. FRED BECK, high-point i Bruin distance-man, finishec ■ his junior year with an SF ( AAU win in his first at-( tempt at the steeplechase. ' ' RONALD DRUMMOND, sophomore discus artist from Glendale CC used his tremendous size for con- sistent ISO foot throws. HUGH WILSON, plagued by injuries, never got back into condition well enough to equal early season hurdle marks. World ' s record holder DICK ATTELSEY tears on his way for the next hurdle before Trojans and Bruin timber toppers have managed the first barrier. UCLA entrants DEAN, WILSON, and ROCHE were shutout in this event. DON CARTER, brilliant JC shot put master, was a sur- prise first place winner against the powerful SC ball throwers. CY YOUNG, the standout of the ' 50 Bruins, clinnaxed the collegiate season with a tremendous second place NCAA javelin heave. JERRY WITHER, junior two-miler improved con- sistently. He ' s a sure bet to break the longstanding Bruin eight lap mark. JOHN KALIN was the top jumper on the Bruin squad. Consistently over the bar at 6 ' 2 " , he could always be counted for points. BOB WATANABE survived season-long leg injuries to run consistent 9.8 sprints against the ever-brilliant west coast sprinters. ROY VUJOVICH was one of two trackmen chosen to represent UCLA in the NCAA. His vault marks were consistently 13 ' 6 RALPH MANUS. another of the ' 49 freshmen who made good, parlayed his talents among the sprints, quarter, and relay team. BILL SELLERS came out of track retirement to run place nabbing two mile times in most of the tough Bruin dual meets. DAVE WILLIAMS, working at throwing the platter aside from his spring foot- ball duties, managed to hit the 1 50 foot mark all season. HUGH MITCHELL, con- sidered one of the guttiest 880 men, ran away from BOB CHAMBERS in the Fresno Relays. THINCLADS JOHNNY KALIN, displaying the style made fa- mous by the famous LES STEERS, rolls over the bar in a successful jump. Bruin field event strength kept the score respectable in many of the dual meets throughout the disastrous season. ROY VUJOVICH slips off his pole and over the crossbar at 13 feet. ROY climaxed his final year of Bruin competition by outjumping many of his PCC rivals in the Conference meet to nab a tie for second and a chance to compete in the east. m OVALMEN DONNIE ANDERSON of the Golden Bears dis- plays the form which ranks him as the number two sprinter in the nation. Here he breaks the tape ahead of teammates MAPLES, BOB WATANABE, BOB WILKINSON, and California ' s ROD GRANT. ». JOHN PENNINO grabbed points in the SO hoax and his third place in the discus bettered UCLA teammates. GENE ROCHE survived a mid-season javelin wound to return to aid the already weakened high and low hurdle corps. KARL KRAUSHAAR made good marks in the high jump. More work and he would have been a hard man to beat. ANDY BEROKOFF, former JC champ spent the year getting into previous form. His best vault of the year came as the season ended. GENE BORDY spread his talents in the field events. Climax of the year for him was a second place in the AAU hop-skip-and jump. JACK MILLER, the lone Bruin first In the Stanford meet, climaxed his four years of running with his election as captain. 448 Mller DON HANGEN drew the task of catching a fleet SC runner in the mile relay. Coach DRAKE used a team made up of 880 men and mile runners because his 440 men run as well as the men who usually confined their duties to longer distances. i ' l: f pnvi The 1950 UCLA Freshman Track Team. This group of Bruin athletes became members of a select clique of indi- viduals who can claim title to defeating USC in a track meet. First Row, left to right: Clark Wingert (mgr.), Len Alesander, Bob Schad, Chuck Phillips, Marty Donohue (co-capt.), Sidney Walker, Norman Miller (mgr.). Second row: Rodney Richard, Bob Vaughn, Norm Weitiman, Mel Kraus, Frank Martin, Nat Lamb, and Fred Lieb. Third Row: Pat Turner (coach). Bill Wright (co-capt.), John Davis, Ronald Brown, Len Eilers, and Baxter Bralley. FROSH TRACK The first in what Bruins hope to be a long line of Bruin track victories over the USC Freshmen was attained this year by a band of determined yearlings under the leadership of Coach Pat Turner who has for many seasons dreamed of such a victory. The first-year thinclads lost only one of their dual meets, this going to Slendale CC early in the year. From then on it was nothing but victory and plaudits from the Bruin rooters who adopted the freshmen in favor of their faltering big brothers. Leading points nabbers were: the sprint trio of Rodney Richard, Baxter Bralley, and Len Alexander, distance men supreme Chuck Phillips and Marty Donohue, quarter-miler Bill Wright, and a pair of field men in John Davis and Len Eilers. CHUCK PHILLIPS of the Bruins frosh hits the finish a yard ahead of teammate FRED LIEB. Strength in the running events made it possible for the Westwood yearlings to register their first win over USC ' s fresh- me;t. Here ' s hoping for more such victories. Pictured left to right are: MaRTY DONOHUE, gritty distance man and BILL WRIGHT 440 runner supreme, co-captains of the winning freshmen, manager NORM MILLER an d Coach PAT TURNER, who deserve a great deal of credit for bringing victory to the freshmen. .. o r " V p9 i It tif 1|$|§| The 1950 UCLA Varsity Tennis Teann, shown posing after a gruelling but successful season which included sixteen matches plus individual exhibitions at Kingsburg, Coronado and Ojai. The Bruins wound up in the number two spot in the PCC. First row left to right: George Inadomi, Ralph Bernard, Rodolpho, Herb Flam (co-capt), Gene Garrett, Glenn Bassett (co-capt). Jack Shoemaker, Jim Jenkins, Lyn Jones. Second Row: J. D. Morgan (asst. coach), George Cormack (mgr.) Hubert Schmeider, Victor Hochee, John Bennett, Kelly Starr, Robert Precht, Harr Perk, Keith Self, Edward Kauder, Edward McBride, and W. C. Ackerman (coach). " Absolutely the best Tennis Team in the School ' s history. " Losing only to the Trojans in Conference play and bowing to the Perry Jones All-Stars, the Westwood netmen went on to greater glory than ever anticipated as they won a clean sweep in the NCAA Tennis Championships. Herb Flam won the singles title, and then teamed with Gene Garrett to cop the coveted doubles cup. Flam and Garrett weren ' t the only standouts on the squad: Glen Bassett and Jack Shoemaker both reached the round of sixteen before bowing out in the Texas contest. Also returning with Shoemaker next year will be Kauder, Self, Starr, and Schmeider. The Flam story is a joy to tell: After his Collegiate victory Herbie nabbed the silverware at the Salt Lake and Colorado Opens, the Western Intercollegiate, and the National Clay Courts championship. Co-Captain, Herb Flam is destined for a berth on the U. S. Davis Cup Team, an honor well deserved after four seasons of Bruin Tennis in which he never lost a col- legiate match. 450 Co-captalns of the National Champions are HERB FLAM and GLEN BASSETT. These two fiery com- petitors have played their last matches for the blue and gold, but many years shall pass before Bruin tennis followers forget the remarkable play of this duo. , These two rascals-of-the-raequets have used up their eligibility, but they still put time in on the Bruin courts every afternoon. Coaches of the latest NCAA Net Champions: BILL ACKERMAN, In his lapel-less tennis sweater, and assistant J. D. MORGAN. HERB FLAM dusted off opponents with his powerful overhead smash. His most prominent victim was United States Davis Cup hero Ted Schoeder, whom Herb beat twice. GLENN BASSETT put over many a strong forehand smash which caught opponents off guard. Glenn has faced many tennis greats on the court and cut them down to size by his unusual steadiness in the back-court. GENE GARRETT ' S smooth volley, com- bined with his strong back-court game, has placed him along UCLA stars and best of collegiate netters of the past four years. TENNIS HERB FLAM and GENE GARRETT, with their spirited and accurate team-play, were a top-notch combination . . , one of the strongest in collegiate history. In June they won the NCAA doubles title in Texas. FLAM and GARRETT, In action against Perry Jones All Stars, met and defeated the famed Ted Schroeder and his equally well-known partner Bob Faliienburg, wno were not able to cope with the inspired Bruins. r ' GENE GARRETT, the sec- ond half of one of the greatest one-two punches In college winds up with his fourth varsity nunneral. HERB FLAM, finishes his college tennis career as a four year letterman and the greatest netter in Bruin history. GLENN BASSETT, one of the best competitors on the squad has come through in the clutches during his col- legiate years. KELLY STARR, captain of the 1948 freshman team showed that he will be one of the mainstays of the team in the future. RACQUETEERS ED McBRIDE, made his first year a good one after a stint at Central Washington College. Ed is a senior in the P.E. department. HUBERT SCHMEIDER, up from last year ' s freshman squad showed good form in earning his first varsity letter. JACK SHOEMAKER, who still has one year left has made his presence felt since transferring from Stockton J.C. last year. ED KAUDER, a transfer from LACC, used his 6 ' 3 " to advantage as he fought his way into the starting squad in his first season. JIM JENKINS, one of the ' big six " winds up his collegiate tennis as a two year letterman and a squad mainstay. KEITH SELF, captain of last year ' s freshman squad used his big serve and net attack to good advantage on the varsity this year. 452 JACK SHOEMAKER, playing his second season for the UCLA colors, makes a difficult backhand get during the SC encounter. For the first tinne in three years the Bruins were unable to defeat the Trojans — giving the Fig-Men the Division Title. GENE GARRETT grabs the mit of Wimbleton win- ner and Perry Jones All-Star player, BOB FALKEN- BERG, after he and FLAM had defeated the FALKENBERG-SCHROEDER tandem in the doubles play in the exciting All-Star Bruin match. From the looks on the two boys faces, you ' d think HERB FLAM had lost this match to TED SCHkOE- DER, but to the contrary, this was a victory tor the Bruin netman who continued to knock-off the number one U.S. amateur in the summer tilts. " -J W llttKid;! ; Here is HERBIE FLAM in action at Texas during the finals match of the NCAA Tournament. flam ' s consistent play during the summer tour following this victory shot his national ranking towards the top of the U.S. tennis ladder. r 453 T ' -i. It ' s SHOEMAKER driving for a return during the matches at Texas. JACK made the round of sixteen along with the three other Bruin entrys in the tournament. Tennis players from California proved their superiority as eight of the final sixteen were from UCLA and SC. COURTMEN " To the victor goes the spoils . . . " or something, anyway HERBIE FLAM seems to be getting his kicks after the Texas win. The " lucky hat " HERB is wearing was given to him by the pretty Houston air hostess. It seemed to do a fine job, from the record FLAM posted this summer. This action picture of HERB FLAM and GENE GARRETT was taken just prior to their winning of the Collegiate doubles crown. The Bruin pair waltzed through the doubles competition, meeting COP In the finals. The northern boys were no match for the smooth working veterans. " - r ' : 454 I 4 The 1950 Freshman Tennis Team, led by J. D. MORGAN, and assisted by varsity coach W. C. ACKERMAN, stroked their way through a successful season with a creditable seven and two win-loss record. The team, first row left to right: Sammy Moore, Hugh Washburn, Marshall Fichman, James Devers, Kenneth Piatt, and Charles Collins. Second row: J. D. Morgan (coach). Robert DeWitt, Neal Waddell, Larry Huebner (capt), Reynolds McCabe. Jerry Gold- stein, Morris Wheeler, and W. C. Ackerman (advisory coach). FROSH TENNIS J. D. Morgan ' s Frosh racqueteers posted a fine record against the competi- tion they were up against this year. Their two defeats of the year were suffered at the hands of ever-powerful Santa Monica High School, the birthplace of champions, and to Modesto J.C., a team that went on to win the National JC title in a walkaway. Reynolds McCabe, Larry Huebner, Sam Moore, and Morris Wheeler bashed the Trojan Frosh in their only meeting of the year. Victories of 8-1 were posted against LACC and Glendale CC. The well-balanced squad also Itnocked-off the high school swingers from Beverly, Venice, and Burroughs. The season was climaxed with a win over the alums. This trio of frosh netters led the way for the team that scored successfully against High School, J.C., and the U.S.C. Freshman competition. Left to right: LARRY HUEBNER, Fresno import, SAMMY MOORE, and REYNOLDS McCABE, from San Diego. The " San Joaquin Slasher, " LARRY HUEBNER, was elected captain of the I9S0 Freshmen because of his inspirational play and leadership. He will be of great aid to W. C. ACKERMAN ' s graduation- depleted varsity squad next year. The 1950 Varsity Swimming team. First row left to right: Ed Luke, and George Ferry. Second row: Sam Kerman, John Chandler, Earle Williams, Don Smith, Sam Allenberg, Jerry Ladhoff, Monte Nitzlcowski. Third row: Brud Cleaveland, Lynn Wall, Paul Dennis, Jack Ketchum, Hal Kauen, John Graham, Don Riehl, and Frank Platz (mgr.). Former Ohio State diving star, Coach BRUD CLEAVELAND, calls Captain DON SMITH, who is not treading water, to the side of the pool to give his record- smashing sprint star a few added pointers. DON " THE SNAKE " SMITH cuts through the water in a prep for defending his PCC 100 yd. sprint title. Lanky DON not only retained his throne, but established a new Coast Conference mark. Here is a group of young aquamen who made up the squad for the 1950 Fresh- man Swimming team. Although the turn- out for frosh swimming was small, and few meets were scheduled in the inter- collegiate class, these men of ' 53 gained much valuable experience by swimming in many practice duals against their big brothers on the varsity and JV tank squads. Brud Cleaveland, who doubled as mentor of frosh tankmen, gets his boys together for some hot tips on how to get to the other side of the pool first without swallowing too much of the wet stuff. Grouped left to right are: Cleaveland, Ernie Pronske, Joe Brown, Bob Sunland, Jack Olson, and Bob Con- stance. MONTE NITZKOWSKI and DON SMITH, UCLA ' s first representatives in a NCAA swimming championship, and veteran Bruin swimmer EARLE WILLIAMS poise themselves for a practice sprint. llll !«i SWIMMING UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA . . 15 53 . . . . 48 27 . . . . 30 45 . . . . 30 44 . . . . 21 54 . . . . 35 40 . . . . 48 27 . . . . 61 14 . . . . 21 54 . . . . 29 46 . . . . 3rd • • use OXY EL SEG. SWIM EL SEG. SWIM use CALIFORNIA FULLERTON ARIZONA STANFORD use PCC MEET The 1950 Swimming team, under the first-year tutelage of Coach Brud Cleaveland, did not win any of their dual meets with PCC competition, but this was greatly overshadowed by the individ- ual perfor mances of Bruin swimmers who for many seasons have been classed as good men, but who under Cleaveland, developed sensationally to give UCLA its best swimming team in years, if not for all time. The Westwood team lacked strength in only diving, but this was amply made up in great depth in the swimming events where many pool, meet, and school marks were smashed. Standout of the team was four-year veteran Don Smith, who broke his own records in the 50 and 100-yard sprints and then climaxed his collegiate career with a conference record in the 100 during the PCC championships. Monte Nitzkowski was also a Bruin winner in the coast meet when he broke the existing mark in the Breastroke. John Chandler was another standout in his specialty, the 440. Other oldtimers in the tank warfare were Sam " The Seal " Kerman, Jack Ketchum, Earle Williams, and Sam Allenberg. Much credit must be given to the fiery Cleaveland who nurtured the dormant talents of the webtoed Bruins, for he picked up the usual Southern Branch pushovers and turned them into a combo that wanted victory. The qun has craclced, and the camera catches the sprln+men as they push-off from their platforms for three laps of energy-sapping swimming. The Snake, second from the left, won. Again it ' s DON SMITH who leads the pacli. Lack of team depth smeared dual meet chances, but standout individual performances boosted the Bruins in the important Conference Championships. 457 WATER POLO UCLA . . . 12 2 . . . OXY UCLA . . . 17 3 . . . EL CAMINO UCLA . . . 8 4 . . . FULLERTON UCLA . . . 4 5 . . . CALIFORNIA UCLA . . . 4 3 . . . STANFORD UCLA . . . 3 2 . . . FULLERTON UCLA . . . 6 10 . . . LAAC UCLA . . . 6 1 . . . EL CAMINO UCLA . . . 3 8 . . . use UCLA . . . 5 8 . . . CALIFORNIA UCLA . . . 5 5 . . . STANFORD UCLA . . . 4 12 . . . use The success of the 1949 water polo team was one of the highlights of the fall sports program at UCLA. The Westwood splashers were led by a band of veterans who have been cavorting lo- cally for many seasons. Leading the point scorers was Captain Don Smith who in his final season per- forming at sprint gained All-Southern Division hon- ors. This rates Don as one of the best in the na- tion, for the tough PCC is noted as a water polo stronghold. Other oldtimers who gave the local splashers a heavy scoring punch were Gil Tufli, Sam Kerman, Bob Koenig, Ron Davis, and Dave Upham. The frosh team, although not having too successful a season in the win-loss column devel- oped good men to come along strongly at the close of their season. 458 Action reached a torrid pitch In an inter-squad tiff as the Bruin tankers maneuvered for the offensive advantage and a chance to pitch the evasive ball into the netting behind the goalie. Forwards DON SMITH and DAVE UP- HAM closed in for a score against goalie Doyle Britton. The two high- scoring natadors were instrumental in the success enjoyed by the Polo team. The 1949 Varsity Water polo team; seated I to r.: Ron Davis, Jerry Ladhotf, Dave Upham, Gil Tuftl, Don Smith, George Barlow, Dick Sternbach, Sam Kerman. Standing: Coach Brud Cleave- land, Trent McCue, Larry Ball, John Chandler, Ed Dombrowske, Don Sparke, Doyle Britton, Webb Coulter, Bob Koe- nlg, Monty Nltzkowskl, Spud Higglns and Ed Luke. Always at the pod were DON SMITH and BRUD CLEAVELAND who as cap- tain and coach of the water polo team did Herculean jobs to lead their squad to one of its best seasons to date. Varsity managers CLARK WINGERT and ED LUKE kept the UCLA mermen happy whether they were In the tank or look- ing for a quick towel after a dunking in the winter water polo league. The 1949 freshman water polo team seat- ed left to right: Bob Constans, Chuck Althouse, Ron Silverton, Gary Smith (captain), Joe Brown, John Gillespie, Ken Miller. Second row: Ron HIght, Bill Masterson, Jack Otson, Karston Johannsen, Dick Schleicher, Don Bane, Raoul Christlns, and Bud Schuman. Coming out for a quick breath Is Cap- tain Gary Smith of the frosh water polo team. Smith ' s experience helped lead his team to a season which showed great leaps of improvement. Coach KARSTEN JOHANNSEN took over the reigns of the frosh team to lead a bunch of green athletes to a fine season. His tireless work paid off as is proven by the season ' s record. •a Classy PETE BABIN slides off a ferocious roundhouse thrown by a California 135-pounder. Pete ' s rugged punching and his four years of UCLA boxing experience aided the Bruins In beating the California team which was rated as Berkeley ' s best. But of course the Bay area sportsters have been wrong before too. Resting between workouts are UCLA ' s three most prominent members of the boxing circuit. Co-cap- talns PETE BABIN and FLOYD WILSON talk it over with the popular mentor of the successful knock ' em down again MIKE O ' SARA. With a host of rugged veterans returning to the O ' Gara headquarters, the Bruins were able to claim title to the mythical Southern Division title. Co-captains Pete Babin and Floyd Wilson did the heavy blasting for the UCLA team as they established Westwood as the hotbed for boxers on the Pacific Coast. Wilson, the standout boxer on the team, sailed through the regular season without a loss, his only defeat coming when he reached the classy competition of the NCAA champion- ships. Bob Edwards, who was elected cap- tain for next season, was the most colorful man on the squad as he put on bloody slug- fests with bigger men whom he consistently defeated. Coach O ' Gara loses many of his vets, but the Bruin stables will still be filled next year. Naturally, the rest of the Coast squads will make it hot for the champs of 1950. BOXING Primed foractlon are MIKE O ' GARA ' s Southern Division champions. First row. left to right: Dick Degell. Ralph Broman, Steve Marxs, Paul Marlncovlch, Dennis Tanner, Second Row: Bob Edwards, Don Hubbard, Jerry McCabe, Pete BabIn, Mike O ' Gara, Floyd Wilson, JackRodda, Jack Dewlnter, Harb Weiseneck, and Bud Coyle. «g 9S 460 Here is the squad of Bruin Cricket Team members that surpassed the record set by the 1949 team. Their record of eight wins against one loss is an ail-time marl . First row left to right: Marv Sacks. Bob McDonald, Bob McGovern, Bob Huftenback, Bob McVey, Sandy Turowsky. and