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

 - Class of 1951

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 476 of the 1951 volume:

I BBDGDBDD r-j: ::•;•■ • i: ■ ' ■• ; . S J I r :f . %-- copyright by the associated students university of California at los angeles I The student . . . the basic of a University ... in th or in the classroom, a ch unit lab ince to learn for oneself, to read. to experiment. ..a chance to begin to discover one ' s ov n abilities • ••■•• V a 9 •••■•••• » ••«•• -; « T ..... . " " fee, talk, a game of bridge part of a group the stu- dent finds companionship, a good time . . . m » , on the campus . . . classes, study, student activity ... a University asks cooperation, initiative, responsibility ... a time and a need to grow . . . the student finds a place k F-iiC Zlit ' -ti - ' - ' - ' -i! — ir y e: sity...a tradition and a fu- ture, new schools, new buildings, many plans. ..ed- ucation, research, service . . a reality created by the capacities and aspirations of the individual student. southern cawnpus 1031 CHAR WEISS • editor FRED NELSON • manager STAN HODGE • designer southern campus staff i char C eiss fred M elson Stan MKodge Jackie 9hahbazian marcia t ucker I marilyn Lindsay h carol MC emborg bill m oberts bill C ichenlaub sharia mw errine claire ackson vs in ifiiii et editoi tnattager designer assoeiate editor engravings editor eopg editor organizations editor ptBotographg editor sales manager contracts office manager senuor manager 8 academic university 21 ft classes 88 activity asucia 121 « publications 152 ft honor and service 172 organizations 196 S ft arts 234 athletic football 245 ft s basketball 268 g spring sports 282 association sororities 311 ft ® fraternities 362 8 ft living groups 430 at ft 8 ft 8 at baldvN in baker Stan berman joy bullard dot Crawford herb flam gene frumkin howie Hanson frank Hewitt bedia jamil bud Jones rodger karrenbrock margaret kester mary anna muckenHirn fred nelson lou sackin george seelig eddie sHeldrake george stanicH bob strock marsHall vorkink Hal watkins cHar weiss honor awards THE HONOR EDITION of the Southern Cam- pus is given by the Associated Students of the University of California at Los Angeles to the men and women of the senior class v ho have best distinguished themselves as true Californians in scholarship, loyalty and service to their Alma Mater. To this honored roll are nov added twenty-two members of the class of 1951. I llE CUMMINS • THELMA GIBSON • ATTILIO PARISI • ARTHUR JONES • GEORGE BROWN • JOYCE TURNER • HELEN HANSEN H GRIFFITH • LEIGH CROSBY • WILLIAM ACKERMAN • ZOE EMERSON • WALTER WESCOTT • JEROLD WEIL • GRANVILLE HULSE .IE GARNER • RALPH BORSUM • FRED JORDAN • BURNETT HERALSON • PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKLIN MINCK • ALV IN sITGOMERY • ROBERT KERR • JOSEPH GUION • IRENE PALMER • PAULINE DAVIS • WILBUR JOHNS • JOHN COHEE • HAROLD (EMAN • DOROTHY FREELAND • LEO DELASSO • MARY HUDSON • ALICE EARLY • BRUCE RUSSELL • FERN BOUCK • THERESA FEMEYER • SYLVIA LIVINGSTON • MARIAN WHITAKER • MARGARET GARY • HORACE BRESEE • MARIAN PETTIT • DAVID FOLZ Y HOUGH • CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH • FRED HOUSER • HELEN JACKSON • HAROLD KRAFT • DRUZELLA GOODWIN • EARLE :DNER • DAVID RIDGEWAY • FRANK BALTHIS • WALDO EDMUNDS • NED MARR • ELIZABETH MASON • WILLIAM NEVILLE ISE GIBSON • HELEN JOHNSTON • BEN PERSON • RALPH BUNCHE • JOHN JACKSON • JOHN TERRY • GRISELDA KUHLAAAN ,1AM FORBES • IRENE PROBOSHASKY • JAMES LLOYD • ARTHUR WHITE • BARBARA BRINCKERHOFF • KENWOOD ROHBER RA PAYNE • SCRIBNER BIRLENBACH • THOMAS CUNNINGHAM • FRANK CROSBY • GERHARD EGER • JEANNE EMERSON ISENA FREDERICKSON • STANLEY GOULD • RUTH GOODER • WILLIAM HUGHES • STANLEY JEWEL • JOSEPH LONG • GEORGIE ' ER • KENNETH PIPER • MABEL REED • MARIAN WALKER • EVELYN WOODRUFF • DAVID YULE • ROBERT KEITH • JACK CLARK .E SWINGLE • CHARLOTTE McGLYNN • DOROTHY PARKER • LAWRENCE HOUSTON • DON LEIFFER • MARSHALL SEWALL .TER BOGART • JOSEPH OSHERENKO • CARL BROWN • AUDREE BROWN • MARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHELMORE LLE KIRKPATRICK • HELEN SINSABAUGH • LOUISE NICHOLS • SALLY SEDGWICK • LUCY GUILD • EDWARD HATHCOCK • CAR )WLES • ROBERT BALDWIN • BEATRICE CASE • ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIL CAZEL • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUHLMAN • HOWARD RISON • CARL SCHLICKE • CARL SCHAEFFER • BETTY FRANZ • MARGARET BROWN • ALAN REYNOLDS • MARTHA ADAMS OTHY AYRES • FRED HARRIS • RUTH LESLIE • RICHARD LINTHICUM • DEAN McHENRY • ALEX McRITCHIE • IDA MONTERASTELLI] JNE OLSEN • HOWARD PLUMER • ARTHUR ROHMAN • WALTER STICKEL • JOHN TALBOT • LEONARD WELLENDORF • BIJOU ' KOP • HARRISON DUNHAM • GEORGE ELMENDORF • FRANKLIN FIEGENBAUM • GORDON FILES • DURWARD GRAYBILL! IDA HAYDEN • PORTER HENDRICKS • JEANNE HODGEMAN • GEORGE JEFFERSON • PHIL KELLOGG • DON McNAMARA ER OLIVER • ROBERT PAGE • BETTY PREHYAAAN • MADELYN PUGH • MARY SHELDON • JOSEPHINE THOMAS • ARNOLD OLA • FLORENCE BLACKMAN • WILLIAM BRADFORD • JOHN BURNSIDE • LEE COATS • KATHERINE FABER • WILLIAM GRAY THA GRIM • WILLIAM HENSEY • EMILY MARR • MARION McCARTHY • ALICE McELHENY • JACK MORRISON • GENE NIELSON OLD PEEK • IRENE RAMBO • ROBERT SHELLABY • JACK TIDBALL • JEANNEHA YERXA • ALBERT HATCH • LOUIS BLAU vICIS BRADY • LLOYD BRIDGES • MARGARET DUGUID • JACK EAGAN • TOMLIN EDWARDS • BERNICE GARRETT • ANDREW ilLTON • CHANDLER HARRIS • MAY HOBART • BEVERLY KEIM • ROBERT McHARGUE • JOY AAAE PARKE • BETSY PEMBROKE TH RYKOFF • BETTY SEERY • ALICE TILDEN • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ • JEAN BENSON • STANLEY BROWN NE COLESIE • FRANK DOOLEY • ADELLE GRATIOT • MAURY GROSSMAN • KATHRYN HERTZOG • JEAN HODKINS • THOMAS BERT • CHARLES LEINBACH • MARJORIE LENZ • JAMES LUVALLE • GRACE McGILLAN • JACKSON STANLEY • FRANK UNSON • JEAN BARDEEN • SHIRLEY BRADY • GERRY CORNELIUS • GEORGE DICKERSON • PHYLISS EDWARDS • JUNE .BERG • GILBERT HARRISON • JACK HASTINGS • JOAN HILL • DELBERT HOBBS • JAMES LASH • KATHRYN MAHIOLI • ARTHUR PHY • STANLEY RUBIN • ROBERT SCHROEDER • DORIS WARD • MARVIN BRENSWEIG • NORMAN BORISOFF • AAARTHA BRADY IVEL FERGUSON • GEORGETTE FOSTER • LEE FRANKOVICH • HELEN FREEMAN • AAARY HOWARD • JAMES JOHNSON • ELLA N • GEORGE MARX • WILFRED MONROE • HELEN PUNCH • MARY REAGAN • CARROL WELLING • DON BROWN • WILLIAM ■ I VN • H. EVERETT CARTER • MARGARET DUMONT • FLORENCE GREEN • RICHARD HAYDEN • HAROLD HIRSHON • VIRGINI SB ' • MILTON KRAMER • ROBERT LANDIS • DOROTHY McALUSTER • WILLIAM NEWMAN • MARTHA OTIS • MARY PYNE • JOHN ND • RALPH SPOTTS JR. • MARGARET WILSON • ALISON BOSWELL • MILTON COHEN • FREDERICK KOEBIG • MARY lBETH lee • VIRGINIA LINDSEY • HENRY McCUNE • GEORGE MILIER • NORMAN PADGETT • RICHARD PRYNE • FRANK SIMONS :RT STREETON • LUCRETIA TENNEY • KENNETH WASHINGTON • VIRGINIA WILKINSON • JAMES DEVERE • TOM FREEAR • GRACE ' WOLFE GILBERT • JACK HAUPTLI • WILLIAM IRVIN • WILLIAM KUEHNE • HARRIET LUKE • STEPHEN MELNYK • CARL McBAIN , I NELSON • ROBERT PARK • AYLEEN SEARL • VIRGINIA SCHMISS RAUTER • HARRIET STACY • BILLIE MAE THOMAS • JOHN • • BOB ALSHULER • BOB BARSKY • BRUCE CASSIDY • ANTONiA CHURCHILL • FRANCES CONRAD • AAARIE DASHIELL OTHY DODGE • HANFORD FILES • MARCELLE FORTIER • MARY JO FUNK • DOUGLAS HARRISON • MARJORIE MIDDLEMISS OTHY RENFRO • JAMES ROSE • JACK THOMAS • HITOSHI YONEMURA • WILLIAM WILSON • PAT DARBY • JANE ECKLUND JAM FARRER • ANNE GILLESPIE • OSCEOLA HERRON • MARGARET KARL • DANIEL LEE • JACK LESCOULIE • J. STEWART ENZIE • JOHN SINGLAUB • LESLIE SWABACKER • JAMES WALLACE • ROBERT WEIL • MARY WELSH • ELIZABETH WHITFIELD RLES BAILEY • WILLARD BELING • BOB COOLING • LEON COOPER • BETTY DOBBS • JANET DUNN • GLORIA FARQUAR EN HAILEY • MARIAN HARGRAVE • ROBIN HICKEY • VIRGINIA HOGABOOM • CHARLOHE KLEIN • ANN KOPPELMAN , RA McCarthy • jean McDOnald • margaret McHaffie • Virginia mcmurray • harry pregerson • jane rihersbacher 3Y SHEDD • JANE WALLETSTEDT • BARBARA WELCH • VIRGINIA WELLONS • JANE BAUER • PATRICIA CAMPBELL • ANITA STER • JULIA COLYER • PATRICIA COOPER • FRANK FOELLMER • SIEGLINDE HENRICH • DONALD HITCHCOCK • NEAL PERS • ROBERT JAFFIE • HARLAND JOHNSON • MYRICK LAND • JEAN LAPP • HELENE LIGHT • BARBARA MILUKIN .E PALCA • HERSHEL PEAK JR. • MARGARET RAMSEY • WILLIAM RANKIN • FRIEDA RAPAPORT • MARY RAWLINGS ;Y LEE ROBERTSON • BARBARA SHERIFF • HANNAH BLOOM • JACK BOYD • ROBERT FISCHER • EDWARD GLEITSMAN OTHY HAINES • MIDGE HODGES • EUGENE LEE • MARGARET LOCKEH • MARJORIE MAPES • FRANCES MORRISON Y NEIGER • JACK PORTER • YOSAL ROGAT • ROBERT ROGERS • ROBERT RUSSELL • MARGERY SCHIEBER • ELLEN .IVAN • GWEN SYMONS • JACQUELINE TOWERS • BURR BALDWIN • ERNIE CASE • RUTH CLARK • ELEANOR FINCH Y ANNE HOLSER • LYN JACKSON • KEN KIEFER • DOROTHY KIMBLE • RICHARD LOGAN • STEVE MULLER • RICHARD :Y • ELEANOR ROBINSON • CONNIE ROOK • BERT SHERWOOD • ANN STERN • H. M. WAMMACK • RALPH WIH JARA BODLEY • JAMES DAVY • KENNETH GALLAGHER • ROSEMARY GORMAN • RIMA GROKOWSKY • GLORIA HARRISON ERT HAVES • ROBERT HINDLE • SHEILA HOPE • RICHARD HOUGH • SHIRLEY JACOBSON • ALICE KOESTNER • RAYMOND ;GARD • DON PAUL • ROGER RIDDICK • JOHN ROESCH • BARBARA SAVORY • JAMES THAYER • RUSS TORREY • ERNEST LFE • NANCY BAKER • ROBERT BERDAHL • MARY ELLEN BRININGER • JAMES COOK • JAN CRAIG • ROBERT CUYLER IG DIXON • BERTRAM FIELDS • JEANNE FISHER • ROBERT GREENBERG • MARGIE HELLMAN • ROSEMARY HENDERSON VER HEYLER • JAMES HIGSON • BARBARA JEWKES • WILLIAM KEENE • JAMES KOENIG • GENE ROWLAND • BARBARA ' SON • PATRICIA WHITNEY • BARBARA ABRAMS • ANDY ANDERSON • DON ARMBRUSTER • DON BARRETT • BOBEHE kP • PHIL CURRAN • BOB FRANKLIN • JIM GARST • BOB HIGHT • KATHLEEN HOLSER • ERNIE JOHNSON • KEN KARST ISE KOSCHES • DAVID LEANSE • FRANK LOY • SHERRILL LUKE • IRWIN RICKEL • FRANK TENNANT • JACKIE WAGONER .TER WHITAKER • DOROTHY WRIGHT dedication Dean Hahn, a loyal rooter and familiar figure at student functions, takes time out to look over football prospects with Director of Athletics, Wilbur Johns. On hand to offer advice and assistance whenever Bruins come in with problems, the dean has become a popular figure in the Administration Building. I A University is of value only to the degree that the individual student becomes a part of it — that he is happy and that he feels he is contributing as v ell as gaining something. Because v e believe in the importance of the student as an individual in the University we have chosen him as our theme, and because v e recognize the contribution of one particular man to the welfare and happiness of students on this campus we take pride in honoring him. A graduate of Hamline University and the University of Minnesota, he was responsible for the organi- zation of the Psychological Service Center at Syracuse University. Already recognized as an authority in the field of educational psychology and counselling, he came to this campus in 1948 to become Dean of Students. For his friendliness and unfailing interest in the student we take great pride in dedicating the 1951 edition of the Southern Campus to DR. MILTON E. HAHN. adiina bland t. cedric browne adrian charmes Clifford harry cole dorothy s. deans leigh dudley beverly eliis may a. english daniel c. holton clara m. jones Janice krauch Carolyn m. kyes major morgan b. mcneely robert v. merrill geraldine miller James a. miller ronald c. molrine emma king peterman leland seiersen georgia aiman shattuck floyd c. snowden Carolyn k. straker marion hartwell Wallace Wendell womble Iff tnewnoruam " " " " Illllll 111 III P " ™ " " I ' ll Stan hodge m I ' ll ' 1 lllii ' ii FV :i.W ' .«. 3»., B O 4 M university ROBERT GORDON SPROUL celebrated his twentieth year as president of his alma mater at the AII-U week end in Berkeley lost November. He received his B.S. degree from the college of engineering on the Berkeley campus. Before becoming the head of the Uni- versity of California, Dr. Sproul served as its cashier, assistant comptroller, comptroller, secretary of the Regents, and vice-president. His duties as president of the largest univer- sity in the world entailed administrative management of its eight campuses and 43,000 students. Five campuses were southern California branches ... Los Angeles, La Jolia, Mount Hamilton, Riverside, and Santa Barbara. Three campuses were in northern California . . . Berkeley, San Francisco, and Davis. Planning budgets, maintaining the university ' s world-wide reputation in academic and scientific circles, and participating in state, notional, and international affairs permitted little time for relaxation. What free time he hod Dr. Sproul spent in fishing and reading books on history and biography. 22 California University officials who served on the Board of Regents were, left to right: Regent BRODIE AHLPORT, Regent JESSE H. STEINHART, Regent VICTOR R. HANSEN, Attorney for the Board of Regents JOHN U. CALKINS, Regent EDWIN W. PAULEY, Assistant Secretary of the Boord MARJORIE WOOLMAN, Secretary and Treasurer of the Board ROBERT M. UNDERHUL, Regent EARL J. FENSTON, Chairman of the Board ED- WARD A. DICKSON, Regent JOHN FRAN- CIS NEYLAN, Regent ROBERT GORDON SPROIIL, Berkeley Alumni President AAAY- NARD TOLL, Regent WILLIAM G. MER- CHANT, Regent CORNELIUS J. HAGGERTY, Regent JOHN CANADAY, Regent SIDNEY M. EHRMAN, and Regent FARNHAM P. GRIFFITHS. As president of the Board of Regents, Governor EARL WARREN took port in the decision mode by that body v hich recently gave UCLA autonomy. A Cal man at heart, he found Los Angeles ideal for vacations and grunion hunting. What the governor has said of the state of California may be aptly applied to its university. " California will continue to grow. Nothing can stop it. Our great concern must be with how it grows. " A background in educational psychology and counseling ably prepared MILTON E. HAHN, dean of students, for his position as chief adviser to UCLA ' s fourteen thousand enrollees. The author of many books and articles in the counseling field, Dr. Hahn had one of his books used as a text for a course given in the education department. All student activities other than formal instruction come under his authority. Pending the appointment by the Board of Rengents of a successor to the late Clarence A. Dykstro, a three-man committee fulfilled the functions of the provost since May of 1950. The committee was composed of VERN O. KNUDSEN, dean of the graduate school and chairman of the committee; PAUL A. DODD, dean of the college of letters and science; and STAFFORD L. WARREN, dean of the school of medicine. This cDmmittee met twice a week to discuss the odministration of UCLA campus according to the policies and budget established by the university president and the Board of Regents. In agreement with the recent decision that granted autonomy to UCLA, these duties were to be taken over by the office of the chancellor. ...at los angeles 25 Claiming the only way to study nature was in its natural environment, agricultural students made many field trips to neighboring orchards and forms. Whether majoring in botany or a specialized area of horticulture, they found these ex- cursions valuable in supplementing their classroom work. Before World War II ROBERT WILLARD HODGSON, ossistont dean of the college of agriculture, was the only Americon to be decorated both by the Bey of Tunisia and the Sultan of Morocco. Dr. Hodgson ' s interest in subtropical horticulture took him to lands oround the world; one visit long to be remembered was his stay ot a maharajoh ' s palace in India. The college of agriculture was a stotewide college which had its dean at Berkeley. Assistant Dean Hdgson was stationed at UCLA and also took on extra duties as vice-chairman of the state department of agriculture. FREDERICK F. HAIMA, professor of subtropicol horticulture, devoted most of his time to experi- menting with avocados. Dr. Halma enjoyed work- ing with plants because no politics were involved and few plants had subversive tendencies. For his work in the field of floral culture VERNON T. STOUTMEYER, chairman of the division of horticulture, received the coveted Vaughan award. His time outside class was devoted to the study of the gladiola rest period. Nfi It bolony college of agriculture As a subtropical horticulturist ARTHUR WALLACE spent much of his time in studying the nutrition of orange and lemon trees. Mr. Wallace found diversion in photography and gardening which he enjoyed in rare free moments. Taking care of his plants kept KARL C. HAMNER, professor of botany, very busy. He has been searching for the missing hormonian, with which he might spray his plants and force them to bloom prematurely. 27 college of agriculture " Almost a Californian " was the phrase Panama- born DUANE O. CRUMMETT used to describe him- self. He enjoyed the distinction of being a lec- turer in floriculture in the only Californio school that offered degrees in that field. While the study of tree and plant diseases was the immediate interest of PIERRE ALPHONSE MILLER, professor of plant pathology, he looked forward to the day when he could retire to a ranch in Jack London ' s Valley of the Moon. 28 Haim Go den berg; B.S.; Sub, Horticulture; Trans- fer: Choffey College, Ontario, Calif.; nA4 ; Crew. John McLain Hiil, B.S.; Agriculturol Economics; Burbonk, Calif.; Transfer: University of California, Berkeley. Embree Remy Johnson; B.S.; Ornamental Horti- culture; Carpinleria, Cal- ifornia; Transfer: Davit College; Agriculture Club. Herman Kuehl, B.S.; Or- namental Horticulture; Transfer: College Agri- culture, University of Minnesota. fierfif Edmund Larson. B.S.; Subtropical Horti- culture; Transfer: Florida Southern; AXA; AZ; Pres. Agriculture Club. Robert S. McFarfond. B.S.; Horticulture; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; Affi. Bdwin Matthew Pencol , B.S.; Ornamental Horti- culture; Transfer: Uni- versity of Colifornia at Dovis; AOO; Flying Club; Agriculture Club. Clifford E. Troffer, Jr.; B.S.; General Horticul- ture; Transfer: Dovis Col- lege, Calif.; IN. John Edmund Vassar, B.S.; General Horticul- ture; Merced, California; Transfer: Fresno Stole College. Calif.; AZ. Ro; o J. Wilhite; B.S Ornamental Horticulture, Los Angeles, Californio Transfer: Santa Monica City College. Zokana fbrahim Zidan.- M.S.; Agriculture; Cairo, Egypt. AGRICULTURE 29 Leorning by doing appropriately characterized the activity found in weaving classes where students mode their own cloth on wooden hand-looms and then fashioned wearing apparel from it. Woof, warp, weft, filling, reed, and shuttle became common language to majors in home economics who worked so closely with the loom. Art, business education, music, nursing, physical education, and theater arts were other specialized fields of professional training offered in the college of applied arts. ' Photography was an avocation as well as a voca- tion with MARC SNEGOFF, associate professor in theater arts. His interests also lay along the lines of directing, acting, and make-up, with a back- ground of much practical experience. DAVID F. JACKEY, dean of the college of applied arts, confessed that he too liked finals to be over for then he could take up his favorite hobby, fishing at June Lake. Dr. Jockey headed a school devoted to providing a liberal education combined with specialized training. In the devel- opment of this type of college UCLA led the nation Its deportments included art, music, theater arts, business education, home eco- nomics, nursing, and physical education. Each division was run independently by chairmen who were appointed by Dr. Jockey. college of applied arts LAURA F. ANDERSON, associate professor of art, had many of her pottery creotions placed in exhibits throughout Europe and America. She wos interested in developing o ceramic tea pot whose form was determined by its function. As associate supervisor of physical education in charge of aquatics, DONALD K. PARK had little time for his hobby of growing dahlias and glad- ioli. An interest in swimming led him to compare freshman water ability of 1950 ond 1940. Coming to UCLA from Florida, FRANCES TACIONIS, lecturer in home economics, admitted that she preferred California ' s climate. She claimed traveling ond sewing to be her favorite pastimes and found time to enjoy them extensively. Teaching WPE dance classes inaugurated DEB- ORAH CHOATE into the teaching profession when she took over her first job as on instructor last September. She was also sponsor of UCLA ' s dance wing, a group of terpsichorean enthusiasts. Originator of the college Symphony Forum, LAUR- ENCE A. PETRAN, professor of music and univer- sity organist, channeled his interests in music, mathematics, physics, and psychology. He also collected unusual native instruments. college of applied arts 32 Pauline Jane Adams; B.S.; Apparel Merchon- diiing; Transfer: Pomono College; KA; Glee Club; SOUTHERN CAMPUS; Y.- W.C.A. 3; TropJcana 3; Senior Council. Mor one M. Arnold; A. 8.; Advertising Art; North Hollywood, Cali- fornia; Tronjfer: Oregon Slate College. Jeon Bailey. A.B.; Ap- po re 1 Merchandising; KA0; Spurs; Sophomore Secretory; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4. Joanne I. Bardrick; A.B.; Art Education; AXfi; Red Cross; O.C.B.; Mod- el Josie; Class Council 1, 2. (rene Alice Benz; A.B.; Art; Tronsfor: Michigon Stote College; Glendale City College; KA; Se- nior Council; Swim Club ond Show, Secretariat. Seymour Norman Black; A.B.; Physical Educa- tion; Tronsfer: Los An- geles City College; Phys- ical Educotion Club; Varsity Club; Golf 2. Volondo C. Afbero; B.S.: Physical Educa- tion; Tronsfer: Lot An- geles City College; U . R . A . Bod m i nton ; W.P.E. Club. Mary Acker Askew; B.S.; Physicol Education; Whit- tier, California; AAA. Donno Gayle Ball; A.B.; Advertising Art; KA; Spring Sing 2; Uni. Camp 3; Co-ed Auxil- iary 4; Senior Vice- President; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4. Valerie Ann Beatty; B.S.; Physicol Educotion; Vice- President and Secretary W.P.E. Club; Secretary and Treasurer U.R.A. Tennis Club; Newman Club 2. Ruben O. Bes»do; M.S.; Physicol Education; Transfer: University of Oregon; 0EK; 0AK, American Association for Health; Physical Educa- tion. Dale William Blank; B.S.; Phyjicol Educo- tion; Tronsfer: El Cami- no Jr. College; 0KX; Physicol Education Club, Vorsity Club; Ski Club; Water Polo 3, 4. Arthur J. Alper; B.S.; Business Education; TE4 ; Varsity Club; Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4. Joan 5. A u gspu r ger ; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; Tronsfer: Los An- geles City College; KKT; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 3; A.W.S. 4; O.C.8. 3. George David Bandub; B.S.; Business Education; Tronsfer: John Corroll University, Ohio; New- man Club 2; Business Educotion Club 2; Y.M.C.A. Cooperative. Esther B. Bell; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; U.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Phroteres 1, 2. Jewel Birnbaum, B.S.; Recreation; AE t ; Secre- tory-Treasurer, Associat- ed Recreotion Students; Student Advisory Board; Orientations; Closs Coun- cil 1. Margaret A . Blomquist A.B.; Art Education; AE, Secretariat; U. R. A, Bruin Swim Club; Closs Council 4. Mary Sue Anderson; A.B.; Art-Interior De- sign; Los Angeles, Coll fornio. Dorothy Edith Bailey; A.B.; Theater Arts; A4»; Transfer: University of Washington; Secretory, Kop ond Bells; Compus Theoter. Maureen Sonnon; B.S.; Apparel Merchandising; AAA; Ponhellenic Coun- cil; Class Councils 2. Chorfene Ann Belt; B.S.; Physical Therapy; Son Marino, Colif.; APA; Swim Club 4, Closs Council 2. Dovid Allen Bishop; B.S.; Business Educatlon-Gen- erol Business; Tronsfer: Posodena City College; Business Educotion So- ciety. Cecife Celeste Bonnet: A.B.; Art; AE; AMf; Mortar Board; Key Scroll; Phroteres; BRUIN Board; Class Council 1, 2. APPLIED ARTS a-b 33 Nancy E. Boyd; B.S.; Physical Education Tranifer: Long Beach City College; AEA. Jody Brown; B.S.; Ap- p o r e I Merchandising; Tronsfer: Los Angeles City College; AAH; A.W.S. Associate Board; Asst. Chr. Model Josie; Class Councils 4. JoAnne Bybee; B.5.; Physical Education; Ida- ho Falls, Idaho; Trans- fer: Stephens College, Columbia, Mo.; AAA. At ice Chambers; A.B,; Advertising Art; AEA; TAX; Y.W.C.A. 1; A.W.- 3. I ; Organization Con- trol Board 2, 3; Co-Ed Auxiliary 4; Class Coun- cil 1. 