Paul Norton. Back: Roy Jones, Khalique Baksh, Dick Howe, Hanao Dhurandhar, Joe Drury, Bob Gladson, and Dave Powell. Mr. Minor Sports, BOB HUTTENBACK, Captain of the winning Cricket Team, and Coach JOE DRURY were instrumental in leading their international sports enthusiasts to the finest record ever recorded by a Bruin team in the " Tea Time " sport. Batter SANDY TUROWSKY takes a mean slice at the ball in a success- ful attempt at keeping the wickets " up " . Fielders on watch for the flying pellet are, left to right: BOB McVEY, BOB McDONALD, and BOB McGOVERN. These laddies must have taken the wrong fork on the " low road to Scotland " because they ' re all vet Cricket men. CRICKET The gentlemanly, winning cricket players of UCLA did much to bolster the rapidly growing prestige of the minor sports program. With players turning out from the far corners of L.A. County, Coach Joe Drury was able to field a team of hand-picked perfectionists in this not-too-well-known sport. Their win-loss record of 8-1 is a surprising feat considering the merits of the competition. The Bruins had no Collegiate rivals this year, as their opponents were recruited entirely from the local Cricket Clubs such as Brittamer, Corinthian, and the So. Cal. All-Stars. These teams, soundly beaten by the Bruins, were loaded with men who have been playing the International sport for years. Pooling fheir talents for the cross country team were Coach PAT TURNER. Captain BILL SELLERS and Manager JACK SELLERS. A powerful running squad was developed despite losses of the nucleus from last year ' s team. After wending their way over the hills of Westwood, the leather lunged distance men of PAT TURNER ' S team round the last turn on the winding UCLA course for a dash to the finish. Workouts featuring four miles of running were a pushover for the Bruin harriers. CROSS COUNTRY Coach Pat Turner was faced with the tremendous task of keeping his 1949 Cross Country stock from taking a nose dive as he opened the season minus the services of the nucleus of last year ' s championship team. Marty Donohue and Dick Shea, two pint sized freshmen, helped fill the gaps to give the team a well-rounded, point get- ting potential. Although the team did not fare well against Cal or the Trojans, depth of material carried them to many victories against the schools of the south- land. The highlight of the season came in the San Luis Obispo Invitational, where harrier Dick Shea set a new course record as he and his teammates made a sweep- ing victory over a big field of California athletes. The outlook for next year seems bright as most of Turner ' s leather lungers plan to return for another season. Members of the cross country squad were, first row left to right: John Owen, George Seelig, Al Minjeris, Bill Sellers, Dick Shea, and Marty Donohue; second row: Jack Parks, Gregg Wood, Chuck Phillips, Dewey Sheperd, and Tom Banderagga; third row: Coach Pat Turner, Hugh Knowles, and Manager Jack Sellers. fif » f 462 9 « O (!» t ■• ' _ L :: : ' ' t An enthusiastic group of Bruins filled the UCLA shells during the 1950 rowing season. Competition was Veen for the eight crucial spots In the first boat as the oarsmen battled to hold their position on the varsity against the JV boat which was never more than a few strokes off the pace. CREW These two Inspirational gentlemen, Manager ARNOLD HAGIWARA, and Crew Coach, BOB SCHAEFFER acted as chief moral builders aside from their mountainous task of shaping-u p a crew from men who had little experience. Coach Bob Schaeffer was lucky to have a team of men whose enthusiasm in restoring Crew to UCLA stayed with them during the season well enough to pull some surprise athletic upsets during the 1950 season. Tireless work by the Men ' s Rowing Club and Shell and Oar convinced the Board of Control that the Bruin student body again wanted to hear the encouraging shouts of the coxswain and watch the slender shells rush ahead under the effortless strokes of the Bruin athletes. In their first meeting of the year with the Trojans, the Westwood rowers were defeated, but in two return matches the Bruins were victor. UCLA acted as host for the biggest west coast crew race of the year, as the defending Poughkeepsie champions, the Golden Bears from Cali- fornia, came south to teach the Bruins and Trojans a few tricks of the now well established UCLA sport. The number one and two boats cut through the tidal waters of Ballona Creek to the cracking shouts of the coxswains. Dally workouts at the Playa Del Rey water course developed the smooth stroking Bruins into a unit of coordinated power that promised to become, with added experience, difficult to beat. Captain of the Fencing Team, JOE REEVES, is scanning the horizon in search ot able competition for the Bruin swordsmen. Hopes are high that next year will see more com- petition for the men-in-white. The UCLA Fencing Team was mad at STAN TROUTMAN when this picture was taken, for he had just turned their names over to the FBI as being organized " fences " operating on a college campus. In the line-up, first row: Bruce Bailey, Alan Granda, Joe Reeves( capt.). and Tom Shiratsuki. Second row: Manuel Kaster, hiarold Lyon. Bob Clarl, and Everett Mann. FENCING Those masters at poking fun at each other, members of the Fencing team, are the only squad members at UCLA who can claim a clean competitive record. The fencers have many cutting remarks about their one-meet season that began and ended with a decisive win over Santa Barbara. Lack of funds kept them from traveling to the Bay area to meet the many teams that compete there. The Swords- men are hoping for more financial support on their next outing, so they will surely keep in shape, stick around, and hope that the ASUCLA will soon come to the point. BRUCE BAILEY, using the saber, attacked ALLAN GRANDA as captain JOE REEVES directed the match. Intricate man- euvers, precision of balance and agility were the watch words in the long hours of practice spent by the viitually untested UCLA fencing team. 464 .W ,,.. « " »• GOLF Casual Vic Kelly had the most ideal coaching position at UCLA. As mentor of the champion golf team, he donned his cashmeres and cleats and chased his talent-laden divoteers around west- side courses, giving them inside tips on how to become bigger and better golfers. The mainstays of the team, as in the last four years, were Dick Runltle, the long ball hitter; Jerry O ' Neal; last year ' s PCC finalists. Captain Bob Morefield and Ben Alyea, the 1949 NCAA driving champion. Standout transfers of the PCC match play cham- pions included Dick Banks, Seymour Black, and Ray Steelsmith. The unlucky jinksters were tripped up by a hard fighting Stanford team, and had to be content with a second in the Coast Conference Tournament. Fireing the pellet down the treacherous fairways of the nearby Bel-Air course is four-year veteran, power-ball hitter DICK RUNKLE. His inspirational play was a great asset to the play of the Bruin golfers. His absence will be sorely felt by the ' 51 Bruin golfers. Members of the 1950 UCLA Golf Team who spent long practice hours at the Bel-Air course then traveled to all the beautiful Southern California courses to prove their might against collegiate teams in the southland were, first row, left to right: Dick Banks, Dick Runkle, Bob Morefield, Cort Lourison, Ben Alyea. and second row: Ray Steelsmith, Jerry O ' Neal, Seymour Black, and Vic Kelly. From left to right are Bel-Air pro. JOE NOVAK who acted as advisory coach. Captain of the ' 50 swingsters, BOB MORE- FIELD, and the " cashmere-kid, " 13 handi- cap Coach VIC KELLY. 465 Hard work was the password tor veteran Bruin gym- nast ARNOLD HARMS who is seen working on the sidehorse perfecting his routine tor the National AAU Championships held in the Westwood gym for the first time in the school ' s short history. Here is LEE CUMMINS executing the difficult " chair. " CUMMINS, a brilliant first-year man, was stricken with a serious illness early in the season to blot out his chances to prove the greatness that he was destined to exhibit while at UCLA. GYM Second-year Coach Bill Corwin led his team into action with the whole of the Southern California collegiate competition yearning for a victory over the 1949 PCC champs. Loss of men in key events furthered the difficulties of the situation. Losses were inflicted on the Bruins in dual meet competi- tion by everyone but California. In the individual competition: Jr., Metropolitan, So. Calif. AAU meets the Westwood contortionists fared better. Highlight of the gym season was a second place in the PCC meet. Standouts of the team were: Seymour Shriffren, Hohn Mizushima, Lee Cummins, Don Flatus, Ted Nissen, and veteran all-around man Ernie Grossblat. The men of the UCLA Gym Team who represented their school during a season that saw the Bruins come through after a poor dual meet season to nab a second in the PCC Meet were first row left to right: Don Platus, John Middo, John Miiushima, Neville Devereaux, Bill Young, Al Rosenthal, Seymour Shiffren. Second row: Ted Nissen, Lee Sharfeld, Hugh Knowles, Ted Shepperd, Donald Howell, Glen Goughry, and Bobby Enriques. 466 vV ' m Firing from a battery of varied shooting positions were the men of the cracii Bruin rifle team: In prone position, MURRAY RUBINOW; sitting, DICK STERN- BACH; kneeling at the firing line, JOHN GOODLAD; and standing, veteran marksman CARLOS BAKER. The three guns on the UCLA rifle team for 1950 were captain CARLOS BAKER, Sargeant PONKOW, who took time away from his ROTC duties to serve as coach of the Bruins, and KARSTEN JOHANSSEN who doubled as manager and marksman. RIFLE Pictured are the members of the powerful rifle team who for the third straight year won their intercollegiate division for the Southwestern Regional Championships. First row I. to r.: Pat Williams, Murray Rubinow, Sargeant Ponkow (coach), Carlos Baker (capt.), Dick Sternbach, Karsten Johanssen (mgr). Second row: Jerry Lobel, John Goodlad, James Kahio, Doug Trowbridge, Bob Kramer, Chuck Mann, and Wayne Foglesang. The team power of the 1950 rifle squad left much to be desired by Coach Ponkow, but individual performances by a few members eased the pain of some defeats. Sophomore Murry Rubinow developed well at the end of the season to put himself in definite con- tention for an All-American position next year. Dick Sternbach, one of the oldtimers on the squad, kept a consistent average to grab high scoring honors. Strongest point- makers in the dual meet competition besides Rubinow and Sternbach were Captain Carlos Baker, John Goodlad, and Jerry Rittenberg. Even though many of Ponkow ' s men will be lost via graduation things look bright along the firing line of 1951. a -■ - -s- i ' »- - - n i I ' ' ' II Hi i I ii M 467 You ' ve probably seen these men around campus. The collar-ad on the right is Rugby Coach NORM PADGETT. Middle man is Rugby Club president and former Men ' s Week King MERLE SWANSON, and on the left is footballer SHERWOOD SIMPSON. There are several ways to win a game. An extra rugged scrum occurred in the Eagle Rock game when some bad boys from Figueroa Tech came over disguised as the Rockers and gave NORM PADGETT and his team some anxious moments before the Bruin ' s superior team play earned a Westwood win. RUGBY Once again in 1950, Coach Norm Padgetf developed a fine Rugby team recruited fronn the ranks of the football squad and eager young nnen who were possibly not big enough to make the grade in the pigskin sport. Compe- tition was furnished the Westwood Ruggers by athletic clubs of the Southland and the two conference schools on the peninsula. Padgett handled the local teams well, giving the disguised SC players quite a pasting. The trip to the northland was a disastrous affair, as the pow- erful team from Stanford simply overwhelmed the smaller Bruin team. The Cal series was at least a moral builder. The game at Berkeley was a home team walkaway, but when the Bruins played host to the Bears ruggers they gave them a cool welcome. Standout of the Bruin team was Dick Nightengale, fleetfooted wing who gave the squad a needed scoring punch. The 1950 Rugby Team. First row left to right: von Gremp, Bush, Swanson, Edwards, Simpson (capt), Jestes, Thomas, Wall, Hutten- back, Nightengale. Second row: Porter, Beattie, Puterbaugh, David- son, Kramer, Miller, Fraychineaud, Way, Wilde. Third row: Padgett (coach), Weisstein, Adams, Owen, Gilkinson, Raffee, Mandula, Josephs, Siskin, Sattinger, hlauschka, MacLaughlin ,and Wibbenhorst. 468 i£! g Pictured from left to right Is the group of talented Bruin skiers who represented the Bruins in the hot competition of the Western slopes: Dick Porter, Ras Osoling, Beppi Gross, Hannes Boehm, Ernest Pettersson, Rolf Oeding, and veteran coach and ex-Bruin skier, the enthusiastic Wolfgang Lert. SKI Ski Coach Wolfgang Lert was one of fhe few coaches at UCLA fhis year who knew he had a good team before fhe season began. His squad was well supplied by vet- eran southland skiers plus being bolstered by the impor- tation of two Norwegians: Rolf Oeding, and Ernst Pet- tersson. The tragic news of Irving Dow beaking his leg in the Colorado championships warm-ups was a serious shock to the codch and team members, for he was con- ceded a good chance of nabbing points, but they rallied to garner a sirth behind the ever-powerful teams of the east and Rockies areas. Bruin participants for national honors a the Colorado meet were: Oeding, Pettersson, Osoling, and Gross. Returning from their barnstorming tour, the tired boardsmen managed a 5th in the Nevada Winter Carnival. Back on the home courses the locals grabbed a blue ribbon in the So. Cal. Collegiate cham- pionships and a second in the PCC meet. Resting up before taking off on another thrilling run down the snow covered slopes were skiers extraordi- nary DICK PORTER who doubled as team manager, WOLFGANG LERT, coach, and team captain ROLF OEDING. 1 ERNEST PETTERSSON, UCLA ' s greatest all-around winter sports star begins a flight through the air in a practice stint before the Intercollegiate Meet. PETTERSSON garnered a third in the combine Involving, downhill, slalom, and the lengthy cross-country. The rugged kickers of " JOCK " STEWART ' s highly successful Soccer Team take time out for a game of musical chairs during the hotly contested game against the Hukoah Soccer Club. The locals kept a clean slate in Metropolitan League pl y. BOB HUTTENBACK, the minor sports king, was co- captain of the winning soccermen along with veteran kicker JACK MEIGHAN. Coach " JOCK " STEWART reshaped the ' 49 team into a winning aggregation that was feared and respected by southland teams. SOCCER Another of the unsung but highly successful teams of UCLA, the 1949 Soccer squad, earned a fine win-loss record for UCLA. The team was rated third in the nation behind USF and Penn State. The Westwood Icickers won eleven straight games before losing to the national champs from San Francisco. The overall team record, including the second team victories, was 13-1. More honors heaped upon the soccer men included the Southern California Intercollegiate Championship and the Metropolitan League Cup. Selected on the All- Western America Team were Onglup Sitling and The 1949 UCLA Soccer Team, boasting much International flavor, was rated tops in John Brignone, high scoring front rankers, and tlie southland. First row. I. to r.: Bob Partin, Dave Powell, Jack Melghan (co-capt.), international star. Captain Bob Huttenback. ° Huttenback (co-capt.), Paulo O ' Grady and Augustine Sitling. Second row: Carl Brown, Les Burg, Dick Blackie, Marty Lubow and Roy Jones (mgr.). Third row: Wes Wilcox, Warren Juhnke, Aykut Behlil, Paul Norton, Bob Tuller, George Kauffman and " Jock " Stewart. 470 I I Coach BRIGSS HUNT developed his charges, once again, into a winning outfit. The veteran had many old-timers who proved themselves to be the best in the west. Captain MARVIN ASA-DORIAN climaxed his three years of campaigning with a fine record. Dancing at Roseland? No, BRIGGS HUNT ' S grunt and groaners are only going through their daily practice routine in the Westwood arena. RONALD KESTANBAUM is getting the body slam from BYRON OSBORN. WRESTLING The 1949-50 UCLA wrestling team, who kept up the fine record that has been estab- lished on the Bruin campus, were first row, left to right: Stanley DeMartinas, Mitts Sayakeda, Yutake Tonail, Mervyn Asa-Dorian (capt.), Bob Clithero, Ray Follasco, Byron, and second row: Jack Carrol, Briggs Hunt (coach), Jerry Normaly, Rich Ta- jada, Ronald Kestanbaum, James Beaucre. Anton Merkovitch, Ira Cobb, Bruce Walker, and Brooks Lovell (asst. coach). Coach Briggs Hunt, head wrestling mentor since way back in 1935, once again led his boys with the mastery that made them one of the toughest mat squads in the southland. With veterans Bob Clithero and " Ace " Asa- Dorian leading the way, the ' 50 version of the Bruin wrestlers placed second in the senior AAU, third in the Junior National AAU, and first in the Southern Pacific AAU Novice Tournament. Lack of funds kept some of Hunt ' s best men from competing in the NCAA finals which were held in Cedar Rapids, la. With many of the boys graduat- ing. Hunt was disappointed that his team couldn ' t compete in the college champion- ships, for he realized that his team was an outstanding one. 47! INTRAMURALS The 1949-50 intramural season, featuring the play of the independents and the fraternities was the most hectic and exciting in many a year. The NBCs, of the independents, ganged up on their opponents to run away with the non-org bunting. The Greek division was a different story, though, as four houses battled to the finish for the glory that goes with All-Sports Intramural Trophy. Phi Delta Theta jumped to a big lead with victories in flagball and volleyball, but the Betas closed in with the All-University Softball crown. The Fijis hung up a barrage of points in running off with the track trophy. Going into swimming, the final event of the year, the Fijis were in front with the SAEs, Betas, and Phi Delts right behind. The SAEs walked off with the water sport, but the Phi Delts nabbed enough points to win the bitter, year-long struggle for the cup. A PHI DELT batfer swings at what seems to be a low and outside pitch during one of the league playoff games. The BETAS proved the class of the intramur- field as they waltzed through every fraternity game and smashed NBC for the All-University Title. JIM PEYTON, ERNIE STOCKERT, of the SIGMA NUs, and BILL STITS from Fijiland, tear into the second flight of the highs during the track champion- ships. The Fijis took charge of the meet to more than double any other team ' s score. FROST of the PHI DELTS trundles away from SELT- ER of the Independents during the All-University football championship. It was a rough game climaxing a season that saw many upsets in the newtype of Flagball introduced by maestro ROSENOFF. INDEX A Abdrbanel, Dalia 391 Abbazia, Lucille 184 Abcdor, Allan 3li Abell, Arthur 350 Abell. Dave 248,350 Aberle, Leon 350 Abramovitch. Yan 184 Abrams, Barbara 37,128,184 382, 393 Abrams, Connie 134,248,300 Abranns, Jack 81,184,366 Abrams, Joyce 114,264 Abrams, Robert 327 Abramson, Aubrey 184 Abramson, Morris . , 346 Achenbaum, Alvtn . 118, 184 Acker, Mary 280 Ackerman, Bill 24, 45 Ackerson, Robert 326 Accomaiii, Santina 184 Acosta, William 122,184 Adair, Shirley 286 Adams, Bob . . 252, 354 Adams, Carroll 366 Adams, Donald 184, 3 b4 Adams. Jane 290 Adams, Joan 127,382,389 Adams, Julian 372 Adams, Lynda 290 Adams, Nancy 307 Adelson, Marvin 184 Adellson, Lora Dean 387 Addison, Betty 282 Adicr, Betty 184. 264 Adier, Don 252! 350 Adney, Orville 76 Adrianos, Jim 318 Aegerter, Dorothy 53, 134, 248, 294 Agnew, James 132,184 Ahn, Herbert 184 Ahrens, Pat 252,264 Ainlay, John 184 Aist, Francis 184 Aisenson, David 184 Ajimlne. Margaret 98 Albaum. Mel 316 Albertson, Eriing 90, 184 Albin, Tee 352 Alder, Anne 184 Alder, Sally Ann 270 Alessi, Nicola 184, 280 Alexander, Leonard 366 Alexander. Virginia 276 Alford, Pat 184 Allen, Bill 342 Allen, Harold 184 Allen, Kirk 320 Allen, Louis 354 Allen, Mary 268 Allen, Matt |l( Allen, Nelson 328 Allen, Robert 330 Allen, Whitelaw 84 Allenberg, Sam 138,184,366 Allenburg, Gwinn 252,260 Alles, Carol 134, 284 Allington, Beverly 184,260 Allison, Arline 262 Allison, Giles 340 Allison, Wm. J 184 Alpert, Ralph 316 Alpert, Raymund 118,184 Alshuler, Alice 43 Altabet, Lynette 264 Altenes Homer 184 Alter, Robert 184,358 Althouse, Charles, 5. II . 354 Altman, Dick 252, 376 Alvarez. Louis 182, 184 372 Ambrose. Eric 374 Amour. William 86 Amstutz, Harlan 342 Anderagga. Tom 462 Anders. Don 184 Anders. Kay 338 Andersen. Nancy 182,184.262 Anderson, Alvin 328 Anderson. A. Marvin 184 Anderson. Andy 125. 182 Anderson. Barbara ,-, 184.298 Anderson, Barbara 305 Anderson. Barbara Lea - 184 Anderson, Barghn 302 Anderson. Beverly 164.392 Anderson. Bobbie 38. 184 Anderson, Burton 81.123 Anderson. Daryl 184. 292 Anderson. David 184. 400 Anderson. Donnie 444 Anderson. Harold E. 27 182 184 325 Anderson. Helen 127. 260 Anderson. James 322 Anderson. Janet .130,137,184.292 Anderson. Jas 184 Anderson. Jean 290 Anderson. John 354 Anderson. J. V 340 Anderson. Mary 282 Anderson. Ralph 332 Anderson. Robert 184 Anderson. Roy A 128 184 Andlkian. Helen 115.184.393 Andrae. Anna 62 Andrews, Bill 67 Andrews, Gilbert 164 Andrews, Ladimer 164 Andrews. Robert 440 Andrews. Ros 184,344 Anderson, Vaugh 184 Angell, Barbara 184 Angler, Gloria 184,260 Angiola, Bella 305 Angvire, Lee 388 Antonelli, Americo 184 Antonissen, Art 184, 336 Anton, Gloria 284 Appel, Lois 130, 184, 307 Aposhian, John 184 Aral, Madelon , , 97, 277 Arak. Sanford 184. 350 Arceneau, Julius 184 Ardley. Marion 184. 394 Argue. Jackie 284 Arguelles, John 27, 115, 184 Arkush, Lois 300 Arkush, Patricia 284 Armbruster, Don 27, 116, 125, 184 Armer, Robert 101 Armitage, Tressie 114 Armstrong, Carol 266 Armstrong, Elaine 91, 184 Armstrong, Robert Gerald 78, 118 Armstrong, Susan 252,292 Arner, Robt 184 Arnold, Allyn 184 Arnold, Barbara 288 Arnold, Charles W 184 Arnold, Eileen 82,184 Arnold, Jeanne 123 Arnold, Keith Ann 278 Arnold, Mary 184, 278 Arnold, Morris 109, 184 Arnold, Stan 252, 346 Arnot, Phil 446 Aronberg. Charles , 115, 116, 121, 129, 134, 184 Aronek. George 184.364 Aronis. Eustacia 94.108 Aronovici. Carol 123,387 Aronowitz, Morton 354 Arzouman, James 330 Asadoorian, Marion 274 Asa-Dorian, Mervyn 86, 94, 138, 184 471 Asher, Diane 294 Ashen, Don 45 Asher, Eugene 366 Astin, John 184, 325 Astley, Pat 290 Atlas, Sheldon 364 Atwood, Barbara 248, 278 Atkins, Frank . 344 Aucott, John 184 Aude, Beverly 390 Aude, Peter 362 Augsperger, Joan 50 Augspurger, Joan 292 Ault, Nancy 262 Austin, Fred 94,184 Austin, William 184 Ausmus, George 348 Avedon, Lynn 296 Avidan, Bernard 352 Aviden, Ben 442 Avins, Alfred 350 Avelrod, Carlin 187. 352 Axup, Herbert 184 Ayers, Patricia 82 Azer, Grace 294 B Babcock, Barbara ,..,182,184,262 Babcock, Carolyn 307 Babcock. Nancy 288 Babin. Peter 184. 372, 460 Babrov, Harold 184 Baca, Eva 184, 394 Baca, John 130,248 Baca, Max ||5, I2l! 184 Baca. Ray |2| Bachrack. Stan 57. 184 Backer. Rushton 136. 140. ' 322 Backes. Lorraine 182,184,274 Backes, Virginia 252,387 Backus. Marjorte 387 Baer. Steve 326 Bagby, Lawrence 73 Bagby. Robert |84 Baggett. Evorine 184,268 Bagley, Walter 394 Bahra, Nassouh 394 Bahra, Sauh 33 Bailey, Bruce 132, 138, 444 Bailey, Carolyn 290 Bailey, Eleanor 290 Bailey, Joan 288 Bailey, Roberta 93 6ailin, Harold 314 8ailey, Corthy 272 6ain, Roland 322 Bair, Nancy 262 Baird, Elizabeth 278 Baird, Ken 347 Baker, Baldwin 53,43,73,370 Baker, Betty 35.288 Baker, Bruce - 184 Baker, Carlos 83, 122. 132 133. 164 320. 467 Baker. Elizabeth 385 Baker. Evelin 184 Baker. Neal 378 Baker. Mary Jane 2 0 Baker. Robert II?, 344 Baker. Robert 360 Baker. Robert 342 Baker. Shirley 278 Balch. Richard 354 Baldwin, Burr 43 Balwin, Rowe 44 Balwin, Woody 84 Ball, Donna 244, 290 Ball, Helen 387 Ball. Junella 184 Ball, Larry 248 Ballard, Joyce 184,272 Ballinger, Pat 127,262 Balscr, Robert ' 184 Banduh, George 394 Bane, Con 344 Banks, Betty 288 Banks, Lois 304 Banks, Richard 372 Bannon. Jody 242 Bannon. Maureen 280 Barbanell, Fred 364 Barbe. Elizabeth ,, 282 Barbour. Fred 184.348 Bardwick. Joanne 360 Bantt. Patt 73 Bardey. Jack 354 Barfoot. Georgia 290.387 Bargman, George 347 Barker, tvjarie 280 Barkin, Paul 327 Barkley, Jo , 137 Barlet, Stewart 184 Barlow, Bea 67. 270 Barlow. George 136.362 Barof. Sonni 244 Barnard, Keith 184 Barnes, John 340 Barnes, Lloyd 372 Barnett, Ronald 374 Barnhart. Robert 334 Barnthouse, Jim 320 Barrett. Arthur 322 Barrett. Don 120,184,322 Barrett, Martha 242 Barrie, Nancy 278 Bartling, Herbert 330 Bartok, Marianne 94 Barton. Pat 352 Bartosh. Roger 372 Bartz. Carol 244 Bash. Syd 184, 354 Baskette. Virginia 290,387 Basolo. Bismark 338 Bassett. Glenn 453 Bassman. Eugene 184 Bastyr. Doug 362 Batcheller. Byron 322 Bates. Betty 262 Bates John 114, 182, 334 Batistich. Kathleen 284 Bauer. Judith 184 Baugh, James 394 Baum. Jack 344 Baumert. Leonard 122,394 Baustein, Jane 46 Baxter, Robert 80, 84 Bay, Lome .356 Bayless, Philip 184 Baylis, John 184 Baylin, Bert 101 Baylor, Jane 184, 276, 393 Beak, Joyce 184. 308 Beamish. Richard 184 360 Bearcroft, Dorothy 264 Beardsley. Blendon 338 Beattie. Frances 302 Beatty. Valerie 91 Beaty. Camille 262,387 Beaucre. James 471 Beaumont. Bill 3= 4 Beaumont. Dean 116. 182, 164, 342 Beauverd. Barbara 288 Beck. Fred 53,342,444 Beck, Paul 372 Beck. Robert 184 Beckel. Martin 184 Becker, Yvonne 37 Beckley Bart 248, 360 Beckwith, Margaret 184, 274 Beckwith. Valerie 184.282 Bedworth. Bill 114, 122, 314 Beeder, Meil 184 Beekwith, Mary Sue 274 Beesley. Hedley 140,252,322 Beets, Robert 184 Befu, Ben 97 Begleman, Renee 184 Beh. Richard 325 Behlil. Aykut 470 Bahrens. Virginia 182,184,387 Beil. Sheldon 344 Beindorf. Ray 330 Belden. Louis 320 Belesis. Tasos 184 8ell. Jack 184 Bell. James 184 Bell. Vclma 302 Belland. Stan 340 Bello. Theresa 184 Belshin. Leon 184,316 Belt. Charlene 266 Beltz. Norman E 164 Bender. Fred . 184 Benjamin. Corinne 300 Benjamin. Ruth 126. 184. 307 Bennett, Beverly 394 Bennett, Reginald 325 Bennett, Robert 184, 360 Bennett, Sue ' 184 8ennett, Ben 358 Bennett. John 354 Bennett. Joseph 184,372 Bennett, Shirley 302 Benoit. Robert 5». 318 Benson, Duke 348 Benson, James 123,184 Benson. Joan 385 Benson. Marvin 364 Benson. Maurice 364 Benson. Reese 184 Benson. Robert 314 Bentley. Marijane 286 Benton. Doreen 184,387 Benton. Julia 296 Bentzen. Richard 340 Benveniste, Rachelle 164. 296 Benz, Irene 142. 290 Beranek. William 118 Beraru. Jonas 184 Bercovttz. Paul 184 Bcrdy. Edwin 327 Bergen. Arthur 314 Berger. James 354 Berger. Natalie .264 Berger. Patricia , , 184 Berkotf. Isaac 344 Berman. Mimi 32 Berman. MIrium 127 Berman. Nancy 184,368 Berman, Stan 125,136,244 Berman, Marcia 300 Berman. Elaine 184 Berman, Ethel 296 Berman, Gideon 184 Berman, Harvey 75 Berman, Stan 376 Bergmann, John F 90, 184 Bernal, Marion 115, 184 Bernard, Ralph 322 Bernarding, Todd 118,184 Bernhardt, John 24 Bernhoft, Bill 372 Bernstein, Conald 344 Bernstein. Harold 184 Bernstein, Rosalyn 300 Bernt, Nancy 91,, 184, 258, 302 Berokoff, Andy 444 Bertz, Bruce 184 Berry, Jerry 338 Berry, Wesley 184 Berta. Vene Ill, 184 Besbeck. Claire 387 Besbeck. Darlene 252 Besbeck. Dee 142 300 Besel. La Verne 94, 184 Besse, Jim 358 Bettelheim, Mary 94,244,264 Beuchel, Ernie ' 84 Beverly, Marguerite 94 Beverldge, Mary 260 Bevlns, Evelyn 105, 244, 244 Bickell, Lorraine 280 Bierman. Burton 344 Bigelow. Bill ...83, 184, 312, 338 Biggs, Dudley 52 Billings, Phyllis 164 Bilson. Bruce 184 Binder. Ray 138 Binder. Roy 138. 37 0 Bird. Carol 298 Birdsall. Patrick 184 Birdsall. Stanley . 164 Birkhauser. Rosemary 274 Bittger. Bette 302 Bittle. Beverly 164 Bittner. Anne 164 Bjork, David 184, 342 Black, Phyllis 92 Black. Robert 184 Black, William 184,328 Blackard. Sallianne 184. 305 Blackburn. Paul 78, 118, 184 Blackic, Dick 340,470 Blain, Lloyd 184 Blanchard, John 372 Blanchard, Wm 372 Blanche. John 109, 184 Blanchette. Maxine 184,391 Blanc. Robert 325 Blaney. George 94 Blair, Lloyd 354 Blaney. Bob 94. 121 Blank. Dale 94. 348 Blank. Eugene 59 Blank. Garry 164 eiank. Lane 184 Blankfort. Jan 252, 264 Blau, Pat 385 Blickenstaff, Spencer 64 Blight. Ren 44 Bloch. Jack 129 Blomquist. Margaret 142.332 Blondfield. Elwood 184 Bloom, Phyllis 72 Bloom. Sylvia 91, 184 Bloomfield. Jordan Ill Blostein. Nancy 264 Blumberg. Rosalinda 387 Blumenthal. Barbara 87,368 8lumenthal. Peggy 252 Blumenthal. Robert .122,132,184 Blumer, Ronald 184 Blumhof, Janice 184,302 Blunder, Doris 270 BIy, Marilyn 184,389 Bobo. Jane 290 Bobrove. Natalie 391 Bobzin, Ross 362 Bochner. Sally 244 Bodde. John 358 Bode. Eleanor 266 8oehnleIn. John 129 6oggs. eetty Lou 184. 240 Bogen. Judy 40 Boicey, Charles 122,132 Bolker, Joseph 164 Bomeisler. Don 340 Bone. Marjorie 184 Bondar. Martin 184 Bond. Barbara 270 Bond. Jane 280 bonham. Bob 342 Bonner. Bill 342, 184 Bonnet, Cecile ...35, 115, 123, ' 127 Bonnett, Louise 184,272 Bonomo, Octave .184 Bonorris, Georqe 184 Bonorris, Jim |84 Bonura. Aldo 43,320 Boice, Margot ' .278 Book. Barbara 278 Boone. Jackie 105. 164. 256. 260 Boone, Persis 94, 142 248 Borchers, Joan 284 Borchers. Margaret 278 Bordy. Gene 344.444 Borie, Marcia 100 120 Borngesser, June ' 368 Borst, Charles 87. 114 Bortls. Abraham .184 Boschan. Joan |84 Bosman. Cornelia 274 Boss. Jo 387 Bossert. Ray 338 Bosten. Fred 354 Boston. Eugene 132,184 Eostwick. Edward ' .328 Bothman. Sandy 374 Botiller. Bernard 324 Botnick. Burton 184 Bottger, Betty 394 Bottger. Jewel 184,302,394 Boughn, Edna 298 Boukidis. Betty 389 Bourne, Rose Marie 307,385 Bouse, Bon 325 Bowen, Benton 334 Bowen, Brent 40,49,334 Bowles. Marian Alma 184 Bowman. Pete 354 Bows. Lee |B4 Bowsher. Judy 264 Boyce, Betty 252, 382, 393 Boyd, Nancy 274 Boydstun, Bob 348 Boysen, Donna 94,385 Brabec, Irene 385 Bracco, Mary 184 Bracken, Hal 184,344 Bradford, Roberta 298 Bradley. Dwight 129,374 Bradley, John 444 Bradley, Nancy 184 Bradley, Walter 318 Bradshaw. Bill 184.328 Brady, Lee 344 Brauer, Jeanne 103 Brainard, Joe 340 Braine. R. Norman 184. 340 Brainerd. Jackson 109 Bram. Sy 350 Bralley. Baxter 322 Bralller. Annabelle 262 Braly. Harold 376. 400 Brand. Nancy 52.282 Brandvein. Jack 316 Brandt. Beverly 262 Brandt. Lee 296 Bratman. Harvey 184 Bratter, Phyllis M 184 Bratton. Jack . 28, 125. 136. 182 Brauer. Jeanne 286 Braunstein. Benjamin 164.346 Bray, Rosalie 99, 387 Brechin, Jackie 268 Breck, June 37, 103 Breeze, Robert 184 Bregman. Bob 376 Breitweiser. Ivajean 260 Breitwieser. Richard 348 Breneman. Jack 83, 94, 138, 184 Brenner, May 164 Breslaver, Gerald 364 Breslln, Betty 282 Breslin, Cynthia 282 Breslow, Elsie 184 BreHer, Robert 376 Bretthauer, Mary 282 Brewer. Robert 184 Brewer. Wm 332 Breadbelt. Robert 374 Briddle. Jim 378 Bridge, Phyllis 244 Bridgers. Richard 182.354 Bridgman. Margaret 284 Briegleb. Art 101. 378 Brigham. Jim 114 Brink. Laurence 114.325 Brinkman. Lois 260 Brisacher. Harry [30 Bristol. Magdalena 184 Britt. Ken 348 Brittingham. Albert 322 Broady. Elaine 269 Broberg, Royel 184 Brock. Larry 344 Brock, Patty 282 Brock. Suzanne 184,282 Brockett, Les 184,378 Brodahl, Jean 184,248 Broder, Barbara 184 Index . . . BRO DIG . . . Index Brodley, Bob 332 Bromark, Jack 334 Bronow, Jerry 366 Brooks, Thomas 340 Brothers, Arlene 130,307 Brotman, Howard 350 Brounstome, Evelyn 184 Brower, Martin 57 Browing, George 322 Brown, Arnold 184 Brown, Bobby 266 Brown, Carl 83,470 Brown, Caroline 385 Brown, Charlotte 184 Brown, Donald 374 Brown, Helen 390 Brown, Iris 94 Brown, Janice 134, 280 Brown, Jayne 260 Brown, Jerry 216 Baldwin, Juanita ...184 Brown, Jim 81,326 Brown, Jody 244, 262 Brown, John 184 Brown, Margaret 392 Brown, Marion ' 84 Brown, Maurine 288 Brown, Miki 385 Brown, Nancy 134,280 Brown, Neale 340 Brown, Pat 24, 37 Brown, Robert 76,184,356 Brown, Ronald 366 Brown, Sharon 252, 282 Brown, Sherrie 52 Brown, Shiela 308 Brownfield, Phyllis 94,264 Browning, Jim 11.372 Brownell, Colleen 115, 184 Brownlee, Janet 302 Browslaugh, Beverly 392 Broyles, Harley 314 Bruce, Robt. M 184 Brucker, Ester 184 Bruckman, John ...327 Brucskill, Vernona 127 Brudy, Nan 264 Bruer, Marji 184, 264, 389 Bruffy, Catherine 284 Brunbaugh, Robert 374 Brundidge, Margie 284 Brunner, Anne 284 Brunskill, Vernora 82 Brush, Murray 326 Bryan, Bill 380 Bryan, Jean 184, 288 Bryant, Althca 389 Bubien, Gene .28, 83, 140, 248, 372 Buchanan, Jim 400 Buchen, Andrienne 278 Buck, Carl 340 Buck, Gretchen 278 Buckanan, Ray 184 Buckingham, Guy 45 Buckley, Barbara 252,290 Budde, Dick 378 Buell, Leonard 184 Buford, William 378 Buie, Charles 184 Bulbulian, Barge 184 Bullard, Joy 120, 127. 137,288 Bullock, Don 362 Bunch, Tawny 285 Bundy, Joan 282 Bunker, Donald 122 Bunker, Marjorie 286 Bunker, Nancy 286 Bunnell, Anne 298 Burbank, Peggy. . . .53, 134, 248, 298 Burg, Les 470 Burg, Leslie 184 Burgar, Frances 294 Burgess, Joyce 79 Burkett, Joanne 184,280 Burkhart, Paul 184 Burne, Kevin 184 Burnett, Edith 184 Burns, Barbara 294 Burns, Betty Jane 82 Burns, Beverly 294 Burns, Frank 125, 184, 338 Burns, June 294 Burroughs, Alfred 132, 182, 184, 312, 326 Burson, Gene 374 Burstien, King 184 Burton, Evelyn 184.276 Burton, Jim 322 Bush, Jodene 302 Bush, Tom 400 Bushnell, John 378 Bustanoby, Audrey 389 Butler, Bob 322 Butler, George 78. 118, 184 Butler, Wood 184, 326 Butterfield, Shirley 302,385 Bybee, Jo Anne 280 Byrd, Marshall 34. 131, 184 Byrnes, John 184 Byrnes, Jud 130, 320 Byron, Whatisit ?? 471 c Cadena, David 19 Cady, Mary Alice 302 Caffery, Robert 338 Cahoon, Pat 284,280 Caidin, Renee 300 Cain, Jerry 342 Caliri, Harry 184 Callahan, Grace 184, 396 Callas, Jim 109, 184 Calvin, Daniel 312, 347 Calvin, Peter 358 Cameron, Carol 385 Cameron, Don 338 Cameron, Ronald 182 Cameron, Ronald 182,372 Camp, Bobette 30,31, 137, 173, 184 Camp, Freddy 260 Campbell, Alayne 248,270,387 Campbell, Betty 110 Campbell, Billy W 116 Campbell, Doris 94 Campbell, Jean 307 Campbell, Lucile 184, 302 Campbell, Margaret 184 Campbell, Margaret 184,266 Campbell, Pat 244,266 Campbell, Pat 184, 284 Campbell, Ruth 252,270 Campbell, Thomas 109 Camplin, John 342 Canaday, John E 43 Caneer, Don 394 Cannon, Barbara 292 Cannon, Roger 184,354 Cannon, Russell 358 Cantarow, Joan 264 Cantrell, lieller 269, 391 Capaiu, Nancy 184 Capelle, Shirley 274 Capelouto, Dave 364 Capelouto, Vic 316 Caplan, Ardis 184, 326 Capp, Cynthia 184 Caps, Nancy 262 Caps, Thomas 348 Caravacci. Gloria 184.266 Carelli, Shirley 276 Carey, Elizabeth 184,392 Carey, William 340 Carlsen, Dorothy 91 Carlson, Marilyn 116, 184, 387 Carlton, Paul 368 Carlson, Phyllis 282 Carmean, Jo Anne 50, 94, 252 Carmen, Beverly 98, 115, 184 Carmichael, Donald 132 Carmody, Nancy 307 Carnahan, Robert 94, 184 Carncross, Richard 320 Caroll, Jack 471 Carothers, Ted 354 Carpenter, Howard 336 Carpenter, Nancy 302 Carr, Jack 184, 320 Carr, Justine 184 Carr, Lillian 274 Carraher. Jerry 338 Carrell, Jack 122 Carrillo, Dolores 184 Carrillo, Dolores 305 Carrillo, Mike 184,370 Carroll, Jack 344 Carroll, Richard 320 Carroll, Robert 70, 101 Carruthers, Eric 248, 320 Carson, Mary Lou 391 Carsten, Hildegarde .62, 100, 115, 244 Carstens, Will 370 Carter, Barbara 308 Carter, Don 444, 446 Carter, Madeline 269 Carter, Ralph 184 Carter, Robert 348 Cartese, Joseph 86 Carty, Bob 370 Carver, Marilyn 134, 260 Case, Ronnie 136,340 Case, Wanda 137,260 Cascrio. Fred 80 Casey, Dorothy 307 Casey, Doyle 109. 184 Caspers, Ronnie 374 Cassidy, Claire 2 ' 0 Castellaw, Carol 294 Castle, Richard 354 Castle, Thomas 184, 354 Cate, Jo 248, 286 Cater, Barbara 92 Catcs, Jerry 348 Cates, Walter 184 Cathcart, Vennie 269 Cutler, Sally ' 82 Cattern, Joe 184 Causey, Robert 338 Cavanaugh, Barbara ■. 90 Cavett, Pat 266 Cawrey, Betty Ann 184,260 Cawrey, Phil 360 Cayot, Dean 109, 184 Ceaser, Sally 292 Center, Betty Lou 184 Center, Philip 184 Ceurvorst, Ronald 116 Chadwick, Irene 115 Chadwick, Jim 400 Chaikin, Raphael 183, 184 Chaix, Elmone 244 Chaix, Elmone 266 Challacombe, Jack 80. 184 Chambers, Alice 27, 274 Chambers, Nancy 262 Chambers, Pat 184 Chandler, John 136, 140, 330 Chang Estelle 394 Chapel, Franklin 314 Chapel, Joanne 262 Chapin, Herb 378 Chaglan, Alex 346 Chapman, Arliss 42 Chapman, Bill 376 Chapman, Don 119 Chapman, Tom 320 Charters, Cyrus Chartrand, Floyd ....334 Chase, Barbara 294 Chase, Doris 298 Chasen, Barry 366 Cheadle, Georeg 372 Cheek, Letitia 392 Cheetham, Jean 72 Chelew, Donald. 83, 132, 133, 138, 378 Cheney. James 318 Chenoweth, Walter 322 Cherry. Stan 376 Clair, Pat 248, 262 Claman, Stephen 376 Clancy Kenneth 374 Clark. Anne 385 Clark, Dale 440 Clark, Dick 53.358 Clark Edward 184 Clark. Gary 322 Clark, Larry HO Clark. Lawrence 120. 184,374 Clark, Mary 288 Clark. Norman 370 Clark, Richard R 184 Clark, Sharon 270 Clark Vern 328 Clarke, Bruce A 123, 184 Clarke, Clifford 184 Clarke. Richard 354 Clarke, Robert 372 Claudino, Howard 109,184 Clausen, Andrea 282 Clausen, Eugene 84 Clauser, Richard 122 Claussen, Donna 274 Clay, Richard 358 Cleland. Mary Lou 284 Clemensen. Helena 184,388 Clement, Paul 358 Clements, George 338 Clemmer, Elwin 184 Cleveland, Dean 336 Cliff. Camilla 105, 272 Clifford, Bud 334 Clifford, Joanne 258 Clifford, Joanne 286 Clinc. Neil 360 Clithero, Bob 28.184,370.471 Cloer. Tom 184 Clossman. Mardell 3 00 Clutter, Mary 260 Coates, Henry 184,378 Coates, John 348 Cobb, Alan 322 Cobb, Ernest 370 Cobb, Ira 471 Coburn, Jack 115, 184 Cochran. Brian 336 Cockley. Lou 348 Cody. Robert 184 Coghill, Barbara 294 CogsweTl. Don 400 Cohen, Arthur 184 Cohen, Doris 184 Cohen, Dorothy 102, 388 Cohen, Jerrie 300 Cohen, Julius 376 Cohen, Lee 125, 138. 182, 184, 366 Cohen, Louis 264 Cohen. Marilyn 184, 296 Cohen, Richard 356 Cohen. Ronald 184. 356 Cohen, Saul l, 184 Cohlan. Dolores 184 Cohn. Alan 352 Cohn. Hermoine 296 Cohn, Lester 376 Cohn, Michael 376 Cohn, Milton 184, 346 Cohon, Baruch 184 Colahan. Ernest 184 Colainni, Shirley IB4, 266 Cole Robert 94, 104, 356 Coleman, Edward 184. 376 Coleman, Robert 184. 360 Coleman. Roger 184 Coleman, Richard 184,362 Coler, Sandra 296 Coles. Norman 318 Collier. Nancy 286 Colligan. Catherine 288 Collings. Craig 342 Collins, James 184, 322 Collins Jodeane , 182, 184, 382, 387 Collins, Melva 382, 391 Collins, Othella 391 Collins, Roland 122, 252, 328 Colman, Joel 316 Colman, Marion 79 Colt, James 184 Colwell, Charles 184, 312 Comerford, Diane 288 Comiskey, Vera 182, 184, 262 Comisley, Albert 184 Commander, Clory 79 Compton, Pat 36 Conklin, James 325 Connell, Barbara 184,280 Connell, Ray 94,394 Connett, Charles 314 Conover, Mary 294 Conroy, Jody 137. 184,282 Constance, Margie 79 Constans, Bob 330 Convirs, Clyde 360 Conway, Louis 84, 104 Cook, Arnold 342 Cook. Jack, 320 Cook, Smiley 120, 298 Coombs, Jack 320 Cooney, Carol 282 Coons, Laurance 184 Cooper, Ann 58,286 Cooper, Ethel 184 Cooper, Gleam 393 Cooper Gordon 184,346 Cooper, Jan 137, 184,260 Cooper, Jo 50 Coooer, John 358 Cooper Lawrence Cooper, Robert 184 Cooper, Stanley 184 Cooper, Suzanne 252,292 Cooperman, Naomi 264 Corcoran, Larry 318 Corey, Mary 280 Corey, Robert 318 Chcsemore, Carol 184, 396 Chew, George 85 Childs, Dave 318 Childs, Lynn 347 Childs, Marion 302 Childs, Patricia 284 Ching, Ellen 391, 394 Cholcher, Jean 84 Chosak, Aronold 364 Chow, Annie 85 Choy, Eddie 85, 394 Chrest, Sandra 298 Christ, Fred 318 Christ, Herbert 336 Christ, Stan 132, 318 Christensen, Andrew 368 Christensen, Chris 248,260 Christenson, Ralph 184 Christopher, Genevieve 298 Christy. Dolores 248,376 Chudnoff, Renee 114 Chung. Ellen 85 Church, Bob 332 Church, Dick 320 Churchill, Neil 372 Cianci, Ray 184 Cipperly, Ray 53 Clabby, Marlene 290 Corlett, Howard 338 Cormack. George 184,338 Cornelison. Kenneth 109, 182, 184, 320 Cornelius. Jean 294 Cornell. Walter 86, 184 Corner, Mervin 372 Cornfeld, Arnold 184 Cornfeld. Charlotte 184 Corngold. Jerry 184.372 Cort, Joan Mary 286 Cortese, Joseph 184 Corwin, Margaret 280 Cosgrave, Catherine 280 Cosgrave, Gloria 262 Cosgrave. Mary Alice 252, 288 Coskey, Richard 350 Costa. Rose 184 Coull, Tom 330 Coulson, Margaret 270 Coulter. George 28, 60, 122, 132, 133 Coulter, Webb 138, 360 Countryman, Kirk 116 Counts, Cheryl 248, 266 Courter, Kaye 272 Courtney, Joan 184 Coury, Charles 370 Covell. Anne 184 Cowan. Bob 130 Cowan. Daniel 184 Cowan. Patricia 92 Cox. Jo Anne 292 Cox. Kenneth 184 Cox, Nancy 305 Cox, Norman 370 Cox, Ruth 270 Coy. Ron 318 Coyne. Don 390 Crabtree. Esther 126. 184 Craddeck. Marian 298 Craft. Helen 288 Craft. Morgan 330 Craft. Robert 94,338 Craig, Lorelei 282 Craig, William 394 Crail, Jane 126 Crandall, Larry 184 Crane, Mary 260 Crapster, Marjorie, 72, 184. 382, 385 Crafty, Bryant 330 Crausman, Burt 184 Crawford, Dorothy 127 Crawford, Jane 184,282 Crawford, Lois 182, 184, 288 Craycroft, Jerry , 184 Creagh, Joan 137,184,258,262 Cresap. Juanita 99,184,270 Crevolin, Audry 91 Crews, Kenneth 354 Cripps, William 184 Crocker, Betty 266 Crocker, Mary 266 Cromley, Richard 322 Crooke, Don 320 Crooks, Walter 184 Crosby, Dolores 266 Croskey, Shirley 262 Cross, Mark 374 Cross. M. rion 2 0 Crouch, Merlin 73, I8( Crow. Elizabeth 248 Crow. Hal 443 Crowley. Pat 394 Crowley. Robert 184. 354 Crocov, Pat 296 Crowder, Elaine 262 Cruise, Richard 330 Cullen, Ruth 258, 294 Cullison, Roy 44 Cummings, Jean 71.127,269 Cummins, Lee 116, 146 Cummins, Marcia 264 Cullington, Webb 344 Curotto, Jacque 182, 184 Curran, Irene 184, 262 Curran, Margaret Ann. . .66, 68, 1 1 1 Curran, Phil 100, 125, 336 Currigan, Hohn 184 Curry, Duncan 370 Curryer, Marilyn 126,307 Curtis, Anne 284 Curtis, Barbara 266 Curtis, Les 100, 182, 184. 338 Cushing, Frank 184,336 Cutchill, Bob 73 Cutler, Sally 184, 280 Cutshall, Robert 74.340 Daggs, Diane 74,298 Dahm, Virginia 110, 137, 270 Dahms, Kathryn 91, 182 Daitch, Geraldine 184, 264 Dakserhof, Natasha 260 Dalis, Katherine 84 Dalley. John 104, 184 Dalton, Doug 360 Dalton. George 184 Daliell. B. Irene 82, 184 Dam, Jim 74 Dambach, Jim 342 Danelian. Mellna 272 Daniel, Diane 290 Daniels, Dee 282 Daniels, Stafford 333 Daniels, Wm. J 184, 109 Dann. Dave 348 Dant, Tom 184 Darby. John 322 Darling. Dan 360 Darnell. Tom 348 Darragh. Germaine 252, 266 Daus, Joan 182, 184, 290 Davall. Janice 272 David, Tom 354 Davidson, lla 72, 384 Davidson, Richard 340 Davies, Diana 134, 282 Davis, Bernard 182. 184, 316 Davis, Donald 316 Davis, Doreen 298 Davis, Helen 184, 290 Davis. James 28, 136, 140, 248, 354 Davis, Jeannine 385 Davis, Joann 67, 68 Davis, John 362 Davis, Lee Andre 39, 184, 362 Davis, Ronnie 342 Davis Virginia 126, 307 Davison, Bill 334 Daw, Jim 347 Dawe, Russell 184 Dawson, Alice 248,298 Day, Joan 252, 274 Day, Joseph 104, 184 Day, Shirley 274 Dean, Jack 330 Dean, Muriel 115. 