2. Kyrie E. R. Christian. B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Transfer: Texas A. M.; Business Educa- tion Association 2. Hermoine K. Cohn, A.B.; Apparel Merchandising; San Diego, Californio; 4 XX; Dance Theater; Ski Club; Class Council i. teonef o G. Costonzo; B.S.; Physicol Educa- tion; Providence, Rhode Island; 0EK; Newman Club 4; Physical Educa- tion Club A. Dorothy i. Crawford, 6.S.; Physical Education; AAA; AMP; Pres. Mor- tar Board; AWS 1 , 2, 3, 4; Trolls 3, 4; Spurs; AWS Executive Board; Chimes; A.A.U.W. Award. Janice Efeanor DaVa l, B.S.; Home Economics; tos Angeles, Colifornia; Transfer: Los Angeles City College, California; A0. Home Economics Club I. Louis Braddock; A.B.; Painting; New Albany, Mississippi; A0A. Helen Louise Brown, B.S.; Physicol Education; Long Beach; Helen Mat- thewson Club; Women ' s Athletic Club; Tennis; Polk Dancing. Hildegarde C a r st e n ; A.B.: Art Education; HAE; AMP; Red Cross Secretary; SCOP 2,3; Class Council 3. Barbara Ann Chase; B.S.; Apparel Merchondising; M; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4; SOUTHERN CAMPUS I; Choirman Toy Loan 4. Koren Chnjtie, A.B., Art • Industrial Design Los Angeles, Colifornia. Ski Club; AE. Cfoire S. Cohon; A.B.; Theater Arts; New Bruns- wick, N. J.; Transfer: Rutgers University, N. J.; 0££; Campus Theo- ter; Dance Theater. Mar ' torie Cotter. B.S-; Home Economics; Sher- man Oaks, Californio. Joseph F. C. Cu p; B.S.; Business Education; Von Nuys, California; Trans- fer: Glendole College. Be vo Netl Dovii; A.B.; Music; M«E; Band !, 4; Glee Club 3, 4. Edgar Brokaw, Jr.; A.B.; Theatre Arts; Beverly Hills, California. Donald Ray Buck. A.B.; Music; San Bernardino, California; Masonic Af- filiate Club; A Capella Choir 3; Bond 3, 4; Glee Club 4. Wonda Rose Case; B.S.; Home Economics; AXO; Trolls; A Copella Choir 1, 2, 3; Bruin Board 4; Uni. Camp 3, 4; Class Council 3. Eilen Y. Ching, B.S.; Apparel Design; Hono- lulu, Hawaii; Transfer: Son Francisco City Col- lege; Y.W.C.A. Co-op; Cosmos Club; EflA. A I i A.B. ton. c e Chfisfofferson; Advertising; Col- Coilfornio. Marjorie D. Constance. B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; Los Angeles; Calif; AXA. Cheryl Anne Craig. B.S.; Business Education; San Gabriel, California. Hornet Roe Cutler. B.S.; Bookkeeping and Mer- chandising; Bev. Hills, Californio; Hi I let Coun- cil. Jeonnine Davis; B.S.; Apparel Design; Trans- fer; John Muir College; Douglass Holl; Dormitory Council; Newman Club; Apparel Society. Claire Marie Brown; B.5.; Apparel Design; Campus Theoter; Rally Committo 4; Class Coun- cil 3. Martha Bunch, A.B.; Ap- parel Design; Transfer: Stephens College; Senior Ditch Day; Closs Coun- cM 3. Charles I. Castagno: B.S.; Physicol Education; Transfer: University of Nevada; OEK. Mens Physical Education Club. Aen-Ling Annie Chow; A.B.; Interior Decora- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; EFIA. Richard Henry Clark; A.B.; Theatre Arts-Mo- tion Picture; Tronsfer: Modesto Junior College; IX, SOUTHERN CAM- PUS; BRUIN; SCOP. Shebley Conwoy, A.B.; Advertising Art; Trans- fer; Los Angeles City College; Beverly Hills, Colifornia. Mary Alice Crane; B.S.; Physical Education; Riv- erside, Colifornia; Trans- fer: Riverside Junior College; AXfl, Wom- en ' s Physical Education Club. Kathryn Esther Dohmj, B.S.; Home Economics- Teoching; Transfer: Uni- versity of Dayton, Ohio; ON; Closs Council 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Bowling Club. lilllan Delaney; B.S.; Apporel Merchandising; Trolls; AWS Associate Board; YWCA Cabinet; AWS 4. b-d APPLIED ARTS Martha May Dmistmr; B.S.; Apporel Osiign; Tran$f«r: Kontoi City Junior COII030; Sher- man Ookf, Californio. Kathryn Dinsmore. A, 8.; Interior Design; Fresno, Colifornio; KKT; Shell Oar; Closs Councils 2, 3, 4. ftoino Drew; A.B.; Home Economics; Akron, Ohio; AAA; V.W.C.A. 1. John Sfuorf Eastman; A.B.; Art; Posodena, Californio; Transfer: Pa- sodeno City College. ChorJes Edgar Edwards; B.S.; Physical Education; Allentown, Pa,; Trans- fer: University of Penn- sylvania. Joseph B. Farretl; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Cclif.; OKM ' ; Gymnastics Teorr 1. Jearyne F esch ner; A.B,; Art Education; Compton, California; Transfer: East Los Angeles junior col- lege, Californio; Cosmos; ' ■ 1 " House; Arab-Amer- icon Club. James Robert Fax; A.B.; Theater Arts; San Fran- cisco, California; Trans- fer: University of Cali- fornia. Marie Elizabeth Gans, A.B.; Advertising Art; Foirview, Alberta, Can- ada; Transfer: Univ. of Alberto; AE; Interno- tionol House; U.R.A,; Folk Dance Club. Shirlty Jane OeVriet; A.B.; Music; South Gote. Californio; M$E; A Capello Choir 2; Mo- drigal Choir I; Glee Club I. Lyia E. Oonfey; B.S.; Apparel Design; Trans- fer: Univ. of Californio at Berkeley; Home Eco- nomics Club 4; Apparel Club 4; Orientation 4. Efizabefh Anne Driver. B.S.; Home Economics; A0. Glendole, Calif. Edward Eaton; B.S.; Physical Education; North Hollywood, Cali- fornia; IN. Gordon Roy Ehnert; B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer: Sonta Monica City College; Skr Club. Marshall Feinslein; B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer: Morgan Park junior college, Illinois; 4 EK; Mens Physical Educotion Club 2. Josefina Florentino, A.B.; General Home Econom- ics; Transfer: Philippine Normal School, Philip- pines; Home Economics Club; Cosmos Club. Florence Fredricksen; A.B.; Interior Decoration and Costume Design; Choral Club 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Music Workshop; Christian Science Organization. Aiorgaref Gar in ghouse, B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dizing; South Posodena; Transfer: University of Colorodo; AAA Morgoref Ann Dicfcrnjon, A.B.; Advertising Art; Transfer: University of Colifornio ot Berkeley; AZ; AWS Hoiteis; Class Council 4. (vo Joyce Draper; B.S.; Physical Education; Von Nuys, California; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College. Mary Nichols Drye; A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AZ0. Bruin Bond 1; A. Copello Choir I; Glee Club. A1. Lorroi ' ne Eckardt; A.B.; Music; Los Ange- les, Californio; Trons- fer: Los Angeles City College; Pres. M0E. Patricia A. Evans, A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Colif. Jacqueline Fischer, A.B. Music; Los Angeles, Col ifornio.; t B I, 2, 3, 4, AWS Activity Board I, A Copello Choir 4, Choral Club 2; Class Councils 1, 2. Raymond C. Fo Iosco, B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer: Occidental Col- lege, California; X AE; 0EK, Varsity Club. Wrestling 2. Hisako Fujito; B.S.; Home Economics; Nor- wolk, Colifornio; Home Economics Club; Nisei Bruin Club. Mary Louise Garver, A.B.; Art Interior and Costume Design; Stock- ten, California; Tronsfer: University of Colorado; KA; YWCA; Dodo hu- mor mogozine. Carolyn Diepenbrock, B.S.; Apporel Merchan- dising; Transfer: John Muir College; KKT. Eunice Drell, B.S.; Busi- ness Educotion; Los An- geles, California; flO; Business Education Asso- ciation. Gordon Thomos Durfee. A.B.; Music; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- lege; AcOCio; tMA; Bond 2; Orchestra ?. Eleanor Eckhovse.- B.S.; Home Economics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Home Economics Council 4. Patricia M. Fahey, B.S.; Home Economics; los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Mt. Saint Mary ' s College. t ( " an M. B. Fisher. B.B.; Nursing; Transfer; Immaculate Heart, Los Angeles, California; ATA. John W. Fowler; B.S.; Physical Education; Bol- boo, California; Trons- fer; University of Ari- zona; 4 A6; Malibu Humpers. Esther E. Furst. B.S.; Physical Education; Tronsfer: Visolio Junior College; AE0; Campus Theater 2; A.W.S. 1, Women ' s Physical Educa- tion Club. Gerald John Geerlings; B.S.; Business Educo- tion; Torrance, Califor- nia; Transfer: El Comino junior college, Lown- dole, California. APPLIED ARTS d-g tucy C efo Gerhardt; A.B.; Costume and In- terior Design; los An geles, California. Morilyn Helen Grace; B.S.; Business Education; t X0; Business Educa- tion Club. Muriel Anne Hogan,- B.S.; Art; North Holly- wood, California; Trans- fer: University of Min- nesota. Gwen Joy Hanson.- B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer: Glendale city college; AWS Social Committee, 1 ; Model Josie 1; Sec. Bruin Ski Club 1; WPE Club 3. tynne Ellen Hayes; B.S.; Physrcol Education; los Angeles, Calif,; Wom- en ' s Physical Educotion Club. Oorofhy Clara Hicks; A. 6.; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, Calif.; Campus Theater 1, 2, 3, 4. Stan Hodge. A.B.; Ad- V e r t i s i n g Art; long Beach City College; SOUTHERN CAMPUS Art Editor I. Jeannm Jinx Hon ; A.B.; Theater Arts; Transfer: University of Cincinnati; KA©,- Compus Theater 3, 4; Kap ond Bells Dramatic Honorory So- ciety. Vivian Aline Gillmore; B.S.; Home Economics- Teaching; Los Angeles, California; Home Eco- nomics Club. O N . J ' ono E. Grand ' iean; A.B.; Theater Arts; Bu- dapest, Hungary. Mor.on Goff; A.B.; Thea- ter Arts. Betsy Haldeman; A.B.; Pointing; Beverly Hills, California; Transfer: Bennett College, Nev York; Univ. of Arizona; KKP; Class Council 2, 3. Frank Wo worth Horman; A.B.; Apparel Design; San Marino, California; Transfer: Pasadena City College; IZS . Leslie Joan Green; B.S.; Recreation; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berke- ley; A E O; Elections Board; Labor Board; Welfore Board; Recrea- tion Club. John G. Hallock; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AE. John Eugene Hasty; A.B.; Music; Transfer: William ond Mary University, Williamsburg, Virginia; t KT; A. Capellc Choir 3, -4; Glee Club. Mary Ann Hayes; A.B.; Interior Design; Los An- geles, California. Dick Arthur Haynes; B.S.; Physicol Education; OEK. Shifsuko Diono Hiraide; A. B.; Advertising Art; Los Angeles, Caltf.; Ni- sei Bruin Club; Oriental Club. Kotsumi Holcodo; A.B.; Advertising Art; Trons- fer: University of Day- ton, Ohio; Nisei Bruin Club. V illiam Curtis Hoog; B.S.; Physicol Education; Compton, Calif.; ZV; I.F.C. Council 1; Wrest- ling I; Closs Council 2. Beffy Christine Holmen; A.B.; Music; Transfer: Occidental College, Cali- fornia; AT; A Copella Choir 2; Glee Club 1. Kathleen L. Hopkinson; B. S.; Nursing; Haw- thorne, Colifornro. Phyl j Z. Horowltf, B.S.; Physical Education; Long Beach, Calif.; AE t ; Trolls; A.W.S.; AE D Vice-President. Janice K. Gooch; A.B.; Art- Interior and Cos- tume; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; roB; Class Council 4. Virginia C. Griffes, B.S.; Applied Arts; AAA; Spurs, A.W.S. Social Comm. 1, 2; A.W.S. Leadership Training 2; A.W.S. Associate Board 2; Campus Chest Drive; Class Council 1 , 2, 3. Oeono H. Hanoiuso; B.S.; Public Health Nursing. Arm in eh T. Hayes. B.S.; Business Education (Of- fice Administration); Business Education Club 4. Victor George Haynes ; A.B.; Commercial Art; Memphis, Tenn.; AE. Barbara Anne Hecicert; Ralph George Heidsiefc; Leo Joseph Hershman; Fronfc M. Hewett; A.B. B.S.; Physical Education; A.B.; Music Education; B.S-; Physical Educa- Theoter Arts; Los Ange les, California! HAE Editor, SCOP. Bakersfield, Calif ornfa; Acacia; V.-Pres. (DMA tion; Brooklyn, New Transfer: Bakersfield Col- 2; Sec. Glee Club 3; York; Transfer: Santa lege; Rudy Holl. Pres. Music Education Ano Jr. College; Var- Club 1. sity Club; Physical Edu- cation Club; Football 3; Wrestling 1. Earl Hochman; B.S.; Physical Education; St. Louis, Mo.; Transfer: Santo Monica City Col - lege; Physical Education Club. Cora Louise Ho ter,A.B. Music; Transfer: Red londs University, Colif. «B; URA; YWCA Coop A Capello Choir 3, 4, Opera Workshop 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Campus Theoter 3, 4. Somuef M. Horta. A.B.; Advertising Art; Los An- geles, California; Foot- boll; Track; OAX. g-h APPLIEL ARTS flortnce V. Hovnonian, B.S.; Physical Educalion; Frasno, Cotif.; Transfer: R«edlev College, Calif. Fronkyt Jane Jackson. A.B.; Advertising De- sign; KA; TAX; SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS 2, 3. 4; BRUIN 2, 4; U.R.A.; Class Council I, 2,3, 4. Cofo ' Joy Jepion, B.S.; Home Economics; Trans- fer: Glendole College, Calif.; r B; Home Eco- nomics Club; Junior Closi Council; Hi Jinx. Sheldon Richard Kohn, B.A.; Advertising Art; Transfer; Wilson Junior College; ID.; Sherman Oaks. Calif.; Colifornia Men; AAI. Alan S. W. Koye, A.B.; Motion Picture; Shong- hai, China. Barbara W, Kimbalt; B.S.; Home Economics; ZTA; Spurs; Trolls; Ma- sonic Club; Y.W.C.A.; Homecoming; AWS Vice- President 4; Closs Coun- cils 2, 3, 4. Robert Kov ilz ; A.B.; T h e o t e r Arts; IX; AAZ; Conning Tov er; President UCLA Radio Wing; Theater Activities Board; SPOTLITE ), 2. Thomas R. La Bouff; A.B.; Scientific Illustra- tion; Transfer: Colorado A M College; A J n; Gold Key; Chairman, Homecoming P o r a d e; Campus Emergency Board. Joanne loslrowitz; B.S.; Apporel Merchandising; KA J ; Roily Comm. 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Comm. 2, 3; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1. Morityn M. Huber. A.B.; Apparel Meichandising; AHA; Model Josie; Fresh Club ' Y; Hostess Comm. Y; Publicity Women ' s Week; Class Councils 2. Betty Jo JorreH. B.S.; Physlcol Education; Women ' s Physical Edu- cation Club 2, 3, 4; Bruin Swim Club 1 , 2; U.R.A. Folk Dance Club 3. Ebba Selma Johnson; A.B.; Theater Arts; Saint Paul, Minn.; A Capello Choir 4; Glee Club 4. Delores Kallejian; A.B.; Theater Arts; Los Ange- les, Calif.; 4 B; Kop and Bells; Campus Thea- ter 4; Closs Council 2. Barbara Joyce Keith; 6.S.; Apparel Design; Riverside, Calif.; Trans- fer: University of Ne- brosko; ATA. Kothfeen Ki ' rven; B.S.; Business Education; Tronsfer: Red lands Uni- versity; AZ; OXO; URA Bowling Club 3, 4; Ma- sonic Club. Morris Davie (Cromer; B.S.; P u b I ic Health; Tronsfer: Pennsylvania State College; Bruin Public Health Associa- tion; American Public Health Association. Aiphonse J. lambriggef; A.B.; Music; Lomita, Calif.; Glee Club 2; A Capello Choir 1 . Mark Dale Law; A.B.; Apparel Design; Spring- ville, Utah; Tronsfer: Brigham Young Univer- sity, Utah; OE; Dance Wing 2; Homecoming Shows 2. Julie Ann Hurst. B.S.; Physical Education; Tronsfer: University of Colifornio; A.W.S. Ac- tivily Board; A.W.S. As- sociate Boord; Pryton- eon; Trolls. Lois Joon Jencks: B.S.; Apparel Merchandising; Transfer: Fullerton Junior College; KA; Senior Brunch 4; Aloha Boll 4; Class Councils 4. Toelco KafO; B.S.; Busi- ness Education - Office Administration; Los An geles, Calif.; XAA, Business Education Assn. " { " House; Junior Toast mistress; A.W.S. Annabeife Kennedy; B.5.; Physicol Education; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Women ' s Education Club. Martha Cox Knott; A.B.; Art Teoching, Applied Arts; Los Angeles; AE; Internotional House; Edu- cotlon Club. Kofherine Kudenov; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, California; Rudy Hall; URA Swim Club; Women ' s Physical Education Club. Edward Epbraim Landis; B.S.; Public Health; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: University of South- ern California; Bruin Public Health Association Donald towson; B.S.; Office Management; 0rA; Yeomen; A. M.S. Committee; Rally Com- mittee; Councils 2. Nissim A. Israel, A.B.; Physical Education; Lot Angeles, Cat if.; Trons- fer: Los Angelei City College. Janet Louise Jensma; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Tronsfer: Long Beach City College; XO. Roy Mesifcfc Jones; B.S.; Rober Richord Jones; Physical Education; A.B.; Theoter Arts-Ro- Transfer: Santo Monica dio; Tronsfer: Witten- City College; OEK; berg College, Spring- Varsity Club; Scabbard field. Ohio; Kop and ond Blade; Physical Edu- Bells; Theater Honorary; cation Club. ♦MA; Sinfonia George Louis Kouffman,- B.S.; Physical Education; Varsity Club; Soccer 2; Rugby 2; Footboll 1; 0rA. Patricia Jean Kerr; A.B.; Apparel Design; Trans- fer: Glendole College, Calif.; KA; Pres. Shell and Oar 3, 4; Chairman Mode) Josie 3, 4; Coed Auxiliary. Marilyn Gee Koerner; B.S.; Recreation; El 5e- gundo, Calif.; Key ond Scroll; Mortar Board; Treosurer URA 2; Club Council Chairman 3. Nancy Rose Kulty; B.S.; O ff i c e Administration: Tronsfer: Stonford Uni- versity; AE t ; Business Education Club; Secre- tory, AXA; 0BK. Charles W. lorson; A.B.; Physical Education; Burbank, Calif.; Men ' s Physical Education Club; 0EK. Harold Alfred Lazner; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Colifornio; AEn. MM APPLIED ARTS ll-l Gloria tee; A.B.,- Art; Los Angeles, California,- Transfer: lot Angeles City College. Joyce Eleanor I ' tnd; A.B.; Apparel Design; Hostess; OCB, AWS; Poster Com- mittee; AWS, Junior Council; Campus Chest; Class Councils 2; KA. Richard Frank McKenzie; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Colif.; Tronsfer: River- side; KI. Sandra Lois MargoHs; 8.S.; Physicol Education- Recreation; Los Angeles, Calif.; 0IX. Russell James Matthews; B.S.; Physical Education; bantc Monica, Calif. George Wi ram Mills; A.b.; Music; Burbonk, Calif.; Transfer: Copitot Unive sity, Oiiio; A Capella Choir 1, 3; Glee Club 2, 4. Anna Jane Moore; 6.S.; Physic il Education; May wood, Calif.; Trans- fer: E.L.A.J.C; AfA; Women ' s Physicol Educa- tion Club 2. Morjr A. Muckenhirn, A.B.; Apparel Merchan- dising; r0B; Mortar Board; Key and Scroll; Spurs; AAA; A.W.S. President; OCB BoTd Member; YWCA; Ctoss Councils 2, 4. Stanley Nelson; B.S.; Physical Education; Anodorko, Ok la.; Amfr icon Association for Heolth, Physical Educa- tion and Recreation. Robert K. Lehrer; A.B.; Theater Arts; Los Ange- les, California; Campus Theater; Donee Recital. lila Lipscher; B.S.; Ap- plied Arts; El Segundo, Colif.; Transfer: Comp- ron College, Calif. IK. Glenn Dean McMaster; A.B.; Music; Santo Mon- ica; Colifornio; Transfer: Santo Monica City Col- lege; Band 1; Orchestra 1. Shirley Louise Martin; B.S.; Home Economics- Dietetics; Transfer; Univ. of Minnesota; 110, ON; V. Pres. I; Home Eco nomlcs Club 1 ; Xoy;er Meno; A.B.; Fine Arts - Education; K A; AE; Varsity Club; Foot- ball 3, Wrestling 2. Susan Eyre MUman; B.S.; Nursing; Reseda, Calif.; Bruin Nurses ' Club. Gerard Thomas Morton; A.B.; Theater Arts; Mo- tion Pictures; Transfer: Santa Ana College; KA; Campus Theater 2, 3, 4. Joan Pafricio Mueller; A.B.; Business Educotion; Transfer: University of Colorado; ZTA; Class Council 3. Ruth ' Elten Netzer; B.S. Apparel Merchondising Tucson, Arizona; 0X Z Bruin }; Swim Show 1. Maurice Levin; B.S.; Ap- parel Design; Los Ange- les, California; Transfer: Trophagen School of Fa- shion, New York; Monn House; H. E. Apparel Club. Genevieve M. Luchetta, B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, California. Anne Louise Mann; A.B.; Apparel Design; Los An- geles, Calif. Henry John Martinez; B.S.; Physical Educotion; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: East Los Ange- les Junior College. Cassondro Mentah; B.S.; Office Monngemenf; Beaufort, S.C; Trans- fer: Sonta Monica City College; AKA. Phyllis Sue Minick; A.B.; Theater Arts; Beverly Hills, Calif.; AE0; Cos- tumes 1; Junior and Se- nior Reporter 2; Class Council 1 . E fo Mojer; A.B.; Mu- sic; Detroit, Michigan; Transfer: Wayne Univer- sity, Michigan; Band 4. G ' oria Murphy, B.S.; Theater Arts; Motion Pictures; Transfer: Pasa- dena City College; AOri; Campus Theater 3, 4; Kelp Show 3; Homecoming Show 3. Marlene Nicholson, A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Calif. Betty Jean Lewis; Nurs- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Bruin Nurses Club. William E. Lynch; B.S.; Business Education; New York City, N. Y.; Trons- fer: Los Angeles City College; Business Educa- tion Club. Norman Margolin; A.B.; Ptiysicol Education; Tronsfer: Los Angeles State College; President Associated Recreation Students. Betty Meriel Mathews; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; APA; Swim Club; Councils 3, 4; Co- ed Auxiliary. Ernest Paul Meylan; A.B; Art; Los Angeles, Calif.; IX; AE. Betty Lou Mitchell; B.S.; Nursing; Tocoma, Wash.; Transfer: University of Washington; Bruin Nur- ses Club. Henriette Sue Moskowitz A.B.; Apparel Design, Los Angeles, California, Transfer; Los Angeles City College; KA0; Pres. Apparel Society. Joon Carol Nelson; A.B.; Art Education; Arcadia, Colif.; ZTA. Marilyn Estell Nickte; B.S.; Home Economics; Transfer: Pasadena City College, Colif.; U.R.A. l-n APPLIEJ ARTS Clouding Frances Norris, A.B.; Physical Educotion; Trontf«r: Lot Angeles City College, Colifornio; ATA; Canterbury Club 2. David L. Parmefec; A.B.; Theoler Artj; Santa Pau- la, Colif,; Transfer: Iowa Wesleyan College, Iowa; 0AG. Mory Elizabeth Peter; A.B.; Art; Fresno, Calif.; KKr. Violet Pomerantz: A.B.; Art Educotion; Pttls6eld, Mass,; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; Stevens House 3. fiichord V. Price; A.B.; Theater Arts; Beverly Hills, Calif.; GH; Elec- tion Board 1; Spring Sing 1; O.C.B. 2. Jean Margaret Reed; B.S; Physicol Educotion; Transfer: Los Angeles Gty College. Jurte Marie Robathan; B.S. Physical Education; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Women ' s Physical Education 2. Herbert Rubirt. B.S.; Physical Educotion; Tronsfer: Los Angeles City Col lege; OEFI; Men ' s Physical Educa- tion Club. Peter F . Soldomando; A.B.; Art; Nogales, Ari- zona; Transfer: Univer- sity of Arizona; XN; AEP; National Radio Honorory, Esther Kyoko Onoye, B.S.; Nursing; Los Ange- les, Colif.; Transfer: los Angeles City College, Los Angeles, Cnlifornio; Bruin Nurses Club 3, 4. Afice Joanne Penrose; PS.; Physical Education; Spurs 2; Chimes 3; Mor- tor Board 4; YWCA Cab- inet 3, 4; YWCA Co- ordinator 4; URA Ex- ecutive Board 3. fiernord Geo. Phaneuf; A.B.; Theater Arts-Mo- tion Picture; Hollywood, Calif.; Pres. of Motion Picture Wing of Campus Theater 2, 3, 4. Rose Alary Popoff; B.S.; Home Economics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: University of South- ern California; N; YWCA Co-op. Betty A. Quisenberry; A.B.; Art; Alhombra, Colif.; Transfer: Pasa- dena City College. Beverly ReeveSj A.B.; Interior Design; Salines, Calif.; Transfer: Stephens College; KKT. Edward Rob ngs. B.S.; Business Education; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Business Edcuation Club. Shirley R. Rundquist. B.S.; Business Education; AAn Pres.; Glee Club; Closs Councils 2, 4; AWS Hostess Commit- tee, YWCA; Tronsfer: Long Beach City College. Judith Anry Samish; A.B; Advertising Art; Los An- neles, Calif.; URA Fly- ing Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pres. Neva Holt 3. leo Ovian; B.S.; Physi- cal Educotion; Whitsin- ville, Mass.; Transfer: Arnold College, Milford, Conn.; Treosurer, P.E. Club. Beverly Jean Perkirts; B.S.; Business Education; XO; Lomito. California; Closs Council 2, 3, 4; Shell ond Oof; Business Education Club. Rolph Sydney Pierce; A.B.; Theater Arts; Van Nuys, Colif.; Bruin Ri- fles. Peter Dorninic Porrino; B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer: Arnold Col- lege, Conn.; X0; Psy- chology Club; Men ' s P.E. Club; Newman Club. Uyn Hollis Ram, A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; A Cape I la Choir 1; Glee Club 1. G. Thomas Richards, III; B.S.; Business Education; Wilmington, Del.; ATA; Society for Advancement of Management. Molly Robinson, A.B.; Theater Arts-Motion Pic- ture; Transfer: Goucher College; t K0; Motion Picture Wing 3, 4; Ski Club 2, 3, 4. Pafricpo Lu Rupert; A.B.; Apparel Merchandising; AAA; R ' -d Cross 3, 4; Election Board 3; AWS 2; Class Council 2, 3, 4. Alan Leigh Sawyer, A.B; Physical Ed -lent ion; San Pedro, California; 6011; Varsity Basket- ball 4; Captoin Bosket- ball. Gloria E. Po o; B.S., Physical Educotion, Chula Vista, California Afyce Jeon Perry; A.B.; Art; Inglewood, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; SCOP 4; Red Cross 4. James D. Pinckney; B.S.; Sanitation; Transfer: L.A.C.C; BIT; Bruin Public Health Associa- tion. Pofricia Jean Porter B.S.; Apparel Design, Los Angeles, California, Douqiciss Hnll; Mosonic Affiliate Club. Martha E. Randies, B.S.; Physical tducation; Lomito, Calif.; Rudy Hall; Swim Club 1; U.R.A. 1; Ski Club. Caro n Lois Ridge; B.S. Business Educotion Mountain View, Calif. Business Education Club 3, 4. Nothon Roth; B.S.; Ap- parel Design; Tronsfer: Son Francisco City Col- lege; Apparel Club. Gordon F. Socket; A.B.; Music; Huntington Park, Colif.; Tronsfer: Eost Los Angeles City College. Ardys Scanlon. A.B.; Theater Arts-Rodio; AOri; SOUTHERN CAM- PUS 1, Campus Theater 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Coun- cils I, 2. 3. APPLIED ARTS n s fM ' Z Burton S. Schenfcer, B.S; Business Education; Tronsfor: University of Southern Calif.; Business Education Club; Nation- al Honor Society. Arthur S. Schneider. B.S.; Public Health; Los Angeles, Calif. Pr(Jci (o A. Seorighf; B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer: Fullertoo Junior College; Women ' s Phys- ical Education Club 3, 4. Do ' othy Anito Shie di; A.B.; Art Teaching; Transfer: Occidental Col- lege; Mardi Gross 3, 4; ASUCLA Student Judicial Board Secretory 3, 4; URA 2, 3. 