184 Deaton, Patricia 274 De Celle. Robert 184 De Chambeau, Kent. 132. 133, 184 Decker. Margie 268 De Coro. Camillo 184 De Crow. Alice 94 Deden. Ann 244. 302 Dee, Richard 73 Deeb, Edward 184,372 De Flon, Jeanne 280 De Flon, Peggy 280 Deger, Jim 130 De Gorter. Betty 264 De Haven. Carter 354 De Haven. Rita 262 Deiber Charles 184 Deighton, Pat 137, 184, 298 Deitchman, Marlene 296 Deitel, William 184 Delamarter, Vincent. ... 101, 184, 332 Delaney, Pat 282 Delevie, Harriet 264 Dclevie, Harold 346 Dellastatious. Sinclair 184 Dellenback. Robert 184 Del Re. Carman 305 De Luce. Richard 184 Dematteis. James 338 Deming. Priscilla 294 Denevers, Margaret 92, 184 Denker, Ed 184,362 Denker, Robert 348 Dennis, Bob 184,326 Dennis, Jackie 184,302 Dennis, John J S6 Densmore. Geraldine 184 Denson, Doris 290 Denton, Lane 184, 370 Depenbrock. Carolyn 392 Depert. Harry 43 Derderian 184 De Riemer, Albert 394 Dermody, Pat 314 Derrick, Charlane.72, 115, 184, 328 Derus, Letty 182, 184,270 De Sena, Joseph 184 De Silva, Emy 294 Desmond, Eleanor ' 84 Desmond, Eleanor 307 Deter, Robert M 184, 314 De Vere, Carol 302,355 Devers, Jim 252.340 De Viet, Guy 33 Dewees, June 70,184 De Wolf, Terry 374 Dey, Terry 328 Diamond, Debra 300 Diamon Robert D 184 Dichenshect. Dean 116 Dickenson. Margeeret 284 Dickman. Charles 328 Dickson, Barry 184 Diechmann, John 59 Diernhammer, Frank 320 Diggins, Ron 360 Dillon, John 326 Dillon. Richard 328 Dimick, James 184,368 Dinqfelder, Robert 83,372 Dinsfriend, Jock 120 Dinsmore, Kathryn ...292 Dinsmore, Robert 320 Dion, t»1ichael . 184 Diion, Beverly Ill, 120, 137, 288 Dixon, Dona 164 Dixon, Herbert 184 Dixon. Jocelyn 270 Dixon, John 324 Dixon, Mary Ellen 284 Diuh, Jean 85, 390 Dobbs. Marjorie 290 Dobeck, Howard 184 Dobrin, Hal 109 Dobrin, Ruth 62, 184 Oodeq, Nancy 244, 178, 385 Dodson, Denney 122 Doherty, Lonell 129 Dohlen. Howard 184 Dolch. Elfrieda 93 Dolfer. Doris 274 Dolin, Armin 376 ' Dombrowski, Edmund 338 Donahue. Diane 252 Donahue. Martin F 362 Donew, Allan 364 Donker, Janet 294 Donley, Dorothy 92 Donnelley, Ann 362 Donnelly, Dick 248, 370 Donnelly, Mary 387 Donohue, Marty 449.462 Dooley, Helen 184 Doonan, Wm. E 336 Dopp, Jach 116, 314 Dorn, Clara 268 Dorrin, Ruth 184 Dorward, Neil 122 Dosch, Diane 302 Dotson. Verl 184 Dottore. Frances 82 Douce. Pat 284 Dowlin. Ann 274 Dowlinq. Francis 73, 184, 394 Downs, May 184 Doyle, Barbara 130, 290 Draper, June 134 Draper, Marqe 134, 302 Draper. Sam 184, 358 Drew, Carol 280 Drew, Raina 280 Drinkworth, Charles 184 Drisdom, Irene 304 Driver. Ann 272 Drowne Jeannette 385 Drucker, Eleanor 184,264,294 Drucker, Phyliss 199 Drucker, Rosalind 184 Drumm, Edith 58.244 Drumm, Mona 72 Drummond, Ronald 444 Duboff, Cliff 366 Duclos. Laura 42, 94, 248 Duddy. William 184 Dudley. Bill 344 Dudley. Leigh 298 Duemler. Louis 122. 374 Duffy. Bill M DuFort. George 372 Duke, (mascot) 322. 366 Duke, Norma i84 Dumler. Louis ....104 Dunas. Joyce 184 Dunbar. Adalyn 288 Dunn. Angela 396 Dunn, Doreen 307 Dunn, Margaret 130 Dunn, Margie 286 Dunn. Peggy 298 Dunn. Warren 164 Dunne, Delores 305 Dunphey. Robert 360 Dunscomb. Connie 58.260 Dunstan. John 184 Durfee Gordon 314 Durham. Mary Lou 184. 282 Durst. Paul 336 Dutton. Robert 184 Duval. Bennie 130.248 Dvoichenko, Markov 41, 184 Dwyer, Ethyl 92, 284 Dycer. Ilanon 294 Early Martin 325 Eastburn, James 130,378 Easterling, Ernie 252, 387 Eaton, Marilyn 278 Eaton, Steve 328 Echols, Margeret 276 Eckford. Barbara Del 184 Eckhart. Albert 184 Eckhart. Wes 67 Edelman, Aaron 184 Edelman. Jerry 184 Edelman, Helen 58 Edgcomb, Joan 262 Edminston. Gwen 262 Edmunds, Waldo 43 Edwards, Betty 272 Edwards, Gene 50.123,184 Edwards, Gorden 34, 182. 184, 354 Edwards, James . 328 Edwards, Joyce 126,184 Egertson. Amanda 184 Egge, Sylvia 269 Eichel, Bob 347 Eichenlaub, Bill 348 Eilers, Leonard 362 Einhorn, Hlala 264 Eisenberg, Ann 184 Eisenberg. Lucille 296 Eisenberg, Stanley ...138,184,364 Eisler, Jim 42 Eller, Jay 184. 365 Eisner, Robert 350 Eltan, Naomi 102 Eknoian, Gerald 73 Elder, Phyllis 184, 387 Eliashar, Haim 109, 184 Elkin, Virginia 288 Ellena, Jack 348 Eller, Erian 344 Elliot, James 318 Elliott, Esther 94,248,274 Elliott, Janet 258, 284 Elliott, John 342 Elliot, Lois 184 Elliott, Susan 266 Ellis, Alice . 35. 182. 184. 262 Ellis. Beverly 182. 184. 290 Ellis. Malcolm 400 Ellis. Marny 260 Ellis. Russell 340 Ellis, Shirley 244, 280 Ellis, Vivien 184 Ellison, Aileen 308 Eisner. Jim 372 Ely. Lynne 288 Ely. Mary Ellen 244.290.387 Elie. Marie 396 Elier. Robert 352 Emerson. Sid 336 Emery. Patrick H 184 Emery. Warren 314 Emmert, Betty Ruth . .244, 302. 387 Emmons, Robert 362 Endore, Marcia 392 Engel, Jane 274 Engel, Jerry MB, 184, 364 English Bob 61 Englund. Shirley 115.248,280 Ennes, Jeanne 72,184,272 Enstedt, Lewis 340 Epstein, Pat 300 Epstein, Sari 387 Erb, Don 122, 354 Erhaga, Frank 440 Ernst, Charles 184 Erickson, Beatrice 82.184,396 Erickson, Donald 336 Erickson, Larry 84 Errico, Joseph 347 Erspamer, Frank 248,338 Erwin, Peggy 298 Escat Eugene 132,318 Escher, Warren 378 Escobar, Dolores 184 Escudero, Virginia 126.184 Eshleman, Jackie 302 Esper, Dwain 59 Estrin, Louise 391 Etchart, William 348 Ethetton, Marceline 290 Eubanks, Cosetta 269 Evans, Allan 354 Evans, Earl IM Evans. Jerry 322 Evans. Sue 137.298 Evans. Wm IM Everett. Dolly 87 Everti. Wallace 330 Ewalt, Nancy 1 ' Eyer, Joy " 0 F Faber. Barbara 264 Fagan. Seymour 184 Fagg. Joyce 272 Fahey. Pat 244.262 Faith. James 336 Falcon, Robert IM Fanger. Don S7 Fairbrother. Ted 318 Fairman. James 440 Faith. Lyle 370 Faivus. Jack 316 Faries. Midge 258, 282 Faris, James 316 Farrell, Cherie IM Farrell, Jim 344, Farrell, Joe 344 Farrington, Arthur 86.184,334 Farris Carolyn 278 Farver, George 28, 86. 125, 182. 184 Faulkner, Vernon 368 Faurot, Mary 184 Feder, Charlotte 184 Feder, Jack 344 Fegtiy, Jack 34,320 Feiler. Frank 184, 316, 312 Feinberg, Bernard 184,346 Felnberg. CIma 296 Feinberg. Rochelle 108 Feinbloom, Harold 352 Feld, Ellene 184 Feldman. Georgia 184,274 Feldman, Rudy 362 Felger. Dan 24S, 376 Felker, Joe 44 Felland, Ruthanne 382 Felsen, Joyce 166.244,298 Fenn, Mary 91. 184. 308 Fenton, Don 80 Fenwick, Linda 294 Ferguson, Betty 270 Fermen, Lois-Elon 270 Fetterlinq, Arthur 184, 336 Fetterman, Gloria 182,184,260 Fichman. Floyd 130 Fiddyment. Coralie 272 Field. Elvin 356 Fields. Jerry 140, 182. 184. 366. 376 Field, Wm. R 394 Fielder, Lawrence 67 Fielding, Raymond 94 Fields, Jerry 400 Fifer, Roberta 385 Figueroa, Celida 260,252 Figueroa, Maria 260, 184 Finch, Barbara 134 Finestone, Don 356 Finkelstein, Ethelle 296 Finn, Daniel 184 FInnerty, Earlene 184 Finnerty, Ted 320 FIrestein, Chester 376 Fischback, Lillian IIS, 268 Fischer, Bernard 94 Fisher, Allen 140 Fischer, Jack 342 Fischer, Jacqueline 98 Fisher, Allen 354 Fisher, Bob 43 Fisher, David 116 Fisher, Howard 372 FIshman, Isabel 391 Fitigerald. Ed 24, 74 Fitigerald, George .125,184,320 Fitipatrick, Ann 266 Flack, Milton 327, 184 Flaherty, Patricia 302 Flam, Herb 366,453 Flam, Leontine 184 Flam, Richard 356 Flannery, Patrick 354 Flantiman, Maury 376 Flatan, Joe 378 Fleishman 78 Fleishman. David 118 Fleishman. Martin 184 Flett. Gordon 184, 336 Fleury, Jim 28. 244, 340 Fledderman, Wilma 108 Fleschner, Jeanne 391 Flickinger, Phil 184, 318 Fliege, Stewart 184, 314 Florence, John 378 Flowers, Harriet 304 Flynn, Adele 278 Flynn, Carolyn 184, 274 Flynn, Edmond 348 Flynn, Nancy 184, 274 Flynn, Sheila 292 Fogle, Don 184. 347 Foglesong, Lee 360 Foglesong Wayne 362 Foladare, Ethel 114 Follosco, Ray 354.471 Fong, Helen 184 Fond, Herbert 376 Forbath, Dick 140, 336 Forbes, Sally 272 Fordis, Norman 364 Fork, Kathy 110. 137. 274 Foss, Carol 290 Foss, Donald 184 Foss, Joan 270 Fost, Tom 340 Foster, Bo Dee 260 Foster, Gloria 32, 33, 286 Fowler, Colette 260 Fowler, Darlene 94,307 Fowler, Virginia 51,387 Fox, Ginger 105.280 Fox. Halel 300 Fox, Wallace IB ' ' Fraiberg, Al 94 Frailey, Dale 334 Frambach, Marjorie 72. 94, 244, 307 Frame, Hohn 340 Francis, Emily 280 Francis, Martha 298 Frangel, Ghanin 394 Frank, Gilbert 350 Frank, Joyce 274 Frank, Richard 316 Frank, Marilyn ' 84 Frankel, Al IM. 352 Frankel, Art IM Frankel, Barbara 142,300 Franklin, Bob 24, 27 Franklin, Kenneth 184 Franklin, Marvin 122 Franklin, Robert 136, 182,376 Franklin, Ruth 82 Franklin, Stan 376 Frani, Jeanne 248,302 Eraser, Alice 260 Fraiee, Barbara ' " 8 Frailer, Rex 118, 184 Freden, Stanley ' 84 Fredricksen, LaTrelle 276, 389 Freed, Richard 86.94, 184 Freedman, Marvin 346 Freeman, Betty ' 37 Freeman, Colleen 8 . ' 84 Freeman, Harvey 252,322 Freeman, Joy 94, 98 Freeman, Judy 126, 184 Freeman, Mary Margaret 105. 280. 394 Freeto, Ralph 374 Freiden, Marion 300 Freise, George ...330 Freislinqer, Alice 184,290 Freislinger, Marie 290 Freistat, Frances 184.392 French, Errol 340 Freulich, Judy 266 Freund, Mike IB4. 346 Frew, Tom 372 Frick, Pat 298 Frieden, Marion 184 Friedman, Epharim 184 Frieden, John 338 Friedman, Harold E 184 Friedman, Marshall 356 Friedman, Norman 366 Friedman, Richard 352 Friedman, Sydell 350 Frisch, Nancy 130 Friiii, Louis 184. 368 Frogel. Arnold 316 Fromm, Hilda 114 Frost. Frank 340, 472 Fukushima, Muri 277 Frost, Priscilla 288 Frumkin, Gene 100, 121. 55 Fry, Joan 278 Fryk, Patti 262 Fugle, Barbara 266 Fujii, Helen 277 Fuiimoto, Betty 97,277 Fulling, Nancy 387 Pullman, Norris 184 Fulton, Jeoffrey 184 Fulton, William 184,364 Funcich, Nick 73 Funk, Maxine 79 Furgiuele, Richard 124 Furman, Joyce 184 Furst, Esther 264 Furth, Harold Dryren 66 Furth, Herb 59, 138 Fuston, V. Elaine 115, 387, 184 G Gables, Victor 121, 184, 326 Gaddis, Robert 320 Gader, Zelda 184 Gaede, Genevieve 72.248.393 Gage, Carter 325 Gagnon, Bernadette 91 Gagnon, Geraldine 184,391 Gagnon, Verne 184 Gainanni, Mary 199 Gale, Marjorie 184 Gale, Wilton 78 Gale, Winton B 184 Gallagher, Pat 252 Gallegos, Bonehead 305 Gallant, Jerry 000 Gallette, Virginia 184 Gallivan, Danny 137, 243, 343. 387, 430 Gollivan, Richard 342 Gallup, Larry 84 Gamble, Margaret 184 Gammill, Patricia 288 Ganstwig, Max 184 Gantt, Pat 368 Garcia, Virginia 284 Garde, Tiv 396 Gardner, Allen 81, 184 Gardner, Douglas 184 Gardner, Phil 28.248,336 Gardner, Sophie 292 Garland, Jayda , 269 Garlinghouse, Peg 280 Garmen, Bob 378 Garner, Joenicey 92,184,340 Garner, John 360 Garst, Jim 24, 40, 54 Garren, Julie 94, 387 Garrett, Gene 184, 453 Gartenberg. Natalie 296 Garver, Lois 62 Garvey, Pat 266 Gary, Jerome 394 Gaspar, Stephen 184 Gaston, Bruce 342 Gates, Peter 378 Gates, Russell 184 Gates, Willie E 184 Gathas, Bill . 27, 182, 184, 368 Gaudino, Robert . 24, 26, 32, 125 Gauer, Charlotte 105, 182, 184, 262 Gaulding, George 314 Gaupel, Barbara 248, 292 Gutt, Games 132 Gayman, Wendell 328 Gay, Lorraine 24 Gaylord, Barbara 278 Gaiarian, Doris 79,387 Gaiella, Mike 440 Gease, Diane 262 Geday, Hikmat 184 Gee, John 184 Gee, Marilyn 37, 127 Gee, Randolf 85 Gehrig, Shirley 394 Geighl, Lewis H. Jr 184 Geisser, Lewrence 184, 356 Geissinger, Fern 286 Gentry, Jim 36, 37, 184 Gergen, Sylvetser 184 Gerisch, Margaret 272 Gerpheide, Art 322 Gerson, Don 87 Gerson, Harold 184 Gerti, Gyen 296 Gertiman, Zane 352 Geti, Don 376 Geyer John 254 Gelb, Sonia 274 Gelber, Arthur 376 Gelbert, Phyllis 296 Geldert, Frank 330 Gelfand, Harriet 102 Gelfond, Gordon F 316 Geltman, Ed 376 Ghaffarl, Parvez 41 Ghahremani, Farhad 41 Giandomenico, Ray 86 Giaver, Joan 134,282 Gibson, Diana 292 Gibson. Jeanne 184.258.292 Gibson. Joyce 272 Gibson. Max 360 Gick. Dwight 184 Gifford. Frances 184 Gilbreagh, Martin 184 Gilchrist. Jeannine 288 Gilham. Roy 184.274 Gilkinson. Bob 84. 184 Gilkinson, Kathleen 184 GilleHe. Jean 184 Gill. John 322 Gillette. Wm 86 Gillespie, uonald 184 Gillespie, Donna 184.307 Gillespie, John 354 Gillham, Robert 342 Gilliam. Ronald 347 Gilmore, Aline 91,392 Gilmore, Betty 57.307 Gilmore, Caroline 302 Ginkel, Marie 258, 308 Gino, George 372 Ginsburg, Brain 352 Giovinazzo, Nick 00 Girardin, Marilyn 260 Giron, Ernest Jr 347 Glantz, Mary Ann 332 Glanville, Harriet 184,278 Glascow, Faye 304 Glaser, Harriet 252,264 Glass, Lennin 184 Glasser, William 73, 121 Glatt, Herman 184. 376 Glauzer. Joan 382.388 Glazbrook, Jane 272,394 Glazer, Mildred 184 Gleaves, Roy 182,338 Glenn, Hugh 318 Glenn, Jack 354 Glenn, Pat 347 Glenn, Stan 66 Glick Alan 184 Glick, Robert 376 Gluck, Harrison 376 Gluckman, Herb 40 Glucksman, Herbert 364 Glyfe, Don 320 Glynn, Jack 328 Gobble, James 184 Gobbe, Lewis 184 Gobert, Lorene 393 Goebe, Ethe 37 Goff, Betty 184, 294 Goff, Marian 307 Gocher, Joan 262 God, Eugene God, Martin 376 God, Mitchell 366 Goldberg, Frances 296 Goldberg, Jerome 184 Goldberg, Stephen 184 Golden, Bernice 94. 182, 218 Golden, Joe 366 Golden, Loretta 126 Golden, Sam 350 Goldenberg, Heam 352 Goldenhar, Zida 300 Goldenstein, Henry 327 Golding, Clyde 184 Goldman, Richard 184,356 Goldring, Irvin 252, 376 Goldring, Sheila 296 Goldschmidt. Adiai 364 Goldsmith. Stanley 352 Goldstein, Bob 316 Goldstein, Dolores 296 Goldstein, Geraldine 184,264 Goldstein, Gilbert 184 Goldstein, Jessie 184 Goldwyn, Eugene 184 Goldwyn, Gerald 316 Golladay, Doris 274 Gonick, Harvey 376 Gonzalez, Manuel 360 Gooch Janice 244 Good, Lee 130. 136, 328 Gooch, Janice 286 Goode, John 354 Goodheart, Ellen 184,278 Goodlad, John 362,467 Goodman, Betty 264 Goodman, Joan 300 Goodrich, Dale 184 Goodrich, Opal 184,394 Goodwin, Jack 184 Goodwin, Marjorie 394 Gordon, Edwin 336 Gordon, Herbert 184 Gordon, Lee 184 Gordon, Louis 94 Gordon, Milton 184,264 Gore, Blanche 184 Gore, Mary Louise ' ' 8 Gore, Theodore ' 84 Gorg, Alan 318 Gosch, Jack 344 Gose, John 86 Gosswiller, Robert 000 Goth, William 325 Goto, Arthur 97 Gott, Grace 98 GoHschalk, Alan 364 Goudy, Jean 184 Gould, Elsie 184.300,393 Gould, Gene 336 Gould. Harold 184 Gould. Richard 356 Graboyes. Stuart 356 Grace. Eugene 368 Grace Marilyn 99.387 Grady. Hank 372 Graessie. Phil 318 Graeff. Tom 325 Graff. Dick 356 Graham. Demaris 184.284 Graham, Donald 334 Graham, John 318 Graham, John 360 Graham, John 73.320 Graham, Nancy 272. 390 Graham, Thomas 314 Gramly, Al 116 Gramlich, George 81,184.374 Granda. Allan Index... GRA JON . . . Index Grant, Ellen 52. 282 Grant, Gloria 184,382,388 Grass, Frances 390 Graswinckel. Silva 105, 392 Grau, Stanley 136, 342 Graun an, John .118,138,184,3(6 Gray, Doris 184 Gray, Jim 354 Gray, Joy 85 Gray, Pat 298 Gray, Perry 334 Green, Donald 372 Green, hiarland 129,350 Green. Jack 184 Green. Jay 374 Green, Joy 270 Green, Larry I84 Green, Leslie ..34 316 Green. Mary Kay 292 Green, Nancy 286 Green, Nancy 252 393 Green. Patricia 184, 258 ' 278 Green. Robert 374 Green. Roberta ' ! 184 Greenbaum, Sharon 264 Greenbaum. Ursula 114 Greenberg, Bernie 252 376 Greenberg, Billy 366 ' 400 Greenberg, Frank ' I84 Greenberg, Paul 35O Greene, Kenyon )(5 Green. Otis 333 Greene, Richard 80 Greenfield, Leonard 350 Greenfield, Richard ,. , 340 Greengard. Daniel 78 Greengard. Russell 184 Greenland, Bruce 318 Greenstone. Barbara .184 382 393 Greenville. Sara ' ' 277 Greenwald. Leiand 374 Greenwald. Jerry 184 Greenwood. Charles . . 184 352 Gregory Noelle 105; 298 f " . " ? ' ■ ' I ' " ' 280 eriffin. Chuck 50. 100, 130 eriffin, George 330 Griffin, Paul 354 Grigg, Joy . . 272 Griggs. Ulysses 333 Grimes. Phyllis 184 282 Grinder. Bob I30 ' 320 erinnell. Marilyn 308 Grinspan. Nathan I84 Griset. Richard 394 Grodshe, Howard . |84 342 Grodske Virginia :.262 Groll. Vivian 296 Groman. Jane .182, 184, 382 392 Groman, Micki ' 97 Gronski, Marcia 305 Grood, Mike ...3S2 Gross, Joan ' ' 272 Gross, Richard 73 184 Grossblatt. Ernest ' 366 Grossman, Alan ! . . . 364 Grossman, Diane 396 Grossman. Gloria 296 Grossman, Richard 1 19 Grossman, Robert 184 Grossman, Ronald Sc Grossman, Sam 28, 140, 248, 366 Grossman. Selma 3OO Grow. Janet 252 292 Gruskin, Sanford !.346 Guenther, Rhodes 60, 184 Guercio. Camille ' 278 Guerin, Rick 330 Guernsey, Robert |84 Guerrero, Edward 184 Guild, Roy S. 184, 332 Gulian, Edward 184 Gulkis, Alicia 72 Gumbert, Barry 376 Gundelfinger. Alan 316 Gunn, Gordon L 374 Gustafson, Carl 184 Gutherie. Betty 94 Gutman, Stuart 184.376 H Haag, Carl 348 Haas. Hilda 184 Haas, Richard 184 Habel. Leo 333 Hackett. Owen 314 Hadfield. Bob 184 Hagemeir, Rose Marie 82 Hag ' wara, Arnold 463 Hadfield, Bob 378 Hagest, Bob 184, 368 Haggart. John C 344 Hagiwara, Arnold 97, 184 Hagemeier, Rosemarie ... 82 Hagle. Clifford Hi Hagoplan. Marione ... 248, 387 Hahn, Dean Milton 24 Haight, Eliiabeth 288 Hale, John 348 Hale, Lynn 400 Hale, Sharon 91, 94. 389 Hale, Toby 134, 182, 280 Haley, Marise 184 Halkett, Alan 340 Hall. Alice 258, 272 Hall, Bud 184, 354 Hall, Diane 262 Hall, Eleanor 389 Hall GIngie 35,52, 134, 292 Hall, Jack P 80, 184 Hall, Joe 338 Hall, John 368 Hall, Mary Ellen 290 Hallagan, Robert 184,328 Hallock, Joe L 184 Halper, Samuel 132.184 Halperin, Dale 184 Halperin, Joan .. .184. 282, 300 Halprin. Diane 182, 184, 387 Hamar. Joyce 184,260 Hamilton, Glenn 334 Hamley. Earle 83,132,244,332 Hammat. Virginia 82,184,298 Hammond, Nancy 288 Hammond, Richard 394 Hampson, Pearl 82,86 Hampton, Jack 184 Hamsher. Fern 298 Hanbury, Harry 347 Hanchett, Ann 184 Hanchett, Ray 184 Hancock, Betty 184 Hand, Henry 244,312,348 Hand, Melvin 184 Handler, James 332,334 Handorf, Barbara 184.298 Hane, Edward 328 Hanes, Barbara 278 Hanes, Ted 184 Hangen, Don 322,444.446 Hann. John 184,360 Hanna, Lloyd 320 Hanna, Patsy 298 Hannahan, Dorothy 93 Hannum, Joanne. . 98, 134, 248, 284 Hansen, Howard 400 Hansen, James 184,300 Hansen, Janet 184, 28? Hanson, Bob 370 Hanson, David 27,140 Hanson, Dick 136, 340 Hanson, Dorothy 82 Hanson, Gwen 107 Haniawa, Yoshiko 184 Harada, Harold 184 Harada, Midori 277,391 Harbury, Evelyn 33,41 Hardie, Paul 184 Harding. Tod 322 Harlow, Betsy 33, 302, Harman, Muriel 184 Harmon, William 184 Harms. Arnold 466 Harnack, Ronald 336 Harner, James 363 Harper. Beverly 184.290 Harris. Betty 100. 184 Harris, Beverly 184 Harris, Bunny 51, 110, 248 Harris, Elliot 184 Harris, John 50 Harris, Morton 350 Harris, Onal 348 Harrison. Jim 184 Harriman, Sarah 278 Harrington, Marcheta 144. 28 " Harrington. Ann 184, 270 Harrison, Eleanor , 184,282 Harrison. Mary 307 Harrison. Richard 325 Harrisow, Jim 316 Harryman, John 94,116,184 Harsch, Harold 184 Hart. Warren 342. 44C Hartley, S. Douglas 181 Hartman, Arlee 296 Hartranft, Marilyn. 142.248.290 Hartshorn, Eliiabeth 32 Harvey. Ann 278 Harvey, Dick 394 Harvey, Georgianna 306 Harvey, James 184 Harwell, Virginia 288 Hasama, Isao 184 Hase, Carl 184 Hastings, Beverly 184 Hastings, Bob 372 Hasty, John 347 Hatae, Masaji 184 Hatch. Juanita 91 Hatch. Noel 354 Hathaway, Bert 184,314 Hattic, Carey 294 Hatton, Henry 372 Hatton, Nancy 126, 184, 290 Haupt. Trudy 292 Hauser, Nan 184 Haviland, Barbara , . 134,258,307 Haviland. Lorene 302 Hawkins, Dick i7 Hawkins, Dorothy 392 Hayashi. Jack 184 Hayden, Lee 280 Hayes, Bill 51, 248, 370 Hayes, Gerry 378 Hayes, Jo Ann 270 Hayes, Mary Ann 383 Hayes, Patricia 266 Hayes. Shirley 184 Haymaker. Betty 284 Haymes, Barry 364 Hays, Bill 314 Hays, Chuck 368 Hazlett, Freeman 184 Haziard, Don 119 Healy, Mary Joan 270 Heard, Hugh 336 Hearn, Eddie « Heathcote. Dorothy 262 Heathorn. Barbara 94,393 Heaton, Carol 307 Heckman, Peggy 389 Hedley, Robert 78, 109, 184 Hedrick, Hulin 184 Heffern, Eldred 184 Hefflin, Weldena 184,269 Hefley, Jack 58 Hefner, Robert A 3r4 He ' fton, Gloria 260 Heiden, William 346 Heidsiek. Ralph 74, 101, 314 Heim, Patty 288 Heimark, Edward 184 Hein, Everett 322 Heineman, Nancy 286 Heins, Donald 318 Helm, Dudley 362 Helsel, Ronald 184 Hemborg. Carol 50,278 Henderson. Barbara 284 Henderson. Paula 184, 258, 288 Henderson. Tom 340 Hendricks. Wm 138,184.328 Hendrickson. Edith. ... 126, 244, 260 Hendrlckson, Jean 307 Hendrickson, Joseph 362 Henmi. Edward 78, 97, 184 Hennes. Leota 184 Hennes. Mark 320 Henry. Fred 184 Henry. Robert Jr. 314 Henschel, Mary L 94, 184 Herda. Ethel 86 Herkenhoff. Mary 252.272 Herman. Frank 184 Herman, Willis J 80, 115, 184 Hernandei. Joseph 184 Herndon, Arthur 333 Herring, Milton B 358 Herrmann, Emile .99,184,268 Herrmann, George 184 Hershan, Joan 284 Hershman. Leo 400 Hershberg, Alex 184 Hershberger. Richard , 86. 94, 252 Herson, Joseph 184 Hertel. Donald 83, 372 Herien, Virginia 252. 260 Hessell, Marty 394 Hewey, George 184. 360 Hewitt. Frank 40. 60 Heyler. Meg . 244. 298 Heyler. George 314 Heywood. Wilma 184,286 Heyin, John F 342 Hibbifs, Gayle 246 Hickerson. Gerry 43 Hicks. Ann 298 Hicks Byron 314 Hicks. Lyn Harris. 32, 33, 50, 100, 184, 262 Hicks, Steacy 184 Hier. Robert 336 Hier, Virginia 184 Higbee. Joan 184 HIgger, Harvey 366 Hiqqins. Jane 184. 258. 272 High, Alice 184. 290 Highman Glen 184, 320 Hight. Bob 39, 120, 125, 136, 182. 184. 340 Higson, Jim 120, 184, 312, 322, 342 Hildebrand, Bob 342 Hilen, Sterling 374 Hilgers, Pamela 282 Hill, Cassandra 391 Hill Charlett 115. 304 Hill, Edward 378 Hill, Howard 184,372 Hill, Jacque 260 Hill, Jean 282 Hill. William F 184 Hilleary. Louis ? Hillinger. Charles 184 Hillman, Albert 376 Hillman, Danny 366 Hillyer, Richard 340 Hinds, Regina 184, 260 Hinds, Marlene 240 Hine. Dick 322 Hine. Patty 288 Hinkle. Omar 94, 184 Hinshaw, David 332 Hinti, Jerold 32 " Hirsch. Burt 364 Hirshfeld, Marilyn ? Hirst. Don 184 Hirtensteiner. Gay 298 Hitchcock. Martha 184,307 Hitchcock, Tom 24, 34, 127, 182, 184. 338 Hitt. Earl 184 Hitiman, Joseph 347 Hixson. Elaine 184,280 Hiertsredt. Albert 347 Hoadley, Floyd 184. 