4. Donald Chorles Smith; A.B.; Phyiicol Education; ZV; Men ' s Athletic Board; Varsity Club; Swimming 1 , 2, 3, 4; Water Polo 2, 3, 4; Malibu Mumpers. Waiter J. Spencer; B.S.; Physicol Hucolion; Son Bernardino, Colif.; Transfer: Son Bernardino Junior College; Physical Education Club. Robert t. Sfegmi ler; B.S.; Physicol Education; Transfer: Bokersfield Col- lege; X4 ; Lutheron Stu- dent Association; Phys- ical Education Club. CaroJ Ruth Sfreor, A. 8.; Art; Transfer: Univ. of Colorado; Vice Pres. 1 , lAT. Chrrsfine F. Stumpf; B.S.; Recreation; Santo Monico, California; Transfer: Indiono Uni- versity; Folk Donee Club I. Rufh Schermon; A.B.; Home Economics; Los Angeles, California. tuci e Schullman; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Calif.; URA Science - Motion Club, President. Jocfcre Shobozion; B.S; Personnel Manogement; riAE; Trolls; Spurs; Glee Club I; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 4; Photo Edi- tor; Class Council 1 . Barbara A. Shiftman A.B.; Theoter Arts, Cleveland, Ohio; Z t H Kap and Bells; Campus Theater 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance Recital 1, 2, 3. Leone Bsteffe Smith; B.S.; Physical Education; Burbonk, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendale College; AAA Physical Educa- tion Club. fronces Spur ocfe; B.S.; Apparel Design; Trans- fer: Brodley University; Activity Board 4; Dor- mitory Council 4; Home Economics Club 4. N o r e e n Stern, A.B.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, California. Patricia Anne Sfroman; A.B.; Music; Monterey Pork, California; M4iE Vice-President; Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4. Chlzuko Tofcedo, A.B.; Art; Fresno, California; Transfer: Fresno Slate college. Maxine E. Schi dmeyer; B.S.; Physical Education; Transfer: Universtiy of Redlonds; AHA; Masonic Club; Women ' s Physical Education Club; Class Council 4; nA0. Eddie Sheldrake; B.5.; Physical Education; Let- terman Club; Kelps; S.E.C.; Bosketbotl 4. Mary T. Shitamoto; B.S.; Physicol Ed Mention; Los Angeles, California; XAA; Women ' s Physical Education Club; Nisei Bruin Club. Herbert Albert Sofoman A.B.; Physical Education, Los Angeles, California, Physical Educotlon Club. Rugby 1. George A. Stanich; B.S. Physical Education; Transfer: Sacramento junior college; t»EK; Boskelball 3; Track 2; Baseball 2. Philip Steinberg; B.S.; Physical Education; M.A.B.; Varsity Club; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Sturzenegger Society; Physicol Education Club. Brecic Sfroschei ' n; B.S.; Physical Education; Alhombro, Colifornio; ZV, Varsity Club. H. Paul Taloff; B.S.; Public Health; Transfer: Northwestern Ufli versify; Pres. Newman Club 4; Bruin Public H«olth As- sociation 4; Col-Vets Club. Norman E. Schmidt; A.B.; Interior Design; Downey, CoHf.; Trans- fer: Long Beoch City College; OKI. Morlene N. SchuflZ; Midori Harada Scott; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, A.B.; Costume and In- Calif. terior Design; Transfer; Kobe College, Japan; Chimes; Cosmos Club; YWCA C-binet; Internc- tionol Boord. Rufh Fern Shermon,- A.B.; Theater Arts-Mo- tion Pictures; Santo Mon- ica, California; Transfer; Wayne University, De- troit, Michigan. Gertrude M. Skerski ; Home Economics; ON 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Council of Or- ganizations Presidents 4; Newmon Club 3, 4. Joon Elaine Spencer; B.S.; Home Economics; Son Gabriel, California; Tronsfcr: Pasadena City College; IK; Wesley Foundation. Harrison Start; A.B.; Theater Arts; Berkeley, California; Transfer: Uni- versity of California. Jeannef f e Sfinc ' f ■ " " Id, A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Colifornio; Transfer: Im- moculote Heart College; A4 ; AE Art Honorary; Class Councils 2. Margie Ann Stuebing; A.B.; Art; Encino, Coli- fornio; AT. Joclc Forrest Taylor; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, California; IH; 0EK; Football 1. S t APPLIED ARTS Joanne A. Thomas; B.S.; Home Economics- Educa- tion; Arcadia, California; Newman Club; Home Economici Club 3, 4. Bmtty Lou Tuff e; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Colifornio; Transfer: Los Angeles city college. Robert Van Dyke. B.S.; Applied Arts; West wood Hills, California; ATA; Class Council 3; A Cop- elto Choir 2, 3. Virginia H. WoMron, B.S.; Physicol Education; Los Angeles; Transfer; Los Angeles city college, California; AAZ Relig- ious Fraternity; URA Tennis. Saflyann Watson. B.S.; Merchandising; A A A; Apparel Society 4; Elec- tion Board 2; Model Josie 1 ; Homecoming 3, 4; Jr. Prom Committee; Class Councils 3, 4. B tty Lorraine We (ter; A.B.; Physical Educa- tion; IK; Shell and Oar; Trolls; Swim Club; URA Activity Council; Intramural Representa- tive; Class Councils. Camitlo Wilde; B.S.; Business Education; Los Angeles, California; ATA; Scobbard Blade; Rugby. Knox Wi7 iamj, Jr.; B.S.; Bus. Education; T r a n sfer; Bakersfield College; Acacia; Busi- ness Education Club. Alan W. Yee. B.S.; Pub- lie Health; Los Angeles, California Public Health Club; Wrestling 1. E f f z a b e t fi T hompson ; 8.S.; Home Eionomict; Alberta, Conodo; Trans- fer: John Mbir junior college; HB . ON; Class Council 3, 4. Joan Tyson; A.B.; Ap- parel Design; Los An- geles, Colifornia; nB l ; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 3; Model Josie 2; Class Councils 1, 2. Hazel Myrtle Vincent; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Transfer: Ventura Jr. College, California; Y-Coop; Women ' s Phys- ical Educotion Club 2; Conterberry Club 2. Befly Mae Walters, A.B.; Music; Santa Monica, Colifornio; Transfer: Santa Monica city col- lege. Gil Mayer Wayne; B.S.; Business Education; Bev- erly Hills, California; AE t President; Varsity Club. Donafd Wi iam Werfc; A.B.; Advertising Art; Transfer: John Muir Col- lege. Robert Wi fcmson; B.S Physical Educotion, AI0; Varsity Club Men ' s Athletic Board Trock 3; Football 2, 3, 4. Ken ftay Witliamson, B.S,; Physical Education; Los Angeles, Californio; Transfer: Glendale Col- lege; Physical Education Club. Haruko Yoshimoto; A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, Cali- f o r n i a ; M t E; Glee Club 1. Chorfei Tibbefts; B.S.; Physical Education; Sherman Oaks, Colifor nio; 4 EK. Jean A. Vafenfino; B.S.; Apparel Design; ZK; AAA; Welfore Board 3; OCB; Student Judiciol Board 3, 4; Bureau of Student Opinion 2; Pan- hellenic Council 4. John Warren Vogt. A.B.; English; Burbank, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Univers- ity of Notre Dome, In- diana. Virginia L. Warner; B.S.; Foods ond Nutri- tion; Tronsfw: Nasson College, Maine; Home Economics Club; Inter- murals Chairman 4; Soft- ball 4. Neva Jeanne Wedd e; A.B.; Art Teaching; El Monte, California; Trans- fer: Pasadena city col- lege. Elsie M. Werner; A.B.; Art Education; San Ber- nardino, California; Transfer: San Bernardino Valley College; Psychol- ogy Club. Doyid G. Williams; B.S.; Physical Education; Ottumwo, Iowa; Trans- fer: Iowa State Teach- ers College; KAH ' ; Football 2; Basketball 1; Trock 2. Nancy H. Wilson; A.B.; Art; Davis, California; rOB; A.W.S.; Bruin Swim Club; Class Coun- cil 2, 3, 4. Shirley Elaine Zeder ; B.S.; Advertising Art; Transfer: Son Jose State College, Calif.; AEO; All U-Sing Committee 3; Uni Camp Counselor and Committee 3. Allan Arthur Trefry; A.B.; Music; Tronsfer: Occidental College; Cal- ifornia; OMA; Bond 2; Orchestra I; Swimming 1. Anita H. Van Amberg; A.B.; Art-Interior De- sign; Tronsfer: Stephens College, Missouri; La Cr es ce n t o , California; Class Council 1 ; ATA. Bernard Volkman; B.S.; Public Health and School Health Education; Van Nuys, Colifornio; A Cl: Homecoming 2, Track 2. Robert C. Watermon; A.B.; Theatre Arts; Hollywood, Colifornio; OAX; Campus Theoire 4. Selma E. Weitzman; A.B.; Music; Son Diego, California; Tronsfer: San Diego State College; lAI; Hillel; Phrateres; M.E.N.C; BRUIN 1; Glee Club 1; Orchestra Lee Jesse Wexler; A.B.; Art; Venice, California; Transfer: Santa Monica city college; AE. Keith Williams; A.B.; Music; Pacific Palisades, California; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- lege; Glee Club; Uni- versity Production. Robert R. Woodhouse; A.B.; Art; El Reno, Okla- homa; Transfer: Uni- versity of Oklahoma; BOn, {Oklahoma). Rose Jennie Zimman; B.S.; Physical Education; Burbank, Californio. APPLIED ARTS t Z Preporlng for positions in business at the management and administrative levels meant to students in the college of business administration drawing plons for industrial plants. This v as only one phase of their training for work in the professional world. SAMUEL J. WANOUS. chairman of business educo- 1 lion, contributed much to the scientific study of statistical typing and the technique of typing. He made many friends among his students during I his nine years at UCLA. Fairly new to UCLA was PHILIP NEFF, associate professor of business economics. He was the co author of two books and was one of the busiest men on campus. He recently made a study of several phases of industry for the air force. Gardening ond reoding filled the spore hours ol NEIL H. JACOBY, deon of the school ol business odministra- tion. A groduole of the universities of Soskolchewon ond Chicogo, Dr. Jocoby heoded o college which wos out- standing for its production ond personnel monagement fields as well as ten other fields of study. In its new building completed in February of 1949, the college instituted many plans to facilitate student learning ond faculty comfort. Future plans included a new field of concentration in reol estote and land economics. school of business A fabulous reputation for hard exoms chorocter- ized SEYMOUR S. PUDDING, lecturer in business statistics. In oddition to consulting work for locol firms, this bachelor found time to relax with o good mystery book. Teoching morketing, counseling students, and helping to revise his department were some of the time-consuming jobs of G. W. ROBBINS, ossociote dean of student offoirs, who confessed thot he loved every minute of it. 43 Etvin J. Abets; B. S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, Caltfornio. Patricia T. AUen; B.S.; Accounting; Long Beach; Transfer: Compton Col- lege, Calif.; 0X0; Ac- counting Society. Morris Afaromson; B.S.; Insurance, Omaha, Neb.; Transfer: University of Omoho; i En. Leon Stephen AngviVe, B.S.; Accounting; Spo- kane, Wosh.; ZV; Ac- counting Society. Roymond C. Ad er I , A.B.; Marketing; BIythe, Calif. iuJce W. Anthony. B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Track I; Gym- nastics 2. Allan R. Affleck; 8.S.; Finance- Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; AA£. Roberf G. ArnMlrong; B.S.; Accounting; Bak- esfield; Transfer: Bak- ersfield College; Acacia; BrZ; Accounting So- ciety. school of business administration 1 1 1 Associate professor of Finance DR. JOHN C. CLENDENIN, who also tawght economics, and money and banking, came to the southern branch of the university after receiving his Doctor of Philosophy from the Berkeley campus. ERWIN M. KEITHLEY of the business education deportment v as working on a study of what people who were graduated in the field of busi- ness education were now doing, but he still found time to enjoy gardening at home. a a BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Jack M. Aronoff, B.S.; Morketing; Son Bernar- dino; Tronsfer: Son Ber- nordino Valley College; AAI; U.R.A.; Ski Club. John Benedict; B.S.; Generol Business- Produc- tion Management; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; Engineering Club I; Sgt. ROTC. Shantu K. Bhafio, B.S.; Bombay, India. (vo Sosch. B.S.; Produc- tion Management; Soo Paulo, Brazil; PKZ. Gerald Breslaver, B.S.; Accounting; Brooklyn, N. Y.; TE . Daniel Curfrs Cafvin B.5.; General Business Los Angeles, California OKT; l.F.C. Philip Norman Carter; B.S.; Accounting; Santo Monico, Calif.; Transfer: Santo Monica City Col- lege. Dorij . Clifford; B.S.; Accounting; Turlock, Collf .; Transfer: Univer- sity of Minnesota; BTZ; KZA. Chris Compogionn (S; B.S.; Finance; Santa Borbora, Calif.; Trans- fer: Santo Borbara Col- lege. Peter N. Audi. Jr., B.S.; Morketing XPl; Geo- grophic Society; Vorsity Club; Bruin Rowing Club; Bruin Rifles. Isidore Benezra; B.S.; Marketing; Transfer: City College of New York; Bond. Ross 0. Bobzin; B.S.; Accounting; Transfer: Santa Ano Junior Col- lege; ZH; AKV. Kenneth Murray Boulter: B.S.; Production Manage- ment; Transfer: Califor- nia Institute of Technol- ogy; K Z; Society for Ad- vancement Monagement. WjlhafTi D. Brewer, Jr.; B.S.; Finance; Ojai, Cal- ifornia; Transfer: Ven- tura City College; AY; Finance Society. Thomas Jos. Campbell, B.S.; Marketing; Trans- fer: Glendale City Col- lege; Pres. Society for the Advoncement of Monogement. Charles F. Chartrand; B.S; Finance; Los Ange- les, California; Transfer: University of Southern California; KA. Orville Cockley; B.S.; Statistics; Los Angeles, Calif.; t»K4 ' . John A (en Corzine; B.S.; Morketing; Porterville, California; Transfer: Por- terville College; ZX, M.A.C. SfimorJc M. Bosofo, Jr.; B.S.; Marketing; Trons- fer: Occidental College; AXA; Gold Key; Elec- tions Board 2. Robert C. Benson, B.S.; Marketing; Conogo Pork, Calif.; Acacia. John Peter Bodde; B.S.; Accounting; ZX; Trans- fer: Southwest Missouri Stofe College; Scabbard ond Blode. William A. Bow es, B.S.; Morketing; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; ZAE. Martin A. Brower; B.S.; Marketing; Transfer: Uni- versity of California; HAE; AAZ; student Executive Council; Edi- tor-in-Chief, BRUIN Cal Club. Alden G. Carbine; B.S.; Office Management Phoenix, Ariz.; Transfer Compton Junior College Neil C. Churchill; B.S Accounting; Tronsfer University of Colorado, Bimorck, North Dakota, 0AX; Brz. DonaW W. Coffm, B.S.; Marketing; Long Beoch, Calif.; ZH; AKH ; Vor- sity Club; Crew 1 . Ernesto Cou o og on, B. S.; Production Manage- ment; Buenos Aires, Ar- gent i no; Transfer: Flint junior college, Michigan; Varsity Club ; I. House; Cosmos Club. Gfenn Noble Bassott; B.S.; Generol; Santo Monico, Calif.; OPA; Tennis 3. Robert H. Besbeck. B.S.; Insurance; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Rugby. Anne Bollakii; B.S,; Per- sonnel Management; Ce- res, Coilfornio; Transfer: Modesto Junior College; Society for the Advonce- ment of Monogement. Beverly A, Brandt; B.S.; Office Monagement; Los Angeles, Calif.; AAFl. Raymond Bryan; B.S,; Accounting; El Segundo, Californio; T r a n s f er: Long Beach city college. Jack Carroll; B.S.; Fi- nance; Los Angeles; Calif.; t Ko; t 0; Trock 1, Robert G. Clark; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer; Los An- geles State College; ZXA, Bowling Club. Patricia tee Compton, B.S.; Office Monjge- menf; 0X0, Mortar Boord; Univ. Recreation Assn.; Pres. U.R.A. Fly- ing Club 4; Pres. U.R.A. Riding Club 2. Thomas Edward Coull; B.S.; Finance; Son Luis Ohispo, Colif.; ATA; 0 J . BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION c f. Kirk Countryman; A. 8.; Mofketing; Trons- fer: long Beoch city coU lege; North Hollywood, California; A O; Orien- tation 2; Homecoming Porode 3. J. W. Creeicmore; B.S.; Finance; Maywood, Cal- ifornia; Society for Ad- vancement of Monage- ment; Col-Men. Worren Oav ' is, U ; B.S.; Production Management; Burbank, California; So- ciety for Advancement of Management; Track 1 , 2. Frank EHioH Dvpuy; B.S.; Marketing; Son Gabriel, California. Kerm f iotvelf Epper y; B.S.; Accounting; Long Beach, California; Trans- fer: Long Beach city col- lege. Fredric S. Ftidman; B.S.; Accounting; Trans- fer: State Teacher ' s Col- lege, Jersey City, New jersey. David H. Fleishman; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, California; BrX 3, 4; Accounting Society 3, 4; Bond 1, 2, 3, 4. Marshall E. Friedman; B.S.; Marketing; Trans- fer: Univ. of California at Berkeley; IAM;Scab- bord Blade; U.R.A. f. Bruce Goiton; B.S.; Personnel Management Industrial Relations; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Santo Monica City College; OPA. William Crammatte, Jr., B.S.; Production Mon- ogement; Los Angeles, California; Geographic Society; Society for Ad- vancement of Manage- ment. Robert M. CutshaU; B.S.. Insuronce; Los Angeles California; 4 A0; Stu dent Judicial Board 3 4; A Copello Choir 2 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3 4. Donald Keith Denbo: B.S.; Insuronce; Los An- geles, Colifornio; Trons- fer: San Jose Stote Col- lege; 4 XA. William Eichen oub B.S.; Finance; Transfer of Pittsburgh HAE; AKV Key; Soles Man SOUTHERN CAM Univ ♦KH Gold oger PUS 3, 4. Jacqueline Eshleman; B.S.; Business Adminis- tration; ZN; 0X6; YWCA; AWS Secretary; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1. Leonard Feldman; B.A.; Marketing; Bronx, New York; Transfer: College of the City of New York. Jomes J. Ford; B.S.; Marketing; L a g u n a Beach, California, So- ciety for Advancement of Public Administration; Society for Advancement of Monogement. F. Carter Gage; B.S.; Insurance: Transfer: Uni- versity of Southern Coli- fornio; Occidental, Cali- fornia; AX; Crew. Michael John Gazella; B.S.; Marketing; Los An- geles, Calif.; Baseball 2. C-gf BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ralph Crane; B.S.; Mar- keting; Los Angeles, Col- ifornio; Tronifer: Uni- versity of Southern Col- ifornio. W( )am Dovidion; B.S,; Insurance; Pasadena, California; KA; Rugby 2, 3, 4. Harold Dobrin; B.S.; Marketing; Transfer : Univ. of Miomi; Pres. Society for Advoncement of Management; Council of Organizotion Presi- dents. Leonard EJsenberg; B.S.; Finance; Los Angeles, Co I if or n i o; Transfer: Wright Junior College. Cfarence Etnyre; B.S.; Accounting; Alhombra, California; KZ; Yeo- man; Class Council 2. Robert Louii Ferro; B.S.; Accounting; Son Bernar- dino, California; Trans- fer: Son Bernardino Valley College, Colifor- Kotherine Kemm Fork; B.S.; Office Manage- ment; Transfer: Son Di- ego Stote college; Trolls; Bruin Swim Club 3, 4. Basil 6. Gallagher; B.S.; Accounting; Santo Mon- ico; Transfer: S e t o n Hall College, New Jer- sey; S.A.M.; AKV; Newmon Club. Gordon F. Gelfond; B.S.; Marketing - Advertising; AEPI; Inlerf roternity Council; AAE; BRUIN 1. Arthur Dewey Crawford, 8.S.; Marketing; Trans fer: El Comino junioi college; Inglewood, Col ifornio. [.S.; ' Hill). Ronold Crawford Dovisj B.S.; General BusineisJ 0rA; Varsity Club] Freshman Class Presi- dent; Water Polo 2, 3,| 4, 5; Welfare Boord As- sistant Chairman. Carl Kooru Doi; B.S Marketing Accounting; Transfer: Son Jose State College. In Jo Jerry Engel; B.S.; Ac- counting; Los Angeles California; TA0; Ac counting Society 3, 4, Wrestling 1. Nodcr km ta 5(1(1, Jomes WiHiom Farrelt;h| rfcono B.S.; Finance; Los An-H[|, geles, Colifornio; OKV.F Soiio 1 Howord D. Fisher; A.B.;i General Business; Los Angeles, Colifornio; GAX. Chorles t. Fronfc in; B.S Accounting; Los Angeles Calif.; Accounting So Li. !r L l,F,C. Cou " ( I Juonito W. GoMogher; B.S.; Office Manage- ment; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AXA. Rolph tewii B.S.; Finance; bra, California Gendryi Alhom- III,: 1 l!h Stanley S. Gerihon.- B.S.; Morketing; Bttvvrly Hilll, Coirfornio. Ira Jay Go dsfein,- B.S.; Accounting; Venice, Coli fornia. Harland N. Grttn; B.S.; Accounting • Pre -L egal; 0IA. 0HI. BrZ; Ac- counting Society; Presi- dent ' s Reception 3; Orientation 3, 4. Gordon touij Gonn; B.S.; Morketing; Loi An- gelei, Calif.; GE; Oc- cupational Planning Committee 4. Thomoj Paut Harkins; B.S.; Marketing; Whit- tier, Colif.; Transfer: Sonto Cloro University, California. Joseph F. Henricfcjen; B.S.; Marketing; Trans- fer: University of Cali- fornia; Zri; AKV; 0; I.F.C. Council; Clots Councils 2, 3, 4. Joseph E. Horto, B.S.; Accounting; Lot Angeles, Calif.; eAX. HarrSetta Sue (senhouer; B.S.; Morketing; Trans- fer; Los Angeles City College; AHA; BPZ. Jack B. Johnson; B.S.; F i no n ce ; Corbondole, III.; Tronsfer: University of Redlonds; Society for Advoncement of Manage- ment. Wafter L. Ghirardelli; B.S.; Accounting; Son Fernondo, Colif.; Troni- fer: Los Angeles City College. Normon Fred Gallup; B.S.: Insurance; Los An- geles, Calif.; 4»ZA. Ffbert lee Griffin; B.S.; Industriol Relations and Pe r sonnel Monogement; Livingston, Texos. Leo Joseph Habel; B.S.; Marketing; Detroit, Mi- chigan; Transfer: Detroit Institute of Technology; KA; Bowling 3. leo Hichord Harmon; B.S.; General; Los An- geles, Calif.; Tronsfer: University of New Mex- ico. Burt A. Hirsch; B.S.; Morketing; Los Angeles, Colif.; TA Ii; Wrestling 1. Eugene Seeley Hyde; 6.S.; Accounting; Wood- land Hills, California. Clark W. Jaehnig; B.S.; Accounting; Minneopolis, Minn.; Transfer: River- side, Colif.; KZ. Arthur W. Jones, B.S.; Marketing; Comos, Wosh.; Zri; « ; Bose- boll I, 2, 3; Class Coun- cil 2, 3. John Wotr Gibbs, B.S.; Accounting; MHZ; Ac- counting Society; BTZ. Jock Eugene Goich, B.S.; Morketing; Tronsfer: Long Beach City College; 0K f. Ernest GrossblatI; B.S.; Office Management; Los Angeles, Colif.; TE0; Vorsity Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Gym Team 1, 2, 3, 4. Eorfe Steuort Hamley; B.S. Marketing; AY; Scabbord Blade; Mo- sonic Club; Junior Closs Council; Crew 3. Richard Charles Harvey: B.S.; Marketing; Monte- bello, Colif.; Tronsfer: John Muir College, Coli- fornio; Y.W.C.A. Co- operative. Joseph E. Hitzman, B.S.; Marketing; St. Louis, Mo.; t KT; Boxing 1. Stephen Eugene Imes; B.5.; Personnel Monoge- ment; Transfer: Riverside College, Calif.; TIA. Afvon Murroy Jaffe; B.S.; Marketing; Transfer: Northeastern University, Boston; U.R.A.; Bowling Club, Golf Club. Wi iam Oscor Jones ; B.S.; Production Manage- ment; Son Froncisco, California. Roy Corf GJeovet, 6.S.; Business Administration; AXA; Clots Councils 3, 4; Senior Day; Choirman of Ditch Day. Jomes M. Gray, Jr., B.S.; Finonce; ZAE; AKT Secretary; Scob- bard ond Blade; O.C.B.; Secretary 2. Alan Gundelfinger; B.S.; Marketing; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; AED; Inter- Froternity Council; AAZ Carl M. Hanaoka; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club. Roberf Chandler Hatcher; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Colif. George Robert Hodson; B.S.; Morketing; Trans- fer: John Muir College; Pasodena, Colif. Richard Nathan trmas; A.B.; Insuronce; Los An- geles, Colif.; Varsity Club; Basketball 2, Trock 3. Dory! tee Johnson,- B.S.; Finance; Transfer: Yubo College, Morysville, Calif.; Acacio. Robert I. Janes ; B.S.; Accounting; Shawnee, Oklo.; Tronsfer; Univer- sity of Oklahoma; Ac- counting Society; Senior Honor Roll. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ff ' J Eteanor Jean Jung; B.S,; Office Monagement; Los Angeles, Calrf. Stephen M. Kaufman. B.S.; Marketing; Trons- ferr University of Mos- sochusetts; t ZA; C3I Vets; Roily Committee; Co-Choirman, M a r d i Gras 4. Gerald Kleindienst; B.S.; General Business; Bakers- field, California; Trans- fer: Bakerifield College; Business Education Club William A. Krouss, Jr.; B.S.; Production Manage- ment; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Theodore Robert towson; B.S.; Marketing; Des Moines, Iowa; FIAtti. Malcolm ievintbal; B.S.; Accounting; Los Ange- les, Calif.; ZAM. Alan lipman; B.S.; Ac- counting; AEfl; Tennis Club; Geography So- ciety; Photography Club. William W. McBlane. B.S.; Morketing; Mer- chantville, New Jersey; Charles John Mai ley; B.S.; Accounting; tngte- wood, Calif. Orrin Alvin Kabaker; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Presi- dent Accounting So- ciety; Band; BK;Bri. Herbert G. Kowohoro, B.S.; Marketing; Trans- fer: Reedley College, California; Pres. N.B.C.; Nisei Bruin Club; BfZ. DonaW Ricoh re Kfesges, B.S.; Personnel Manage- ment; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; t KZ. Gerofd Krupp; B.S.; Finance; Los Angeles, California. Alan Donald Leve; B.S.; Accounring; Los Ange- les, Calif. Leonard Leuf , B.S.; Ac- counting; New York, N, Y.; Transfer: Cit C -l- lege of New York; OER. Jerome Lobel, B.S.; Mar- keting; Transfer: San Diego Stote College; Mo- sonic Club; URA; UCLA Varsity Club; Pres. Bruin Flying Club. Robert L. McGovern; B.S.; Personnel Monage- ment and Industrial Re- lations; Tronsfer; Red- lands University; AZ 1 ; Varsity Club; Bruin Swim Club 2. Francis M. Mandula; B.S.; Generol Business; Youngstown, O-; Trans- fer: Univ. of Nebraska; ZX; Varsity Club; Foot- ball 2, 3, 4; Rugby 2, 3, 4. -fft BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Rodger E. Karrenbrock; B.S.; Accounting; Home- comng, 50; KZ; OBK; srz. Kenneth E. Kayden; B.S.; Insurance; Los Angeles, Calif.; Tronsfer: Los An- geles City College; Col Men 1; Vat Vets 1. Marty Kramer; B.S.; Eco- nomics; Tronsfer: Chof- fey College, California; ZAE; Kelps; AKH ; (D0; SEC; Welfare Board Chairman; Vorsity Club; Transportation Chairman. We (j Bryant Longe; B.S.; Marketing; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; ATfi. Melvin Levenlhal; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; (tZA; Society for the Advoncement of Management; Boxing 1. Roymond Gory tewond; B.S.; Finance; Gordeno, CaliT.; lu . rlouse Men- ogers Council 1; Fool- ball 4; Rugby 1. Irving I. L osn Ick ; B . S . ; Accounting; Transfer: University of Southern Colifornio. Hugh John McHugh; B.S; Marketing; Riverside, California; Transfer: Riv- erside College, Califor- nia; 0E; Jr. Prom 3; Employment Conference 4. Gero d A Ion MargoHs. B.S.; Marketing; Los An- geles, Calif.; 0ZA. Nicholas Kasimatis, Jr., B.S.; Personnel Manoge- r-isnt end industri I Re- lations; AMP; SrZ; In- dustrial Relations Club. Oscar Alva Keegan, Jr.; B.S.; General Business. Irving B. Krolh B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; AEO; BrZ. Ram Norine latchmon; B.S.; Morketing; Trans- fer: St. Mary ' s College, Trinidad, B.W.I.; Society for the Advoncement of Management, Publicity Committee. Sonford Levrne; B.S.; In- suronce; Cleveland, Ohio; 0ZA. Richard E. lindb om B.S.; Accounting; Alham- bra, Calif.; Tiller ond Soil 3; Accounting Club 3. Gerald Ralph Lunden; B.S.; Accounting; Pasa- dena, Calif.; Tronsfer; Pasadena City College. George W. Mcteon, B.S.; Accounting; Santo Mon- ica, California; Transfer: Santa Monica Citv C- l- lege; t KT; Bfl; Ac- counting Society. te and R. MorJcson, B.S.; ll ' nn, Morketing, Los Angeles, c(oi California. C C VVolrvr M. Morx. B.S.; Accounting; Los Angelei, Colif.; Society for the Advoncement of Mon- og«m«nt. Robert Ralph Miffer; B.S.; Production Mon- ogement; Lot Angeles, Colif.; ZBT. Noet Joseph Moo-Voung,- B.S.; Jomoico, British West Indies; Tronsfer: St. Georges College, Kingston, Jomoico. George Matsuji Murato; B.S.; Morketing; Trons- fer: Brighom Young Uni- versity; Santo Ana Junior College; Nesei Bruin Clob. Murray Nefti ' n, B.S.; Ac- counting; Los Angeles. Calif. )ofia d Chor es Noftes. 3.S.; Production Mon- 3gement; Solt Lake City, Jtah; Society for the Advancement of Man- sgement. Gerald Osi ' noff; B.S.; Accounting; Los Ange- les, California; Transfer: tsew York University, New York City, N. Y. John Robin Perrfn, B.S.; Accounting; Tro nsf er : Santa Ano College, Coli- fornio; International Bd.; Pres. KZA; Accounting Society; AMr. Irving S. Porton; B.S.; Accounting; Woshington, D. C. George Ross Mother, B.S.; Insuronce; Sonlo Ano, Calif.; Tronifer: n.o Ann Cofteac. ZH . 00; Molibu Mumpers. Roy Minj ;; B.S.; Ac- counting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Bri; Account. ing Society. Anelise Nick Moifch; B.S.; Accounting; San Pedro, Calif; Transfer: Compton Junior College; Sri; Accounting So- ciety. Evan Lovis Murphy; B.S.; Business Administration; ZR; AKV 3, 4; Scab- bard and Blade; Vorsity Club 2, 3, 4; Boseball 1, 2; 00; Class Councils 1. 2, 3, 4. Thomos W. Nickoh; B.S; Marketing; North ridge, California; 0AX; Class Council 4. ioymond Bdword Odom. 3.S.; Production Man. agement; Los Angeles, Colifornio. dward Allen Overmnn, B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Colif. Archie Pessrn; B.S.; Fi- nance; nA0; Los Ange- les, Colif. Florence June Prevol; 3.S.; Office Management; AOH; 0XQ; AWS So- cial Committee 1 ; AOD Vice President 4; Sec- retariat 2. 3; Class Councils 2, 3, 4. Mark Mathews. B.S.; Finonce; Venice, Calif.; Transfer: Son to Monica City College; Col Vet; All U Sing. Sam Mitxmon, B.S.; Generol Business; Napo- leon, N. D.; Tronsfer: Los Anaeles City College University of Wisconsin. Irwin Moskowitz; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Calif.; lAM; Col-Men. Will Brown Murphy; B.S; Morketing; Hollywood, Colif.; Transfer: los An- geles City College; Aca- cio. Carl Urban Nog c; B.S.; Marketing; Monte- beito, Colif.; erz. suneyuki Okuma; B.S; Accounting; Bakersfield, Calif.; Transfer: Baker- field College, Bakers- field, Colif.; Nisei Bruin Club. Gloria Pendexter; A.B.; Angeles, California; Los Angeles, Californio; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; APA; Swim Club; Closs Coun- cil 4. David Franklin Platz; B.S.; Marketing; Atasca- dero, Calif.; Swimming 2. 3. Neil PreHon Pryor; B.S.; Finance; Bokersfield, Ca- lifornia; Transfer: Menio College, Califorria. M , c h a e Merme itein; B.S.; Accounting; Trans- fer: Charles University, Progue. Czechoslovokio. John Sherwood Moore, Jr.; B.S.; Marketing; long Beach, Californio; BOn. Closs Council 2. George Edward Most; B.S.; Marketing; Sher- man Oaks, Calif.; EP; Col-Men, AMS Executive Board; AAX; Council 2, 3; Orientation; Home- coming; Wrestling. Chor es R. Nosh; B.S.; Accounting; Transfer: Westminster College, Utah; Accounting So- ciety; Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. Charles Kenneth Nogle; B.S.; Marketing; IX; Gold Key; Yeomen; AKY;AAI; J AI;nAE; Bfl; Publicotions Boord 2; Elect. Board 3; SCOP 2; Class Councils 4. Ronald Gordon Orr, B.S.; Business Administration; Transfer: Sonta Monica City College; 0K7. Bruce James Perlstein; B.S.; Marketing; New- ork, N. J.; lAM; URA Treasurer; URA Publicity Chairman 1 . W-lliam Richard Po ' ter, B.S.; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Accounting So- ciety 1 . Ralph F. Randall; B.S.; Business Administration; Pacific Palisades, Calif.; Transfer: Wright Junior College, III.; A£ t . tMMM BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Itt-f Richard Ewing Rankin; B.S.; Business Adminls- tralion; Los Angeles, California. Edmond Joseph ftujs, B.S.; Personnel Monage- ment; Garde na, Calif.; Transfer: El Camino, Ca- lifornia; TKE President. Donald R. Roberts, B.S.; Business Administration; ZX; Varsity Club; Rug- by Club; Football 3. David Rubin; B.S.; Mar- keting; Bayonne, N. J.; Transfer: Sacto, Calif.; Society for the Advance- ment of Management. A eredifh Ryan,- B.S.; Production Management; Los Angeles, California. John R. Scanflond; B.S Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer; Los An geles City College; Fly Ing Club; Photography Club; Glee Club. Jtfendro M. Shah; B.S.; General Business, Bom- bay, India; Transfer: Sydenham College of Commerce, Bombay. Richard L. Sholty; B.S.; Insurance; Los Angeles, Calif.; KZ. Jerry Silverman; B.S.; Accounting; Brooklyn, N. Y.; Transfer: Los Ange- les State, Calif.; Bruin Bridge Club; Bruin Chess Club. Lillian Marie Raynor; B.S.; Office Manage- ment; Von Noys, Calif.; t X0; Business Education Club. Harriet M. Reisz; B.S.; Office Monagement; Beverly Hills, California. Ralph Paul Rosner; B.S.; Accounting; flAO; Ac- counting Society; Scab- bard and Blade; Senior Council. Norman Arthur Rubin; B.S.; Genrol Business; Transfer: University of Illinois; ZBT; BrZ. John Sargent; A.B.; Po- litical Science; Los An- geles, California. Richord W. Scott, 8.S.; Marketing; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer: LJniver- sity of Southern Colif. Richard Leon She ton, B.S.; General Business; Transfer: Modesto Junior College; Crow ' s Landing, Calif.; «t KT. Hartford Eugene Short, B.S.; Morketing; Trans- fer: Central Missouri Stote Teachers; Santa Monica, ColIf.; ZH . Borboro Jean Slack; B.S; Dflfice Management; Los Angeles, Calif.; AZ; Pres. 0X0, Southern Campus Copy Staff I ; Class Council 1, 2, 3, i. Herbert Leon Reff; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Colif.; Transfer: los An- geles City College, Ca- lifornia; AED. Jerr Ri ' ftenberg; B.S.; Personnel and Industrial Relations; Bruin Rifles; ROTC Rifle Team; Letter. man ' s Club; Varsity Ri- fle Team. teon T. Rothjtein, B.S.; Production Monagement; OED; Vet ' s Nite Pro- gram Chiarman 2. Ernest T. Rudolph; B.S.; General Business; Cul- ver City, Calif.; OKI; A aryin Sargent; B.S.; General Business; Los Angeles, Calif.; AZ0; Football Manager 3; Crew 1 . Robert Edwin Segner, B.S.; Generol Business; ZO; Yeoman; Gold Key; Homecoming 3; Jr. Prom Publicity Chairman 3; Co-chairman Cotalina Weekend 3. Sidney Lincoln Sherman; B.S.; Morketing; ZBT; Gold Key; Bruin Rowing Club, Crew 1; Welfare Board; O.C.B. 1, 2, 3; Society for the Advance- menr of Management. Abraham R. Silver, B.S.; Accounting; New Or- leans, Lo.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; AMr. Robert Erwin Smith, B.S; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; A0O; Society for the Advancement of Mon- agement. Raymond J. Reischmon, B.S.; Accounting; Trans- fer: Bakersfield College. Harold Marvin R ' ltter; B.S.; Personnel Manage- ment; Los Angeles, Call- fornio. Melvin Rotstein; Morketing; FIA " . B.S.; William James Rush; R.S.; Marketing; AZO; Senior Council. Patricia Ellen Sour, B.S.; Accounting; Transfer: Simpson College; AXfi; Son Diego, Calif. George W. Seplak; B.S.; General Business; Chi- cago, Illinois; Transfer; Wright City College, Chicago. Charles C. Shoemaker, S.B.; Production Man. ogement; Los Angeles, Calif.; OKV. Donald Pugen Si vf r- man; B.S.; Production Management; T r o n sfer: Ohio State University; ZAM; Ski Club; Tiller Soil; Hillel; I.Z.F.A. Howard Alvin Sobel; B.S.; Generol Business; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Los Ange- les, Calif. r-s BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Wiltiam H. Sokol. A.B..- Accounting; Lot Angelet, California; AER. Emit John Swenisoo; 6.S.; Morketing; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Santo Barboro, Calif.; AG; Keipi. Roy lee ThomoJ; B.S.; Genero I ; Bakersfield Calif,; Tronjfer " Bakers- field College. Hussein Tybjee; B.S.; Production Management, Bom boy, India; Transfer: Wilson College; Inter- national House; Masonic Affiliate; URA Horse- bock Riding Club. Alexander C. Van Dyke; A.B.; General Business; Tronsfer: Long Beach City College, California; Class Councils 3; BGH; Charles F. Wehr y, B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Glen- dole City College; ATO; Society for the Advance- ment of Management. John J. Whofen; B.S.; Production Monagement; Altadeno, Calif.; Trons- fer: John Muir College; Society for the Advance- ment fo Monagement, Raymond t. Winberg,- 6.S,; Morketing; Los An- geles, California; BPI; Un:versity Y.M.C.A. 4. Robert Edward Work; B.S.; Accounting; Pocific Grove, Colifornio; Trons- fer: Stanford University, Californio; 0r; Trock 3, 4. Fred P. Sroedef; 6.S.; Marketing; Venice, Coli- fornio; Trontfer: Univer- sity of Southern Calif. Rofph Chester J ay toe. B.S.; Personnel Monage- ment ond Industrial Re- lotions; Tronsfer; Uni- versity of Californio at Santo Barbara; Society for the Advancement of Management. Robert Tierdo; B,S.; Production Manogement; Los Angeles, California. Emmetf C. Usinger; B.S.; Accounting; Silver City, N. Mex.; Tronsfer: New Mexico Weste n; OKI; Accounting Society. David H. Wachtfogeh B.S.; Accounting; Trans- fer: College of the City of New York; Hillel; Business Educotion Asso. ciotion; University Co- op. Housing Association. Jocob Simon V eisS; B.S.; Acrounting; Transfer: Los Angeles city College. Jocfc tee Williams; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univer- si y of California Exten- sion in los Angeles; AA£. Kenneth B. Wiftmeyer; B.S.; Personnel Monage- ment and Instruction; Tronsfer: San Bernardino Volley College, Califor- nia; Masonic Club. Rofaerf P. Worrell; B.S.; Marketing; Akron, Ohio; Transfer: Akron Univers- ity, Ohio; lAM. Wi iam Sfomper , B.S.; Personnol Management; BOD; 0 D; Bruin Row. ing Club; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Football 1, 2; Crew 4. pronic E. Taylor, Jr.; B.S.; Accounting; Fres- no, Colif. Donald Stuart Titus, B.S; General Business; Bev. erfy Hills, Calif.; BOH; (« ; Class Council 1. James Vandervoort IV; B.S,; Marketing; Arca- dia, Colif.; Tronsfer: Northwestern University; 0=; AAZ; Pavilion Committee 4; Class Councils 3, 4. Worren Wong, B.S.; Fi- nance; Shanghoi, China; Transfer: University of Shanghai; Soccer 1. Myron Weiss; B.S,; Ac- counting; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los An- geles City College, Richard A, Williams; B,S,; Morketing; TE0; Beverly Hills, Californio; Yeomon; Track 1; Foot- ball 1; Bruin, I. Samuel J. Woelfle; B.S. Finance; Los Angeles, Californio; OKI. William R. Yakopin; A.S.; Marketing; Library, Pennsylvonio; Tronsfer: Pasadena city college, Colifornio; AXA; Closs Councils 4, Richord f. Sleiner. B.S., Finance; Alhambro, Co- lifornio; Transfer: Paso- deno City College; Uni- versity of Southern Ca- lifornia; £AE. Donald Leroy Thomas. B.S.; Accounting; Trans- fer: Riverside College; BOH; AKf; Class Council 4. Donald Paul Tyro, B,S.; Marketing; Pocific Pali- sades, Calif.; Vice-presi- dent and Trees urer. In- ternational House; Mem- bership Chairman, SAM. Cornelia Van Darin; B.S; Business Administration; Transfer: Choffey Junior College, Calif, Uupland, Colif.; AAA. Gordon F. Weaver; B.S.; Finance; Los Angeles, Colif.; Transfer r Santo Monica City College; ©AX, Westminster Club; Swimming 2. Arthur Wesfenrrder, B.S; Accounting. Dorofhy R. V illson; B.S.; Accounting; Santo Mon- ica, Calif ; t X0, Closs Council 4. Or (n Jay Wolla; B,S.; Production Management; Transfer: Univ, of Min- nesota; A4 0; Account- ing Society 3, 4; M.A.C. 2, 3, 4. Donald Hoehn Yoder; B,S,; Finonce; East Al_ ton, I llinois; Tronsfer: Washington University, Missouri. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION «-«f With a variety of mammoth machines at their disposal housed within the depths of the engineering build- ing, students in the college of engineering acquired a better understanding of the materials with which they would work later in their business. Much procticol knowledge was gained from experimenting with casting, cutting, plastic working, fastening, and gauging processes and determining the properties of materiols In relation to the desired finished product. One of the pioneers in UCLA ' s engineering department was C. M. DUKE, who hails from Col. An authority in the field. Dr. Duke published his research papers on performance, foundations, and structures in the last year. Coming to the University of Colifornio as a freshmon in 1913, L. M. K. BOELTER remoined to work his way up the academic ladder to the position of the deon of the college of engineer- ing ond chairman of the deportment. The college of engineering is in the midst of a twenty-five yeor building program. " The two present buildings ore port of a program of development designed to meet the needs of Pacific coost industry, " said Dean Boelter. " We hope to moke engineering in the University of California on outstanding school. " college of engineering As sponsor of the engineering honor society EDWARD H. TAYLOR, associate professor of engi- neering, enjoyed becoming better acquainted with his students. His tests with spray nozzles sprang from on interest in fluid mechanics. Before coming to UCLA two years ago WILLIAM F. SEVER, professor of engineering, was in charge of chemical engineering at the University of British Columbia. He found recreation in a spirited gome of tennis. Aside from his studies as a specialist in welding and melollurgy, ALAN E. FLANIGAN, associate professor of engineering, devoted time to fishing, tennis, and bike riding. He directed seniors in work for the Welding Research Council. HARRY W. CASE, associole professor of engineer- ing and psychology, went hiking to get the out- aoor exercise not always available to a teacher. UCLA ' s first course in sales engineering was ' ■.i development. WILLIAM D. HERSHBERGER, professor of engi- neering, relaxed by swimming and playing the piano, and concentrated his studies in the fields of electronics and radar. The atomic clock wos mode possible by his discoveries in this areo. coUege of engineering 54 ii fe Wiffiom Lyman Allinson; B.S.; Engineering; Troni- fer: Lot Angelet City College; lot Angelei, Colifornio; Engineering Honor Society. ttonard J. Anderson; B.S.; Engineering; Glen- dole, Colifornio; Engi- neering Society. Ted W. Berwin; B.S. Eleclricol E n g ineering Arlington, C o I i fornio; Tronjter: University of Southern C o I i f o rnio; Newman Club 2; Col Men . James A. Cheney; B.S., Civil Enginering; AZ Engineering Society; Clois Council 4. Verne Horry Cooper,- B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; Redondo Beach, Colifornio; Engineering Society. Nithan Derderian; B.S.; Electronic Engineering; Transfer: Pasadeno city c o I I e ge; Engineering Honor Society; Institute of Radio Engineers. Robert S. Aftermon; B.S.; Electrical Engineer- ing; Glendale, C o I i- fornin; TKE; Engineer- ing Society. John H. Barlow; B.S.; Engineering; Santa Monica, California; Transfer: Sonto Monica City College; Engineer- ing Society. Roberl R. Byrd; B.S.; General Engineering; Los Angeles, California. Ernejf Anthony Clara; B.S.; Engineering; Presi- dent, Engineering Soci- ety; Wrestling 2. Norman Arthur Cox; B.S.; Electrical Engineer- nig; Huntington Pork, Colifornio; 0X; Engi- neering Society; SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS 3; Class Council 4. Howard Clyde Dillon; B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; Transfer: East Los Angeles junior col- lege; Engineering Honor Society. Witliam Armour; B.S.; Electrical E n g ineering; M.A.C.; Col-Veti. Cecil N. Battel; B.S.; Electrical Engineering; Transfer: University of Texas; 0HI; Engineer- ing Society. WHIiom Caress Jr.; B.S.; Mechanical Engineering; Los Angeles, Caiifornlo; Treasurer E.S.U.C. 3. Bernard Cohlan; B.S.; Engineering; T r a n sfer: Univ. of Detroit; Engi- neering Society; Bruin Flying Club 2, 3, 4; U Lm tnginee. ing Re- search 3, 4. Hugh Wofter Cramer; B.S.; Engineering; Trans- fer: Long Beach iCty college; Lomita, Cali- fornia; Engineering So- ciety. James Sprague Douglas; B.S.; Mechonical Engi- neering; Pocific Poli- sades,, Colifornio; AZO; TBH. William Amifer Jr.; B.S.; Mechanicol Engineering; Philadelphia, P e n n lyl- vonio; Engineering So- ciety: Ski Club; Riding Club. Karl Bernstein; B.S.; Chemical E n g ineering; Engineering Honor Society; Tiller and Sail 3; Riding Club 2. R o n o d Cor 5on; B.S.; engineering; los Angeles, Colifornio; Engineering Society. William Coleman, Jr.; B.S.; Engineering; Trans- fer: Posodeno city col- lege, Colifornio; Engi- neering Honor Society. Roberf Lee Oovis; B.S.; Mechonical Engineering; Transfer: Long Beach city college; Pres. Engi- neering Honor Society. Richard Coyne Doyte; B.S.; Engineering; North Hollywood, California. ItTf ENGINEERING a d 55 Donald Roe Ewing; B.S.; Engineering; Loi Angeles, California; U.C.L.A. E n g i n eering Society; Roily Committee 4; U.R.A. Ski Club 3, 4. Martin Cold; B.S.; Efl- ginering; ZBT, Engi- neering Snciety. Gordon Hayzlett; B.S.; Engineering; Los An- geles, California; Engi- neering Society; Associ- ate Editor ond Manager of CALIFORNIA ENGI- NEER. Tofcoo shimoto; B.S.; Engineering; Los An- geles, Colifornio; TBd; Engineering Society. Karl A on Janson; B.S.; Civil Engineering; Co- rona, California; Trans- fer: Antioch College, Ohio; Engineering So- ciety. 7 a m o t su Kiiabayashi; B.S.; blectricol cngmer- tng; Los Angetes, Cali- fornia; Engineering So- icetv of tne University of California. Harry J. Krueper, Jr. B.S.; Civil Engineering; los Angeles, (_■ litornia; Engineering Society. Gene Boyd McDonald f B.S.; Mechonical Engi- neer; Santa Monica, Colifornio; Engineering Society; Bowling Club. J o c Jc Edward Mattin; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, California; En- gineering Society of UCLA; Bosketbalt Mon- oger 3, 4. Maurice E. Fridrich; B.S.; Engineering; T y n d a II South Dakota; Transfer: Santo Monico city col- lege. Charles M. Haberman; B.S.; Mechanicol Engi- neering; Loi Angeles, California; T r a n s f er: Loyola University; Engi- neering Society; New- man Club. David A. Henderson; B.S.; Mechanicol tnqi- neerlng; Engineering So- ciety. John lestie Jamieson; B.S.; Electrical Engineer- ing; Transfer; Santo Monica junior college; Engineering Society. Don Calvin Jennings; B.S.; Engineering; Trans- fer Long Beach City College; Long Beach, California; Engineering Honor Society. F r o n c f 5 Dale Knight; B.S.; Engineering; Mon- rovia, California; Trans- fer: Pasadena city col- lege, California. John W. fCruse; B.S.; Civil Engineering; Pasa- dena, Colifornio; Trons- fer: Pasadena city col- lege; Ai. P; Scnbbord Blade, Class Council. Rodney McGann; B.S.; Mechanical Engineering ; Los Angeles, California; Engineering Society. John Martin Miller; B.S.; Mechanical Engineering; Los Angeles, California; a rA: irocfc I. 2. 3. 3- cpt; Varsity Club. John Sidney Fuller; B.S.; Engineering; T r a n sfer: Univ. of Kentucky; En- gineering Honor Society 3, 4; Radio Club 4. Robert G. Ho (idoy; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, California; Tronsfer: Los Angeles city college; Engineering Honor Scclety. Wendell Hutchinson, Jr.; B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; Santo Monica, Colifornio; Tronsfer: Uni- versify of California; X P; Enginering so- ciety. Jefferson P. Jamison; B.S.; Civil Engineer; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; AAI; En- gineering Honor Society. Donald Morris Jepsen; B.S.; Engineering; Trans- fer: Santa Monica city college. David E. Koontz; B.S.; Engineering; T r a n sfer: Lonq Bench City College, Calif.; Y.W.C.A. Co-op; I.R.E.; Engineering So- ciety; Radio Ctub. Joseph Loub; B.S.; Elec- trical Engineering; Al- todeno, Coljtoinio; Tronifen Mulr college. Donald Hill McKelvey, B.S.; Engineering; Son Fran cisco, California; Transfer: Glendole Col- lege Engineering So- ciety. Kalph Molho: B.S.; En- gineering; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Uni- versity of Utah; Engi- neering Society. Jerome A. Gory; 8.S.; Mechonical Engineering; Los Angeles, Colifornia; Tronsfer: University of Southern Colifornio. Dov Hasonovitih; B.S.; Mechanical Engineering; I r c n s t e r : Cust Los Angeles city college; En- gineering Society, Engi- neering Honor Society. Osomu Imai; B.S.; En- gineering; Los Angeles, Californio; Nisei Bruin Club; IBM; Engineering Society. Nolan Keller Jamison; B.S.; Structural Engi- neering; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Secretory, E n g ineering Honor Society. John Robert KHman; B.S.; Civil Engineering; TKE; Conning Tower; All-U-Open House 3; Bruin Host 3; O.C.B. 3. Melvin Luis Kovnat; B.S.; G e n e r ol Engineering; Chicago, Illinois; Engi- neering Society of U.C.L.A.; Col. Engineer Magazine 4. Woh tee; B.S.; Eleclrl- col Engineering; Los An- geles, i mornio; Chi- nese Students Club; U n i versify Engineering Society. Claude Edmond Manes, Jr.; B.S.; Mechonicol bn " ineering; Alhambro, California; Engineering Society. John M. M u h I e m an; B.d.; Engineering; Glen dnle, Colifornio; En- gineering honor Society; Engineering Society. e-m ENGINEERING Yukio Nolcomuro; R.Sg Structurol Engln»«ringt Ntiel Bruin Club; Foof- boll, 3, Baikrtboll 3, Baieboll 2. Maurice Po oclr; B.S.; Enginv«ringj Lot An- qelei, CohtornJo OH I; U.R.A. Tcnnli 3; TMIer and Soil 4. Col«man, Rei ' smon,- .S.; Mechanical Engineering; Tronifer; W o i hington University; New York, New York. Sadio Sakuma; B.S.; Engineering; Los An- qeles, California; Trans- fer: Lot Angeles city college; Engineering So- ciety. Norman ttichard Serro,- B.5.; Engineering; Trans- fer: Lot Angeles city college; Pret. Engineer- ing Society 3; Newman Club I, 2; President ' s Council 4. Harry Werner Sommer; B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; Torrance, Calif; OKZ; Engineering So- ciety; University of Coli- fornia. Joseph Philip TruiiUo; B.S.; Etectricoi Engineer ing; Sonia Barbara, Cal- ifornio; Engineering So- ciety. Robert Andrew V arren; B.S.; Mechonicol Engi- neering; Tronsfer: Long Beach City College; En- gineering Society; CIM Club. fdwin Westervelt; B.S.; Genera I Engineering; Glendole, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendole College; Engineering Society. Jack Edward Nob ; B.S.; Engineering; Lot A n g e le s , Colifornlo; T r a n if eri Occidental College. California; En- gineering Society. Frank R oi nen ; B.S.; Civil-lnd. S o n i tationj riAO; Crew 2; Rowing Club; Engineering So- ciety. Francis Richter,- B.S.; Mechanical Engineering; P a t a dena, Colifornla; Engineering Society. Robert K. Sandwick; B.S.; Structurol Engi- neering; Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer: Pasa- dena city college, Calif.; Engineering Society. Norman Harris Shaw; B.S.; Electrical Engineer- ing; Altodena, Cali- fornia; Transfer: John Muir City College; En- gineering Society; MAC. Phillip J. Slevens; B.S.; Engineering; Transfer: University of Redlonds; Engineering Society; Y- Cooperative. Tatsuo W. Tsukahira; B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; Los Angeles, Colifornio; Nisei Bruin Club. Robert L. Waltenbarger; B.E.; Engineering; Trans- fer: ChofTey College; Ontorio, Calif.; AOO. Roberf lee White; B.S.; Electrical Engineering; GAX; Santa Monica, Calif.; Engineering So- ciety; Activity Photog- rapher. Don Grant Ordi B.S.; Engineerlngj T r o ntferi George Pepperdine Col- lego. E d w o r d W. Kandmlt, B.S.; Engineering; Lot Angeles, Calif.; USAFRj Engineering Club; Avi- ation Club. Arthur William Rihyt .S.; Engineering; Fenc- ing Club Pres.; EngN nering Society 2; URA. Raymond Schermerborn; B.S.; Mechonicol Engi- neering; Bur bank, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Glen- dole junior college; Masonic Affiliates Club. JacJf I. Siegfried; B.S.; Electrical E n g Ineering; Los Angeles, California; Engineering Society, Col Vets. Roy Frank Stinc; B.S.; Mechonicol Engineering; Von Nuyi, Calif; Trons- fer: Glendole College; OAX. George H. Van Norfwtck; B.S.; Engineering; Trans- fer: Choffey College, Colifornio; Fontono, California; Eng i neer ' s Honor Society. William Floyd Webb; Mechonicol Engineering; Inglewood, Colif.; Trans- fer: Grocelond Junior College, Iowa; Engi- neering Soceity. Arthur R. Whiftemore; B.S.; Electricol Engineer- ing; Los Angeles, Calif.; ATA; Engineering So- ciety. Robert Brian Petersen: B.S.; Engineering; Bur- bonk, Colifornio; Engi- neering Society. Robert Henry Reinecke, .S.; Electrical Engineer- ing; Ironiter: Stanford University; AY; Engi- neering Society. Eugene Rudock; B.S.; Engineering; T r a ntfer: Los Angeles city college; Engineering Honor So- ciety; Engineering So- ciety. Michael M. Schuster; B.S.j Engineering; Los Angeles, California; Transfer; Pratt Insti- tute, New York; Engi- neering Society. Gory Lee Silverman B.S.; Mechanical Engl neering; Los Angeles, California; Engineer! n ' 4 Society. John Susnir; B.S.; Me- chanical Engineering; Bell, Calif.; Engineering Society. Richard R. Wogoner. B.S.; Mechonicol Engi neering; Tronsfer: Notre Dome; Engineering So- ciety. teon Wenger; B.S Structurol Engineer! nq Los Angeles; Intromuro Sports 2, 3; Engineerrny Society of UCLA 2, 3, 4; URA Bowling Club 3. Moung Thaung Wtr B.S.; Mechanical Engi neering; Los Angel? Colifornio. ENGINEERING n w Contrary to the impression that most university classes have attained the size and impersonality of a factory, the average doss had 32 students enrolled. This English class expressed the informal manner in which a majority of the courses throughout the college were conducted. PAUL A. DODD, dean of the college of letters and science, pursued his hobby every- where. Taking his camera along on a trip to Europe he managed to secure 1500 pictures while studying European school systems. A former professor of economics, he hod most of his time now taken by interviews, counseling, and stacks of paper work. As o nationally known labor arbitrator he has served in disputes between labor and management in a variety of industries. New buildings, departments, and prominent instructors were significont oddilions in the growth of this college, which aimed at providing a liberal education. In Wei i college of letters and science Completing his twentieth year on campus, WIL- LIAM YOUNG, dean of physical science and professor of chemistry, worked on the arrange- ment of molecules. He received the honor of being named faculty research lecturer. Mammoth Lakes and two Siamese cots headed o list of likes for FRANKLIN P. ROLFE, professor of English and dean of the division of humani- ties. He took pride in his complete set of English novels written before the 1 7th century. In the double life led by J. W. ROBSON as associate dean of the college of letters and science and associate professor of philosophy, no time remained for hobbies. His students knew him for his keen sense of humor. As professor of psychology in the psychology department and medical school, dean of the division of life sciences, and consultant to several veterans ' hospitals, ROY M. DORCUS hod little time to enioy his hobby, horse-racing. As dean of the division of social sciences, J. A. C. GRANT, professor of political science, wished he had more classes. He won the John 5. Guggenheim scholarship, which was given for high intellectual ond personol quolifications. 1 f ' " You ' re in the Army now " was not too unfamiliar tune to the ears of the able ROTC staff. Those who hod staked a bit of their future with Uncle Sam ' s army received more than adequate preparation from the staff ' s experienced instructors. Rain or shine found ROTC members drilling faithfully. Bruins found that real studying was in order for AROTC Quarter- master courses. Rules, regulations, and figures galore were all part of a very systematic training program directed by these five gentlemen. Their students found thot military service could be a very strict business proposition. Rocks and colored slides characterized the geology classes conducted by the magnetic per- sonolity of DONALD CARLISLE, a relative new- comer, who speciolized In mineral deposits and cloimed Wisconsin as his alma mater. One of the main instigators of bio-chemistry at UCLA was the man with the white wind-blown hair. MAX SHAW DUNN, professor of chemistry. Despite his research in omino-ocid protein, he was still proud of his recent hole-in-one. South of the border attracted RUSSELL H. FITZ- GI8BON, political science professor, who planned to visit Uruguay. At UCLA since 1936, he took time out to serve in the US office of inter- ' Vmerican affairs during World War II. Reading for pleasure ond for business required a greet deol of time from JOHN S. GALBRAITH, assistant professor of history. His book on the Canadian diplomatic status in this country was published lost spring. J. college of letters and seuence Between writing college texts ond experimenting witti rots in the loborotory, HOWARD C. GIL- HOUSEN, ossociote professor of psychology, found time to enioy poetry and art. His research work centered in the field of animal psychology. Linguistics of the American Indian held a special interest for HARRY HOIJER, professor of an- thropology. An expert in the field of linguistics, Dr. Hoijer had many books and articles published on this subject. DEAN E. McHENRY, professor of political science and chairman of the deportment, enjoyed raising his four children and reloxing on his Santo Barbara form. The author of books on government ond politics found time to run for mayor in 1950. UCLA wos saddened by the death of ROBERT V. MERRILL, professor of French and chairman of the department, who passed away lost winter. Dr. Merrill was token ill upon his return from Europe in the foil and failed to regain his health. The NROTC stoff reodied notuical-minded Bruins for both smooth ond rough soiling over the bounding main as this year ' s tide unpredictably flowed between the shores of good and bod news. Thursdays sow the UCLA campus teeming with blue-clad boys; the uniforms proved to be very attractive. m n nTH k. tf -r- Young men with Iheir heods in the clouds found thot Ihe Air ROTC had its feet strictly on the ground. Every phase of this appealing bronch of service was covered thoroughly by the vet- eran staff. Thus, future airmen graduated with their feet on the ground, though perhaps with their heads still in the clouds. Assistant professor in Ihe field of economics DONALD C. MILLER will hove to root for the Bruin basketball team by proxy since he changed his residence from Westwood Village to Wash- ington, D. C, in August. University commitments left BLAKE R. NEVIUS, assistant professor of English, little time to work on his book, a critical study of Edith Whorton ' s fiction. His occosionol leisure hours were spent fishing and playing handball. HANS REICHENBACH, professor of philosophy, also taught the two entirely different subjects of skiing and physics at the universities of Istanbul, and Berlin. His latest book. The Rise of Scientific Philosophy, was published n January. RALPH H. TURNER, assistant professor of an- thropology and sociology, found students inter- esting subjects for a study he conducted on moral ottitudes. A hobby of constructing redwood furniture filled his free time. FREDERICK A. VALENTINE ' S unusuol hobby wos collecting precancelled stomps. An associote pro- fessor of mothemotics. Dr. Valentine conducted his classes informally and " let the class lead me on. " Seafrice f. Abrenica; A.B.; Sponiih; Honolulu, Howai!; Hui O Wels- kahoo. Rifo Adicr; A.B.; Inter- departmental; Lot Ange- les, Calif. Rosie Joseph ine A lonso; A.B,; Sponish; Trcnifer: Los Angeles City Col- lege,- Los Angeles, Coli- fornia; AMP; Choral Club. Eva L. A nderson ,- A . B . ; History; Los Angeles, Colif.; Tronsfer: East Los Angeles Junior Col- lege. George E. Ausmus: A.B; Psychology; Los Ange- les, Calif.; 0KI. Jane H. Baker; A.B.; Psychology; Fresno, Ca- lifornia; KKT; Closs Council 2. Patricia M. Ba (finger B.S.; Education; AAH Spurs, Key and Scroll, A0Y; AWS Associate, Activity Boords; YWCA Hostess Committee; Southern Campus 1 , 2, 3. George W. Barlow: A.B; Zoology; Long Beach, Calif.; iri; Varsity Club; Water Polo 1, 2, Z, 4; Swimming 1, 2. Zorfo Rose Acosfa. A.B.; Sponish; Howthorne, Co- lifornio; AMP; Spanish Club 2. Gifa Hoffman Alteri; A.B.; English-Speech; Los Angeles, Calif.; Masonic Club. Adil J. Atshabibi; A.B.; Economics; Baghdad, Iraq; Transfer: Baghdad College of Low; Arab Americon Club. Knarik M. Andonoff; A.B.; French; los Ange- les, Calif.; AMr. Pofricio G. Boden A.B.; English: Transfer: Pasa- dena City College;0 ' t»A; Treasurer, Junior Pan- hellenic; Glee Club 1 ; Junior Ponhellenic 1. Robert S. Baker; A.B.; Pre - Medicol - Zoology; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; 01; Pre- Medical Association. Cimo F. Bo ser; A.B.; English; 0ZX; Hospital- ity Committee Phrateres 1, 2; Secretary, Hawaii Club; Publicity Choir- mon, Hillel. ftofand A. BarneH; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Colif.; ZBT. Oarwin France Adier, A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, Calif.; Ski Club 2. 3; Ice Skoting Club 2, 3. Mary louono AMen; A.B.; Sociology; San Pe- dro, Colif-; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; AAX. Ralph K. Anderson: A.B.; Meteorology; Ook- land, Colif.; Tronsfer: University of Californio; AW; Photography Club. A orion Aiodoon ' an; A.B; General Elementary; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans_ fer: Los Angeles City College. Martin Jean Baifey,- A.B; Economics; Transfer University of Californio ot Berkeley; University YMCA 4. (.Of fee Bakhtiar; A.B.; Zoology; Abodon, Iron; President of Internation- OJ Ho use- Dofores M. Barghausen; A.B.; Bosteriology; Pitts- burgh, Pa.; Transfer: Miami University, Ohio. Richard T. Barrett; A.B.; Pre-Medrcol; Los Ange- les, Colif.; Transfer: Lot Angeles City College. LETTERS AND SCIENCE 63 touts Barffiefd; A.B.; History; BIT; AKOCiote Editor, SCOP 2. Blendon Seordsfe ; A.B.; English; El Monte, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Stock- ton College; AXA. Maria Beltatt; A.B.; Sponish; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; 0Y. Joan Hefen Benson; A.B; Mathemotics; Transfer: Glendole College; Glen- dale, Calif. Afberf . Bernhardt 1 Psychology; Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer: Los An- geles City College. Evelyn Ann Bevins; A.B.; General Elementary; Transfer: Fuderton Jr. College; ATA; Secretory Junior Prom; Shell and Oar; Councils 3, 4. ' GeroM R. Bfijiri; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Occi- dental College. Pomefa A. B ei ' ch; A.B.; History; Long Beach, Ca- lifornia; Transfer: Uni- versity of Redlands. Russell M. Blood; A.B.; History; Transfer: Uni- versity of Utah; DKA; 0AQ. Joseph Boccaccio; A.B.; Psychology; Middlelown, Conn.; Tronifer: Univer- sity of South Carolina; 0KV. Bernard Batiensky; B.S.; Orgonic Chemistry; Son Fernando, California. Robert Lee BeatJe; A.B.; Geology; Montrose, Ca- lifornia; Transfer: Glen- dale City College; Geol- ogical Society. Beverfy Bennett; A.B.; Psychology; Los Ange- les, Calif.; Tronsfer: Los Angeles City College; YWCA Co-op. Ethet Berman; A.B.; Speech - English; Provi- dence, R.I.; Tronsfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; t ZX. Frances D. Bernstein; A.B.; General Elemen- tary; New York City, New York. Duane L. Bickell; A.B.; Mothemothics; Glendole, Calif.; Transfer: Glen- dole City College. Lorraine Biswonger; A.B; Pre-Medical Studies; Transfer: University of British Columbia, Con- odo; Pre-Medical Asso- ciation; Bruin Christian Fellowship. Robert George Bleier; A.B.; Zoology; t ZA; Transfer: Purdue Uni- versity, Indoina; 0X; Rally Committee 1, 2. fiorbara L. Blumenihal; A.B.; Psychology;; Rock- ford, III.; URA Bruin Flying Club 4; Swim- ming Club; Vice- Pros. Neva Hall; Dormitory Council 3. Alfred Henry Bodhaine; A.B.; Political Science; Veterons of Foreign Wars; Americon Legion. Geneva J. Botisfe; B.S.; Sociology; Lafayette, Lo; Choral Club 1. Mary Sue Beckwith; A.B.; Gneral Elementary; Los Angeles, Calif.; AEA. Reginald E. Bennett; B.S.; Chemistry; Trans- fer: Fullerton Junior Col- lege, Colif.; AX; AX I; Bruin Rowing Club; Var- sity Club. Stanford Harris Berman; A.B.; Political Science; ZBT; Gold Key; Yeo- men; SEC; Bruin Rowing Club; Bruin Board; Kelps; Music Service Boord; ROTC Band 2. Rosalyn L. Bernstein A.B.; English; ZAT; Secretory, Secretariat, Secretary, Bruin Host, Spurs; Rec. Hostess. Illene R. Binder; A.B.; I nterdeportamentol; Los Angeles, Calif. Nancy iou 6 orr; A.B.; General Elementary; Pres. A t ; Spurs; RCB; ASW; YWCA; Class Council 2. Kennerh Howard Bfeifer; A.B.; Pre-Medical; Bev- erly Hills, Calif. Milenko Bobich; A.B.; Political Science; Son Pedro, Calif.; BRUIN 1, 2. Walter William Boede; A.B.; Meteorlogy; Trans- fer University of Coli- fornio at Berkeley; Geo graphic Society. Robert Arthur Baxter; B.S.; Chemistry; AXZ; Transfer: Porterville Jr. College; Chairmon, Stu- dent Affiliotes of the American Chemical So- ciety. Richard Leonard Beh; A.B.; Geology; Trans- fer: Colifornio Institute of Technology; AX. Amos Seorfe Benson; B.S.; Applied Physics; Los Angeles, Coilfornio; OKZ. Ralph E. Bernard; A.B.; Phychology; Pasadena, Calif.; Transfer: Pasa- dena City College; eeri; Tennis 1: AII-UMusicol 1 Mary V. Bettelheim; A.B.; Personnel Psychol- ogy; AZ; Co-ed Auxi- liary; Southern Campus 3, 4; Conference Asso- ciates 4; Class Council 3. 4. Thomas Gordon Biner; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, Calif.; ZN; 00: Councils 3, 4. Robert T. Bfozejaclr; A.B.; Psychology; Volle- jo, Calif.; 0BK. Selvyn Burton Bleifer; A.B.; Zoology; Beverly Hills, Calif.; 0BK. Natalie Lois Bobrovc; A.B.; Sociology; Trans- fer: Chomplain College, New York. Judy Bogen, A.B.; So- ciology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Student Judicial Board; Dean ' s Gripe Cabinet. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Chorftf G. 6oic9y: A.B.; Phyiict; Toledo, Ohio; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Conning Tower 1, 2. 3. Sandy Bothmari; B.S.,- Political Science; Trani- fer: University of Coli- fornlo; ZBT; BRUIN 3. Oonno lee fioyicn, A.B.; Boctereology; Lot Ange- les, Calif. Herberf M. Bregman; A.B.; History; Studio City, Calif.; Transfer: George Washigton Uni- versity. Jim Leroy Brooks; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Tronsfer: Univer- lify of Southern Calif. James Milton Brust, A.B; Geology; Los Angeles, Calif.; AN. Mary Frances Burns; A.B.; Sponish; Water- town, New York; Phro- eters 1. Otto John Sy smo; A.B.; Greek; SeoHle. Wash.; « HZ; AMr. frederizk Caserio, Jr.; B.S.; Chemistry; Los An- geles, Californio; AXZ; Newman Club. Seymour Leon Chap ' m; A.B.; History; Tronsfer: Long Beach City Col- lege; Long Beach, Calif. Walter S. Soninger; A.B.; Muiic; Los An- geles, Calif.; A Capello Choir; Glee Club; Ma- drigal. John Thomas Sotfofo, A.B.; Pre-Medical - Psy- chology; Los Angeles. Calif. AN; AMr. Edward Joe Bra ' tnard; A.B.; History; long Beach, Californio; 4 A6 Pres. URA; Golf Club; A Copella Choir 3; Glee Club 2. Audrey Bricker; A.B.; English-Speech; Los An- geles, Calif.; Phrateres 1, 2. Catvin T. Broman; A.B.; Bacteriology; M o I i n e, III.; Transfer: Augustona College, Rock Island, III. AHene Buckley; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; OIZ; OCB Sec- retory 2. Patricia D. Bury; A.B.; G e n e r o I Elementary; Tronsfer: Los Angeles City College; KA; Southern Campus; SCOP; Class Council 2. Shirley R. Coin; A.B.; History; Transfer: Long Beach Cty College; Af; Welfore Boord. Pofricia H. Cavelt; A.B.; Kindergarten-Primory Ed- ucotion; APA; Los An- geles, Calif.; Spurs. Miriam R. Chatinover, A.B.; Speech-English; New York, New York, Assistant Chairman OCB ), 4. Morcio Hope Borie,- A.B. English; ZGd; HAE Outstanding Spur, 1949, Secretary, Colif. Club, Senior Council; Asso ' date Editor, SCOP; URA Club Council. Rose Marie Bourne,- A.B; English; Transfer; Pasa- dena City College; Se- nior Closs Council; Mar- dl Gross; Decoration Committee, URA. Sy Bram; A.B. Bacteriol- ogy; Sonta Monica, Ca- lifornio; Transfer: Penn- sylvania Stole College; (t ZA; Orchestra; Bond. Rosemorie R. Brissenden; A.B.; English; Imperial, Calif.; AMr. Sara Bromberg; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Hillel. Joy Bullard; A.B.; Eng- lish; KA@; Pres. Key Scroll; Mortar Board; Col. Club; Trolls; RCB 2, 4; ASUCLA Vice-Pres. 4; Music and Service Board. Joseph R. Butler; A.B.; Zoology; Inglewood, Ca- lifornia; Transfer: Uni- versity of Southern Ca- lifornia; riKA. Russeil A. Cannon; A.B.; Political Science; Trans- fer: Brigham Young Uni- versity, Utah; AAZ; nZA; RCB; President, Latter Day Saint So- ciety. Wiffiom Cowfiefd; A.B.; Mathematics; Transfer: Los Angeels City Col- lege; Los Angeles, Calif. Mohammed A. Chaudhri; A.B.; International Re- lations; Transfer: Junjab University, Potolio, In- dia; Lahore, Pakistan; BRUIN. Carl Boronkoy, A.B.; So- ciology; Los Angeles, Colif. Donald Eugene Bouse; A.B.; Geology; Transferi Fullerton Junior College, Calif.; AX; Senior Council. Patricia Ann Brandfield; B.S.; Sub-Tropical Hor- ticulture; Transfer: Uni- verstiy of Maryland; Agriculture Club. Patricia M. Britf; A.B.; Philosophy; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univer- sity of Chicago; OM. Margaret Ann Brown A.B.; Education; KKf. James E. Burn; A.B.; History; Greek Club; In- ternotionol House; Swim Team 2, 3 4. Roberf S. Butler; A.B.; English; BeP; letter- man Club; Kelps; Var- sity Show; Crew Class Council 4. Nancy Hotmblad Cary; A.B.; Psychology; Hunt- ington Park; California; Transfer: Whittier Col- lege; AXO; Key and Scroll; A0V; Southern Campus; Class Councils 3, 4. Nolan C. Chamberlin; A.B.; Meteorology;; Rich- land, Oregon; Transfer: University of Oregon. George W. Chew. B.S.; Chemistry; Los Angeles, Calif.; American Chem- icol Society; AXZ; AMr. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Don ' s M. Church. A.B.; General Elementary; Tranifer: Whiltier Col- lege; Whitller; Canter- bury Club; YWCA Co- op.; Rudy Hall; Inter - foith Council. George C. C emenfj; A.B.; Spanish; Ingle- wood, Colifornio; AXA; AMP; I An. John D. CoMins; A.B.; History; Long Beach, Ca- lifornia; Transfer: Long Beach City College. Som Cooper; A.B.; Po- litical Science; Transfer: Duquesne University, Pa; Cal-Veti; ASPA; Pre- Legal Ass ' n.; French Spanish Clubs. George P. Cou fer; A.B.; Political Science; 0X; A t n; Scabbard and Blade; AMS Exec. Bd.; Conning Tower; Assoc. Editor SCOP; Meni Week 4. Dolores Aniia Cuen; A.B.; Sociology; Los An- geles, Cailf. Alorco Dofano; A. 8.; Psychology; Rortton, N. J,; Tronsfer: Utica Col- lege of Syracuse Uni- versity, New York; Psy- chology Club 3, 4. Shirley Jane Day; B.S.; Chemistry; San Bernar- dino, Calif.; AHA; Pon Hellenic Council. John J. Dennis, It; A.B.; Political Science — Public Administration; Tronsfer: University of Minnesota; 0IA; BRUIN 2, 3; Bruin Board 4; Clots Council. Arto Dion Dodge; A.B.; General Elementory Cre- dential Montrose, Calif. Roberf C. Church; A.B.; Political Science; Trans- fer: Santa Ano College; Santo Ana, Calif.; AY. JoAnne t. C ifford; A.B; Generol Elementory Ed- ucotion; Transfer: Stan- ford Universtiy; Glen- dole; r t B; Board Mem- ber Elections Committee 2, 3. Sorboro Ruth Conrady; A.B.; Generol Elemen- tary; Masonic Club; Ed- ucation Club; Folk Danc- ing Club. Louis F. Cornell; A.B.; Political Science; RXA; Ccl-Men 2, 3; Newman Club; American Society Ruth Adeline Cox; A.B.; General Elementary; AOri; A Copella Choir 1; Glee Club 1; Cloii Council 3. tuc( e K. Culberson; A.B.; Elementory Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AKA. Robert Douglas Dal ton; A.B.; Sociology; Long Beoch, California; Z N; 00; Class Council 4. Ann Marie Deden; A.B.; Political Science; Rese- da, Calif.; IK; South- ern Compus I; AWS Hi Jinx Planning B o o r d; OCB Secretary; Welfare Board Secretary. Wr liam Earl Dermody; A.B.; Speech; Milwau- kee, Wis,; HKA; De- bote Squad 1; Oratory 1. Robert 6. Docker; A.B.; Meteorology; Miami, Florida; Transfer: Uni- versity of Chicago. Morgoerite M. Clark; A.B.; Pre- Li brorian; Transfer: University of Maryland; AIA; Ger- man Club. Helene Doris Coben; A.B.; Boctereology; Los Angeles, Colif.; t Z; Pre-Medicol Society; Swim Show 1 , Betty Louise Conrady; A.B.; English- Elementary Educotion; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Masonic Club; Folk Doncing Club; Calif.; Teachers Association. Gloria Cosgrove; A.B.; of Public Administration. English Speech; Long Beoch; Transfer: Long Beach City College; AAfl; Southern Compus; Class Council 2. Roberf Joseph Coy e,- A.B.; Economics; Mar- sholltown, Iowa; Boxing 2; Vorsily Club. Alba N. Cunningham; A.B.; Interdepartmental; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Geograph- ic Society 3. W,f iom Dandy; A.B.; Mathematics; Toronto, Conada. John Deichmann; A.B.; Sociology; Beverly Hills, Calif . Carol Joanne DeVere; A.B.; Psychology;Dinuba, Calif.; Tronifer: Visolia College. Elfrieda Do ch; A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, Co- ilfornia; AAA; M4 E. tester Clefstad; A.B.; . History; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Glendale, Calif. teonord Sanford Cohen; A.B.; International Re- ternationol Relolions-Po- liticol Science; Transfer: Centrol Junior College; El Centro, Calif; Col- Vets 2, 3; Swimming 3, 4. Robert L. Cooney: A.B.; Geology; Lot Angeles, Calif. Margaret E. Coutson; A.B.; English; Santa Monica, Calif.; Tronsfer: Sonta Monica City Col- lege; Aon. Carl Lester Croft; A.B.; Zoology; Sherman Oaks, Calif.; ATn. John Dale Curry; Sociology; Santa Calif. A. B.; Ana, Harris Raymond Davis; A.B.; Meteorology; Transfer: South Dakota Stote College; Bushnelt, South Dakota. Horriet f. Delevie; A.B.; Psychology; AE t ; Los Angeles, California; Sec- retariat. Bruce B. Dexter; A.B.; Economics; Los Angeles, Calif. Dorofhy Anne Donley: A.B.; International Re- lations; rOB; AAA; nZA; Southern Campus; Sec. OBC 1; Geographic Society 3. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Jo Ann DonnmUmy; A.B.; G«nerol Elom«ntary Ed- u col ion; Tranifer: Santo Mont CO City ColUg ; AAH; Red Crott; lnt«r- voriity Chriition f«llow- ship. lorenzo Irving Dow, Jr.; A.B.; Geography; lo Angelsi, Colif.; Troni- for: Long Beach City College; Sk Team. Elhyl Margaret Dwyer,- A.B.; Pre- Librarian; los Angeles, Calif.; AZ; KOZ. Donofd £. eidrige; A.B.; Psychology; G le ndo le , Colif.; Transfer: Boll Slate College; Newman Club 3; Psychology Club 4. Robert fng ish; A.B.; Speech; Venice, Colif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. Oav ' id B. Everett: A.B.; Political Science; Trans- fer: Yankton College, Yankton, S.D.; North Hollywood, Calif. Honald D. Farrar; 8.S.; Italian; Lot Angeles, Colif.; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; 65; Red Cross; Col-Vets. Irndo Fenwick; A.B.; English; Posodena, Cali- fornia; 0M. li ion f. ' ichbocfc; A.B.; Pre-Sociol Welfare; Bell, Calif.; AAX, AMf; Pre- Sociol Welfare Atsocio- tlon; 0BK. John 0. Donovan; B.E.; Psychology; Culver City, Calif. William E. Doonanj A.B.; History; Holly- wood, Colif.; Tronifer: Riverside College; KI; 0AK. Jomet A. Oowd. A.B.; Meteorology; Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer: Univer- sity of Southern Colif. Louro O. Oucfos; A.B.; Sociology; Masonic Club Council; MAC Secretory 2; All U Open House 1, 2, 3; Orientation 1, 3, 4; Class Councils 2, 3. Srefrce 0. Dyklor: A.B.; English; Niles ,Michgon; Transfer: University of Texas. Gordon Harysen BUiott; A.B.; Zoology; Pasade- na, Californio. Robert Guy Ertgman; A.B.; Zoology; Transfer: Complon College; Bell, Calif.; Class Council 4. Nancy Jane EwaU; A.B.; Interdeporto mental; Transfer: Santa Monico City College; Southern Campus 2; Bowling Club 1; Education Club 2. Patricia D. Farrelh A.B.; English; Venice, Calif. AfA. Alan M. Feinstetn; A.B.; Geogrophy; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: John Carroll University, Ohio. Donlad Eugene Fisher; A.B.; Economics; Trans- fer: Memphis State Col- lege, Tennessee. Wi (om Rogers Eomes; A.B.; English; Pasodena, California; Transfer: Oc- cidenlol College; ATO. Jomes W. Elliot; A.B.; Zoology; Von Nuys, Ca- ilfornio; Transfer: Aca- dia University, Novo Scotia, Canada; AZ t ;, Homecoming 4; Cola lino Day :Council 3. Donald Roger Erickson; A.B.; Bactereology; Tran- fer: Riverside Junior Col- lege; Riverside, Calif.; KZ. Edward M . Fairbrother; A.B.; Psychology; Hunt- ington Park, California; Transfer: Occidental Col- lege; AZ0; Track 1; Class Council 4. Carolyn Marie Farris; A.B.; Psychology; Glen- dgle, Calif.; Transfer: Glendole College, XO; Organization Sub- Editor, Southern Compus. Stuart E. Ferguson; A.B.; Psychology; South Pasa- dena, Colif. AVA. Herbert Gregory Fisher; A,B.; Music; Los Ange- les, Calif; Bruin Flying Club 2; Glee Club 1. Cforo Miller Darn; A.B.j History; Los Angeles, Calif.; Pret. AAX. Louis P. Duemler; A.B.; Pre-Medicol; los Ange- les, Cailfornio; Transfer: Ohio State. liggj Keith Druley; A.B.; Re- Edith Ann Drumm,- A.8.; George Henry DuFort; Doforet ligion; Lot Angeles, Ca- English; Transfer: Los B.S.; History; Los An- History. lifornio; Transfer: los Angeles City College; geles, Colif.; eAx. Angeles City College. URA Tiller Soil; Ski Club; BRUIN Night Edi- tor, City Editor. 2 Ounne; A.B.; Harriet Edgerton; A.B.; French, Los Angeles, Ca- lifornia; Newmon Club; Skating Club. MMtW Mary Ellen Ely; A.B.; Sociology; Transfer: Compton Junior College; KA; Senior Day; Class Class Council 3, 4. Harold R. Evans, B.A.; Latin American; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: George Washington Uni- versity. Irving Fang, A.B.; Eng- lish; Transfer: University of Californio, Berkeley. Joyce R. Felson; A.B.; Politico) Science; Los Angeles, Calif; HBO; Junior Prom Queen; Uni Camp; RCB; Clots Coun- cil 1, 3. 4. William R. Field, Jr.; A. 8.; English; Los An- geles, Colif.; Tronsfer: Pomona College; A Co- pello Choir 1; " Y " ' Co- op. Kenneth H. Fletcher; A.B.; Zoology; Son Die- go, Calif.; ZAE. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Adele Louise Ftynn; A.B; Politicol Science; Camo- rillo, Colif.; Xn. Errol Robert French; A.B; Economics; @KZ; Tron$- fer: Stanford University, Colif. Morro teo fukuto; A.B.; Psychology; loi Angeles, Colif. Patrick J. Gontf, Jr.; A.B.; Psychology; TKE; AMP; A Copello Choir; Glee Club 3, 4. Joanne F. Garland ; A.B.; English; AKA; Cosmos Club; Intercul- turol Club; Housing Committee 3; RCB Bruin Board; RC8 Student Board. Robert H. Giebefer,- B.S.; Applied Physics; San Bernardino, Califor- nia. Phylfis Ann Goffman; A.B.; Sociology; Los An- geles, California. Bernard Goldfarb; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California. Dorothy Ellen Gommel; A.B.; Elementary Educa- tion; Transfer: Santa Ano college; Bond 3, 4; Tennis Club Secre- tory 4. Jerome J. Good; A.B.; C-enerol Elementory; Hollywood, California; Tronsfer: Los Angeles -ly college. Jerry H. Forsch; A.B.; Psychology; Spring Val- ley, New York; Trans- fer: University of Mis- souri. Patricia Joy Frick; A.B.; General Elementary Edu- cotion; Los Angeles, Ca- lifornia; (180; Southern Campus 1; Freshman Culb 1; Class Council 1. Herbert J. Furth; B.S.; Political Science; Gold Key 4; B o s k e t b a II; BRUIN 4; Scabbard and Blade; PAE; Men ' s Ath- letic Boord; Class Coun- cil 2. Herbert A. Garabedian; A.B.; Political Science; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; TKE; AOO; Band 1. Jutia R. Garren; A.B.; Psychology; San Bernar- dino; Transfer: San Ber- nardino Valley College; Masonic Club 3; Psychol- ogy Club 4. Morion C. Ginsburg; A.B.; Sponish; Los An- geles; Transfer: Univ. of California-Berkley; I House; Spanish Club; Hiking Club, Radio Workshop. Gloria Joy Gold; A.B.; Generol Elementary Ed- ucation; lot Angeles, Coiifornio; t Z Z. Joel Goldfarb; A.B.; History; Tronsfer: Uni- versity of Southern Cal- ifornio; B IT; Hand- ball 1; BIT; President 1. William R. Gommel; A.B.; Meteorology; In- dionapolit, Indiana; Transfer: University of North Corolina, Purdue University, Indiana. Geroldine D. Gooding; 8.S.; Educotion; Holly- wood, California; Phro- teres; Newman Club. Sigmund Frachtenberg; A.B.; Lot i n-A mer i co n Studies; New York, N. Y.; Tronsfer: Mexico City College. lorroine H. friedmon; A.B.; English; New York, N. Y.; KA(t ; BRUIN 2; UCLA Hillel 1, 2, 3. Seymour J. Goir,- A.B.; Angeles city college; Economics; Tronsfer: Los OZA 4; labor Commis- sioner 4; Welfare Board. Virginia Garcia; A.B.; Pre-Sociol Welfare; long Beach, California; Trans- fer: Long Beoch city col- lege, California; AZ; Senior Council. Efoine R. Gerrity; A.B.; Educotion; Transfer: Im- maculate Heart; Inter- notional House 2; New- man Club 2, 3, 4,; Folk Donee Club 3, 4. Joan Elaine Glanzer; A.B.; Kindergarten-Pri- mary Education; Presi- dent Neva Moll; Vice- Pres., Secretary and Treasurer Dorm Council; Orientation 3, 4. Lorefto Go den; A.B.; Interdepartmental Cur- ricula; Transfer: Los An- geles city college; A0Y; Education Club 4; AWS Leadership Training 3; OCB Sec- retory 3. Martin Golds; A.B.; Philosophy; Los Angeles, Coiifornio. Harvey Cecil Gonick; B.S.; Chemistry; ZBT; AMP; 0HI; Student Judiciol Board 3, 4. Betty M. Goodman ; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, California; AE(t ; Secretary of Hil- lel; AWS Philonthropy; Closs Council 3. Mortho Jone Francis, B.S.; Music; Los Angeles, Colif.; 4 B; A Copello Choir; Orchestra. Murray Eugene Frumkin; A.B.; English; RAE; BRUIN 2, 3, 4; Cal. Club; Bruin Board; Pub- lication Board; Student Executive Council. Carolyn I. Gallagher; A.B.; English; Bell, Cal- ifornia; A.W.S.; SCOP. leonord 6 . Gordner; B.S.; Applied Physics; Transfer: Los Angeles city college, Coiifornio; Member Institute of Rodio Engineers; Audio Engineering Society. John Jacob Geyer; A.B.; History; Transfer: Comp- ton College; Coiifornio; ZAE; Speciol Assistant 1950 Homecoming; Chm. Judges 1951 Chm. Combo Contest 4. John D. Gtynn; A.B.; Economics. David Goldblatt; A.B.; Pre-Medical; Cleveland, Ohio; Mosonic Affiliate Club. Harriet E. Goldstein; A.B.; General Element- ary Education; Shermon Oaks, California; KA t . Manuel G. Gonzofez; A.B.; Political Science; 1(1; nZA 3, 4; Yeo- men 1, 2; Gold Key 3, 4; I.F.C. 3, 4; Bruin Rowing Club 2, 3, 4; Crew 1; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4. Morjorie O. Goodwin; A.B.; English Literature; Transfer: Whittier Col- lege; Mosonic Club; Y. W.C.A. Co-op; Phro- teret. LETTERS AND SCIENCE lour ' f Irwin Gordon; A.B.; Chemitlry; Motonic Affiliate Club; Moionic Club President 4. Marilyn R. Granas; A.B.; Speech; Tronsfer: Uni- venily of Southern Cali- fornia; Z4 H; Debate Squad 3; Orotory 3. Joy Grtgg; A.B.; Inter- deportmenlal Kindergar ten Primory; A4 ; A.W. S. 1, 2; Roily Commit- tee 1. 2. 3: Ski Club 1, 2. Camille Guercio; A.B.; Inter ■ De pa rtmentol; Transfer: Mary mount; XO; Senior Council; Y.W.C.A. -Child Care; Junior Council; Junior Panhellenic. Henry Charfes Hand; A.B.; Politicol Science; 1 KZ; Program Choir- man Junior Prom 3; Chairmen I. F. C. News Bureou; I. F. C. Council; Class Council 3. Edgar Howard Hansen; A.B.; Political Science; Reseda, C a I i f o r nio; Transfer: University of S o u t h e rn Californio; Doone College; Crete, Nebraska. Linley Harvey; B.S.; Ap- plied Physics; Tronsfer: University of Southern Colifornio; Institute of Radio Engineers. John Barret Haynes; B.S.; Economics; Phoe- nix, Ariz.; Scabbard Blade; Sv im Club 2; Campus Theater 4; Frot- ernity Intermurals 2. Miriam Heller; A.B.; English Speech; AMF; Secretary of AMP 3, 4; Vice-President 4. John Sterling Herman; A.B.; Mathematics; Riv- erdale, Calif.; Tronsfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; OMA; DME; Bond. Wi( Jom Chorlai Goth; A. .; Geology; Alhom- bro, Colifornio; Trons- feri Lot Angeles city college; AX; Geological Society 3, 4. Otis Edward Greene; A.B.; Psychology; Oma- ha, Nebrosko; Transfer: East Los Angeles junior college, Colifornio; KAV; OMA; Sinfonio; Bond 2. Richard H. Griset; A.B.; Political Science; Tustin, California; Transfer: Santo Ana College, Cal- ifornio; YWCA Coopero- five 2, 3, 4; YWCA Praiidenl 4. Fffzobeffi Horght; A.B.; General Elementary Edu- cation; Los Angeles, Californio; KA©; Class Councils 4. Edward Z. Hone,- A.B.; Psychology; Trans fer: Modesto J. C. Colif.; AZO; Cal Men, 4, President; BRUIN 3; Men ' s Week 4; Spring Sing 4. Roffie A. HarooHan. A.B.; Psychology; Coop, erotive Housing Councils 3, 4; Jr. Prom. Senior Week; Catolino Day 3. Gwendolyn Haskell; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Sepul- vedo, Catifornio; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city college; Education Club Geogrophic Society. Dorofhy H. Hawkins; A.B.; Internotionol Re- lations; Spurs; Phroteres; Social Chairman " I " House 3; Cosmos Club; Ski Club; Sailing Club. Carol Hemfaorg; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Xn; AAA; FIAE; Southern Campus 3, 4; Prytoneon. Robert E. Henry, Jr.; A.B.; Pre-Theology; Loi Angeles, Calif.; Acacia; Bruin Rifles. Gordon R. Gottfoeb; A.B.; Physics; Loi An- egles, California; Col Vets I. John Joseph Grdfon; A.B.; Psychology; De- troit, Michigon; UCHA. Horvey Grossman; A.B. Political Science; AMP J BK; OHZ; nZA Pre-legol Assn.; Coun- cil of Presidents. Alice Aileen Hall; A.B.; Political Scinece; AO; President of Panhellenic Council; Election Board 3; AWS Executive Board 4, Class Council I, 2; Prytoneon. loneto Marifyn Hankey; A.B.; General; Los An- geles, California. John Scoft Hartje; A.S.; Economics; Los Angeles, California; AZ t ; Ten- nis Team 4; Tennis Club 2, 3. L or e n e C. Haviland; A.B.; ..Psychology; Loj Angeles, Calif ornio; ZK; Westminster Club, 4; Phroteres 2; Y.W.C.A. George Joseph Heoth; A.B.; History; Burbonk, Calif.; Transfer: Glen- dale College. Marilyn W. HemphiH; A.B.; Interdeportoment- ol; San Pedro, aCtif.; KA; AWS I, 2, 3; Ed- ucotlon Club 3, 4; Coiss Council 3, 4. Ruth Herman; A.B.; General Elementary; Los Angeles, Colifornio. Lawrence E. Goyetle; A.B.; Political Science; Tronifert Poiodeno city college. V alter E. Gregory ; A.B.; Economics; Puenle, Colifornio; AMP. Sonford Gruskin; A.B.; History; Transfer: lot Angeles city college; tDED; Vets Night 4; Pre-Legol Society. Howard W. Hanawalt; A.B.; Meteorology; los Angeles, C a I I f o rnio; Tronsfer: University of California. Norman Kay Hankins; B.S.; Chemistry; Long Beach, California; Trans- fer: Long Beach city college; American Chem- ical Society Student Af- filiates; Golf Club 3. David Frank Harfman; A.B.; Meteorology; Bur- bank, Californio; Trans- fer: Montana School of Mines. MaryAnn M. Hayes; A.B.; Sociology; Trans- fer: Oceonslde Jr. Col- lege. DonoW Jay Hecth; A.B.; Psychology; Los Ange- les, Collf.; Scabbard Blode. Edith G. Hendrickson; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California; AXO; Shell ond Oar; AOY. AWS; YWCA; C I o s s Councils 3, 4. Ernest N. Hernandez: A.B.; Internatlonol Re- lations; Los Angeles, Calif. LETTERS AND SCIENCE g- ' H Martha E. Hessell; A.B.; Education; El Monte, Colif.; WYCA Coop; Weiley Foundation. Rofaerf George Hief; A.B.; Economics; Ala- hombro, Calif.; KZ; AMP. Kennefh Asa Hith A.B.; Political Science; los Angeles, Calif.; A0A; Basketball. 1. ftoberf Arthur Hoftzman, A.B.; Political Science, AN; riKA President 1 niA; J HZ; IFC. Coun cil; Debate Squad 4, Orotory 4; Orientation, WSSF. Doyfe R. Morton; B.S.; Chemistry; Hawthorne, Calif.; Transfer: Comp- ton College, Calif. Robert A. HuttenbocJc, A.B.; History; Beverly, Hills, Calif.; Scabbard and Blade; Vorsity Club; Soccer 4; Cricket ' 4; Rugby 4. Claire . Jacfcion; A.B.; Los Angeles, California; nB t . DAE; Southern Compus; RC6 Uni. Comp Comm.; URA Swim Club; Trolls; Class Council. Sanford B. JacQuard; A.B.; International Re- iotions; Bucharest, Ru- monio; Tronsfer: Los Angeles City College; Masonic AfTiliale Club. Riad N. Jaroudi; B.S. Chemsitry; Transfer University of California Nourieh -Beirut, Leban- on; Arab-American Club 4. Judith A. Johnsort; A.B.; English; Sonlo Cruz, Calif.; Transfer: Univer- sity of Californio; A0M; N5A; Newman Club; In- ternotionot Club. Rojj Edward Hester; B.S.; Applied Physics; Gardeno, Cafif. Chariell Derrick Hill; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California; AXO; AMr. Eugerre Ray Hoffman,- A.B.; Bacteriology; San Bernardino, Calif. Siyovoujh Honori; B.S.; Pre-Medical; T e h e ra n, Iran; Transfer: Union College, Nebraska; Board Member of Inter- nationol House. Marcelyn P. Hosenpud; A.B.; Psychology; Son Diego, Calif.; Transfer: University of California; Class Council 1, 2, 3, 4. PrisciUa J. Ibach; A.B.; Education; Santa Mon- ica, Colif.; Education Club; Swimming Club; Bowling Club; AWS Hos- tess Committee. Rubye M. Jocfcsonj. B.S.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; AKA. Harriet C. Jaffe; A.B.; History; Chicago, 1)1.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. Doris Johannessen ; A.B.; Generol Elemen- tary; Los Angeles, Calif.; AOH; AWS 1; Model Josie 2. Norman N. Johnston; Polrlicol Science; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfori George Washington Uni- versity; Col-Vets; Ma- sonic AfFiliote Club. Robin Sheldon Heyer; A.B.; History; Ingle- wood, Colif.; Transfer: El Camino; Los Ange- les City College; Uni- versity of Southern Co- lifornio; $HX. Hugo Eckner Wlh A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Colif.; A A; Bosketbol. Robert Slondall Hogan, A.B.; Molhemotics; Los Angeles, Colif.; Trans- fer: University of Wis- consin. Marilyn Hopkirk; A.B.; Kindergorten-Primory Ed- UCOtion; r t B; XAl; Model Josie; Homecom- ing Rally Dance; URA Publicity; Glee Club; Orchestra; Bruin Host. Dexter Herbert Howard; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, Calif.; t X. Heikki J. m m o n e n ; A.B.; Economics; Lahti, Finlond; Transfer: Union College, New York; Fly- ing Club 4. Shirley Gladys Jackson; A.B.; Elementary Educa- tion; ArA; Education Club 4; Class Council 2, 3. Roymond A. Jomes; A.B.; Psychology; Resedo, Ca- lifornia; Tronsfer: los Angeles City College; SCOP. Jeon S. Jofionsen; A.B.; Internotionol Relations; Los Angeles, Colifornia; Phroteres 1, 2, 3; Ma- sonic Club 2, 3; Inter- national House 1, 2. Worgoref O. Johnstone; A.B.; History; Solem, Ohio; Phroteres; Pre- Medicol Associotion; Ed- ucotion Club; Toostmis- tress; BRUIN. Aargaret t. Heyler; A.B.; General Elementary; Los Angeles, Calif.; flB ; Spring Sing 3; Class Council 1, 3, 4. Jacqueline N. Hill; A.B.; Kindergorten-Primory Ed- ucation; Los Angeles, Calif.; Tronsfer: The Principio College, HI.; Axn. Phyllis Elaine Holtzman; A.B.; Sociology; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: Woshinglon University; St. Louis, Mo. Mary Catherine Horn; A.B.; Molhemotics; los Angeles, Colif.; ♦M; Spurs; Key and Scroll; Closs Councils 1, 2, 3. Noncy tee Hughes; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Whit- worth College, Wosh.; 1948 Swim Show. Albert E. Irwin, Sr.j A.B.; Political Science; Huntington Park, Calif.; Wesley Foundation 1. Robert Arthur Jacobs; A.B.; Meteorology; Los Angeles, Calif.; XEH. Richard Jarnagin; A.B.; Political Science; Long Beoch, Colif.; Transfer: Long Beach City Col- lege; (DKV. Milton E. Johnson, Jr.; A.B.; Psychology; Sonta Ana, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Ana College; OX; Crew 4; Soccer 4. Charles Edwin Jones; B.S.; Physics; Transfer: University of California ot Santa Barboro; Mr. and Mrs. Bruin Club. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Mary Roe Jordan; A.B.; Anthropology; Tronjfor: Long B«och City College, Colif.; Aon. Modefeine S. Juitesen; A.B.; French; Transfer: Bernard College, Colum- bia Univerjily, N. Y.; Internotional House; Fencing 2; Flying 3; Riding 4. Sonyo P. Katsh; A.B.; Pre-Sociol Welfare; Los Angeles. Colif.; Mortor Board; Homecoming Co- ed Auxiliary; Women ' s Week; Red Cross; Pres. AE ; Closs Council 1. Vohe Kenadjion; A.B.; Economics; Istanbul, Turkey; Tronsfer: Univer- sity of Michigan; AI0; Waller Scoff Keys, A.B.; Geology; Tempel City, Calif.; Tronsfer: Posade- no City College. Jilby Kleinkramer; A.B.; Psychology; New York, New York. Eleanor Marie Kohn; A.B.; Pre-Medical; Trans- fer: San Jose State, California; Toaslmistress ' Club 3. 4; Pre-Medical Society 3, 4, 5; Psycol- ogy Club 5. Jack Paul Koszdin; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Calif. William Kroulih A.B.; Psychology; Pre-Medical; Sherman Ooks, Califor- nia; Transfer: Washburn University, Topeko, Kon- tos. Beverly Jayne LoChance; A.B.; General Element- ary; Encino, Colifornia; AXH; Choirmon, Red Cross Motor Corp.; Closs Council. Robert E. Jordan. A. 6.; Pre-Medicol; loi Ange- les, Calif.; OAX. Alfred M. Kaltr. Jr.: A.B.; Geogrophy; Loi Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles State College; OX. Marcus Mourrce Kauf- man; A.B.; Individual Major in Economics ond Bus. Ad.; 0IA; 0H1 OBK; Scabbard Bladej SEC Judiciory Boord 1 Treasurer IFC 1 . Roberf W. C e n n ed y; A.B.; Politicot Science; The Dalles, Ore.; Trons- fer: Son Francisco Junior College. Louise R. Kienz; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Ange- les, Colif.; Transfer: Santo Monica City Col- lege; 0 t A; Southern Campus; Class Council 4. Roberta Bfanche Knapp: A.B.; General Elemen- tary Educotion; Holly- wood, Colif.; A«t Y; Geographic Society; YWCA 1; Spanish Club 1. David L. Korcheck; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Ange- les, Calif.; I)ZA. GUtelle G. Krauttiamer; A.B.; Psychology; Bureau Student Opinion; AWS Hostess; Pre-Sociol Wel- fare; Orientotion; Psy- chology Club; Glee Club. Hoy konald Kul ' iian; A.B.; History; Los An- geles, California; Trons- fer: Westmont College. Michael Milton iaks; A. .; Medicine; Los An- geles, California; OEZ. Roberf 5. Jordan A.B; Politico 1 Science Los Angeles . Colif.; IX; AAI; Scobbord and Blade; Bruin Boord; Class Council 1, 2. Donafd Erving Kaplan; A.B.; Psychology; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; Speech Clinic 4; Trock 3. Roger E. Kaufman; A.B.; Political Science; Loi Angeles, Calif. Gordon Edward Kent; A.B.; Slavic Longuoge; Portlond, Ore.; Trans- fer: San Froncisco City College. Stella Marie Kimble; .B.; English-Speech; Los Angeles, Calif. Isabel Frances Knight; A.B.; Political Science; Compton, Colif.; Pres. Westwood Hall 4. Evelyn Joyce Kormes; A.B.; English - Speech; New York, N.Y.; Trans- fer; Syracuse University; Hershey Hal; Dance Re- cite 3. Earl Raymond Kreins; A.B.; Mothematics; Los Angeles, California. George M. Kunilake; B.S.; Zoology; Los An- geles, California; Trons- fer: Los Angeles city college. Eva Lamfrom; A.B.; Psy- chology; Portlond, Ore- gon; Transfer: Reed Col- lege, Oregon. Joan £. Junge; A. 6.; Elementary Educotion; Los Angeles, Colifornio; AAn. Arthur Kormo; A.B.; Po- liticol Science; OKf; Pres. Scobbord Blade; Yeomen; Debate Sguod I, 2, 3; Speech Acti- vities Board 1, 2, 3; Rugby 1. Phifi ' p Keller; A.B.; Eng- lish; Transfer: Brooklyn College, N.Y.; Col-Men. Morgaref M. Kesten A.B.; Political Science; AXfl; Spurs; Vice-Pres. Key ond Scroll; Mortor Board; HIA; NSA Co- ordinotor 4; Vice-Pres. YWCA 3. Maxine P. Klein; A.B.; Psychology; Beverly Hills, Calif.; lAT; OCB; SCOP 1. V illiam Frank Knawles; B.S.; Chemistry; North Hollywood, Calif.; Kl; Masonic Club; Class Council 4. David H. Kornbum: A.B.; Poifica Science; Bevery Hills, California; Trans- fer: Universtiy of Ari- zona; ZBT. Percy Kricb; A.B.; Los Angeles, Colifornio. Walter Kutner; A.B.; Economics; Los Angeles, CoUfornio. Gofi Lamm; A.B.; Geog- rophy; Los Angeles, Col- ifornio. LETTERS AND SCIENCE i-» ;-t o-j Jhelma Jo London: A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, Cal- ifornia; AAX; A Copel- la Choir 2; A.W.S. Jack Miles Lasky; A.B.; Philosophy; Los Angeles. California; (OKS ' . Ann ReiJS tone; A.B.; Kindergarten-Primary Ed- ucation; Los Angeles, Co I i f or n i o; Transfer: Stonford University. tojs May lawter; A.B.; Sociology; San Bernar- dino, Colifornio; San Bernordino Volley Col- lege. John Michaef Long,- A.B.; Meteorology; Bev- erly Hills, California; Transfer: St. Louis Uni- versity, Missouri; URA Hiking Club. Norma Jean Leal, A.B.; Political Science; Man- hattan Beach, California. Shirley T. Leddel; A.B.; Psychology; Transfer: University of California; 2AT; Tower and Flame (Berkeley); Hillel Foun- dolion; Psychology Club. Donald Ernest Leon. A.B.; Political Science, ZBT; Judicial Comm. I, Choirman Junior Day Class Council 4. Ber»fom J. tee,- A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Colifornia; Pre-Medicol Associotion 4. Patricia Joy Lee; A.B.; English; Transfer: Mount Son Antonio College; A Capella Choir. John J. teonhordf; A.B.; Mothemotics; Los Ange- les, Colifornia; KZ; Wrestling 1. 2. David E. Lesperance; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: Loyola University. Frank Richard Levin; A.B.; Politicol Science; Los Angeles, California; OEH; nXA; Pre-Legal Association; Pres. OER. Julia David Liberman; A.B.; Bacteriology; Von Nuys, Colifornia. Edward Lew; A.B.; Zoo- logy; Long Beach, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Long Beach city college; Pres. ERA; UCHA. towrence L. ' ebermon; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, Colifornia. Cror ' g G. D. Lewis. A.B., English; AX ; XAH Yeoman; Gold Key OCB; Southern Campus; Editor, CLAW. Mary Lou Lindberg; A.B.; Elementary Educa- tion; Lynwood, Califor- nia. Peter Hansen Louie; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California; Vor- sity Club; BRUIN 3; Wrestling ,2 3. Edward louis Lux; A.B.; Individual field of con- centration in American Culture; Transfer: Ober- lin College; Ohio; ZBT; (DBK; l.F.C. Secretary. James Howard McDon- aid; A.B.; Geology; Ar- cadia, California; Trans- fer: Univ. of Colifornia at Dovis; UCLA Geolog- ical Society. tucy Lucos; A.B.; Psy- chology; Transfer: Glen- dale city college; Treas- urer, Vice-President, Psy- chology Club. Bruce 0. Maclochfan; B.S.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California; BOri; Football 1, 2, 3. 4. Thomas H. McEnroe. A.B.; Political Science; Transfer: Tufts College; BIT; Chairmen Student Judicial Board 4; Stu- dent-Foculty Board 3. Raymond Luchsinger; A.B.; latin American Studies; North Holly- wood, California; ZN. Esther Lucia Lasa; A.B.; Spanish; Lancaster, Cali- fornio; Dormitory Coun- cil; University Camp 3; lAH. Jock Martin Leavitt; A.B.; Meteorology; Spo- kane, Washington; Trans fer: Whitworlh College, Washington; ZN. Dovid H. Mocteod; A.B.; Psychology; Sherman Oaks, Colifornio; Zfl. Wesley Kenneth McKee; A.B.; History; Hunting- ton Pork, California; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Wesley Foundation. l-fft LETTERS AND SCIENCE 5tan ey Lee; A.B.; Zoo- logy; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Los An- geles city college; EflA. Joan Rita Levey; A.B.; English; Beverly Hills, California; Transfer: Stanford University; SCOP 3. Jean Carolyn Lewis; A.B;. Elementory Educa- tion; Transfer: Occident- ot College, California,- Masonic Club; Class Council 3; All-U-Open House Secretory. lorroine J. tfndeberg, A. 8.; Elementary Educo- tion; Transfer: Venture Junior College, Colifor- nia; AEA; OCB Secre- tary 3; Mordl Gros Pub- licity 3; Class Councils 3. " V ' 0 Marilyn Lindeberg: A.B.; Robert W, tochner; Martin Stanley Locke; Sheffey London; ..A.B. Elementary Education; A.B.; English; Holly- A.B.; Speech; Los Ange- Psychology; New York w Transfer: Monmouth Col- v ood, California. les, Colifornio; riKA; Bergen Junior College lege, Monmouth, Illin- ois; A=A; OCB Class Council 4. Ctew; Boxing 1; Debate Squad; Oratory. New Jersey. Rosemary £. Lunday; A.B.; Political Science; Arcodio, California; Tronsfer: Pasadena city college. Ann f. McDonnell; A.B.; Pre-Sociol Welfore; Los Angeles, Colifornio; A " ! ; Spurs; Key and Scroll; YWCA; AWS Executive Board. Toby Robert Madison. A.B.; Latin Amerlcon Studies; Los Angeles. Colifornio; Acocio; El Club Hisponico; URA; OCB; NSA; Roily. Ronald Maitland: A.B.; Hiitory; Lot Angeles, Co I i f or n i o ; Tranifer: Glendale College; Wet- ley Foundation. Shirley Roje MargoHs: A.B.; Hiitory; Lot An- selei, California. toupie Martin; A.B.; So- ciology; AE0; AWS 1; NSA 1; WSSF Student Faculty Relations 3. Sranfey H. Matthew; A.B.; tnternotional Re- lotions; Sacromento, California; Tronsfet: Socromento College; N.S.A. 3, 4. Anthony Mellas; B.S.; Pre-Medical; Los An- geles, California. Milton Milkes; A.B.; In- ternational Relation s; Beverly Hills, Colifornla. David William MHIer.