354 Hochman, Don 129, 364 Hodges, Carol 105, 184, 260 Hodson, Myrna Matter 184 Hoerger, Ethel L 182, 390 Ho. Charles 184 Hoffman. Gilbert 350 Hoffman, George 330 Hoffman, Herbert 184,364 Hoffman. Lathrop 184 Hoffman, Richard 366 Hoffman. Ronald 364 Hoffman, Ted 394 Hoffman. Walter 184 Hogen, Warren 184 Hogue Leonora 184 Hohiiaki, Yoko 184 Hold, Gaylord 80,84 Holden, John 47 Holredge, Frances 93 Holdridge, Rodney 184 Holden, Eileen 387 Hole, John ? Holen, Marvin 314 Holland, Normand 354 Hollender. Blossom 184 Holley, Jack 354 Hollingshead. June 133. 248, 278 Hollingsworth, Jerry 94,119 Hollingworth, Ruth 105, 130, 182, 184, 290 Hollins, Portia 184, 249 Holly. Joyce 93, 115 Holmblad, Nancy 127,244,260 Holmen, Betty 282 Holmen, Rich 252. 340 Holmes Frank 184 Holmes. Jean 184, 304 Holmes, Lewis 394 Holmes. Moriey . 182, 184. 338 Holmes. Nancy 100,182.184,274 Holmes, Patrick 184 Holquin, Claire 288 Holser, Kathy 24. 26. 120, 182. 184 Holt, Ira 130, 344 Holt, Mariane 184.264 Holt, Ruth 278 Holt, Yvonne 262 Holtby, Fred 342 Holter, Louise 394 Holtiman, Robert 129.327 Honard. Betty 94, 266, 385 Honari. Siyavoush 41 Hook. Joseph ..314 Hook, William 332 Hookanson, Carol 94 Hooti, David 94 Hoover, Louise 43 Hopkins. Alfred A 184 Hopkins. Beverly . 266 Hopkins, George 78. 109, 184 Hopkins, Sanford 184 Hopkrok, Marilyn 37, 103. 108, 244. 286 Horbaciek, Stefani 392 Horn. Arlene 99. 127, 284 Horn, Brice 140, 252. 254 Horn, David 184 Horn, Eleanor 260 Horn. Mary 294 Horn. Sally 52,91 Hornbrook. Joan 184,272 Home. Richard ? Horner, Betty 184 Horner, Jodie 282 Horowitt. Phyllis 264 Horowitz, David 352 Horowitz, Jerry 376 Horrall. Joy 278 Horrell, Winifred 258,292 Horta, Joseph 372, 400 Horwege. Henry 184 Houg. Orville 101. 136, 140, 248, 340 House. Robert 324 Hovey, Don 184. 372 Hovnanian, Florence 396 Howard, Beryl 94, 387 Howard, Clarence 1 184 Howe. Darwin 184 Howard. Joanne 182,184,290 Howard, John 342 Howard. Katherine 184 Howard. M. Robert 184 Howard, Nancy Sue 290 Howard, Sally 290 Howe, Merle 288 Howe, Robert 27, 326 Hoyman, Roger 122 Hraca. Joseph 184 Hubbard. Donald ,138. 184. 336 Hubbard, Marilyn 134, 264 Hubbard. William 320 Hubbell. Patty 262 Huber. Lynn 274 Hudson. Jeanne 123,184.280 Huebner. Larry 322 Hueter. Noble 338 Huff, Barbara 282 Huff. Ray 184 Huffman, Harriette 90,248,290 Hufford, Harry 328 Hughes, Gale 272 Hughes. Larna 134. 284 Hughes. Jeanne 90, 274 Hummel, Ed 136 Humphrey, Jean 184 Humphrey. Noel 354 Humston. Norah 184 Hunley. Carol 272 Hunt, Briggs 471 Hunt Don 400 Hunt; Elaine 382. 391 Hunt. John 140. 248, 362 Hunter, Jaye 344 Hunter, Pauleen 184, 288 Huntington, Virginia 260 Hurford, Mark 342 Hurit, Allen 316 Hurry, James 330 Hurvitz, Joyce 184 Hurwit. Ronald 40,262 Hussey , Frances 308 Hussey, Joseph 184 Hussey, Lee 290 Hutchins, Mervin 325 Hutchinson, Charlotte 284 Hutsler. Robert 326 Huttenback, Bob 39.470 Huyck, Dick 340 Hyde. Gloria 137, 182, 264 Hyman. Martin 184 Hyman, Sheldon 184 I Ignatz, Rosalyn 252,387 Iguchi. Lilly 277 Inaba. Setsu 97 Inaomi, Chiyeko 277, 391 Incho, Jackie 286 Ingalls, Roberta 292 Inman, Bill 325 Inman. Mike 130. 252, 344 Irancich, Pat 394 Irwin, Betty 394 Irwin, James 184 Isaac, Judy 394 Iscoveti, Joanne 142. 252, 300 Isen. Lorna 300 Isenberq, Lionel 184 Isenhouer, Harrietta 274 Ishibashl. Joyce 277 Ishlda. Frances 184 Ivanott, George 184 Izor, Marilyn 242 J Jacklone, Wm 374 Jacknowitz, Saul 78,184 Jackson, Alfred 184 Jackson, Barbara 264 Jackson. Claire 52,298 Jackson, Frankie. 258,290 Jackson, Howard 116 Jackson. John 24, 43 Jackson, Joyce 182, 184. 302 Jackson. Shirley 274 Jacob. Lois 387 Jacobs. Eugene 327 Jacobs, Lorraine 184,305 Jacobs. Sheldon 184 Jacobs, Tony 244, 334 Jacobson. Carol 266 Jacobson, Charles 184. 219. 336 Jacobson, Dick 39, 73, 138, 184. 328 Jacobson. Don 94,108 Jacobson. Jerry 184 Jacobsen. Lewis 184 Jacobson, Norman .. 62. 81, 100 Jacobson, Sandy 94 Jaennig. Clark 336 Jager. James L 184 Jaggard. Sally 99, 184, 284 Jakway, Julie 262 James. Henry 394 James. Jennifer 184 James. Virginia 249 Jameson, Agnes 82 Jamil. Bedia 184 Jappe. Dick 330 Jardine. Janet 387 Jarman, Mario 322 Jarnagan, Richard 344 Jasmann. True 50. 94, 385 Jayne. Allen 342 Jefferies, Boyd 322 Jeffreys. John 348 Jeffs. Happy 105, 292,342 Jencks. Joan 290 Jenkins. Jim 182, 453 Jenner, Leona 184 Jensen, Dodie 50, 292, 342 Jensen. Joann 262 Jensen. Robert 324 Jenson. Roy 400 Jensma, Janet 260 Jepson, Carol 244,286 Jestes, Edward 336 JInnett. John 372 Joe. Barbara 382. 391 Joeckel. Ralph 246. 360. 419 Johannessen. Doris . 270 Johannsen, Karsten 115. 121, 138. 184. Johansen, Barbara 266 Johansen, Jean 94, 102 Johansen. Mary Jo. .. 120, 184, 292 Johns, Wilbur 39 Johnson, Barbara 184, 282 Johnson, Ben 244, 368 Johnson, Bob 104 Johnson. Clopatra 184,269 Johnson. Cllve 348 Johnson, Daren 184 Johnson, Daryl 314 Johnson, Dick 184 Johnson, Dick 184 Johnson, Don 322 Johnson, Don 340 Johnson, Don 184, 372 Johnson, Elaine , .78. I 18, 184, 264 Johnson. Elyebeth 284 Johnson, Ernie 322, 400 Johnson. Erv 370 Johnson, Eugene ' 84 Johnson. Georgia 102,396 Johnson. Helen 385 Johnson, Henry 184, 343 Johnson, Jane 280 Johnson, John G 338 Johnson, Laura 269 Johnson, Marshall 328 Johnson, Maxine 269 Johnson, Pam 184, 278 Johnson. Ralph 90. 184 Johnson. Robert 334 Johnson, Roy 101, 324 Johnson, Russell D 184 Johnson, Searcy D 84 Johnson, Shirley 99, J84 Johnson. Warner 342 Johnson, Wilbur 122 Johnson, Wm. C 184 Johnston, Jim 338 Johnston, Lois 184 Jolly, John 130 Jonas. Diane ' 3 Jonathan, Ruth 184 Jones, Barbara 272 Jones, Bill 342 Jones, Clinton 36, 184 Jones, David 184 Jones, Don 372 Jones, Ethelyn 282 Jones, Forbes 378 Jonas, Gloria 120 Jones, James L 324 Jones, John 46 Jones, Kennis 330 Jones, Linda 184 Jones, Lyie 320 Jones, Lynn 300 Jones, Marilyn 134,298 Jones, Pat 184, 262 Jones, Patricia 272 Jones. Paul 184 Jones, Robert 130. 320 Jones, Roy 138 Jones. Tom 314 Jones. Webster 122.184 Jordon, Bob 332 Jordan. Dempsey IB4 Jordan. Jerry 184 Jordan, Rae 270 Jordan, Robert 132,358 Jordan, Robert 372 Jordan, Varnel 336 Joseph, Robert 184 Jubet, Richard 80 Judy, Kenneth , 164 Juhnke. Warren 138. 184, 328 Juneman, Robert [ 16 Junqchas. Bud 320 Junge. Joan 262 Justesen, Madaleine 33. 4| Justman, Joyce IB4 Kabaker. Orrin 78_ Hg Kaffesieder, Louise " 264 Kahane, Benjamin 184. 364 Kahlo. James 138 Kahn. Rick 94,10?, (84 Kaiden. Carolyn . 1 14 Kaiser. Doris 184. 282, 342 Kaiser. Herbert 184.352 Kalti. Amos 184 Kalajatlc, Des 252. 302 Kalibjian. Ralph ... 184 Kalin. John 444 447 Kalln. Ronald 376 Kdlish. Stella 300 Kalkman. Janet 184.284 Kamenetz. Irvin ' |84 Kamdyba. Na-jo 396 Kamlns, Arden 296 Kane. Barbara 78 ' ' Kane, Henry 314 Kane, Nancy 397 Kanda, Florence 277 Kanner. Trana 264 Kantor. Esther 102, 338 Kaplan, Beverly 300 Kaplan, Dave 366 Kaplan, Fred 248, 316 Kaplan. Jack I84] 364 Kaplan, Lester 184 Kaplan. Marvin I84 Kaplan, Myer 184.376 Kauffmann, George 342 472 Karma. Art 74, 132, 344 Karman, Harvey 28 38 125 126 175, 162. 184, 246, 374 " ' Karno. Howard 376 Karrenbrock, Dick 118, 184, 336 Karrenbrock. Rodger 336 Karst. Ken I25. 184. 309, 372 Karpel. Bryundel 184 Kartrude. Robert 184 Karty. F. R ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. Zl Kass. Marshall 184 Kassariiian. Harold 34, 1(6 Kassel. Harold ' 184 Kast. Betty 290 Kasza, Wm. J |23. 184 Kater. Pat ' 376 Kates. Donald 376 Kato, Grace 277 Kato. Taeko 277 Katsh. Sonya 264 Katterjohn, Pat 388 Kati. Barbara 264 Katx. Ernest 129 Kati. Heril I84 Katz, Lester 109.184 Kauder. Ed 4c;3 Kauffman. Leila S 184 Kautman, Charles 182. 184 Kaufman, Marcus 40 350 Kaufman, Melvin , , . (84, 312] 375 Kaufman, Mervin 352 Kaufman, Stephen 350 Kaufmann, Bertram 94. 104, 184 Kaufmann. Henry 184, 325 Kaufmann, Kenneth 354 Kawahara. Herbert 97 Kawahara, LIndberg 97 Kawahorl. Evelyn 9| KawakamI, Kazuko 184. 277 Kay. Saul ' 356 Kayden. Kenneth 86 Kearns. Patricia 164 Kearns. Robert 37C Keay. Shirley 288 Keefe. James 360 Keehler, Margarftt 274 Keene. Art 368 Kehlor, Jill |84, 260 Kehlor. Nancy 184 Keith. Arthur 350 Keith, Barbara ..244.266 Keith. Patricia . 94. 182 184 394 Keithly. E. E. 64 Keisar. Delores 142 252 Kejsar. Marjorle 105, 130. 134. 142 248. 266. Kelchner, Donald 354 Kell, Carolyn IB4, 280 Kellam, James 184 Kel ' er. Robert fil, 184. 344 Keller, Sheila ' 296 Kelly. Jack 140. 248. 338 Kelly, Kathleen 394 Kelly. Mary Jo 2W, 367 Kelly, Mickey 378 Kelly, Ralph 320 Kelly. Vic 44 Kemper, Maria 184 Kemp. William 86 Kennard, Rollin 184 Kennicott, J. R. 34O Kennlcott. Dixie .288 Kenoff, Lester 356 Kerker. Edward 356 Kerman. Sam 184 Kermin, Gene 356 Kern. Pierre 184, 314 Kern. Sidney ' , |09 Kerns. James L 164 Kerr, Barbara . 42, 94 Kerr, Pat 105. (82, 290 Kersey, Browner 248, 362 Kershaw, George 184 Kesser. Marie 62 Kessler, Beatrice 130. 164. 290 Kester, Margaret .281, 127. 260 Kestin, Diane 98 Ketchum, Jack 340 Ketcham. Kris 5( Keteian, Louise 184 Kettenhafen, Nancy 184 Keyes. Frank |09, 184 Keyes, Shirley 270 387 Keyser, Shirley 38 " Khaja, Adnan 184 Khanchalian. Alice 126, 184 268 Kibble, 6III 328 KIdd. Alan 326 Klefer. Jack 341 Klefer, Gordon 28,184,340 Klefer. Robert ' 164 Klefer. Roberta 164 272 Kieffer. Sally 105, 128. 182, 184] 282 Klenz, Louise 305 Kiquchi. Sue . 102. 184 Kilim, Anna |84 385 Kilman, John R 360 King, Althes 164 King, Edward 184,326 Kinney, Jakie 288 Kinney, John 330 Kinney, William 342 Kinnu. James 334 Ktnsella, Terry 184,368 KIniel, John 184 Kim, Lester |84 Kimball, Barbara 94,244.30? Kimball, Shirley . 298, 322 Kimbel, Barbara , ' 31 Kipf, Megan 387 Kipnis, Robert 184 KIpnis, Sidney 164 Kipp. Jeanne 308 Kiop, Martha 184, 278, 343 KIpo, Pete 124, 125, 244, 246, 344 Kirby. Dean 400 KIrby, Rita I34. 288 Kirschner. Herbert . . 182, 184. 352 Kirschner. Jackie 252 Kirven. Kathleen 102,284,385 KIslingbury. Roger 184,320 Kiss, Elizabeth 394 Kivel. Marilyn 264 Klassen Bettv I62, 280 Klavsner. Sidi 296 Klecker, Connie 286.387 Klein, Harriet ' 164 Klein, Jerry |84, 347 Klein, Joan 3OO Klein Maxine 300 Klelnberg, Marilyn 264 Kleinberg, Marvin 121. 3?7 Kleinman, Barbara 91 Klelnhans. Charlotte 184,284 Klelnhan, Sally 270 Klesges. Don 348 Kl ' qman, Ann 55 Kline, Esther 91, 246, 302 Kline. Sue 292 Klinger, Joseph 330 Klopp. Daria 260 Klorer, Patricia 258.280 Klos. Steve 358 Kluthe. Kay 184, 302 Knaefler. Burt ' 334 Knaggs, Robert 94 Knecht. Luan 264 Kneckerbocker, Lew C. 134 Kneedler, Nancy 292 Knerr, Ed 354 Knickmever. Wayne 342 Knoth. Richard 184,330 Knowles, Bill ' .336 Knox, Laura Lee 93 Knudson Richard 99 Kobe. Gail 274 K-h " , Lillian !.., |64 Koch, Ernest |64 Koch, George 320 Koch. June 296 Kodama Emiko 277 Koenig, Robert 24. (20. 125 136 136, 162. 184 Koestner. Pat 270 Kohake. Rena |B4. 396 Kohl. Ramon 364 Kohn. Eleanor |04 Kohno. Toni 277 Kojlma. Fred (84 Komsky. M. Myron 346 Korchek, David 350 Komuro. Paul 184 Koren. Arlene 246 Korf. Leonard |8 Korlian. Ralph 184 Kornblatt, Leon ...38,81.182.184 Kornblum. Sandy . ' ... 356 Kopp. Jesse 284 Kosches. Louise 100. 120 128 164 264 Kosecoff. 8etty I02, (84 Koss. Alex ' 184 Kotler. Wlllard 316 Kotmier. Edward 184 Koubratoff, Hernand 344 Koudry, Herbert . 184 Koury. Robert I84, 368 Kowltz. Gerald 316 Kozberg. Martin 352 Kracke, Don 328 Kragen. Anita |84 Krajaclc, Walter 109.184 Kraljen, Ben ' 348 Kramer, Martin 34, 136. 3 4 Kramer, Merle |64 Kramer, Minnie 164 Kramer. Renee |84 Kramer. Shirley 278 Kramsky. Leonard |84 Kranitz, Pep 34 Krans. Margaret 262 Krasny. Phyllis 264 Krause, Milton I84 Kraushaar. Carl 328, 419 Krauter. Dorothy .387 Krel ' e, Joyce 266 Kresse, Frank 334 Krieger, Elizabeth 114,270 Krieger. Harvey |84, 350 Krillinq, Emma Lee ! 284 Krinsky, Benjamin |84 Kroqseng, Don 314 Kroll, Irving B. 3|6 Kruger. Dick I32. 362 Krumsiek, Muriel 184 Krumsiel. Donald 184 Krupnick Paul 184. 376 Kruse, John |32, 313 Kruse, Sharon ' 274 Kuhl. Albert 330 Kulrck, Sherman 37, 35 Kully, Nancv 2 4 Kumflmoto, Jurjl 97_ I84 Kunitz, Don ' |84 Kunsman, Beverly 268 Kuraoka. Masaharu 27, 121, 164 KuratomI, June 97 Kushida. Eleanor 97 Kusnitz, Zelda [84 Kuster, Duane 3I8 Kuykendall, James 342 Kylis. Stanley |84 L Laba. David 364 La Bouff, Thomas R 1(6 Laboviti, Ronald . .350 Lachman, Ed .354 La Chance, Beverly .. .260 Ladd, Carol Lee 184, 2 8 Lade, Charles ' |84 Ladhoff, Gerald 330 Laezman. Bernard 364 Lagasse. Charles D 109,184 Lain. Joe H 339 Laird. Connie 278 Lallemont. Robert |64. .32 Lama, Dick .354 Lambert, Betty 284 Lambert, Margaret 390 Lambrlgger. Al 73 Laming, Letltia 292 Lampkin, Larry 40O Lamoman, Joyce 288 Landers, Peter 316 Landon. Martha 184, 282 Landon, Thelma ' 268 Lang, Eugenia 288 Langdon, Beverly 304 Lagerdahl. Rae 91, 302 Landau, Shirley |64 Landau, Milton M. 337 Lane, Arnold |84 Lane, Charles W 184 Lang. Nadlne 184,284 Langdorf, Morton 164 Lange, Wells 220 Langhorne, John 320 Langlois, Jean . 327 Langworthy. Barbara 27. 105, (62 184. (37 Landsman .Arnold 350 Landsman, Merwyn 350 Landweir, Joan 270 Landwehr, Paul |84 Lane. John 366 Lane, Richard 374 Lanfleld. Alvin ||8, 184, 376 Langdon, Lucille 284 Lannen. Fellclta 164, 166 Lantz, Ida Mae 36, 94. 184 Lamer. Elizabeth 184. 302 Larner. Pat 87. 184. 387 Larsen, Daniel 354 Larsen. Lorelei 294 Larson, Charles 94 Larselere, Charles 344 La Rue, James 338 Lasa, Esther 382. 396 Laskin, Irene 264 Laskowltz, Joanne 94. 130 Lasky. Marvin 364 Latham. Corinne 288 Lauble, Robert 326 Laughertv, Glen 328 Lauren. David 63 Laux, George 184,316 Lavery, Ennet ' 348 La Viola, Frank S 184 Lawrence, Oscar W 94,320 Law, Mark 374 Lawler. Lois 387 Lawmaster, Virginia 184. 387 Lawerence. Anne 266 Lawrence, Cynthia 102. 184 Lawrence. Ed 378 Lawrence. Jean 134, 288. 256 Lawrence, John 376 Lawrence, Leonard 184 Lawrence. Lynn 290 Lawson, Janez 328 Lawton. Annette 182,(84 Lawton, Nan 296 Layton, Edwin |84, 336 Lazarus, Mike ' |07 Lazarowitz, David 32. 34 152 184 312, 316 ... Lazen, Harold 316 Lazzarlnl. Lois 164,307 Lazzlo. Frank 184 Leach, David |84 Leach. John |84 Leahy, Jeanne (84 Leanse, David 136. 120. 125 162 184. 376 Leavitt. Joan 252. 272 Leavy. James 73 Le Cain, Betty |84. 262 Leckman. Arnold 344 Leddel. Shirley 300 Ledfors, Dolores 53. 79? Lee, Ben I? " ? Lee, Pat 392 Lee. Patricia 99, 164 Lpg, Robert 184 Lee. Stanley 130, 376 Lees. Betty . ' ,184 Lees. Susan 184 Leff, Allan |B4 Le ' er. Doug 325 Lehman, Barbara 258. 296 Lehman. Jacques 86 Leh-nann, Rosemary 284 Lehto. Aileen 2 " ' 0 Leib. Herbert 184. 376 Leight. Richard 358 Leipsic, Jack 184 Leivers, Dick 136, 330 Leloer, Harry 3 8 Lennon, Margaret 164 Lennoy, Jim 322 Leomazzi, Joyce 278 ' .eon, Donald 376 Leonard, Bob .56, 81. 140. 336 Leonard, Carol 2 7 Leonard, Dick ....28, 29. 130, 248 I eonard. Irene 272 Leonard. Ted 34? Leonq. Herbert I8d Leonhard Rubve 126,184 Leonhardt. John 3 6 Le Resche, John 33( Lerner, M ' tzl 2 4 Leroae. P t 28? ' esh. Fred 314 I esser. Molvin 18? Leuchtaq, Richard 164 leve, Gerald 356 Levenberg, Sanford , 356 Levenson, Bruce 184. 3 Levey, Joan 61 Lew, John 366 levich, Harvey 366 Levin, Bruce 316 Levin, Don S 352 Levin, Frank 34 Levin, Shelley 2M Levin, Sonja 57, 296 Levlne. Clarence 184 Levtne. Herb 352 Levlne. June 264 Levlne. Sam 298 Levlne, Sidney 184 LeVIne Vic 63 Levine, Walter 164. 366 Levinson, Gloria 126, 184 Levinson, Marvin 3 ' Levinson, Norma Alexander 184 Levinson, Paul 350 Levinson, Robert 316 Levinson. T. E. 164 Levinthal. Malcolm 312. 356 Leviten, David 164. 362 Levlten, Paul Levitt, Marilyn 184 Levy, Arlene 300 Levy. Ira A 184, 366 Levy. MIna 184 Lew, Edward 65 Lew, Lois 164 Lewand, Ray 378 Lewand. Roy 400 Lewis Barbara 262 Lewis; Craig 27. 136, 323 Lewis. Diane 39| Lewis. Evelyn (84 Lewis, Jean 94 Lewis, Jeanetta 292 Lewis, Marvine 118, 184, 346 Lewis, May 164 Lewis. Norma . . 104 Lewis. Taylor ...138, 302. 244, 400 Lewis, William 184 Lewsadder. Charles 342 Licata. Chuck U, 184, 173 Licht, Sanford 350 Lieb. Burt 91 Liebenauth, Jim 184, 392 Liebenkfiecht. Lorna 307 Lieberman. Calvin 3 ' 6 Lleberman. Lawrence 350 Light Eunice 296 Llghtholder. John ? Lightle. Robert 94. 184 Lillegraven. Ben 348 Llllledoll. Jarrold 184 Lillywhite. Jax 130 Lim. Walter 184 LImbaugh. Rosalind 391 Lind, Joyce 290 Lindberg, Roger 374 Linden, Lyn 138. 184. 530 Lindeberg, Loraine 274 Lindeberg, Marilyn 274 Linder, Leo . 384 Lindh, Bob 24, 26. 120. 125, 136. 184 272 LIndlow, Lawrence 184 Lindquist, Robert 184,354 Lindsay. Marilyn 134,280 Linsley. Elaine 290 LIndstrom. Oscar |84 Link, Lenora 27i Lipman, Alan 3(6 Lrpp, Marty 2M LIppencott. Al 33, |29 LIpscher. Audree 302 Lipscher, Lila 302 LIpschultz. Ted 3l Liscom. Leslie 342 LIsenby. Wm. T 184 Lisman, Barbara 302 Lispit, Robt. , 184 Litchfield. Kenneth 342 Litchmann. Marshall 34, 132. 184 Litwack. Sydney 357 Little, Frank . 328 Little. Joan 105. 182, 298. 184 Little. Oscar 324 Livlngood. Earl |84 Livingston. Al 350 Livingston. Ann 268 Lobel. Jerome 94. I 16. 87 Locke, Barbara 98. 387 Locke. Lindley 368,94 LockeH, Mary Ann 262.142 Loeffler. Marilyn 282 Loeterman. Murray 184 Logan. Gene 322 Logsdon. Harold 184 Logue, 258 Logue, Joyce 266 LoGue, Virginia 184 Lokka, Lloyd 136. 314 Lommell, Thomas M 101, 184 Long. Ernest 325 Longacre. Paula 91 Longyear, Willis 340 Longyear. Winifred 252. 292 Lopez. Henrietta 164. 72. 137. 182 393. 100, 96 Loque, Virginia 308 Lorenzen. Rosemary . 184, 307 Loshak, Moises 184 Louchhelm, Pat 94, 182 Louie. Peter (38 Loupe, Juan If a 274 Lourdou, Marjorle 184 Love, Cuthbert 83, 184 Love, Jim 322 Love, John 354 Lovin, Ursula 391 Lovullo, Sam , 74 Low, Barbara 137, 164. 394 Low, John 334 Lawry. Marilyn 134.290 Lowrv, Pat 290 Loy. Frank E. 27. 244, 38, 51, 125. 226, 242 Loazno, Alfred 184 Luban. Ruby 296 Lubarsky, Martin 346 Luchsinger. Grover 360 Luckoff. M. Jerome 129,352 Luke, Ed 458 Luke, Edward 138. 184. 320 Luke. Sherrlll 22, 24. 32. 43. 120. 125 182. 184. 333 Luncin. Marilyn 184 Lund, Dave 36. 328 Lund, Maarlgold 390 Lundgren, Abbie 280. 128 Lundin. Marilyn 270 Lundine. Richard 184. 358 Lundquist, Bill 440 Lundqulst, Fred 330 Lung, Ka Kui 85 Lungacre. Paula 184,308 Lupo. Bob 59 Lusher. Candy 300 Lushing, Jerry 356 Lushing. Ronald 376 Lusk. Betty 302 Lusk. Joyce 2TO Lustig , Harriet 387 Lutz. Dona 28i Lux. Edwin 376 Lynch, Walter 140, 342 Lynn, Barbara 260 Lynn, Wm. N 314 Lyon, John 314 Lyen, Lou Anne 282. 284 Lyones Jess 184 Lyons, Frenchell 304.391 Lyie, Joanne 342 Lytle, (ris 392 M MacAIIster, Glen 184.326 Mac Donald, Annette 88. 91. 184, 396 MacDonald. M. W. 184.332 MacDonald. Peggy 182.(84,266 MacDougall. Robert 336 MacGregor, Billie 282 Maclnnes. Bill 184, 340 MacKenzIe, James 360 MacKeniie, Robert 184 MacLachlan, Bruce 322.400 MacLeod, David 362 MacPherson, Janet 389 Macbeth. Arthur 184.324 Machlin. Esther 184.266 Macias. Gloria 268 Mack. David 325 Index... MAC PRE . . . Index Mack, John D 18 " MacwMliam, Joan 272 Maddo«. Jean 2S2 Mader, Ruth 79, 184 Madsen, Carol 264 Madison, Toby 314 Madsen, John 340 Maeda, Tommy 11. 129 Maqee, Ken 184,312,328 Magqio, Mary 294 Magill, Morale 280 Magly, Anne 290 Magnuson, Vernon 184 Mahler, Bob 348 Maier, Robert 132, 184 Mair George 38, 83, 120, 124, 169, 246 Maitland, Richard 340 Maiilish, Mavis 134 Makkis, Savas 184 Mallon, Mary 91, 184 Malloy, Joan 53,294 Malloy, John 342 Malottc, Charles ' 7 Mailer Joel 316 Malti, Fred 344 Mancini, Richard 184 Mandeson, Bob 356 Mandic, Shirley 274 Mandula, Francis 358,400 Mangione, Concetta 276 Mann, Alice 184, 308 Mann, Allen 184, 344 Mann, Chuck 122 Mann, Evelyn 280 Mann, Everett 314 Mann Kenneth 184,345 Manni Pete 29,248,348 Mann, Rita 184 Mann, Sumner 348 Mannin, Bill 342 Manning, Marcelyn 184,278 Manseau, John 184,348 Mansoor, Javad 184 Manuele, Charles 330 Manuele, Lee 184, 270 Manus, Ralph 129 Manville, Marilyn 215,258,298 Manzano. Irene 394 Maradudin.. Vera 302 Marangi, Leonard 184,334 Marbach, Raymond 184,347 Marchbanks, Billie 130 Marchionni, Alice 184 Marcus, Helen 84 Marcus. Rita 2 " Margolin, Robert 184 Margolis, Gerald 350 Marichal, Suianne 288 Marincovich, Paul 345 Marino. Albert 184 Markart. Betty 184 Markey. Joseph 334 Markoff, Eli 78, 118. 184 Marks, Arnold 184 Marks, Bernard 184 Marks, Lawrence R 121, 184 Marley, Ronald M ' Marlow, Harold 184 Marquardt, Allan 374 Marrs. Roger 94,325 Marrujo, Fernando 184 Marsaiek, Joe 362 Marsden, Gene 358 Marsden, Joan 270 Marshall, Art 47 Marshall, Gale 247 Marshall, Gerry 284 Marshall, Howard 184 Marshall, Meredith 281 Marshall, Pam 52, 53,, 282 Marshall, Patricia 184 Marshall, Wesley 328 Martens, Charles 184 Martin, Bill 342 Martin. Bob 40, 318 Martin, Carol 382 Martin, Frank 94, 354 Martin, Gene 334 Martin, Gloria 390 Martin, Harold 356 Martin, Harold .124, 184, 312,328 Martin Jean 50, 114. 127, 274 Martin. Mary Ann 90, 248, 290 Martin, Marilyn 137, 184, 280 Martin, Melvin 394 Martin, Pat 272 Martin, Rosemary 269 Martin, Shirley 286 Martinez. Fernando ' 84 Maruya, May 277 Marvin, Joe 400 Marvin. Robert 184.340 Marx. Jeanette 184 Marx, Paul 80, 129 Marx Steven 318 Mascitti, Phyllis 302 Mashburn, Paul 249 Mason, Elaine 184. 300 Mason. Gordon 24, 74, IB4 Mason, Irwin 184 Massey, Dorothy 240,298,387 Masters. Wm 184 Mather. Ross 378 Mathews, Betty 244 Mathews, David 184, 316 Mathews, Dorothy 184 Mathews, Sandra 262 Matllch, John 440 Mathias, E. Jean, Jr .86, 182, 184 Mathias, Raub 84. 90 Mathison, Jack 354 Matthews, Stan 32,33,394 Matthews. West 400 Matz. Pete 184. 