- A.B.; Mathematics; Haw- thorne, Colifornia, Si ' Ify G. Milts; A.B.; Polilicol Science; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Compton Col- lege; KAV; An. Oiborne Kenneth Mae; A.B.; Physics; Los An- geles, Californio. Glenn 0 iVer Mo for) ; A.B.; Pre-Medicat; Troni- feri Waihburn Univers- ity; Topeka, Kontot; KA . Paul J. Marincovich; A.B.; International Re- lations; A6; Boxing 3: Senior Cloit Coun- cils; Internolionol Boord 1; Commission-NSA. Vorsity Club. Paul C. Marx; B.S Chemiilry; Beverly Hills, OHZ; AX I; A t 0: Scobbard and Blade, NROTC; Orientotion. Raymond M. Matthews; A.B.; History; Los An- geles, California. Sherwin Leonard Memet; A.B.; Political Science; ZAM; nZA; Bond 1, 2. £ mer teRoy Millage: A.B.; Political Science; Lo Crescenta, California; KZ; Pres. Yeoman; Election Committee 1, 2, 3; Class Councils I, 2, 3. John Frederick Milter; A.B.; Meteorology; How- thorne, California. Mildred Mary Minasian; A.B.; Physics; Los An- geles, Californio. Nora Mondschein; A.B.; Language Political Science; (frAH; I House Association; 4 BK. Albert R. Morejohn; A.B.; Geology; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: U. of Florida; Geo logical Society. Borboro Jane Moreno; A.B.; Politicol Science; Montebello, California; Transfer: Pasodeno city college, California; Til- ler and Soil 3, 4. Concef f a Mangione; A.B.; I talion- Elementary Credential; los Angeles, Colifornia. Roger Arthur Morri; A.B.; Politicol Science; Transfer: Glendale CoL lege, California; AX; Pre-Legal Society; Ma- sonic Club; Bruin Host; Col-Vets; SCOP 1. Phyllis C. Aioscilfi; A.B.; Psychology; Muskegon, Michigon; Transfer: Mus- kegon junior college; ZK; Newmon Club; Psychology Club. Versal Glenn Maxson; Glendale, California; .. A.B.; Mo the mot i cs ; G I end o le , California; 0HI; Bruin Rifles; En- gineering Society U. C; Band- Directors Av ord 3; Orchestra 1 , tee Earl Meryn; A.B.; University of Wisconsin; nA t»; t HZ; Mosonic Club 3, 4; Jr. Prom Decorations Chmn.; BRUIN 4; Class Council 3, 4. Borry Miller; A.B.; Polit- ical Science; Palm Springs, California; KZ; AAZ; Yeoman; BRUIN 2. Merrilyn £. Miller; A.B.; General Elementary; Hollywood, California; Transfer: University of California; XO; URA; Model Josey; Closs Coun- cil 2, 3, 4. Dorothy M. Minium; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: College of the Pacific; AP; Student Faculty Boord 3; Class Council 4. Fronfc Montatvo; A.B.; Pre-Socia I Welf ore; Tronsfer: Long Island University; BZT; Uni- versity Coop Housing As- sociation; Psychology Club. Robert Rex Morrison; A.B.; Geology; Los An- geles; OAX; Yeoman; Trock 3; President Fresh- men Class; Class Coun- cils 4. torro ne ft. Margo ' ii; 8.S.; Psychology; Lot Angeles, California; Red Cross Hostess; Hillel; Ptychology Club. BItie Jean Martin; A.B., Elementary Education. Los Angeles, California. A=A; AAA; Key and Scroll; Mortar Board; AWS 2, 3, 4. Fredericlc T. Moson; A.B.; Polltcol Science; Transfer: Los Angeles, city college; 0ZA; Track 3, 4; Cross Coun- try 4. Connie Roe Meeker; A.B.; French; Viiolia, Colifornia; AMP; Span- ish Club. Norman John Michiels; A.B.; Bacteriology; Trans- fer: St. Norbert college; De Pare, Wisconsin; OZ. Milton Milkes; A.B.; His- tory; Long Beach, Cali- fornio; ZBT. Betfy Jone Miller; A.B.; English; Santa Monica, Colifornia; Transfer: Santo Monica city col- lege. Thomos Payne Miller; A.B.; Pre-Soclal Wel- fare; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; SCOP Circula- tion Manager 1. Richard D. Mitnick; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Colifornia; AN; Pre- Medicol Association; Band 1 . James W. Montgomery; A.B.; Psychology; De- lano, Colifornia; Trans- fer: Fresno State Col- lege; U.C.H.A.; Psychol- ogy Club; Pre.Med. As- lociotion. Don Patrick Multally; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, California. LETTERS AND SCIENCE tn-m James Richard Murray; B.S.,- Applied Physics; Culver City, Californio; U.C.L.A. Amateur Radio Club. Jonef S. Noffjonjon; A.B.; Political Science; AE t); Spurs, Col. Club; A.W.S. Publicity 7} N.S.A. 2, Welfare Bd. 2; Ponheltenic Treasurer, Secretary 3, 4; BRUIN I, 2. Metvin T. NevrZ e, A.B.; Economics; Los Angeles, California; ATQ. A(ice Dorothy Niska; A.B.; General Element- ory; Transfer: Los An- geles city college, Cali- fornia. Dorothy L. Nov ' mger, A.B.; Education; Trans- fer: Glendole College, California. Fumiko Grace Oiye; A.B.; geles, K0Z, 2, 4. French; Los An- Californio; AMP; Nisei Bruin Club fan ice Ruth Opean ; . .: Political Science; Chicago, Illinois; t ZZ. Vivien Webb Owen; A.B.; Psychology; AHA; Spurs; Chimes; YWCA Frosh Club; AWS Asso- ciate Bd. 2; AWS Activ_ ity Banquet 2; Class Council 2, 3, 4. Joanne Pauf; A.B.; Gen- eral Elementary; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city col- lege; ZTA. Jeanne Peacock; A.B.; English; AAA; Los An- geles, California; AMP. Audrey Helen Nafziger; A.B.; Sociology; AZ; tnlernationol Boord 3; BRUIN 1. Mortha E. Novarro; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Califofnio; APA. Horoce E. Newton; A.B.; Zoology. Nancy Anne Noble; A.B.; Psychology; DBO; R.C.B. Bruin Board; Uni- versity Camp; Homecom- ing Secretary 1; Class Council 4. Helen Anne O ' Connor; A.B.; General Element- ory; AXCl; Red Cross Motor Corp.; Y.W.C.A.; A.W.S.; Class Councils. Noncy Old; A.B.; Eng- lish; Long Beach, Coli- fornio; r I B; Class Council 4. NUliam Orchard-Hays ; .B.; Mathematics; San- a Monica, California; IME. Joan Louise Pachlman; A.B.; General Element- ory; Phrateres 4; AWS Executive Board; Educo- tion Club 1; Orientation 3; Class Councils 2. Norman Paul; A.B.; Eco- nomics; Los Angeles, California; Woter Polo, 2. Gordon Harold Pearce; A.B.; Economics; Los An- geles; Transfer: Sonta Monica city college; Col- Men; Masonic Club; Bruin Host. Henry Edward Nan!; A.B.; Psychology; Psy- chology Club; Physical Education Club; Italian Club; Newmon Club 1 , 7, 3. Al Lawrence Neale; A.B. English; Transfer; Los Angeles city college, California; Masonic Club; Senior Council. lois Joan N(Co , A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, California. Jerrod Normanly; A.B.; Zoology; 0KZ; Wrest. ling 2, 3. Patricia R. O ' Connor; A.B.; Education; AXfl; O.C.B.; Junior Vice-Pres- ident, 1948- ' 49; Class Councils. Greta Phyllis Olsson, A.B.; English; Glendole, California; AAX. Swim Club; Riding Club; Sec- retary Hershey Hall. Emily Janet Ord; A.B.; Psychology; IK; AAI; Trnosfer: University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah; AWS Hostess 3; Bureau of Student Opin- ion 3, 4. Robert Wilson Pann; A.B.; Spanish; Sponish ond Geogrophy Clubs; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; (pMA; lAH; AMP. Mary J. Paulsteiner; A.B.; English; Seward, Alosko; Twin Pines; AMP. Arthur Milton Pearl; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, Callfornio. Dovene Dorothy Norens; A.B.; English; Alhambra, California. Earl Raymond Netl; A.B.; General Element- ary; OH; Inner Fratern- ity Council. David Nichols; A.B.; Po- litical Geography; Son Bernardino, Colifornla. Reverly Leah Novick; A.B.; General Element- ory; Phroteres; Orlenta- lion Committee; A.W.S. Executive Board; Music Board; Elections Commit- tee I; U.R.A. 2. Marshall M. Ohash ' i; A.B.; Political Science; Transfer: Brigham Young University, Provo, Utoh. Allen lane O ' Nei l; A.B.; Sociology; AXA; AOfl; Swimming ]; New- man Club 1, 2; URA fowling Club. John Charles Owen; B.S.; Political Science; Co I ton, California; Ac- acia; Scabbard Blode, Varsity Club; Track Team. Muriel A. Partridge A.B.; General Element- ary Education; Los AH ' geles; AOH; A0Y; Y W.C.A. I, 2; Mordi Grai 4; Class Council 2, 3. Jeonine C. Poyne; B.S.; Bacteriology; Sunland, Californio; Tranifen Glendole junior college; Xfi; 01; Class Council 2, 3, 4. Nancy Pearson; A.B.; English; Transfer: Glen- dole College; AEA; Sen- ior Council; AWS, Pos- ter Chairman 2, Social 2, Activity Bonquet 7, Women ' s Week 4. IIt- LETTERS AND SCIENCE Harry Frcdvn ' cir PvrJc; A.B.; Sociology; Lot An. gelei, California; Ten- nit 3. Wofrar ttonord Petty; B.S.; Chemiitry; Roie- meod, Calif.; Tronifer: Posodeno city coHes . Colif,, ZV; AXZ. Icon Robinson P ' lekus; A.B.; English; lof An- ge ei, California, t ZZ; Compui Theater 1, 7, 3; Dance Recital 1, 2. James Daniel P o rt d: A.B.; History; Beverly Hills, Colifornio; XX; Rally Committee. tawrence 0. Proviior; A.B.; Polilicol Science; Los Angeles, California; DA t ; Senior Council. teo John Ouinn, Jr.; A.B.; Psychology; Detroit, Michtgon- iarbara Romona Heed; A. 8.; General Elemen- lory; Lot Angeles, Cali- fornia; AXO. Sertrom R e i s s; A.B.; Zoology; Culver City, Colifornio; AEH, 01. Jay Richltn; B.S.; Medi- cal Sciences; Los An- geles, California; OXA; OBK. Carol Camilla Roberts: A.B.; Elementary Educo- tion; AAFI; Class Coun- cils 1, 2, 4. VVi dom Go e Peritms; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Colifornia; Transfer: Lot Angeles city college, Colifornio,- Wreitling 1 . Donald Phiffipp; A.B.; Geography; Jnglewood, Colifornio; Geo graphic Society I. 2, 3, 4; In- ter notional House 3, 4. Samuel Pizzo; A.B.; Political Science; Detroit. Michigon; Transfer: Uni- versity of Southern Cali- fornia; A.S.P.A. Richard B. Porter; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Colifornio; Ski Club 3; S. E. C. 4; Gold Key 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Class Council 4. Robert Charles Pucci; A.B.; Political Science; Chicago, Illinois; Trans- fer: Long Beach city college; ZH . Marshall Raffelson; A.B.; History; Rochester, New York; Transfer: Hobart College; XAM. Carolyn Janet Reed; A.B.; Music; Los An. geles, California; M(t E; A Capella Choir 1; Glee Club 1. Paul Ressler; A.B.; Bac- teriology; Los Angeles, California. lenora Ritander; A.B.; Political Science; HAE; Trolls; Homecoming Pub- licity Chairman 4; BRUIN Associate Editor. Elizabeth Roberts. A.B.; History; Tronsfer: Glen, dole College; AAX. Shorlo Ptrrine; A.B.; Mathemotics; AXH; nME; Spurs; Key Scroll; Mortar Board; OCB; Southern Comput; Class Council 2, 3, 4. Cary Jo Phillips; A.B.; English; los Angeles, California. Leonard H. Pomurantz; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, California; TEO. Richard Praglin; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California. lee Peter Pu ' os, A.B.; Psychology; R I v erdole, Colifornio; T r a n s f er: Riverside College; OFA; Psychology Club; Bod- minton Club. Borboro Ruth Reber; A.B.; Bacteriology; Von Nuys, California; Mo- sonic Club; Bruin Swim Club 4; URA Swim Show 4; Closs Council 4. Borboro fteff; A.B.; His- tory; Cedar Rapids. Iowa; Transfer: Iowa University. Joseph Richard Rhodes; A.B.; History; Glendale, Colifornia; T r a n s f er: Glendole College; APO. Robert Y. Rithner; A.B.; English; Boston, Massa- chuttes; Tronsfer: Boston University. Robert Elmer Robison; A.B.; B o c t e r i ology; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; AXA; t Z. PhyMis V. Peterson: A.B.; Primary Educa- cation; Los Angeles, California: FOB; Class Councils t, 2. Jack H. Phreoner; A.B.; dent, Gold Key; Yeo- man; Welfare Boord; O.C.B. Board; Music and Service Board O. C. B. Boord; Music and Serv- ice Board; Closs Coun- cil 1, 2, 3. Frederick C. Pameroy; A.B.; Bacteriology; Bell- flower, Colifornia; Trans- fer: Loyola University of Los Angeles; t X; Notional Biological Soc. William A. Prietto; A.B.; Sponish; National City, California; Trans fer: Santa Monica city col- lege, Calif. Justin Meryl Purchin; A.B.; Politicol Science; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Homecoming; Feat ure writer. Doily Bruin. F r a nces Rechenmacher, A.B.; History; Transfer; Compton College; KA Class Council 3, 4. Roger Tull Reid; A.B.; Zoology; Glendale, Cali- fornia; OPA. Phyllis C. Richard; A.B.; General; Tronsfer: Northern Oklahoma junior college; Inter Varsity Christian Fellow- ship; A Capella Choir. Mari Louise Rix; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; HXA; " I " House. Froncei Louise Rogers; A.B.; English; los An- geles, Colifornia; KA0; Troll I. JE1!2 LETTERS AND SCIENCE p r W ' .-t- • ■. , Nadine Rogosin; A.B.; French; Loi Angelas, Californio; French Hon- orory FIAO. June A. Rose; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California; U. R. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Mardi Gros 3, John Alanson RoiS; A.B.; Pre-Medicol-Chemistry Zoology; Transfer: Univ. of Southern California; Pres. " I " House; Pres. Pre -Medico I Association. Margaret Jean R uddocfc; A.B.; English; Telo, Hon- dura. Rose Bafaelfe Salsberg; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California. Belty Anne Sargeni; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California; Xfl... fiosemory Sowyer,- A.B.; General Elementary Edu- colion; Pres. ATA; Pon- helienic Council 4; Class Council 4. Barbara Ann Schenkel A.B.; English; Spurs Publicity C h r m. Jr. Prom.; Campus Chest H o m e c oming Comm. NSA: O r i e n I o t iot Comm.; RCB; SOUTH. ERN CAMPUS 1, 2, 3. Roberf Max Schlem- mer; A.B.; Sociology; Transfer: Los Angeles city college; Pres. Acacia; Col. of R.O.T.C. Lloyd Ray Schuiz; A.B Chemistry; Trans fer; Univ. of New Mexico, P o s o deno, California KA. Mary Ellen Rofph, A.B.; Pre-Medicol; Los An gelet, Colifornio; AOD; AAA; Pre • Medical As- sociation,- Swim Show 3. Myron Rosenberg,- A.B.; Geography; Los Angeles, California; T r a n s f er: city college of New York, New York. Valeria Ruth Roth; A.B.; History; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles city college. Meredith Ann R yon; A.B.; Primary Educa- tion; A t ; Spurs; Y Freshman Club; AWS; Class Councils 1, 2, 3. Philip Saltzman; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California; TE t . John Screen ; A.B.; Po- litical Science; Los An- ge ' es, California. Meredyth F. Sayre; A.B Psychology; Rive rsity, California; T r o n s fer Riverside College; AHA. U. R. A. 4; SOUTHERN CAMPUS; Class Council 3, 4. Sanford Conway Scher; A.B.; Zoology; New York, N. Y.; Varsity Track; Pre-Med. Associ- ation; Varsity Club. Marilyn R. Sch esi ' nger; A.B.; E n g lish-Speech; Los Angeles, Colifornio; Phrateret 2. Richard E. Schutz; A.B.; History; Long Beach, California; Scobbord ond Blade; Bruin Christian Fellowship, iurene C. Roman; A.B.; Elementary E d u cation; AXfi; AOY; A. W. S. 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS 2; Class Council 2, 3. Robert G. Rosenberq; A.B.; Pre-Medical; iJ En; Pre-Med. Assoc.; Bruin Flying Club. Eugene R. Rouze; A.B.; Meteorology; F o n d o, to WO; 1.x. Louis A. Sackin; A.B.; Political Science; ZBT; Yeomon; Gold Key; Kelps; Senior Class President; AMS 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 3. Barney Sample; A.B.; Sociology; T r a n s f er: Oklahoma A, and M, College; Bruin Bond; United Nations Organi- zation- Pre-Soclal Wel- fare Club, Rudolph S a u s e r, Jr.; A.B.; Economics; O.C.B.; Cal-Men; U.R.A. Ski Club. Angelina Marie Scalero A.B.; Engl Ish-Soeech, Los Angeles, California, ©04, AAA; Red Cross; AV S. Lois Suzanne Schindler; A.B.; History; Oronge, California; T r a n s f er: Fullerton junior college, California; XO; Model Josie 3, 4; Class Coun- cils 3, 4. Thomas O ' Neal Schmida; A.B.; Prn-Med; Glen- dale, Californio; Trans- fer: Glendale College; Pre-Med Association. Patricia Ann Scoff, A.B.; Pre-sociol Welfare; Los Angeles, Californio. Mario Roppo; A.B.; Po- litical Science; Los An- geles, California; Trons. fer: Lot Angeles city college; AMP. Jacqueline Ross; A.B.; Sponish; West Los An- geles, California; AMP; El Ctub Hisponico 2, 3, 4. Gerald Rudolph Roys; A.B.; Psychology; Pres. AN; Scabbard Blade; Cal-Men; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3, 4. Gojtove Henry Salmont; A.B.; Psychology; Sonta Monica, California; Transfer: Mexico city college; Mexico D. F.; lAE. Juan (fo June Sander; A.B.; English; Salinas, Colifornio; Neva Hall. Mfri ' om £. Savon ucic; A.B.; Sociology; 110; I. Z. F. A,; Executive Board; Hillel. B e r n i c e H. Scheifer; A.B.; Spanish; Long Beach, Colifornio; MAC; Helen Motthewson Club; Phenix Club; Spanish Club. Roy Schinerhorn,- A.B.; Germanic Languages; Los Angeles, Californio. Joan Scft oiberg; A.B. English; Glee Club V Orientation Committee AWS Deon ' s Teo Com- mittee; Pelican Soles Staff; URA Tennis; Hillel. Roberf Somuef Scott; A.B.; Sociology-Pre-Med; Transfer: Ohio Stole Univ,; Pre-Med. Assoc; Ski Club; Dean ' s Gripe Cabinet; W r e s t I ing; BRUIN 4. r-s LETTERS AND SCIENCE toil Carol $•• •; A.B.; PiYChoiogy; loi Angalet, Colifornio; T r a n i f or: Univort!ty of Cincinnati, Ohio; Axn. Thefmo Smvilta; A. 6.; Sponiih; Los Ang«l« , Colifornio; ZAFI. Robert Daniel Shusfion, A.B.; Music Education; Los Angeles, California; 4 MA; Music Education Notional Conference; Chomber Muiic; Senior Orchestra. Muriel to; fa Simmons; B.S.; Chemistry; Arling- ton, California; Tronsfer; Riverside, Colifornio; Student Affiliates of Americon Chemical So- ciety. Sauf Herberf Slutsky; A.B.; Bocteriology; Los Angeles, Colifornio; 0HZ. Suzanne So ov, A.B.; English; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Univer- sity of California; AE0; Class Councils 2. Alice Jean Spohr; A.B.; English-Speech; San Die- go, Calif.; Dormitory Council. Terry Warren Spencer; A.B.; Physics; Los An- geles, Colif.; Graduotes with Scholoslic Honors. Kafhryn Anne Stahmanrt; A.B.; Education; Los An- geles, Colifornio; KKT; AOY; ATY 4; Educa- tion Club 4, Violet Mae Stepney A. 8.; Sociology; Los An- geles, Colif.; Aie; Carver Club. Ufa O Nmill Seiberf; A.B.; Sociology; AZ; Spurt; Key and Scroll; Coed Auxiliary; OCB 3, 3; URA Swim Club ); YWCA 1; Red Cross 2, 3; Clott Councils 1 , 2, 3. Ralph Edward Shaffer: A.B.; History; MA; Univ. Co-op. Housing Assoc; OCB 3, 4; SACRO 3; Music and Service Bd. 2, 3; Bond 1, 2, 3. 4; Band Mon- oger 3. Arthur Avram Silver; A.B.; English; Chicago, Illinois; Transfer: Uni- versity of Chicago; Bond 1; BRUIN 1. Mary Joan Sisler; A.B.; General Elementory; AEA; Southern Campus 1, 2; Spurs; A.W.S. As- sociate Board 2; Resi- dence Council 4; Co-ed Auxiliary 4. Beverly Jane Smith; A.B; History; Son Bernordino, Colif-; Transfer: San Ber- nardino Junior Ccllege; Phroteres; Newman Club; Badminton Club. Geraldine Somers; A.B.; Zoology; Beverly Hllis. Colif.; Pre-Medical Club; Class Council 1 . Audrey Mae Sparkman; A.B.; Sociology; Comp- ton, Calif. Ifene Ruth Spielman; A.B.; Pre-Social Wel- fare; Boston, Mass.; n@; Phroteres; Riding Club. John Netl Stanley; A.B.; Sociology; Transfer: Son-ta Ana College, Ca- lifornia; ZAE; Home- coming 1 ; Welfare Board Transportation Committee 1. Joseph Leonard Stepp; A.B.; Political Science; Tronesfer: George Wash- ington University; Col- Vets 3, 4; ASPA 4; Til- ler Sail 3, 4; Photo- graphic 3, 4. Madeline C. Serobion, A.B.; Generol Element- ory Educotion; Lot An- gelet, Colifornio; A4iY; CSTA or Educotion Club. Hilde E. Shuptrine, A.B.; Sociology; Berlin, Ger- mony. Richard Keith Siler; A.B.; Meteorology; Bok- ersfield, Colifornio; Transfer: Bokersfield Col- lege. John M, Skarpelos; B.S.; Chemistry; San Pedro, California; AX I ; Pro- fessional Chemistry Fra- ternity, Historian 1 ; SAACS ]. Horrref Nafoiie Smith; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: University of Wisconsin, and University of South- ern Colifornia. Frank Sorrentr ' no; A.B.; Pre-Medical; Glendale, Calif.; Transfer: Glen- dole College; Pre-Med- icol Association 2. R.fo Sparks; A.B.; Po- litico! Science; Los An- geles, Calif.; SCOP. Ronald Spriesterbach; .AB.; Physics; Transfer: John Muir; C h a n i n g Club; Masonic Club. Natalie Stephens; A.B.; Internotionol Relations; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Phroteres; BRUIN. Stephen H. Stermon, A.B.; Economics; Los Angeles, Colifornio; Transfer: University of Colifornio ot Berkeley; ZBT. touit Anthony Sergio, A.B.; Eng I i t h-Speech; Los Angelet, Colifornia. Dora Effon Sheppord. A.B.; Music; Lot An- geles, Colifornio; Trans- fer: Los Angeles city college; 4 M; AOY; Glee Club. Syivio Jeone Silver; B.S.; English -Speech; Long Beach, California; S ££; UCLA Hillel Council, Vice-President, 4; AWS 1 ; Freshman Council 1 . Oeon Wo ter Slaughter: B.S.; Applied Physics; Transfer: Univ. of Ne- braska; Santo Monico, California. Mary Rachelte Soccio; A.B.; French; Lot Ange- les, Calif. Borbora Jeon Souso; A.B.; Spanish; IAD; Club Hisponrco; Canter- bury Club; Anti-Discrim- incition Council of Stu- dent Unity 2; Interno- tionol House 2, 3; Dance Theater 2. Shirley to Rue Spencer; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; los An- geles, Calif.; AKA. Barbara R. Stafford; A. 8.; General Elemen- tary Education; AWS Vice-Pres. 3; Chairman, ASU C L A Orientation; AWS Philanthropy; M o- sonic Club; Class Coun- cil 2. John Robert Stephenson: A.B.; Boctereology; No. Hollywood, Colfiornio; ATA; Varsity Club Water Polo 1; Swim Monoger 1; Swim 1. Mary Frances Stetson; A.B.; Interdepartoment- al; Son Fernondo, Coli- fornio; Axn. LETTERS AND SCIENCE Norman E. Stevens; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California, - Scabbard Blade; Bruin Rifles; Squadron " X " President; Mosonic Club. Valerie Storrow-KUcben; A.B.; French; Nice, France; RAO; French Honorary; XAfl Spanish Honorary; International House; Le Cercle Fran- cois; Swim Club. Robert Dickson Strock; B.S.; Political Science; Transfer: Santo Monica City College; OFA; Gold Key; Navy Boys Club; HAE; SOUTHERN CAMPUS editor, 1950, BRUIN 2, SCOP. Beffy Aryn Summer; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; AEH; AO; South- ern Campus 1; Dance Recitol I. Beverly Elaine Tayfor; A.B.; English; Masonic Club 1, 2, 3; Southern Campus — Copy Writer; BRUIN Club Reporter 2; AWS; Orientotion 3. Irving Stanton Tick; A.B; Norman, III.; Transfer: University of Illinois. Joon Barbara Tobias; A.B.; Pre-Sociol Wel- fore; Long Beach, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Long Beach City College; YWCA 3, 4. David frank Travers; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, Calif. Bluford B. Usrey, Jr.; A.B.; Zoology; St. Louis, Mo.; Transfer: Univer- sity of Arizonoj XAE; Pre-Medicol Assocotion. Rito O. Virgil; A.B.; Political Science; Trans- fer: Fullerton Jr. Col- lege, Calif.; Internation- al House Council 1; Fencing Club; Spanish Club; ASPC. Kosemorie A St. Marie; A.B.; Sociology; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: University ff California at Santa Barbara; Tv in Pines Club; 4)BK; lirM. Borboro E. Slovalh A.B.; Political Science; Trans- fer: Santo Ana College, Calif.; AZ; Ice Skating Club 2, 3, 4; Seni or Class Council. Borboro Ann Struckmon; A.B.; Psychology; Col- ton, Colif.; AOH; Red Cross 4; YWCA I, 2; AWS 2, 3; Class Coun- cils 3, 4. Henry D. Sunderland; A.B.; History; Los An- geles, California; KV; Gold Key; Kelps; Spring Sing 3, 4; Southern Campus 3, 4; Class Council 2, 3, 4. Eva Patterson Terry; A.B.; English; lynwood, Calif.; Transfer: State Teacher ' s College, Kear- ney, Nebraska. Dfone MyrI Tiedemonn,- A.B.; Geography; Valle- jo, Calif; Tronsfer: Va- llejo College; AHA; Southern Campus 2, 3; Senior Council. Harriet Uta Tom; A.B.; History; San Diego, Cali- fornia; Transfer: San Diego Stote College. Audrey Ruth Trezono; A.B.; General Elemen- tory; Bellflov er, Calif.; Transfer: Allegheny Col- lege, Meodvilte, Po.,- 0M; Senior Council; YWCA Toy Loan. Theodora V anselow; A.B.; Interdepartoment- ol Ki nde rg a rten-Pri- mory); Riverside, Calif .; Transfer: Riverside Col- lege; AHA. John Warren Vogf; A.B.; English; Transfer: Uni- versity of Notre Dome, South Bend, Ind. Norman H. Stocks; A.B.; Psychology; Claremont, Calif.; Transfer: Choffey College, Catif.; ZAE; Senior Class Council. Gerald Leonard Stovalt; A.B.; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; A0A. Duone Hamilton Stubbs; A.B.; History; Los An- geles, California; BOD; Scabbard Blade; Bruin Rifles President; Class Councils 2. 