376 Maudlin. Ann 292 Mauldin. Mildred 272 Maurer. Burdell 362 Maurer. Ruth 184 Maurice, Jeannette 392 Maxey. Jackie 278 Maxson, Glen 70 Maxwell, Barbara 184,269 May, George 86, 109 May. Elwood 184 Mayekawa. Paul 78, 118, 184 Mayers, Bob 56 Maynard, Pat 240 Mazcl, Bernard 344 Mazzola, Fara 123 Mazulla, Arlene Williams 298 Meacham, Jerry 340 Meadows, Okey 184, 320 Meaker, Gerald 184 Mealey. Joan 58 Means, Pat 262 Mears, Ivan 73, 184 Medan, Caroline 184 Mednick, Sue 182 Medway, Esther 300 Mefferd, George 279,342 Meinardus. Eloise 184 Melsenholder, Joan ' 2 Mekiian, Ernest 184, 340 Meldorf, Lee 184, 352 Melnich, Robert 116 Melnick, Wilbert 314 Memel, Sherwin 354 Mena, Xavier 119,123,242,334,400 Menacker, Debby 184 Mendlow, Dorothy 300 Mengar. Bob 328 Menne. Billiana 194 Meniares, Al 138,342 Mercer. Sue 272 Meredith, Don 134,184.340 Mergens, Peter 374 Merkling, Richard 184 Merlfield, Paul 344 Merrill, Dick 248, 320 Merry, Caroline 298. 387 Meryn, Lee 94, 184,244, 352 Meskell. Harry 184,374 Messman, Dee 184,290 Metcalf, Wade 252 Metten, Pat 47, 111, 184, 294 Metz, Marilyn 134, 280 Metzger, Rotha 91 Meyer, Mildred 94 tvleyer, Pete 340 Meyer. Robert 342 Meyers, Maurice 394 Meyers, Myron 3 0 Meyersieck, Joan 27, 272 Meylan. Ernest 358 Michael, Eugene 340 M ' chaelsen, Ralph 122 Michelmore, Jack 334 Michlin, Gerau 184 Mrddleton. Maeyl 2 ' .0 Mlelke, Jean 395 Mike, Bob 184 Mlkhailoff, Vadim 184 Mildradovich, Daisy 184 Miles, Joyce 130, 270 Miles, Robert 340 Miles, Walter 333 Milham. Mary 292 Milkes. Milton 376 Millage, Elmer 336 Miller, Alvin 340 Miller, Ann 282 Miller. Barry 336 Miller, Bruce ' 94 Miller. Caroline 282 Miller, Dean 43 Miller, Dick 184, 322 Miller, Ed 378 Miller. Evalyne 298 Miller. Geraldine I " ? Miller. Glen 184 Miller. Gloria 296 Miller. Harriet 184 Miller. Jack 343, 444 Miller, James E 184. 348 Miller. Jim 28 Miller. Joan 288 Miller. John 184 Miller. Jonathon 314 Miller. Joyce 292 Miller. Keith 354 Miller. Kenneth 136. 364 Miller, Louis 184 Miller, Marjorie 307 Miller, Norm 449 Miller, Robert 374 Miller, Ruth 124, 184. 394 Miller, William 184, 332 Millet, Win 53, 54, 248, 352 Millstone, Bernard 184 Mims, Don 184 Mincer, Rosalyn 300 Miner, Everett 370 Minium, Dorothy 282 Minor, Benton 101 Minteer. Marcia 278 Mintz, Jack 184 Mintz, Tom 374 Mires, Marian 294 Mirigian. Martha 83 Mirsky, Elaine 184, 274 Miskjian, Anahid 184 Mitamura. Akto 184 Mitchell, Betty 82 Mitchell, Hal 328. 400 Mitchell. Hugh 328 Mitchell, Judy 292 Mitchell, Mary 290 Mitchell, Shirley 292 Mittleman, Leslie 184 Mittleman, Les 74 Miyada, Charles 184 Miyamoto, Frank 97 MIcoch. Lillian 184,387 Mobley, Sarah Ann 184 Modglin, Wall 320 Modry. Alice 184 Mogan, Pat 91, 384 Mogle, Barbara 182,184,290, Moldave, Evelyn 294 Molrine, Ronald 119, 122 Monahan, Pat 133, 286 Monchton. Patricia 258,296 Mondshine, Sandra 294 Monheimer, Marc 350 Monn, Oscar 184 Monroe. Jack 184 Monsanto. Frida 90.184 Monteleone. Lee 40 Montioy. Lynn 322 Montoya, Garclela 392 Montz. William 184. 328 Moody. Dixie 387 Moody. Marjorie 94.184 Moody. Pete 440 Moon. Diane 286 Mooney. Bob 83. 330 Moore. Anna 246 Moore. Eloise 34, 298 Moore, Jackie 280 Moore, James 184 Moore. Jean 184 Moore, John 322 Moore, Larry 312,348 Moore. Loraine 184 Moore, Sidney 39 Moore. Wm. R 80, 184 Mora, Adolph 184,378 Moren, Barbara 284,389 Moreno, Carlos 184 Morettin, Robert 327 Morgan, Dorothy 282 Morgan, George 378 Morgan, Henry 101, 184 Morgan, Norman 184 Morgan, Ruby 91,184 Morganbesser, Lewis 352 Morris, Harry 40, 44 Morris. Olive 82 Morris, Sanford 350 Morris, Sonya 184 Morrison, Anne 240 Morrison. Robert 372 Morrison, Willis ..24,26,125,182, 184, 344 Morron, Denis 342 Morrow, Gerald 81,94,184 Morse. Wesley 326 Morsman, Phyllis 180 Morst. Thomas 334 Mortensen. Jack 327 Mortenson, Rod 347 Morton, Donald 184,332,334 Morton, Gerard 334 Moscu, Julian 184 Moses, James 184 Mosher. Ted 360 Mosk, Alan 334 Moskowitz, Irwin 356 Moss, Aria Nancy 184 Moss, Helene 184 Moss. Lane 387 Moss, Lloyd 80, 184, 394 Moss, Murray 350 Moss, Roy 352 Mossier, Margueritte 270 Moten. Morgan 184,324 Motkin, Herbert 184 Motooka. Lee 277 Movinski, Elizabeth 184 Moyer, Carol 387 Mozena, William 184 Mozley. Charles 184 Mu. Stanton 100, 184 Muckenhirn, Mary Anna 31, 127, 284 Mueller, Joan 307 Muenter, Larry 83, 30, 134. 252, 330 Muir, Betty 134, 184, 302 Muir, Don 184, 340 Mullen. Knute 340 Mullen, Tom 358 Muller. Arthur 184 Muller. Hugh 80, 101 Mulvihill. Robert 184 Murablto, Madeline 305 Murakami, June 277 Murakami, Wm. T 184 Murlin, Marty 288 Murphy, Bud 28,73,134,140,248, 334 Murphy, Evan .. .132, 138, 182, 362 Murphy, Goria 270 Murphy. Nadine 137 Murphy. Reginald ....122,132,184 Murphy, Sharon 387 Murphey, Will 314 Murray, Arthur 340 Murray, Doug 107 Murray. William 184,330 Murrey, Kim 137,244,298 Munoz, Sucorro 102,184 Mustizer, Joy 286 Mutchler, John 322 Myers, Alice 134, 394 Myers, Hillyer 184,328 Myers, Luella 53 McAfoos, Barbara 53,280 McAulif, Frances 184 McAuliffe, Janice 126, 184 McBain, Carl 43 McBay, William 394 McBlalne, Bill 344 McBride, Ed 453 McBride. Gifford 101 McCabe, Jerry 372 McCaffrey, Nancy 92 McCaffry. Jeanne 79,248,244 McCaige, John 114 McCall, Barbara 280 McCall, Walter 184, 358 McCallum, Jean 184 McCampbell, Thesis 308 McCandless, Alfred 184 McCandless, Avis 392 McCann, Barbara 298 McCann, Mary 40, 128, 182, 184. 280 McCanfs. Dorothy 242 McCary, Phillip 348 McCauley, George 338 McCausland, Nicholas 115, 184 McClay. Marvin . 121 McClendon Beatrice 391 McClintick. Bobbe 242 McClure. Frank 47 McColloch. Nancy 302 McCone, Donald 109.184 McConnell, Lorimer 184,348 McCorkle, David 109, 184 McCormlc, Beverly 184 McCormich, Jim 347 McCormick, George 184 McCoskey, Elizabeth 184 McCue, Trent 344 McCullough, Iris 184 McCullough, James 184 McCullumm, Pat 307 McCully. Mary 53. 278 McCurdy, Tom 338 McDaniel, Jack 344 McDermoth, Jim 342 McDermott, Patrick 348 McDermutt, Tom 340 McDonald. Ann 33 McDonald, Gerald 340 McDonald, John 348 McDonald, Kathleen 126,184 McDonald, Ora 294 McDonald, Shirley 288 McDonell. Agnes 302 McDonnell, Ann 127 McDonnell, Mary 130,292 McDonnell, Robert , 184 McDougall. Ray 289.342 McDowell. Gertrude . 184 McElhinney, Marcie 290 McFarland, James 184. 336 McGaffey, Carol 282 McGaughy, Hallie 184, 387 McGonigal. Lee 53, 140. 342 McGoughy. Hallie 382 Overr. Joyce 304 Owen. Bob 130, 348 Owen. Charles 334 Owen, Dave 400 Owen, John 342 Owens. John 328 Oxman, Rick 344 Ozawa, Yasuko 184 Pace, Gayle 330, 400 Pachtman. Joan 102.244 Packard. Patsy 290 Packman. Mary Louise ...184,302 Paden, Pat 41 Padgett. Norm 44, 448 Paddock, Joanne 302 Page, Gloria 258,294 Pagones, Gloria 184 Palevae, Estelle 114 Paley, Arlyn 284 Paley, Norma 114 Pallamary. Demetra 298 Palmer, Bill 184 Palmer, Ed 374 Palmer, Thomas 184 Palomaa, Edward 184 Paltzer, Martin 182, 370, 184 Panish, Jay 354 Pann, Robert 101 Papiro, Pete 184 Paramore, Edward 372 Parnas, AnneHe 91, 184, 300 Paretzky. Stanley 184 Parker. Hy 316 Parker, John E 184. 362 Parker. Randall 130.140,376,136, 249 Parkinson. Harvey 184,328 Parmelee, Charlene 262 Parmelee. David 340 Parmer, Edgar 104, 184 Parmenter, Sue 272 Parsons, Betty 378 Parsons, Stanley 374 Part, Marvin 264 Partln, Robert 123, 184 Partridge, Muriel 126,270 Pastors. Harvey 184,348 Pastri. George 184 Pastre. George 400 Patteron, Dick 358 Patterson, Joan 274 Patterson. Phyllis 288 Patterson, Roger 184 Pauly, Ira 344 Paul, Frise 354 Paul, Jack 184,350 Paul, Jeanne 307 Paul, Joseph 100 Paul, Joe 41 Paul, Louis 78, 115, 118, 184 Paul, Louis 184 Paulson, Ann 308 Paulson, Donald 184 Paulsteiner, Mary Jane ...115,392 Pausa, Ed 116 Pavln, Edith 184,393 Payne. Jeanine 244,278 Payton, Jim 362 Payne, Mark 330 Pearce. Gordon 121 Pearson, Nancy Lee 274 Pearson. Carlos A 90,184 Pease, Fred 334 Peaslee, Margaret 394 Peavy, Wesley 344 Peck, Edward 320 Peck, Malvern 184 Pederson, Monroe 184, 348 Peelle, Morris 374 Pellas, Glorias 272 Pencall, Ed 114 Pendell, Carl 122, 132 Pendell, Carl 133 Pendergast, Edward 328 Pendergast, Edward 244 Pendexter, Penny 244 Fennintgon, William A 336 Pennino, John 44 Penrose, A. Joanne 127,389 Percy. John 360 Perelman, Dick , 184, 364 Perez, Norma 354,360,388 Perkins, Beverly 260 Perlin, Adele 189 Perlstein. Bruce 354 Perrett, Pat 248, 370 Perrin, John 78 Perrine. Sharia 27, 53, 72, 100, 127, 244, 240 Perry. Edith 292 Pessin. Archie 352 Pestell. Wilbur 378 Peter, Elizabeth 292 Peter, Pat 103, 114,248, 382, 387 Peters, Connie 124, 184 Peters, Gregory 184,330 Peters, Lois 266, 184 Peters, Phyllis 242,387 Peters, Richard 90, 342 Petersen, Al 342 Petersen, Phyllis 284 Peterson, Carol 270 Peterson, Nancy 298 Peterson, Pat 184,270 Peterson, Roy 334 Peterson. Vernon 184 Petry. Frank 184,332 Pettit, Don 340 Pettit, Mary Carolyn .182, 184,290 Pettit, Richard 184 Petty, Walter 80, 378 Peyton, Susan 292,252,387 Pfister, Elaine 387 Phillips, Anita 184,. 294 Phillips, Chuck 449 Phillips, Don 322 Phillips, George 78,118,184 Phillips, Hugh 184 Phillips, Jane 382, 390, 184 Phillips, Ralen 184 Phillips, Richard 184,340 Phelan, Robert 342 Phreaner, Jack 27, 124, 125, 244, 328 Piatt, Jacqueline 294 Pierce, Bill 318 Pierce, Delmas ..284 Pierce, Lloyd 344 Pierce, Rosemary ...90,99,184,390 Pierson, Mary 302 Pietsch. Frank 80 Piliavin. Ethel 18 " Piltzer, Rowene 184 Pimentel. Betty 184 Pincus, Fred ' 84 Pink. Sidney 31 Pinney, Leon 184, 370 Pinto. Robert 370 Pitts, Donald 338 Pittam, Lorna 184 Plummer, Millie 307 Plummer. Pat 134,272 Piatt, Norma Ml, 184, 393 Platz, Dav d 394 Poast, Wilfred Pobst, Wally 374 Podosin, Robert 350 Poe, Curt 184,334 Pogrund, Shirley ' ..184 Polahoff, Paul 184 Poland. Joseph 318 Polinsky, Dimi 184 Porter, Albert 184 Porter, Barry 340 Porter, Dick Hi, 138 Porter, Larry 328 Porter, Pat 94,385 Porter, Roger 342 Porter, Shirley 282 Porter. William 184, 345 Pomerantz, Leonard 344 Pomerantz, Violet 391 Pomeroy, Ira ' 84 Pond, Jim 130 Pope, Jany 134,272 Pope, Joey 134, 272 Posin, Ruth 184,391 Posner, Paul II Potepan, Adolph 184 Potter, George 328 Potter, Richard 328 Potts, Charles 340 Pouerny, Ruger 352 Powell, Edwin 184 Powell, Rudolph 184 Powers, Alberta 184 Powers, Pat 134, 274, 390 Power, William 83. 312. 370 Powers, Robert 000 Powers, William 784 Pozil, Richard 3 4 Pra«, Jean 123, 184 Preece, Richard 184 Presville, Marie 392 Preval, June ?2, 244, 270 Prichard, Pat 25B. 262 Primes, James 184, 356 Price, Dicic 28,374 Price, Frances 292 Price, Gayle 370 Price, Pat 286 Price, William 000 Prince, Peter 338 Pritchard, Wayne 184 Prilikin, Bob 376 Pritken, Leonard 63 Priver, Robert 132 Proctor, Donald 184 Proctor, Judith 184, 396 Proebstinq, Dorothy 182, 184, 387 Pronske, Ernesta 362 Porter, Dick 107,469 Prosser, Charlotte 302 Prout, Ross 330 McGovern, Bob 318 McGovern, Charles 325 McGowan, Lois 94, 388 McGreal, Doris 307 McGrew, Thomas A 184 McGruder, Samuel 324 McGuire Merle 342 McHugh, Hugh 374 Mclnery, Diane 57 Mcintosh, Jan 40,60 McJannet, George 184 McKay, Wm. H 109, 184 McKee, Donald 320 McKenna, Pat 184,258,267 McKenna, Stuart 35, 134,260 McKim, Paul 67 McKinney, Barbara 27, 274 McKinney, Charles 184 McKinney, Ed 347 McKissock. Paul 336 McKnight, Margaret 98, 284 McLaughlin, Burton 184 McLaughlin, Leon ....138,343,400 McLean, George 347 McLean, Terry 272 McLennan, Shirley 280 McMaster, Donald 184 McNair, Conwin 184 McNally, Norbert 184 McNamara, June 307 McNamee, Imelda 386 McNaughton, Gordon 71 McNeill, Prusilla 288 McNemer, Grace 258, 307 McPherson, Patrick 136, 328 McQueen, Malcolm 182, 184.338 McShane, Joan 134, 270 McTernan, Hugh 314 McVay, Bob 58 McWilliams, Gordon 354 N Naar, Joseph 184, 366 Nafiiger, Helen 33, 284 Nagle, Ray 138, 184, 342, 400 Nakagawa, Misad 184,277 Naion, Mary 260 Namson, Karen 296 Narcisse, Eula 304 Naruse, James 78,118,184 Nater, Don 362 Nathanson, David 350 Navarro, Martha 266 Naylor, Ralph 184,394 Nazarian, Grace 134 Neal, Kenneth 333 Nearhoff, Yvonne 387 Nebel, Manny 316 Nebeniahl, Harry 252,376 Nee, Nancy 252, 290 Negri, David 128 Neifer Roberta 302 Neighbors, Bill 318 Nelson, Ardell 93, 393 Nelson, Barbara 184,284 Nelson, Beverly 184, 298 Nelson, David 248, 374 Nelson, Fred 51, 322 Nelson, Garold 354 Nelson, Jack 184. 372 Nelson, James 322 Nelson, Jean ...50,94,248,280,392 Nelson, Jerry 344 Nelson, Joan 307 Nelson, John 138, 133 Nelson. Marilyn 280 Nelson. Norma 27, 258. 272 Nelson. Paulina 184. 282 Nelson. Roger 184.332 Nelson. Ruth 128, 184, 280 Nelson, Sally 264 Nelson. Shirley 248. 290 Nelson. Virginia . 128. 184. 280 Nemer. Beverly 134.258.264 Nenezll. Joan 42 Nerio. Sumiye 277 Nesbitt. Carleton 184 NeH. Earl 374 Netier. Ellen 296 Neville. Ted 320 Newcomer, Ann 290 Newcomer, Joan 298 Newell, Richard 122.336 Newhoff, Judy 284,387 Newman, Eleanor 000 Newman, Joseph 000 Newman, Robert 104. 184 Newton, Albert 84,184 Newton, Charles 336 Newton, Donald 1114,336 Newton, John 122 Niblack, Marion 72 Nicholaw, Andy 184, 374 Nichols. Fannie 114, 184 Nichols, James 81, 83, 342 Nichols, Lee 33, 38 Nichols, Richard 372 Nichols, Robert 184, 342 Nichols, Robert Quinn 184 Nichols, Tom 28 Nichols, W. S 184 Nicholson, Joyce 262 Nickle, Marilyn 389 Nicklin, John R 80, 129, 184 Nickols, Tom 244, 372 Nicks, John 320 Nickum, Marcilee 396 Nicola, William 184, 362 Nicolai. Jim 248. 354 Nidelman. Pearl 252 Nieters. John 120, 184 Nigg, Cyril 43 Nikcevich, John 400 Nikirk, Herbert 184, 320 Nishi, Edith 184 Nishikawa, Louise 277 Nishiiawa, Akira 000 Nissen, Svenning ,.. 000 Nissen, Ted 24,28,29, 125, 138. 182, 184. 328 Nitrini, Mario 440 Nitikowski, Monte 330 Niiii, Elsa 266 Nuckles, Tom 318 Noble, Nancy 298 Nobles, Pat 98 Nogle, Charles .81, 100, 129. 244, 358 Noll, Sidney 184 Norman. Mary 35,252,288 Normanly, Jerrod 348 Norris, Charles A 184 Norris, Claudine 266 Norris, Hester 91 Norris, Margaret 390 Norsworthy, Nancy 272 Northrup, Rich 354 Notis, Doris 184 Nottingham, Gay 248,266 Novick, Beverly 102 Nowak, Betty 184 Nye, Roger 368 o Oates, Norma 393 Oben, Emanuel 352 O ' Boyle, Con nie 302 O ' Brien, Jean 294 O ' Brien, John 116, 338 Ochsner, George 328 Ockerman, Joanne 290 O ' Connell, Dan 340 O ' Connor, Helen 260 O ' Connor, Pat . ,27,. 182, 258, 260 O ' Conner, Ray 440 Odea, Athleen 184 Oderberg, Phillip 184 Ceding, Rolf 469 Ogg, Robert 354 Ohanian, George 347 O ' Hara, Richard 184 O ' Haver, Paul 184 Ohmstede, William 184 O ' Hoey, Pat 182, 184, 262 Oiye, Fumiko 115 O ' Keefe, Lucky 120, 167, 168, 258, 298 O ' Kelligan, Margaret Ann .. 50 Okuda, Jack 97 Old, Carl 184 Old, Nancy 286, 292 Olderman, Diane 300 Oldham, Elaine 142.284 Oleson, Shirley 184 Olincy, Dan 352 Olmstead, Connie 288 Olson, Charles 80 Olson, Earleen 294 Olson, Greta 387 Olson, James 330 Olson, Meredith 258,284 Olson, Pat 184,270 Olson, Russell 184 Olson, Shirley 396 Olstad, Elizabeth 82 dwell, William . 184 O ' meara, Rod 184, 342, 400 Omotani, Kim 97 O ' Neal, Jerry 184. 340 O ' Neill, Donald 184 Opean, Jan 296 Ord, Janet 182, 302 Ordin. Ronald 109 O ' Reilly, Jean 182, 184. 305 O ' Rourke, Eugene 122,132,328 O ' Rourke. Lawrence 184 O ' Rourke, Magdeline 184, 269, 392, 394 Orr, Maury 184, 280 Orr. Ronald 347 Osborn. Bonnie 260 Osborn. Marvin 344 Osborn. Pat 184. 290 Osborne. Bryan 326 Oshman, Richard 184 Osier. Charles Mi, 354 Osterweil. Bruce 376 Ostrow, Jan 184.240 Ota, Naomi 184,277 Otis. Bill 330 Ouimette, Dale 184 Otis. Bob 184. 334 Prouty. Tom 184.320 Provlsor, Beverly 184 Provisor. Lawrence . 352 Provisor. Marilyn 264 Ptitsin, Elena 302 Pucci, Robert 378 Pullen. Bill 47 Puntenney, Mary 137,290 Putnam, Colleen 182,184,240 Pyness, Ben 364 9 Quayle, Tom 83,252,372 Ouirol, Roderick 184 Quittner, Bonnier 296 R Raber, Barbara 262 Rabin, Sandy 294 Raby, Esther 294 Rachman, Zelda 388 Rademacher, Joan 33,272 Radin, Estelle 182, 184 Raack, Richard 184 Radoff, Sandra 184 Raffee, Alan 125,344 Raffelson, Marshall 356 Rafferty, Doreen 184,382,396 RafisK, Frances 264 Raqland, Shirley 390 Rainen, Frank 352 Rains, Charles 184 Ramliak, Rosalie 252,272,387 Ramos, Adele 385 Ramos, John 368 Ramos, William 332 Ramsey, Jack 348 Ramsey. Robert 348 Randall, Ralph 328 Rankin, Dean 340 Ransom, Donald 184 Rapp, Joie 182, 184, 274 Rasmussen, Melvin 325 Rasmussen, Robert 184 Rasmussen, Roy 94 Ray, Eileen 184 Raymond, Richard 334 Rea, Alfred 184 Read, Jean 252 Read, Lance 352 Reagan, Elizabeth 184,387 Ream, Suzanne 292 Reamer, Marlene 290 Reber, Mary Lou 394 Rechenmacher, Frances ....244,290 Rechs, Barbara 182, 184, 274 Redding, Susan 242 Reddington, Edna ...134,248,274 Redman, Margie 298 Reece, Shirley 282 Reed, Barbara 240 Reed, Bonnie 274 Reed, Carolyn 90 Reed, David 333 Reed, Jean 272 Reed, Marilyn 184,307 Reed, Suzanne ..272 Reeder, Wm. G 184 Reel, Stan 44 Rees, Wilbur 184 Reese, Warren 184 Reeves, Joe 184,444 Reff, Herbert 314 Regalado, John 184 Reilly, Grace 390 Reina, Gloria 300 Reinard, Marion 300 Reisiq, Jane 388 Reisinger, Mary Lou 184 Reiss, Bertram 244 Reisz, Willard 94, 118, 129, 184 Reiter, James 184 Reitz, Albert A 248 Relyea, Bob 318 Remar, David 374 Remington, William 184 Remy, David 80 Renehed, Edith 184 Renfro, Ed 48, 184 Rengstorff, Jack 94, 59 Renney, Ronald C 338 Renshaw, Gladys 307 Renz, Harold 184 Reps, Robyn 292 Rettberg, Edward 184 Revelt, James 354 Revben, Richard 344 Reyman, Sally 184, 387 Reynolds, Eugene 184 Rezler, Fred 86 Rhodes, Bob 330 Rhosen, Harmm 184 Rhulman, Dean Jessie 24 Rich, Dave 38, 83, 140, 244 Richard, Eugene 344 Richards, Ray 359 Richards, Tom 330 Richards, Vic 182, 184, 334 Richardson, Don 184 Richardson, Douglas 184 Richmond, Robert 184 Richter, Morton 184 Rickel, Irwin 41, 81, 100, 123, 125. 130, 136, 184. 320 Rickert, Lloyd 314 Ricketts, Robert 184 Rico. Gus 184 Riddle. James 24. 116. 184, 314 Riddle. Joanne 269 Ridge, Carolyn 79 Ridley, Lulu 82 Ridley, Nancy 70,294 Ridley, Rosemarie 184 Riegel, Lenore 134, 262 Riehl, Don 340 Riffe, Jerry 340 Rifkin, Robert 184 Rifkin. Seymour 184.346 Riggs, Darrell 400 Rilander. Lennia .57,100,137,300 RImpau, Barbara 387 Ringwald, Roy 184 Riopelle, James 344 Ripka, Lynn 184, 394 Risconsin, William 184 Risk, Mary 184 Riss, Jean 184 Rithner, Robert 347 Ritner, George 348 Rittenberg, Leonard 376 Rittscher, Gil 322 Rivera, Rene 184 Rivlin, Stanley IB4 Rizzo, Andrew 115 Roat, John 184,378 Robb, Eva 184 Robbins, Gil 70 Robeinson, Hugh 370 Roberts, Betsy 252, 298 Roberts, Bill 50,51,338 Roberts, C. W 370 Roberts, Capitola 184,280 Roberts, Caro I 184, 262 Roberts, Carolyn 184,278 Roberts, Dick 322 Roberts, Don 358 Roberts, Eric 129 Roberts, Lloyd 184, 372 Roberts, Norman 118,184,327 Robertson, Don 358 Robertson, George 344 Robertson, Stanley 184,334 Robeson, Mary Lou 134,260 Robey, Marianne 292 Robin, Leonard 356 Robin, Ronald 366 Robins, Edwards 348 Robins, Chaim 356 Robinson, Bobby 119 Robinson, Jean 294 Robinson, Jerry 84 Robinson, Lawrence 184,348 Robinson, Wesley 333 Robison, Robert 338 Robitaille, Andre 83 Roche, Gene 362,444 Rochefort, Janet 252,280 Rockwell, Janice 52, 394 Rodebaugh, William 184 Rodecker, Sharri 252,298 Rodekohr, Victoria 390 Rodgers, Jane 66 Rodgers, Robert 184 Rodgers, Ruth 102, 264 Rodney, Barbara 252 Rodriguez, Delores 53 Roe, Georgie 348 Roewekamp, Mary Lou 266 Rogers, Barbara 264 Rogers, Charles 184,347 Rogers, Frances 288 Rogers, Jane 392 Rogers, Jody 378, 400 Rogers, John 372 Rogers, Marilyn 290 Rogers, Shirley 184 Rogers, Tom 378, 184 Roggero, Margaret 82 Rohrs, George 342 Roick, Charles 314 Rokos, Helen 133, 182. 184, 262 Rolph, Mary Ellen 27 Roma, Margery 184,248,385 Roman, Dick 130 Roman, Lurene 240 Rombeau, Bob 344 Romney, Janice 184,278 Romney, Kristin 294 Romo, Peter 000 Rondeau, Carol 184,258,305 Roney Arden 81, 184 Rooke, Wm. C 94 Rookstool, John E 320 Rooney, Arden 58 Rooney, Robert 340 Roos, Patti 184,282 Root, Yvonne 385 Rootenberg, Leon 184,344 Roquet, Eloise 288 Rose, Eileen Ill, 184 Rose, Elinor 72, 108 Rose, Emogene 130, 184 Rose, Harold 184 Rose, June 284 Rose, Nina 94,244 Rose, Ronald 350 Roseman, Steve ' 84 Rosemond, Eleanor 184,249 Rosen, Charlotte 184 Rosen, Irwin 184 Rosen, Lawrence 184 Rosen, Martin 129 Rosen, Robert 366 Rosenbaum, Karl 376 osenberg. Jay 184 Rosenberg, Marilyn 184 Rosenberg, Marvin 184 Rosenberg, Robert 346 Rosenberg, Jay Vincent 346 Rosenbloom, Bob 368 Rosenblum, Joan 296 Rosenblum, Leonard 364 Rosenstein, Morton 252 Rosenstone, Norman 118, 184 Rosenthal, Al 248, 376 Rosenthal, Albert 327 Rosenthal, Janet 296 Rosenthal, Marilyn 300 Rosman, Arlene 184 Rosner, Ralph 352 Ross, Bob 184, 350 Ross, Ed 346 Ross, Gerry 184,296 Ross, Herbert 184,352 Ross, John 33, 41 Ross, Lorraine 184 Ross, Stan 28, 29, 140, 248, 354 Roten, Gaylord 114,354 Roth, Nancy Lee .33,38,130,184, 264 Rothman, Alvin 352 Rothschild, Geraldine 114 Rothstein, Jay 184, 364 Rothstein, Leon T 346 Rothstein, Leslie 37 Rothwall, Bill »4 Rotstein, Melvin 362 Rotunda, Raye 184,307 Rotundo, John 354 Rouse, Philip 184 Roush, Barbara 30,31,274 Roush, James 33,184 Rousselot, Norman 184,340 Rovner, Sydelle 244 Rowan, David 122 Rowan, Nona 184 Rowenstein, Morton 352 Rowland, Bert 94, 184 Rowland, Earlene 252,280 Rowland. Gerald 184 Roybal, Louis 184 Roys, Gerald 132,312,327 Rozatti, Frank A 184 Ruben, Jerry 184, 356 Rubenstein, Marlene 300 Rubin, Budd 344 Rubin, Eli 94, 114, 120. 184 Rubin, Herbert 346 Rubin, Joyce 294 Rubin, Marilyn 184 Rubin, Marlene 264 Rubin, Norman 374 Rubin, Sheldon 140, 374 Rubin, Sherry 34 Rubinow, Murray 447 Ruda, Alfred 184 Rudd, David 340 Rudi, Corinne 390 Rudkin, George 320 Rudolph, Arthur 3M Rudolph, Ernest 348 Rulien, Jan 314 Rulison, Kathleen 387 Rumble, Pat 270 Rundle, Richard 330 Rundquist, Shirley 262 Runk, Jane 28 Runkle, Dick 322 Rupert, Pat 2B0 Rupp, Edward 370 Rush, Bill 3IB Rush, Janine 72,294 Rushffeldt, Marilyn 184,274 Ruskin, Barbara 300 Ruskin, Lorraine 294 Russ, Ed 348 Russell, Jeanne. 78, 99, 182, 184, 274 Russell, Mary 105,272 Rusth, Dick 134, 328 Ruthberg George 354 Rutherford, Viola 184 Rutherford, Joyce 294 Rutman, Evelynne 394 Ruttenberg. Herbert 115,129 Ruysser, Aynas 184 Ryan, Meredith 272 Ryan, William 328 Rybolt, Carolyn 248,246 Ryono, Takashi 184 s Sabatini, Lillian 184 Sachs, Geraldine 184 Sachsman, Ted 78, 118, 184 Sackett, Gordon 73 Sackin, Lou 374 Sacks, Marvin 104, 121,. 316 Sacksman, Ted 352 Saggsser. Jack 184, 312, 358 Sakayeda, M. T. S 97, 121 Saks, Sheldon 184 Salem, Jack 184, 350 Salen, Stanley 109. 184 Saltiman, Philip 34 Salyers, Carolyn 184 Samish, Judy 87 Samiy, Abdol 184 Samish, Judy 187, 388 Sammis, Lee 134,342 Sample, Sewell 184,378 Sampson, Jerry 344 Sams, Gloria 290 Samuel, Gershon 184 Samuels, Joyce 184,29 Samuels, Neil 338 Samuels, Rose 387 Samuclson, Janet 244,258,244 Sandberg, Joan 302 Sanborn, Frank 90, 184 Sander, D. Lee 24 Sanders, Dave 83 Saoders, Dorelle 29 Sanders Frank 50 Sanders, Fred 318 Sanders, Harold 140,340 Sander, Juanita 388 Sanders, Ronald M Sanders, Susan 131,290 Sandford, Jo Ree 27B Sands, Joan 2 0 Sandusky, Mary 123 Sandy, Louise 94, 274 Santiago, Vicenta 184 Sanliestevan, Robert 184 Sanfley. Betty 282 Santschi, Para 270 Index . . . SAN THO... Index Sargent, Grace 279 Sargent, Harold 370 Sargent. Marvin 328 Satchwell, Beverly 302 Satre, Clarice 274 SaHler, Allan 374 Sattler, Bob 37i Sattler. Joanne 296 Saunders, Paul 336 Saur, Patricia 260 Sauser, Rudy 107 Savage, Richard 94,122,338 Savoian, Florence 184 Sawyer, Allan 326 Sawyer, Don 394 Sawyer, Jinn 354 Sawyer, Robert Sawyer, Sally 266 Sawyers, Bill 360 Scalero, Angelina 114,305 Scanlon, Ardys 270 Scantlin, Jane 272 Schaaf, Bob 354 Sciiaaf, Marion 286 Schaber, Ralph 184 Schaber, Ralph 318 Schabo, Kathleen 266 Schad, R. P 344 Schaefer, Charlene 290 Schaefer, Erhard 116 Schaetfer, Ralph 61 Schacffer, Robert 358 Schaffner, Burton 364 Schalnman, Dorothy 252,392 Schall, Lynn 350 Schaller, Edwin 336 Schaller, Janet 105,248,280 Schalles, Frederick 358 Scheifer, Bernice 390 Scheinleld, Issie 316 Schekman, Carol 252,300 Scherkel, Barbara 244 Scher, Sandy 104, 138 Scherer, Gilbert 184 Schick, Jane 270 Schiff, Eileen 93 Schildmeyer, Maxine 94,274 Schindler, Lois 244, 278 Schissler, Sue 298 Schlapik, Jerry 54, 352 Schlemmer, Robert 312,314 Schlom. Lois 300 Schlosberg, Joan 296 Schmida, Tom 104 Schmitt, Doris 84, 268 Schmidt, Janet 280 Schmidt, Loretta 280 Schmidt, Norman 348 Schmitz, John 344 Schneider, Carol 184.260 Schneiderman, Allan 184 Schoeppe, Diane 308 Schoenberger, Elmer 184 Schonwandt, Dudley 188 Schott, Janet 307 Schowerer, Jeannette 184 Schreiber, Irving 184 Schreiber, Robert M. 86,. 182, 184, 187 Schreiber, Ruth 296 Schreider, Frank 184 Schroeder, Cliff 400 Schubert, Beryl 184. 264 Schuck, Edward 184 Schulte, Donald 184, 334 Schulte, Harry 342 Schumacker, Nancy 292 Schuman. Bub 366 Schumman, Katliy 100, 184, 258, 260 Schupp, Robert 184, 332 Schwab, Renate 184,308 ■ Schwalb, Jo Ellen 258,300 Schwartz. Arthur 316 Schwartz, David 184 Schwartz, Martin 184 Schwartz, Norman 352 Schwartz, Seymour 184 Schy, Stuart 184 Scofield, Robert ,374 Scott, Darling 304 Scott, John 123. 184 Scott, John L 118 Scott, June 184, 274 Scott, Kenneth 94, 108 Scott, Lauredith A 134, 280 Searles, Don 328 Sebel, Joan 264 Sedgwick, Mary L 92 Seeger, Thomas 348 Seelig, George 24, 39. 125, 138, 364 Segal, Arthur 327 Segal, Shirley 134,264 Segalove, Gerald 184 Segner, Robert 130,318 Sehy, Helen 184. 382, 385 Sehring, Sylvia 184 Seibel, Art 370 Seidel, Don 138, 184 Seiden, Robert 78, 184, 340 Seiersen, Leiand 94, 109, 125, 182, 338 Seiersen, Shirley 393 Seiegnberg, Leora 184,300 Seldin, Maurice 346 Sele, Keith 453 Sellers, Bill 184, 444, 462 Sellers, Jack 39. 340 Sellers, John Noble 184 Sells, Donn 164, 336 Seltzer, Sherman 132 Seminario, Madeline 396 Sende, John 342 Sender, Larry 356 Senegl, Lcia 184, 266 Serio, Tony 264 Settles, Carol 184, 282 Seugling Bill 338 Sewell, William 184, 362 Sewis, Jeanetta 98 Shadomy, Smith 334 Shaffer, Phil 368 Shaffer, Ralph 101, 71 Shahbazian. Jackie. . 137. 72. 100,50 Shamray, Riva-lita 564 Shane, Beverly 264 Shankman, Bernard 184 Shannon, Jacque 278 Shapero, Harris 104 Shapiro, Natalie 184, 264 Shapiro, Norine 296 Shapiro. Norma 184,264 Shapiro, Sidney 184 Shasha Frank 370 Shaw Bob 116, 121, 182, 314, 28, 38 Shaw John 130, 244, 370 Shaw, Kenneth 320, 136 Shaw, Mary Alice 184, 307 Shaw, Ronald 342 Shaw, Delores 268, 184 Shayne, Charlene 296 Shea, John 18 ' ' Shea, Pat 280 Shea, Peter 322 Shea, Robert 360 Shea, William 360 Shearer, Burdette 374 Shechter, Morris 184 Sheffield, John 330 Sheets, Joyce 134, 294 SheinkopI, Stanley 366 Shelton, Ben 347 Shelton, Dick 347 Shepard. Edward 184 Shepard. Dewey 362 Sheppard, Darellen 126,294 Shepphird, Fred 326 Sherman, Frank 320 Sherman, Harry 170, 175, 244, 312, 374, 28 Sherman, Martin 376 Sherman, Shirley 296 Sherman, Sid 125,27,376,83 Sherman, Virginia 282 Sherrill Don 78,94, 182, 184, 368 Sherrill, King ' ■ Sherrod, Marilyn 262 Sherwood, Frances 184 Sherwood Pat 270 Shettler, Richard 184 Shields, Charles 84, 122, 328 Shields, Dorothy 286 Shiells, Sarah 260 Shiftman, Barbara HI Shimcr, Irv 57, 316 Shiokari, Tom 97, 184 Shiozaki, Benjamin 184 Shipow, Ruth IM Shiratsuki, Thomas Shirley, Jim 360 Shitamoto, Mary 97,277 Shobert, Marlene 308,394 Shoemaker, Chuck 344 Shoemaker, Jack 344,453 Shonka, Leonard 184 Shore. Elizabeth 264 Shore, Vinnie 390 Short, Dick 342,400 Short, Edna J ' Short Rosemary 184,305 Shudde, Rex H 81, 325 Shulman, Kenneth 316 Shultz, Robert ' 84 Sibley, Betty 302 Siblev, William L 184 Sieck " Annemarie 294. 184 Siegel. Betty 184,264 Siegel, Nancy 9I.3»9 Siegel, Richard 1 1 ' Sigal, Clancy 55,40 Siglcr. Harvey 184, 332 Signorelli, Domenico 184 Siker, Marilyn 264, 387 Silber, Samuel 356 Sillman, Marilyn 52, 278 Silton, Joan |8 Silver, Connie 184 Silver, John 340 Silver, Robert 340 Silver, Sylvia 296 Silverman, B. Sy 184, 316 Silverman, Donald 356 Silverman, Harvey 336 Silverman, Richard 352 Silverman, Sylvia 184 Silverstein, Carol 184 Silverstein, Howard 184 Silverton, Ronald 252 Simcoe, Selma 59 Simkin, Israel 86, 184 Simmons, Bill 354 Simms, Jack 184 Simon, Alvin 109. 184 Simons. Sandra 387 Simpson Arthur 320 Jimpson, Sherwood. . .400, 184, 342,, 138, 132, 122 Sinclair, Ronald 354 Singer, Suzanne 286 Singh, Kanwar Jai 130 Sinha, Sushil 184 Siskin, Burt 376, 140 Siskin Gene 248 Siskin, Sheldon .292,294, 376, 136 Sisler, Mary 274 Sisselman, Barbara 184 Skadron, Erwin 376 Skadron, Sally 300 Skahill, Tom 336 SkerskI, Gertrude 91 Skinner, Ona 302 Skelfield, Dana 68 Skull, Phyllis 296 Skupen, Lee 347 Slack, Barbara 99,284 Slater, Alberta 142 Slater, Anne 166, 51 Slavitt, David 364 Slay, Rudell 262,391 Slaybaugh, Jack 347 Sloan, Diane 262 Sloan, Janet 184 Stoagr, Joseph 184 Slyh Ellen 282 Small, Charles 184 Smallcy, Evelyn 388 Smalley Marvin 376 Smith, Allyn 298 Smith, Austin 129 Smith, Bob 136, 184. 326 Smith, Bruce 184 Smith, Carol 292 Smith Charles 348 Smith, Clark 118. 184.358 Smith. Darwin 129 Smith. Dolores 130 Smith. David 182,338 Smith, Doc ,J2 Smith Dolores 98, 142, 184, 284 Smith Donald 138.378.456.458 Smith, Edgar 184. 354 Smith, Edward 184, 354 Smith, Edwin 1 " Smith, Elizabeth 270, 387 Smith, Esther 184 Smith, Franlc 330 Smith, Gary 320 Smith, Herbert 376 Smith, Howard 364 Smith Janet 82,94 Smith. Jean 260 Smith, Joan 298 Smith, Johanna 284, 387 Smith, Katherine 184, 391 Smith, La Dessa 184 Smith, Lance 326 Smith, Leone 280 Smith, Lolly 266 Smith, Mariorie 50, 53, 100 Smith, Marty 360 Smith, Neale 328 Smith, Pat 130,290 Smith, Patricia 92, 184,382 Smith, Paul 184 Smith. Richard 184, 314 Smith. Robert ' 84 Smith. Robert I " Smith, Ronald 184.344 Smith, Solace 184, 394 Smith, Susan 184,292 Smith, Theresa 260 Smith, Wm 334 Smith, Winifred 136, 342 Smotherman, Jean 284 Snell, Pat ' 02 Snell, Edmond 330 Sniderman, Dan ' 84 Snow, Stephen ... Snyder, Bernard . . Snyder, Don Snyder, Mary Jane Snyder, Norm ... 348 364 348 268 370 Sobel, Jack 140,352,376 Sobelman, Theodore 118,184 Socha, Maxine 294 Socher, Bernard 184 Sockman, Ted 322 Soqo. Elsie " .84 Sogo Katherine 97.184 Sokol. Ruth 184 Sokol,. William Soil, Art 376 Somers, Audrey 134, 298 Somerset, Shirley 97,252 Sommer, Morton Sommer, H. W 348 Soms, Roland 336 Sondel, Richard fi5? Sones, Leon 115, 129,316 Sorrentino, Frank 104 Sosoka, John 336 Soto, Stella 84 Sousa, Philip I|4 Spafford, Ed ' 0 Spahr, Alice 388 Spargo, Wm. Sparks, Mary Jane .„ ,„ Sparks, Robert 80, 184 Sparks, Theodore . Sparrow, Grace ... Sperling, Geraldine Spencer, Joan Sperling, John Spickard, John Spiegel, June Spiegelman, Gerry Spielman, arvey 182, 184,352 Spielman, Sumner 1=4 Spitz, Melvin 184, 350 Spitzer, Gladys 99,387 Spring. Thalia 260 Springer, Ruth 387 Sproul, Marianne 270 Spurlock, Frances 393 Spurrier, Warner 101 Squire, June 282 Srear, Carol 300 St. Marie, Rosemarie 392 Stacey, Joan 184 Stacy, Gloria 260 Stafford, Robert 184.358 Stahl. Charles 354 Stahmann, Katherine 292 Stamper. Bill 322 Stamps. Kenneth 184.340 Standing. J. Howard 184 Stanford. Hilton 184. 333 Stanford, T. D 44 Stange. Peter 344 Stanich. George 39. 120, 138, 420, 435 Stanley, Jack 354 Stanton, Del . 360 Stapp, Fred 374 Starkey, Margie 260 Starr, Joseph 184 Starr, Kelly 453 Startz, Jack 364 Stauffer, Betty .128, 184, 258,280 Stebbins, Frank 184 Steele, Jo 82 Steele, Marian 184, 258 Steele, Robert 184 Steen, Dan 322 Steen, Kenneth 184,320 Steers, Les 447 Steers, Neva 184, 389 Steeves, Charlotte 294 Steeves, Georgia 294 Steel Josephine 82 Steffen, Judy 252. 266 Steigerwald, Marge .72.184.294 Stein. Charles 102 Stein, Dick 252 Stein. Marilyn 184 Steinberg. Margery 300 Steinberg. Morton I»4 Steinberg. Robert 184 Steinfeld, Joseph 356 Steiner, Rod 184 Steinkamp. Fred 330 Steirnthal. Ted 28 Stephens. Austin 370 Stephens. John 358 Stepp. Joseph 86. 104 Stept. Barry 376 Sterman, Stephen { " Stern Beverly 105. 184.258.300 Stern. David 358 Stern, Harold ' 84 Stern, Harvey 366 Stern, Larry =4 Stern, Lawrence 1° ' Stern, Leon 316 Stern, Ralph _ ,32 Sternbach, Dick 28,116,119,138, 184 .., Sternbach, Jack 467 Sternberg, Ralph ,„, ,o2 Sterz, Malcolm A 182,184 Stetson, Elizabeth " ' ' •■ ?i°- Stetson, Mary " 0 Stettsmith, Ray ,„■,„„ ,c Stevens, Arnold K.l«.i.f Stevens, Jack 342 Stevens, Norman ' " Stevenson, Mary Ann ,.■., ,„5 Stewart, Janet ' " ' ,,; Steward, Libby ]l Stewart, Lucille ,,, iu, Stewart, Mary Ann If ' tt: Stewart, Norman ' , Stewart, William E _ 32B Steward, Roy 184,360 Stein, Dick 350 Stickney, Hiram " 0 Stickney, Lorraine ' ° Stickney, Margie " ? Stiefel, Corine „„ !;, Stienberg, Phil 438,440,442 Stiffelman, Ross ,,, »« Stiffler, Ree Ann 123. IB4 Stilley. Al ,344 Stillwell. Ralph 43.45 Stine, Ray ,„„ ,o Stine, Robert 10 ' , 184 Stirewalt, Cletus 314 Stits, Bill 342 Stocks, Norman " J Stockwell, Jean 268 Stoeckle, Barbara 280 Stokes, Nan ,„ ,.1 Stoller. Leah 126. 184 Stollman. Claire _ 296 Stone, Faye 264,387 Stone, Joanne 286, 38b Stone, John G 84 Stone, Luther 84 Stone, Marion " 4 Stone, Phyllis 184 Stone, Stanley 364 Stoneburner, Dodie 10 Stoneburner, Dorothy 84 Stoneburner, Jack 184 Stovall, Barbara 284 Stovall, Yolande 184,269,28, Straeter, Tom 362 Strang, Dorothy ' ' 1„ Strange, Gerald 333 Strasburger, Janet 184 Stratman, Shirley 290 Straus, Beryle 142,244 Strauss, Martin 184 Streberg, Leiana 294 Streight, June 284 Strifling, Lee 130,252 Strin, Marvin 352 Stringfellow, Bill 344 Strieker, Louis 184,348 Strickman, Rita 184, 264 Strock, Bob 40,48, 100, 124, 182, 221 342 Strom, Allan 122 Stroman, Patricia ' 3 Stromgren, Edward 370 Stroschein, Breck 378,400 Stroud, Harrison 184,328 Stroy, Urban 374 Struckman, Barbara 244 Struckman, Barbara 270 Stubbs, Duane 132.322 Stuebing. Al 342 Stueblng. Greta 282 Stuebing. Margie 282 Stueck, Mary Lou 280 Stuhl, Theodore 182 Stumpus, Art 340 Sturman, Howard 350 Sturmthal, Emil 184 Stute, Irene 272 Suess, Gordon 184.354 Suguira. Masako 277 Sullet. Kenneth 350 Sullivan, Agnes 305 Sullivan, Betty 270 Sullivan, Donna 248, 266 Sullivan, Janet 184,258,305 Sullivan, Joe 132 Sullivan, Nanette 290 Summers, Betty 244 Sundgren, Shelden 80 Susman Thelma 252,387 Sutherland, Betty 282 Sutlitf, Jo 244,242 Sutton, Charles 58 Sutton, Elliott 348 Sutton, Janet 184 Sutton, Joanne 184. 387. 298 Swan. Mary Joanne 320 Swanigan, Shirley 269 Swank, Robert 374 Swanner, Patricia 244, 270 Swanson, Betty 184, 284 Swanson, Char 292 Swanson, Eric 394 Swanson, Merle 134, 182, 184, 362. 125 Sweet. Allen 3lo Sweet. Marshall 36 Sweet, Muriel 184 Swenson, Fred 340 Swensson, Jack 340. 136 Swerling, Jo 364 Swets, Adiamus 325 Swift Chuck 348 Swift, Sally 270 Swinimer, Helen 302, 184 Swirling, Pete 87 Swope, David 184 Swope, Marilyn 286 Sylwester, Gale 284 Taguchi, Chuckle 277 Takahashi, George IM Takayama, Mary 277 Takeuchi, Keiko 84 Talafus, Joseph " 4 Talbert, Arthur 184 Tally. Dorothy 266 Talley Thomas 184 Tamblin. Hal 320 Tanaka. Haiime I»4 Tandy. Edward 378 Tankin, Phil ■ ■V,iM Tanner, June 53.252 Tansey, Dave 83, 184,370 Taper, Janice 264 Tapscott, Thomas 362 Tarbutton, Victor 1=4 Tarrance. Alma 304 Tarrh Bonnie " ' ?f Tashima. Alice " • 2 " ' HI Tashima. Fumiko 392 Tateishi. Fumik 84 Tauter. Carolyn ' 84 Taylor, Barbara 114.292,394 Taylor Beverly ...53,94,389 Taylor, Evelyn 134,258,302 Taylor, Howard 184 Taylor, Jack 330 Taylor, Phyromu 333 Taylor, Ray 320 Taylor. Woodward 184 Tedfor ' d, Richard 88 Tejeda, Richard 325 Telaneus, Jack 185, 184,358 Tennant, Frank 100, 124, 125, 182, 184, 312, 338 Tennenhaus, Diane .: L-lVr, Tenney, Helen 142,252.266 Teramayc, Takashe 184 Teraseki, Paul .„ !j Terens, Frederick 132. 84 Testa. Antone 184 Testa. Ilene 184.270 Thalheimer. Susie 62.252 Thatch. John 121. 184 Thayer. Celeste 288 Theobald. Judy 292 Thiel. Dick 342 Thiel, Marlys 252,274 Thiele, Doris 1 1 Thies, Richard 184 Thies, Virginia 184,298 Thoman, Bonnie 392 Thomas, Barbara 184,262 Thomas, Dick 443 Thomas, Don 322 Thomas. Evelyn 272 Thomas. Gay 282 Thomas. Gwen 282 Thomas. James 328.400 Thomas. Joanne 91 Thomas. Robert 360 Thomas. Robert 84. 334 Thomas, Roger 378 Thomas, Roy 378 Thompson, Al 354 Thompson, Barbara 260.387 Thompson. Beth 298 Thompson. Jack 184 Thompson. John 348 Thompson. Marlene 394 Thompson. Mildred . 82, 184. 3?4 Thompson, Stan 350 Thompson, Stephen 184 Thome. Marguerite 382, BM Thorne. Richard 374 Thome, Ruth 79, 91. 184 Thomley, Fred 28, 120, 125, I3i, 312, 3 2 Thorns, Jean 184. 264 Thornton. Lynn 278 Thorwaldson, Lucia 284 Thuerer, Ann 242 Thurmond, S. K 184 Thurnher, Oskar 340 Thurston. Kay 278. 387 Tibbetts, Marie 184 Tidwell, Bob 184 Tiedemann, Diane 274 Tierney. Joan 184. 292 Tillinghast, Phoebe 184 Tilson. Diane , 244. 274 Tilt. Marilyn 184. 387 Tilton, Pat 284 TIngley, Gordon 184 Tinglof, Birger 330 Tipon. Joseph 184, 332 Tipton. Max , 184. 328 Tischler. Leonard 184 Tisher, Joyce 244 Titus. Don 322 Titus. Bill 322 Tobias, J. A 184 Todd, Roger G 340 Tom. David 85 Tomboutian. Elsie 270 " omilnson. Paris 184. 284 Tomlinson, Mary Beth ,,-108,270 Tomiska, Joseph 118,184 Tondevold Elsye L Tool, Rita 282 Toohey, Susan 184,274 Toohey, Thomas 184,372 Tornell, Meredyth 244, 274 Thorodor. Donald . 184. 344 Touchstone, Marty 298 Toups, Mary Powers 184.290 Towers. Jack 53, 43 Towse, Margaret 290 Townsend. Gene 240 Townsend, Josephine 99 Towscnd, Yvetta 94. 389 Trabin, Edward 83, 184, 314 Trachman, Lester 350 Tralle. Pat 258, 274 Tramill, Mary 280 Traui, Edesse 43 Treat Richie 440 Trendle, Al 327 Treiber, Jane 274 Treister. Jane 184 Trembley, Shirley 184 Treshow, Mike 182, 320 Tresum, Vitaly 184,358 Trickey. June 94 Triplett. James 374 Tritt. Bill 43 Troutman, Stan 45, 53 Trowbridge, John 338 Trowbridge, Doug 338 Trunk. Albert 184 Tsuneishi. Arthur 184 Tsuneyoshi, Tachiko 184 Tuchinsky, Eunice 84 Tucker. Estelle 184, 388 Tucker. Franklin 78,184 Tucker, Larry 330 Tucker. Marcia. 50, 100, 130, 134, 292 Tuffli, Gilbert 138,184,330 Tuft, Jerry 320 Tully, Shuta Calhoon 184 Tumbleson, Marh 101, 184 Tumlinson, James 372 Turbow. Gerald 244 Turk. Gerre 244 Turken, Gail 294 Turnage. Thomas 184 Turner. Dick 134,348 Turner. Gordon 324 Turner. Jane 184.272 Turner. John 348 Turner, Mary 288 Turpin. James 184 Tuttle, Keith 332 Tweedie, Jack 184.342 Tyebjee, Hussien 94 Tykarski. Rita 91 Tyler. Robert 10! Tyler. Susanna 184,370 Tyldesley. Bob 338 Tyrell. John 122. 248 Tyson, Joan 298 u Uhrich. Martin 184 Ulene. Howard 314 Ulibarri. Gilbert 184 Une. Lily 184, 392 Untried, Al 184 Unroe. David 338 Upiohn Barbara 182,184,280 Upp, Gretta (Meltier) 184. 280 Upp, Larry 184, 370 Upshaw, Douglas 134, 140, 248, 340 Urshel, Margery 387 Usinger. Emmett 348,394 Usian, Dave 104, 184 V Valdei. Dolores 272 Valentino, Dominic 348 Valentino, Jean 27,40,302 Vallet, Ronald 184 ValPerga. Louise 308 Van Amberg. Anita 244 Van Blitter. Yvonne 184.292 Vance, Barbara 290 Vance. Garrctte 184.327 Van-Cleve. Nancy Lee . 284 Van de Carr, Pat 184, 272 Vanderhill, Bob 320 Vandervoort, James . 81,374 Vandiver. Vrai 298 Van Dorln. Cornelia 20 Van Dorstlen, Joan 387 Van Dover, Gordon 334 Van Dyke. Ale. 322 Van Dyke. Tom 340 Van Holt 83. 138. 184. 342 Van Keuren, Lee Ann 272 Vann. Marta 134. 272 Van Nostrand. Adelaide .82.184. 394 Van Ostrand, Shirley 184 Vanselow, Theodora 274 Van Steenbergen, Neil . 184 Wan Tchurin, Nadine 248 Van Vechfen, Pete 328 Van Why, Barbara 72 Van Winkle. Jim 334 Varcoe. Charlotte 244 Varga. George 184 Varian, Joan 387 Vaughan, Susan 392 Vawter, Richard 184 Vawter, William 184 Veis. Warren 114.374 Verity, John 338 Versteeg, Janice 184 Vessadini. Phil 354 Vestal. Calhoun 184. 348 Vestcy, Wm 342 Vickers. Charles 184 Vierra. Ivo 348 Viner, Mort 344 Vincent. Haiel 394 Vinson, Barbara 82 Virtue, John 328 Visineau, Norman 184,342 Vitamanti, Eugene 184 Vivonia, Charlotte 374 Vogel. Arvona 248, 387 Vogcl. Mary 290 Vogel. Ralph 122 Vognild, Betty 98 Volk, Sheldon 344 Volkoff. John 372 Vollmer. Jack 27.320 Volpp. Jackie 134. 290 Von Gremp, Walter 342 Voorhees. Stephen 43. 137 Vorkink. Marshall ...28,34, 125. 130 Vosburg 270 Vujovich, Roy 400,447 w Wade, Charles 184 Wade, Chic 94, 184, 348 Wade. David 114. 132. 184 Waddell. Neal 314 Waddington, Mary 94.252 Wadsworth. James 184 Wagcner. Patricia 184.302 Wager. Peter 374 Wanger. Fred 184. 358 Wagner. Mary Lee 394 Wagner. Norman 340 Wagoner. Earl 184 Wagoner. Jackie.. 105, 182, 184, 240 Wagones. Earl 334 Wahlgren, Thomas 354 Walblom. Betty 294 Walblom. Winifreed 184.294 Walch. Henrv A 184 Walden. John 347 Walden. Richard N 184 Waldvogel. Henry 318 Walker. Dorothy 184.248 Walker. Eugene 184. 334 Walker. James A 125,312,342 Walker, John 134,342 Walker. John C 184 Walker. Lawrence 184 Walker. Marilee 184 Walker. Micky 258,242 Walker. Sidney 344 Walker, Vera 249 Wall, Lynn 342 Wall. Robert T 184 Wallace. Barbara 284 Wallace, Ted 354 Wallich. Lois 184. 240 Walsh. Bradley 184 Walsh, Jerry 140, 248, 338 Walsh. Madgette 184.307 Walters. Dick 348 Walton, R. Dean 184 Walti, Warren 184, 372 Wanecek, Evelyn 184,307 Ward. Jerry 94,288,385 Ward. Marilyn 290 Warfield, Ted 58. 134 Warme. Marrie 387 Warne. Herbert 184 Warne. Rufh 51, IS2 Warner. Eliiabeth 284 Warner, Virginia 385 Warner, Wayne 322 Warren. Dean 40, 184 Warren, George 122 Warren, Jim 101, 184 Washburn, Hugh 330 Wasserboehr. Jeanne 29C Wasson, Toni 248. 292 Watanabe, Bob 444 Waterman. Karin 278 Watford. Nolan 318 Watkins. Dick 334 Watkins. Hal 54, 120 Watkins, Jack 28, 252 Watkins, Joan 90 Watrous. Kathryn 184 Watson. Betty 53, 280 Watson. Bob 330,400 Watson, Gloria 278 Watson. Marileta 184,385 Watson, Sally 244, 280 Watson, Tom 325 Watten. Barbara 184, 290 Wayne, Gil 138,312,344 Watts, James 376 Watts. Richard B 334 Way, Guy 400 Wayne. Joe 344 Weathersbee, Mickey 307 Weaver, Gordon 372 Webb. Creighton 320 Webb. Vivien 127,244,274 Webb, Donald 184, 354 Webber, David 184 Weber. Charles 184, 332 Weber. Dick 358 Weber, John G 184 Weber, Terry 52, 298 Webster, Nancy 288 Wechsler, Kenneth ...118,184,314 Wecsen, Doris 392 Weddell, Pat 240 Wegner, Ed 81, 115, 123, 129, 184 Wehrly. Charles 320 Weidenfeller, Barbara 302 Weigand, Wm 184 Weimer, Marvin 374 Wein, Joseph 354 Weinberg, Burton 184 Weinberger, Martin, 132, 138, 184 440 Weiner, Harvey 344 Weiner, Iris 394 Weiner, Jerry 59 Weiner, Sam 184 Weiner, Sanford .43, 182, 184, 374 Weinbaum, Selma 184 Weinraub, Jack 354 Weinstock, Ralph 40,54,81 100 184 Weintraub, Bernard 184 Weisberg, Marvin . 140,248.314 Weishart. Lawrence 184 Weiss. Char .40.49, 100, 182,220, 240 Weiss, Donna 244 Weiss, Michael 184 Weiss, Otto 314 Weissburg, Carl 344 Weissman Melvin 352 Weisstein, Chuck 344 Weisstein. Julian 140,344,400 Weiti, Clifford 344 Wertiman. Norma 346 Welch, Pat 278 Welch. Shirley 290 Weldon. Anthony 328 Welker. Betty 302 Wellcr. Joseph 184 Wellcr. William 184 Welliner, Edith 184 Wells, Caria 35, 52, 134, 282 Wells, Shirley 184, 394 Welsh, Richard 362 Wenters, Ralph 184 Wentiel, Donald 43 Weniel, Lee 140, 360 Wenzel. Pat 270 Werner, Julie 114 Wernick, Lee 123 Wernick, Lillian 184 Wernsing, Marilyn 280 West. Bob 138. 362 West. Dick 322 West Donna Lee 288 West, Eliiabeth 184, 274 Westcott. Mary Ann ..127,244,280 Westcott. Ruth 252,280 Westlund. Betty 244 Westlund. Fred 320 Weston, Norman 344 Wethey, Norma 385 Wetsman, Wm 374 Weybright. Jackie 280 Whalen. Jack 372 Whalen, Joyce 288 Wheat, Gail 272 Wheatley, Gordon 101 Wheeler, Beverly 282 Wheeler, Lynn 298 Wheelock Edwin 184 Whclchel. Chell 184 Wherry. Georgie 244.284 Whipple. Elmer 358 Whltaker. Beverly 137 Whitaker. Walt 38,116,184 Whiteker. Ray 80, 115, 184 Whitcomb. Ken 342 Whilcomb, Nancy 280 Whitcomb, Sara 280 White, Doreen 242 White, Dorothy 67 White. James 183, 333 White, Joanne 260 White. Pat 34, 182. 184, 274 White, Robert 322, 372 Whitesides, Nile 184 Whitfield. Allan 334 Whitford. Patricia 302,385 Whitman, Norman 352 Whitman, Stanley 350 Whitmore. Mary Ann 184,240 Whitmore, T, F 184,332 Whitney, Bob 372 Whitney, William 184.340 Wibbenhorst, Wm 184,354 Wichmann, William John 184 Wickersheim, Kenneth ...184,338 Wickwire, Dorothy 184 Wickwire, James 184 Wiens, Ralph 334 Wleseneck, Herb 138,184,344 Wiggins, Guy 33, 184 Wightman, E. Harris 184 Wigod, Dick 374 Wikle. Claire 94. 302 Wilbur. Charme 110. 385 Wilbcr. Phyllis 387 Wilcox, Donna 388 Wilcox. Joan 50, 252 Wild. Kathryn 82 Wiley. Betty 184, 270 Wiley, Jean 184, 270 Wilhelm, John 338 Wilke. Peter 344 Wilke. Richard 136, 322 Wilke. Robert 136, 322 Wilkerson, Marion 109,184 Wilkie, Carol 388 Wilkinson. Robert 328,400 Wilky. Virginia ...182,184,258,290 Will. Lorna 387 Willardson, David 342 Willems. Lila 184 Willen. Ralph 356 Williams. Darline 182.184.242 Williams. Dave 400. 444 Williams. Dick 140, 344 Williams, Elaine 282 Williams, Gloria 242 Williams, Gwen 244 Williams, Keith 73 Williams, Knox Jr 314 Williams, Janet 270 Williams, Pat 277 Williams. Richard 330 Williams, Shirley 92 Williams, Thomas 184 Willis. Wanda 394 Willoughby. Adele 294 Wills. Maralys 184 Wills. Shirley 270 Wilson, 8. J 123, 284 Wilson Dick 340 Wilson. Fay 82 Wilson. Floyd 138, 184, 333 Wilson. Harry 184 Wilson. Harvey 354 Wilson. Hugh T 344,444 Wilson, Hunter 340 Wilson, James 324 Wilson. Janis 94 Wilson. Julian 184 Wilson. Marilyn 302 Wilson. Marguerite 249 Wilson. Nancy 284 Wilson. Robert 340 Wilson, Virginia 290 Winans, Bud 358 Winard, Stanley 114 Winch, Norma 184 Wincur. William 314 Wingert. Clark 362, 458 Wingert. Nancy 385 WInogrond, Samford 184 Winslow, Alan ... .184, 232 Winslow, Betty 298 Winstrom, Jack 184 Winter, Helen 93 Winterhalter, Jane ....184, 258, 28( Wirthwein, Lois 307 Wise. Alicia . 182, 184, 258, 274 Wise, Herbert 184 Wise, Herbert 70, 184 Wise, Lloyd 340 Wise, Zac 304 WHbaard. Neeltje 72 Witcox. Wm 330 Withers. Jerry 372 444 Witte. Bob 374 Witte. Joanne 184.276,389 Witters. Mary Margaret 272 WItiel. Donald R 132. 184 Wofford, BeHy 39 Wolfson Bruce 356 Wohlwend, Wells 340,140 Woian, Donald 122 Wold. Carl 252 Wolf. Esther 93 Wolf. Leonard 184 Wolf, Paula W, 184, 387 Wolf. Ronald 354 Wolfe. Carolyn 184.244 Wolfe. Ernest 121. 184 Wolfe. Nathan 184 Wolfsen. Eria 284 Wolla. Orlin 94. 116 Wolman Gerd 374 Wong. Betty 85 Wong, Ivan 85 Wong. Larry 85 Wong. Ronald 85 Worch. Albert 184 Woupio. Adrianne 184 Wood. Anthony 252,370 Wood. Floyd 348 Wood. Gordon B 184 Wood, Margaret Ann 184 Wood, Marjorie 184, 385 Woodbum. Craig 340 Woodland. Shirley 288 Woodmansee, Glen 354 Woodrinq, Robert 184 Woods, Adele 94,385 Woods, Marlyn 184,282 Woods, Wm 332 Woodward. Charles 116 Woodward. Diane 390 Woodward. Jacquelin 184 Woodward. Mary 184 Woodward. Margaret 94,302 Woolscy. Bob 347 Worthy, Roland 336 Wortley, Erma 184 Wrathall. June 184 Wright. Betty 387,385 Wright. Bill 342,447 Wright, Dorothy . 23, 24, 32, 137, 128. 184. 264 Wright, Nancy 134,272 Wright, Phyllis 286 Wulllger, Dick 356 Wuster. Lucille 182. 184. 302 Wyant. Lin 328 Wyman. Arlyn 184, 387 Wymen, George 114 Wyss, Joy 62, 248, 262 Xanthos, James .184 Yakopin, Bill 338 Yamada, Henry 78,97,184 Yamada, Lillian 97 Yamagawa, Midori 184 Yamashita, Tetsud 129 Yamashita, Tetsuo 129 Yanamopo, Richard 28,184 Yancey, Harold 119 Yandell. Joyce 305 Yano Grace 277 Yano, Helen 277 Yarborough, Gordon 318 Yarbrough, Jackie 128, 184. 298. 342 Yarnold. Marv 58. 184 Yasuda Michiko ' « Yat es. Ed 364 Yaw. Bill 374 Yee. Minnie 85,393 Yingling, Norma 2 4 Yodo. Charles M Yonker. Viola «, ' M Yonover. Aileen 123,392 Yorshis, Stan 364 Yoshlda, Toshiko 277 Yoshida, Yasuo ....78,97,119.189 Yoshlmoto, Henry 125 Yost, Marlys 302,388 Yoshida, Yasuo 78 Young, Barbara 252 Young. Bruce 122 Young. Cy 3 0.444 Young. Doris IM Young, Edwin 78, 184, 314 Young, Fred 184,314 Young, John D IM Young, Philip [« Young. Wm ' M Youngerman. Arthur 252 Yundt, Tom 320 Yust. Lauranne 184, 302 z Zaccaglin, Pat HI. 129 Zachman. Robert 334 Zagcr. Mel 344 Zahm. Richard 182,184,3 0 Zakow. Bud 37 Zamora. Ramona 392 Zaunius. Savlius ' 84 Zehnder. Lawrence 132,332 Zelman. Irwin 184 Zlegler, Marge 294 Ziegler. Sue 300 Zifchak. Joseph 184,374 Zitf. Georgia 244 Zitf. Sheldon 350 Zimmelman. Stan 184 ZImmerer. Vincent ...184,312.347 Zimmerman. Ann 94. 242 Zimerman. Lowell 123,184 Zimmerman. Myrna 2 4 Zimmerman. Rhoda 300 Zimmerman, Sid 3 4 Zimmermann. Dolorei 126 Zitiman. Herb 334 Zolkover. Helaine 244 Zorotovich. Virginia 53.2 2 Zubli. Jacob 298 Zuker. Barbara 294 Zuckerman. Lee 374 Zukin. Bob 342 Zukow. Buddy 352 ZuHinger. John 184 Zusman. Leo 352 Zweifel. Richard 184 Index . . . ZW SWAN SONG At fhls writinQ I am about two thousand miles from Westwood in the heart of our neighbor to the north. Canada, so if this column has more the tenor of the cry of the wild goose than that of a swan song, the reader will understand why. Strangely enough, even the business staff is able to leave its mark on the yearbook in its finished stages. Take Frank Loy for instance; he might better be known as frank Frank. At times he was painfully honest in his opinions about my wild ideas, but the success of the sales campaign is ample evidence of his perspicacity and industry. If Frank were writing this column instead of me, I ' m sure that praise for Bill Eichenlaub would occupy most of the space. As Frank ' s hand man (I don ' t know which one) he attended the completion of a tremendous amount of work in all phases of sales promotion. Even the Southern Campus can ' t compete with Cupid, so early in the game we lost one of our mainstays wher, Kris Ketcham decided to become Mrs. McClusky. Kris had two most capable understudies in Mary Jane McCully and silent Bill Hayes. Perhaps these two people aren ' t aware of it, but a sizable portion of our income was due to their cheerful pursuance of details. Willing Win Millet is another good reason for the success of the sales campaign. With Win handling the publicity, no further thought in that direction was necessary on my part. My sincere congratulations to Win for a job well done. Handsome Harry Morris will go down in ASUCLA history as the " great panacea of all ills. " In spite of the recurring crop of eager, and ambitious yet often star-gaiing, student editorial boards, Harry has admirably maintained his sincere attitude of patient cooperation. Never a director, always readily available as an astute advisor, Harry Morris is an integral part of every Southern Campus. Lee Monteleone is my nominee for " Miss Publications of 1950. " As Harry Morris ' s right-hand girl, she managed to bring to the outer office a much more attractive air than Harry was able to impart to his inner sanctum in spite of his abounding, yet purely masculine, hospitality. I ' ve been rather fortunate this year in having my overshadowing predecessor Barbara Barrett, nearby to give me untold aid in operating the business office. Like Harry Morris, Stan Reel and Jack Kellogg have developed that benign attitude which is acquired only after years of frustrating trying to impress on students the proper manner in which requisitions are to be made out. Patience and cooperation seem to be their motto. To fearless Fred Nelson go my thanks for a great year ' s work. No job too large; no amount of tedious detail too great — I often wondered if his vocabularly contained any words other than, " Sure, Bones, I ' ll do it. " As my successor next year, Fred won ' t have to hope for, and get, as many lucky breaks as 1 have; he ' s a guy who can handle any job — regardless of the breaks. All the people who inhabited KH 304 either for the purpose of socialiiation or political intrigue deserve mention. Their contributions to the organic SOUTHERN CAMPUS are not as clearly marked as others, but they are there never-the-less. I mentioned above that the Southern Campus is a composite of many people. In addition to this collection of characteristics, there is sort of an all pervasive atmosphere which accompanies each volume; this is the personality imparted to the book by its editor. I seriously doubt that any previous edition has been so emphatically endowed with its editor ' s personality as has this " 1950 Strock-Book. " His many all night sessions of plain, hard, ditch digging work and his constant search for ways to improve the book have resulted in a volume which incorporates the hallmarks of excellence. There are so many valuable and enjoyable experiences derived from the years on the So Cam stafF, but the most valuable and most enjoyable to me has been the close friendship and association with Streck. In addition to being editor, he fortunately assumed great personal interest in the operations of the business office. His ideas and his close attention to minute details deserve much of the credit for the black ink on the books. In spite of his damned ribbons, Streck has my hand in congratulation for a great job. and as a most valued friend. ■ItlEklT . . . BRENT THE END ... it has finally arrived. This little gem of literary genius is actually the last bit of anything to be taken by the well-traveled covered station wagon route to Wolfer Printing Co., Inc. It is now 9:30 p.m. on a Thursday evening in August and the only workers in the office are the ever-present bugs that have kept all of us company during the year. This time last year the 1950 Southern Campus staff was just getting organized enough to hold the Shahbaiian Spaghetti Banquet at which time the theme was chosen (recently I have been accused of railroading the Southern California theme into prominence, but I deny it until this very day). That night was the start. And tonight is the end. We have all worked together throughout the year and each person has planned and produced that segment of the 1950 Southern Campus which was her or his part. Now, instead of listing each person who has worked on the book and thanking each for the great job he or she has done ... I will say that to all of you listed on this page your work has been the greatest. Words of praise are not needed for your work, when one has only to turn the pages of this book to see your work and the praise will be louder than a few chosen words of mine. It appears to me that all of us will remember the many little events that happened throughout the year and so follows a refresher. I think we will remember such things as: the theme; the float we built in Marcia ' s backyard, which blew up along the parade route; and the crate- of oranges donated by Sunkist which xyz carried from office to office. Also the Southern Campus sundae which Thrifty ' s sponsored; the banner across West wood boulevard which blew down three times, the last being the final blow when it was in pieces; the pub board meetings when the integrity of Brent, Char and myself was questioned; the staff meetings we scheduled and never held; the 300 people signed up to work on the yearbook who disappeared much to the regret of Dorothy and the rest of the staff. Also of mention were the problems Jack Towers, Stan Troutman, and 1 had over shooting the color photos; the curiosity of x-y-i . . . marcia. Jackie, and margie . - . over the dedicatee; the confusion Ed and I had upon first meeting and discussing modern art; the trip and picnic to San Fernando valley; the window Desmond ' s donated for the sales drive; the mad race between Margie and Virginia Fowler to sell the most yearbooks and the confusion the ticket department had when the drive coincided with that of another big drive. And who could forget: the confusion of Loy and Uni-Camp over sales dates; the attempts to rescue our staff members from the clutches of the ocb grade checkers; the typewriters that didn ' t work and the bulletin board which Lyn Hicks wanted and finally had to construct herself; the Christmas party at Chars and the yellow ribbons that I ordered for the sales week without Bowen ' s approval. And remember Beck ' s sports copy that had to be written twice; Rick ' s great sales poster and window display; Jean Nelson ' s many posters, and the knothole display in the mezzanine; the day of the sales drive we stamped 8,000 brochures with the words LAST DAY TO BUY FRIDAY, and then put them on every other chair In every classroom; the mimeograph sales reminders that we threw off Royce Hall and pasted on the doors of the heads; the Christmas mailing campaign; and Renfro ' s great art work. Always good for a memory were: Marcia ' s late evening sessions of pasting; and my " thanks for coming up " expression; the summer evenings at the recs; the help given by those during the last weeks of production; the thrill of passing our sales book quota; the disappointment at not being able to keep deadlines . . . especially that of publication. And what about: walking down KH steps at night to the back door and remembering you forgot the key; the view of campus from the office windows; the age-honored tradition of dropping water bags from the third floor; the day we broke the window In 304 with a rubber band fight; the free lunches Char and 1 enjoyed downtown; the constant questions of " When is the book comin ' out? " ; the party at Chuck Griffin ' s house with the Scop games; the many office supplies which we " borrowed " from the alumni or ura office; the time 1 borrowed Bowen ' s car and had a flat tire and paid a buck to have it fixed; the romances that seemed to flourish in the office much to the Interest of all; the concern over the last day of the sales drive when we were 1000 books short of our quota, and then surpassed it; the night Bowen and 1 went to make sales speeches and chickened out of all of ' em; the nights the two of us got high; the television commercial by Tom Harmon; the appearance of Char In Flair Magazine; the beer sessions In the office; the 2-3 o ' clock work nights; the sizes that we never marked for the Troutman boys; and the hundreds of personal letters we sent to every organization during the sales campaign. Always good for a laugh was SAM who shocked everyone with his physique. Remember: Win ' s swimming party; the summer beach outing; the trips to see the Shah In the Greek Theater; the week- end parties I promised but never held; the Fiji house sales party; Harvey Kar ; Yevrah Namrak ' s letter that shocked all of Kerckhoff; Sharla ' s hundreds of phone calls; Roy, Pop, Dan, Woody, and their patience with our poor aim at the waste basket; the planning of the banquet; my introduction of Mr. and Mrs. Kris Mc. and the help of Nancy Holmes. Always deserving a page of commendation are Harry. Lee. Frank Stewart. Stan. Stan Reel, Jack Kellogg, Jack Towers, Mr. A., Secretaries in all the offices; and Buck. The same to Dean Dodd, Dean Rhulman. Dean Hahn. and Bill Davidson for their solving of all of our problems. The final weeks brought postcards from vacationers, draft boards, and Bruins wanting their yearbook. That Is it. kids. What else could there have been? That is the 1950 SOUTHERN CAMPUS, not the book itself, but rather the staff behind it . . . Y O U I You have put all you had Into the book and have gotten out of It just as much. 1 know I have. So as Bowen would say. " TO ALL MEMBERS OF BOTH STAFFS. MAY I LIFT THE RUSTY CAN OF ACME IN HEARTY SALUTE! " ■«-».■» . . . BOB es STAFF SALES STAFF Frank Loy, Manager Bill Eichenlaub, Assistant Bud Rubin Virginia Fowler Ann Slater Ruth Warne SALESMEN Dorothy Aegerter Charles Aronberg Pat Ballinger Betty Banks Bart Beckly Evelyn Bevins Bill Begelow Dudley Biggs Robert Baker Mary Bettlehelm Jan Blankfort Barbara Bond Bernard Botiller Jewel Bo+tger Brent Bowen Jack Bratton Margaret Brown Gene Bubien Joy Bullard Don Bullock Roger Cannon Don Chelew Walter Chenoweth Chris Crristensen Naemi Cooperman Howard Corlett Catherine Cosgrave Marlon Craddock Marion Cross Phil Curran Les Curtis Duncan Curry Vtrginia Davis Pat Delaney Letitia Derus June Draper Margie Dunn Bill Eichenlaub Beverly Ellis Franco Erspamer Maraceline Ethetton Nancy Ewalt Vern Faulkner Joyce Felsen Norman Fleishman Darlene Fowler Phil Gardner R. C. Gleaves Irwin Goldring Ellen Goodheart Betty Goodman Joan Goodman Gloria Grant Nancy Ann Green Bernie Greenberg Charles Griffin Bill Hayes Peggy Heckman Don Heins Lyn Harris Hicks Ira Holt Eleanor Horn Selina Horn Jo Anne Howard Orville Houg Lorna Hughes Ronald Hurwit Frances Hussey Claire Jackson Joyce Jackson John Johnson Clinton Jones Des Kalfates Harvey Karman Margie Kejsar Jack Kelley Leon Kornblatt Betty Kosecoff Marvin Lasky Rosemary Lehmann Richard Leihg Don Leon Ted Leonard Malcolm Levinthal Lyn Linden Marilyn Lindsay Frank E. Loy David Mack Alice Marchionni Rita Markus Wes Marshall Jack Mathias Tom McDermott Stuart McKenna Winston Millet Sharon Murphy Alice Myers Fred Nathanson Fred Nelson Jean Nelson Shirley Nelson Jim Nichols Elsa Niiii John O ' Brien Elaine Oldham Martin Palher Sharia Perrine Pat Peter Jacqueline Piatt Donald Pitts David Platz Dick Porter Dick Price Pat Prichard Ed Renfro Sharri Rodecker Camilla Roberts William Roberts George Roe Vera Roush Jeanne Russell Jeanette Ruvola Lee Sammis Susan Sanders Richard Savage Dorothy Schainman Barbara Schenkel Sue Schissler Janet Schmidt Joan Sebel Jackie Shahbaiian Smith Shadomy Delores Shay Rubin Sheldon Vinnie Shore Dalep Singh Bert Siskin Ann Slater Barbara Slack Marjorie Smith Pat Snell Garth Stephens Cletus Stirewalt Joanne Stone Robert Strock Beverly Taylor Jack Telaneus Frank Tennant Meredyth Tornell Marcia Tucker Michael Treshow Dave Unroe Barbara Vance Marta Vann Jerry Walsh Ruth Warne Bob Watanabe Charles Weber Marvin Weisberg Char Weiss Virginia Wilky Dick Williams Dick Zahm Bob Strock, Editor Brent Bowen, Business Manager Ed Renfro, Designer Char Weiss, Associate Editor Marcia Tucker, Organizations Editor Jackie Shahbazian, Engravings Editor Lyn Harris Hicks, Copy Editor Sharia Perrine, Photography Editor Frank Loy, Sales Manager Fred Nelson, Senior Reservations Lyn Linden, Office Manager Margie Snnith, Photo Librarian Kris McClusky, Contracts Bill Hayes, Contracts Mary Jane McCulley, Contracts Win Millet, Publicity Dorothy Aegerter, Contact Committee Bill Roberts .Editorial Assistant Pam Marshall, Posters Jean Nelson, Posters PHOTOGRAPHY Frank Manning, Formal Photographer Stan Troutman, Chief Informal Photographer Jack Towers, Assistant Baldwin Baker Dick Caeser Ray Cipperley Dick Coleman Dick Clark Will Johnson ART STAFF Ed Renfro, Editor Bob Balser Gene Edwards Norman Kanter Roger Kennedy Irene Mazzola Frank Sanders ORG. STAFF Marcia Tucker, Editor Susan Armstrong Gwenn Allenberg Ann Chanslor JoAnne Carmean Carolyn Faries Chuck Griffin Carol Hemborg True Jasman Anne Megley Dee Rodriguez Susie Sanders Beverly Taylor ENGRAVINGS STAFF Jackie Shahbazian Editor Margurette DeLura Chuck Griffin Joan Malloy Luellaella Meyers Bill Roberts Margaret Shirach June Tanner Eleanor Tannin COPY STAFF Lyn Harris Hicks, Editor Administration-faculty, Dudley Biggs Class Councils, Peggy Burbank Senior Section, Claire Jackson Honor and Service, Marilyn Lindsay Theatre Section, Gordon Mason Proof Editors; Sally Horn Barbara Spector Sports Editor, Fred Beck Rewrite: Gingie Hall Barb Schenkel Student Government Carta Wells Section Editor, Dudley Biggs Staff: Pat Ballinger Joan Borchers Marilyn Carver Saul Cohen Gloria Cosgrove Marion Craddock Richard Luethke Barbara McAfoos Lee McGonigat Ray McDougall Lennle Rilander Sherri Rodecker Dee Rodriguez Barbara Stoeckle Beverly Taylor Walt Von Gremp Bettle Watson Joy Wyss Virginia orotovich ENGRAVINGS: Wolfer Printing Co.. Inc.; Berf Walters PRINTING: Wolfer Printing Co.. Inc.; Dea Andrew. OFFSET PRINTING: Wolfer Printing Co. Inc.: W. J. Hokansen COVERS: S. K. Smith Co.; Bill Retchin BINDING: Bindex: Mr. Garrison COVER DESIGN: Ed Renfro END SHEETS: Frank Sanders WOLFER SHOP . . . Printing: Hans Hiorth. Harold Sowers; Merrill Emal, Henry Boden, M. Bentine. Charles Strong, Clarence McAlister. Engrav- ing: Al Albin. Ray Colon, Clarence DeBaun, Bill Dorschner. Lawrence Smith, Evan Walters, Frank Weiber, William Wrenn. Offset: Jack Flowers. UCLA IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Thus, a university keeps pace with the rapid growth and changing needs of its community. UCLA has become a leader in Southern California and continues to hold this position, in part, because of the high calibre of its graduating classes. It is these students, as alumni of the University, who are prepared to carry the advantages of higher education — the learning, the training, the experience — into their lives as citizens of the community . . . and this is the highest aim of any university. 484


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

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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