4. Patricia D. Swannee; A. 8.; Kindergarten - Pri- mary; Santa Ana, Calif; Transfer: Ogontz Junior College, Pa.; AOD; AWS 2; Secretariat 3; Class Councils 3. Vaudine E. Thompson; A.B.; English — Speech; Bokersfield, California; Transfer: Bokersfield Col- lege; ZOA; Rudy Holl. o n r e f David T i lies; A.B.; English; Los An- geels, Calif. Eric A.B., see, fer: sity; dent, 4. CaWer6n Tovar; Spanish; Son Jo- Costa RicQ; Trans- Oklahoma Univer- lAH; Vice-Presl- El Club Hispanico Robert Teller Tyler; A.B.; Psychology; Mo- desto, Calif.; Transfer: Modesto Junior College; 0MA; Bond; Westmister Club. Rose Marie Vardanian; A.B.; Spanish; Los An- geles, Calif; Masonic Club, Geography So- ciety. John Aloi ' erus VoUmer; A.B.; Geology; ATfl; Col-Men ], 2; OCB 1, 2, 3; NSA 1; Inter- Fraternity Council 4; Geology Society Madelyn Jean Stockwell; A.B.; Elementary Teach- ing; Sunland, California; President, AAX. Beryle E. Straus: A.B.; General Elementary Edu- cation; KA; Educotion Club; CSTA; Jr. Prom Ticket Salesmon; Sv im Club 1; YWCA; Secre- tariat; Class Councils 2, 3, 4. George R. Suffrvan; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Colifornio; Transfer: Stanford Uni- versity. Roy Tofcenogo; A.B.; Mathemotics; Whittier, Calif.; riME. Ruth Lynn Thornton j A.B.; Political Science; North Hollywood, Cali- fornia; xn. Richard E. Timmer; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif. Mar ' iorie C. Tovor; A.B.; Zoology; San Jose, Costa Rica; Transfer: Oklaho- ma University. Margery I. U r sch e I; A.B.; Kindergarten - Pri- mary; Escondido, Catf.;I Dormitory Council 3; Hershey Hall Council, Stondards Choirmon 3. John Burritt Verity; A.B.; English; Loguna Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Univer- stiy of California; AXA. Aiorsden Grigg Wogner,- A.B.; Zoology; Pacific Palisades, Calif.; Var- sity Club; Y-Coop; Swim- ming Teom. S-iV LETTERS AND SCIENCE Jocic Wainich« i, A.B.; Zoology; Tronifer: Un! voriity of Southern Cot!- fornia; A0A: American Chemical Atiociotion. George Bdw ' in WorfieM. A. .6; Engliih; lo$ An- geles, Colifornio; Kelpt; Yeomon. Morfho M. Weolherjbee; A.B.; Polilicol Science; Lot Angeles, California; ZTA; Pan Hellenic 1; Closs Council 2. Charlene Weiss.- A.B.; General Elementary Edu- cotioo; AXQ; FIAE; Pon- hellenic Council; Trolls; Prytoneon; Rally Com- mittee; Class Council 2, 3, 4, SOUTHERN CAM- PUS, Editor. Georgeonne Wherry; A.B.; English - Speech; los Angeles, California; r0B; AWS Doll Contest, Ais ' t. Chairman; AWS RRP Committee; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4. Wf( r " am A. Whitman: A.B.; Mathematics; Lawndole, Calif. Shirley May Witlioms; A.B.; History; Los Ange- les, California; Transfer: Los Angeles Ctiy Col- lege,; K(t Z; Hawoiian Club; Moc Club. Bruce Leonard Woffson,- A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Colifornio; I AM. Jotnes Fenton Wylie; A.B.; English; Okloho- mo City, Oklo. Louise Zono Zokorion; A.B.; Kindergorten - Pri- mary Education; S lma, Calif.; Transfer: Reedly College, Calif. Julia luciffe Wo I to. A.B.; Sponish, Lot Ange- les, Calif.; Tronsfer: Los Angeles City College. Wiffiam 0. Waffenfefs. A.B.; Pre-Medical; Los Angeles, California; Pre- Med. Association; YMCA. Dorothea June Weaver; A.B.; Interdeportament- al; Transfer: Santa Ana College. Warvin Wi (iam WeisJ; A.B.; Sociology; Los An- geles, Calif. Soro Gay Whitcomb; A.B.; Education; AAA; Son Diego, Calif.; Class Council 1 , 2; Interna- itonol House 2; West- minster Board 3. Spencer Jay Wilfens; A.B.; Bacteriology; San- ta Monica, Calif.; Biol- ological honoroy, 0Z; Organizations C o n tr o I Board 4; Pre-Medical As- sociation. Artin Edward Wilson; A.B.; Public Service; Los Angeles, Colif.; ASPA. Herbert K. H. Wong, B.S.; Pre-Medical (Chem- istry); Los Angeles, Ca- lifornia; Transfer: Pa- osdeno City College; ERA. Minnie Shao-Shen Vee; A.B.; Oriental lan- guages; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach City College E ( e o n o r Zigalnitsky; A.B.; History; Los Ange- les, Calif.; Phraleres 1, 2, 3; Toastmislress 2, 3. Betty Mary W a I k er A.B.; History] Lot Ange- 1 1. Calif.; History Club. Jofoph Wotonobe; B.S.; Chemistry; Lot Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Sacra- mento College. (nge C. Weber, A.B.; French; Lot Angeles, Co- lifornio; PAO; A A. Shirley Lois Welch; A.B.; General Elementory Edu- cotion; Los Angeles, Ca- lifornia; KA; Education Club. Harold Gordon White: A.B.; Psychology; Trans- fer: Modesto Junior Col- lege. Gwen Ardefl Wltliams; B.S.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, Colif.; APA; Class Council 4. Marilyn J. Wilson; A.B.; Pre-Social Welfare; XK; Choral Club 1; Bruin 1; YWCA; OCB. Jimmy Peters Wong, Jr.; B.S.; Mathematics; Cal- exlco, Calif.; ERA; Gym Team 1 . John D. Young; A.B.; Mathematics; San Ber- nordino, Calif.; Trans- fer: San Bernardino Val- ley College; Masonic Club. Dolores Irene Zimmer- mann; A.B.; Generol E I e mentary Education; Lot Angeles, Colifornio; A«Y. Raymond David Waflacej A.B.; Bacteriology; lot Angeles, Calif. Robert Wofonobe; A.B.; Zoology Psychology; Transfer; Wayne Univer- sity, Michigon; N i i e i Bruin Club; 0£; Vanity Club; Pre-Medicol Asso ciation; Oriental Club; 4»BK. Rudolph Weber; A.B.; Economict; Transfer: University of Grunt- b r u c k, Austria; TKE; Skiing. Betty Jane Westlund; B.S.; Bacteriology; Hunt- ington Pork, Coilfornia; AfA. Phyllis Adron White; A.B.; Sociology; Son Pedro. Calif.; Transfer: Compton College, Call fornia; Y Co-op. Jack El wood Williams: A.B.; Mothemolics; Ojai, Calif.; Transfer: Ventura Junior College. William Thomas Wilson; A.B.; English; Son Fran- cisco, Colif.; Transfer: San Francisco City Col- lege. Rolond J. Worthy; A.B.; History; Huntington Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Whittier College; Kl; History Honorary. Joyce A. Yount; A.B.; Burbank, Colif.; XO. Elementary Ed u cat on ; Yoocov Ziv; A.B.; Politi cat Science; Tel- Aviv, Israel; 0XA; AMP. LETTERS AND SCIENCE W Z Leading carols in the Royce Hall Christmas program lost year was a pleasant sideline tor EDWIN A. LEE, deon of the school of educotion and chairman of the department. Aside from music and golf Dr. Lee look a major interest in vocational education, as shown by his election as the first president of the American Vocotional Association. Recently the dean was in England studying its school systems under a grant from the Cornegie Institute. Dr. Lee and his school are anxiously awaiting 1952 when plons for on education building will begin. school of education .-.., .1. scenes from Nora Sterry, Brockton Avenue, Foirburne Avenue, and University Elementary Schools were fomiiior to mojors in the school of education who made regulor visits to them throughout the year. The modern methods of leaching used in these schools, judged by prominent educators to be the best, included not only evoluotion of pupil achievement by the teacher but also by the children themselves, who constructively criticized their own work as well as thot of their classmates. In addition to tiis position as dean ot the graduate division, VERN O. KNUDSEN held the posts of professor of physics and chairman of the administrative committee. His special interest was archi- tectural acoustics and in this field he served as consultant in the construction of the United Nations buildings. Recently published wos Acoustical Designing in Architecture, a book by Dr. Knudsen ond Cyril M. Horris, one of his former students. In spite of the great amount of work involved in carrying out the duties of his office. Dr. Knudsen found time for his hobby of fishing. graduate division Informal seminors took the place of formal doss leclures for most groduote students who continued their studies leading to master and doctor degrees in the arts, business administration, education, philsosophy, and science, or to certificates in social welfare and teaching. Some groups held their meetings in the professor ' s home where they found they could sustain a lively discussion over a cup of coffee more effectively and enjoyably than in the classroom over o cold, hard desk. After working out the basic design of UCLA ' s low school on his living room floor, LYNN DALE COFFMAN, dean of the school of low, hoped to see his plans materialize with the new low building opening for classes In September. Since Dr. Coff man ' s arrival at UCLA two years ago, he built a non-existent law school into the most modern one in America. The dean had several full time jobs as he headed his school, taught classes, and attempted to build a permanent law library. These responsibilities provided little opportunity for him to enjoy his hobbies of photography and fresh water fishing. school of law With the completion of its building promised by fall, the school of low looked forward to moving its offices and holding its classes for the first time in the impressive modern edifice framing the Hilgard entrance to the university. As a groduate school offering professional curriculo leading to a Bachelor of Lows degree, the school of law insisted upon a bachelor ' s degree in arts or science as a prime requisite for admission. Perhaps the only medical center in the world planned for fifty years ahead of its time, UCLA ' s school of medicine is being built in integrated units. Upon its completion it will be one of the most modern and closely integrated medical centers in the world. Dean of the school was STAFFORD L. WARREN, professor of biophysics and director of the atomic energy project at UCLA. It was Dr. Warren ' s strong conviction thot o modern medical center " must provide medical education for a selected student group, conduct research, and serve its profession and community. " school of medicine Clinking bottles, complicoled apparotus, and stronge chemicol mixtures combined to give the familiar air of a chemistry loborotory where pre-medical students, preparing for enrollment in the new school of medicine, were required to spend long hours of work. Acceptonce into the school was highly com- petitive, based on personal interviews, aptitude, scholastic achievement in high school and the first three years of university work, and results from the medico! college admission test. school of nursing Pre-nurses, majoring in public heolth nursing or industrial nursing in the college of applied oris, delved into the physical and biological sciences as a significant port of their curricula. Laboratory work in the dissection of anesthetized frogs gave students an insight into the reflexes and internal functions of the tailless amphibian. Affectionately called " The New Look in Ntrsing Education " by her colleagues, LULU K. WOLF, dean of the school of nursing, was internationally recognized as an expert in her field. She established UCLA ' s school of nursing in 1948 and looked for- ward to moving her school into a new building in the medical center. Dean Wolf ' s office housed a collection of 150 dolls representing countries she visited in her travels. school of public health Besides offering fields of concentration in sanitation and pre-administration, tfie scfiool of public healtfi provided a rich program in statistics. An important pfiase of this instruction included learning to work the calculator machine, which students in the class discovered was little less than a mathematical wizard. A. HARRY BLISS, assistant professor of public health and chairman of the deportment, had a long list of positions he held OS a professional sanitarian in the stale and county health departments. His school was the only other stale- wide department, with the school of ogriculture, which was striving for aulonomy. Dr. Bliss was proud of the fad that his school was the only approved one of its kind in the west. OlKltO bi-onn ' W. I( Imiit Ability, a great wealth of experience, and on interest in students were the outstanding char acteristics of WILLIAM C. POMEROY, registrar, whose name wos familiar to many Bruins because of his bulletins and ever-present signature. Between his duties as UCLA business manager and director of the UCLA, Scripps, and Riverside agricultural station, GEORGE TAYLOR found time to indulge in his favorite pastime, attending footboll gomes. univei ' sittf officials As assistant director of relations with schools, assistant professor of German, and editor of the bi-onnuol publication " California Notes, " VERN W. ROBINSON seldom hod time to enjoy his favorite pastime of gardening. AUBREY L. BERRY, who secured his first teaching position through UCLA ' s bureau of guidance and placement, was nov on the other side of the desk OS its assistant manager. The bureau placed teachers in jobs throughout the world. Anxious to hove a library which was pleasantly useful for studying, ROBERT VOSPER, acting li- brorian, instigated a student committee. His inter- est extended to any aspect of books from the inside out and from highest to lov est. When MILDRED L. FOREMAN came to manage the bureau of occupations twenty years ago, it hod one secretary. Since then the ofTice has grown so that now there are twelve secretaries to help her find students port and full time jobs. Experience in newspaper reporting and free- lance writing qualified ANDREW J. HAMILTON for his position os manager of the ofTice of public information. During the war he sent press com- muniques for Admirol Nimitz. I A DR. RALPH M. BARNES Coming to UCLA in 1949 from Ohio State University, DR. BARNES joined the faculty with a joint ap- pointment in Business Administration and Engineering. Both at this Uni- versity end nationally he has led the development of the study of Production Management, devising teaching methods, training instruc- tors, and organizing study programs. He is also recognized as the lead- ing specialist in time and motion theory. DR. RALPH L BEALS Former chairman of the Department of Anthropology and Sociology at UCLA, DR. SEALS ' record of research and publication has gained him membership on the Social Science Research Council and the National Research Council. He is considered one of the outstanding scholars to- day on the anthropology of South America and in 1950 served as president of the American Anthro- pological Association. DR. MAY V. SEAGOE One-time head of the UCLA Student Counseling Center, DR. SEAGOE is known for her contributions to the field of child and youth psychology. A graduate of Stanford University, she served as national president of Pi Lambda Theta, education honor- ary, and recently guest-edited an issue of its publication. She is from the Department of Education and last year acted as chairman of the Com- mittee on Committees. DR. HELEN I. WITMER Lately returned from a leave of ab- sence, DR. WITMER was one of the leaders in the recent White House Conference on Children and Youth. As director of Fact Finding she was responsible for the submission of a report on the Development of Healthy Personality in the Child; the report is already becoming an im- portant factor in the study of child- hood and youth. She is from the Department of Social Welfare. DR. M. A. ZEITLIN In addition to attending to his regu- lar schedule of classes, DR. ZEITLIN served this past year as Chairman of the Budget Committee, a job re- quiring many hours of extra work on University finances and concerned with a budget of several million dol- lars. Formerly chairman of the De- partment of Spanish and Portuguese, He is also recognized as a specialist in time and motion theory. 1931 f acuity achievement awards JUNIORS sally frances bochner robert Joseph carr noriko chiwaki patricia ann deaton Herbert zorn ehrmann david elkind martin emil fuller II harvey malvin grossman gladys kolew arthur leonard kovacs leon j. lander edward louis lux patricia eleanor powers ralph arthur ranald Joseph jay richlin martin jack rosen robert mc coun shea george oustin smith James victor whittaker milton j. galpar cynthia lawrence earl r. livingood peter edward romo daniel h. tycko SENIORS goldie kauffman abramson fred van adam alicia adier boyce t. ahlport James a. andy martin j. bailey beverly irene bailis clara bilik lorraine d. biswanger robert t. blazejack selvyn b. bleifer John d. britton otto j. biysma James g. callas harry george Campbell irene chadwick jo anne louise Clifford louis f. Cornell patricia j. cowan frederick m. cox harvey neil Cunningham frank w. dickson elfrieda maria alice dolch Joseph dongorra dorothy anne donley margaret lorraine eckhardt robert david ediin william erika fischback arnold leab flick ethel foladare John william froncis mildred Isabel friedman yale milton gancherov robert lee gaudino alan h. glick rolf gompertz harvey c. gonick marilyn h. grace John charles graham clarence h. greenwood robert a. holtzman mantee lavern hood amelia c. (ludy) hummel rosalie mae james bradford k. Johnson james lee Johnson orrin kabaker rodger e. karrenbrock nicholas kasimatis marcus m. kaufman leon Stanley kaye nancy rose kully michael laks ann lee lane william clifton lehman eugene levin elizabeth e. levine Herbert bernard levine jean lee ling genovevo cabrera lopez muriel maisel arthur john marshall paul christian marx margaret jane mc cully thomas Howard mc enroe mildred mary minasian roy minsk nora de nissini mondschein Herbert morris Helen audrey nafziger v illiam orchard-hays ruth jean oreckovsky william Stanley palmer mark e. parkan david irvine paul Jeanne peacock gordon Harold pearce george pollok david Carroll remy mary ellen rolph marilouise rix June arlayn rose rosemarie a. st. marie babette rose solsberg angelina marie scalero John Homer schaar richard edward schutz peter melvin shugarman soul Herbert slutsky edward joHn smith claire sokolow Jerome strassberg keith Stirling summerhays Stanley alan summers betty mary walker robert watanabe roy archie whiteker kenneth a. wickersheim betty anne wieland waiter gordon wills Harold bertram wingar d Hermann alexander zutrauen 87 classes i I IS i stnn htnlfie HOMECOMING QUEEN ALLYN SMITH Winning beauty contests was nettling new for ttie popular and ctiarming junior, ALLYN SMITH. Tlie Sophomore Sweettieort of 1949 stepped grace- fully into her role of the Homecoming Queen of 1950, reigning over the week ' s activities in true western style. An education major. Pi Phi Allyn also worked on three class councils and wos a member of Shell and Oar. homeconung Dazzled by the radiant smile of her majesty the queen, court attendants assisted ALLYN SMITH as she descended from her chariot on her way to the throne. The California sunshine favored the royalty as the coronation ceremonies, climaxing a week of Homecoming activities, took place Friday morning on the quad before on enthusiastic crowd. The queen and her court of western royalty flashed sunny smiles following the coronation ceremonies held on the quad. From left to right the ottendants ore LOUISE COLMAN, freshman; DEE DANIELS, sophomore; ADELE FLYNN, senior; and GAY HERTENSTEINER, junior. Surrounded by the bevey of beauties is lovely Homecoming Queen ALLYN SMITH. We ritdi lot! Ittpi •Id I Ittd " (He Moiling from down Texos way. Chairman JIM DAVIS brought his oulhcniic western ideas to beor on Homecoming. Owing his persuasive powers to two yeors ' work with the deboting team, Jim planned and guided the mony octivities of the week. " I ' m not smoll; I ' m just wound up tight, " says Jim, who was also a member of Kelps, Gold Key, and Col Club. In their coach ond two the queen and her atlendonts, decked out in authentic western apparel, arrived with a flourish for the coronation ceremonies. Worshipful Bruins kept their distance as the open coach, generously loaned by the motion picture industry, mode its way into their midst, bearing the royal court in a style well suited to the occasion. Ride ' em, cowgirl, in chintz and coltoni A third Homecoming show was scheduled this year due to the complete ticket sell-out for the two regular shows. Supplementing the local talent supplied by mony all-student numbers, Joe E. Brown, Jock Benny, and Gloria DeHoven were on hond to provide the professionnl touch to the evening ' s entertainment. Thanks to Dude ' s reslouroni. Bruins feasted sumptuously on boked beans and western rolls served steaming hot from the chuck wogon. The outdoor feed was followed by the traditional street dance held in the parking lot behind Desmond ' s, where some 2000 Bruins danced to the music of a western bond in the good old frontier style. i m ' .: ' M ' •- ' •IV - ' I Attended by a large number of enttiusiostic students, llie Friday nigtil Homecoming dance bubbled with the spirit and happiness of onother wonderful UCLA Homecoming celebration. Bruins crowded around the bandstand to see DANNY KAYE, Hollywood ' s own loughoble, loveable comic, who was on hand at the Homecoming dance to odd to the gaiety and fun. frontier bruin brings injutt ruin Cheers from the UCLA-Stanford game crowd greeted the winner of the grand sweepstakes, the parode float so intricately designed and beautifully executed by Delta Sigma Phi. Bedecked with a rainbow of crepe paper colors, the Phi Kappa Sigma entry in the floot parade received top honors in the novelty division and lots of laughs from enthusiastic Bruins. Coming in for its shore of praise in the float contest was the multi-colored entry of Sigma Pi, which took top honors for the greatest amount of originality. The Delta Zeta float took first place in the Homecoming porode for the closest adherence to the theme of the celebration, " Frontier Bruin Brings Injun Ruin. " Goodbye, UCLAI Hello. Coll Off for o wonderful oil-university weekend, en- thusiastic Bruin rooters boarded o specicolly chortered plone at Los Angeles and arrived at Berkeley some two hours loter. Leaving studies behind them, Uclons looked forward to the roily, dances, side trips across the boy to Son Francisco and of course, the big gome. " By the old Pacific ' s rolling waters " . . . there was no peoce for the pilot ond stewardess as Bruin rooters song songs to boost school spirit. With the yell leaders aboard to set the pace and a few " ukes " in the back- ground, it was woe to those who had thoughts of grabbing a few extra winks in preparation for the busy weekend. cai trip " For old Bob Sproul was a merry old soul " . . . joining hands with the top man-about-compus were the presidents of the five moin divisions of the University of California. It was smiles all around as everyone wished President ROBERT GORDON SPROUL another happy anniversary, and one more step wos taken toward greater inter-campus unity. With their luggage and blankets stowed awoy in sleeping quorters. Bruins set out for a tour of the Berkeley campus, which grew bigger and bigger as Bruins walked farther and farther. Those with soles left on their shoes attended the all-university dance held Saturday night in the Col gym, where mellow music mixed with friendly faces. Getting the gang into shape for Soturdoy ' s game, the Johnny-on-the-spot yell leaders, complete with berets, put all their school spirit into the yells at the bonfire rally on Friday night. After musical exchanges with Berkeley, Santa Borboro, and Davis, the Great Bruin Bond took over to ploy a lively series of oil-university songs. A rousing response come from the Bruin rooting section at the bonfire rally as Uclans tuned up their tonsils for the next day ' s big game. If the weekend lacked anything. It wasn ' t spirit, for all those who trekked north were on hand Saturday in Strawberry Canyon to lend the needed moral support to a hard-fighling Bruin teom. Another momento of the SC-UCLA fracas outside of the bell was the brillicnl maroon and go!d SC bcnncr which triumphcniiy hung from Royce Hall. After a 39-0 victory over SC, the greatest in his- tory, Bruins went wild in a demonstration which rocked Westwood with its hilarity. Students took French leave of their classes and marched en masse in a victory procession down Hilgard to Westwood Village. The " Man of the Year " who brought the beli back to its home belfrey by coaching the 1950 football team to victory was Coach RED SANDERS. Holding up traffic in their enthusiasm, students followed the yell leaders in some spirited yetls which let the world know UCLA was the victor. bell rally Bock to Its home grounds after a four year stretch at a " foreign " university the victory bell received a royal welcome from shrieking rooters. The spontaneous loughter of the " Sunshine " chorus brought the oudienco right down to the sondy shore with the truant student. Long hours of rehearsal produced a precision-plus performance, as shown in this coop scene from the sago of campus life, dramatically presented. yei;i Putting the finishing touches on their makeup in the Royce Hall Green room, performers had already caught the excitement of the big opening night. ' sunshine to burn Pert EVALYNE MILLER and handsome JACK MON- KARSH played the romantic leads in Sunshine to Burn, with JOY MUSTIZER supporting. LUCILLE LANGDON ' S clever choreography was one of the show ' s highlights. Performance perfection re- quired long hours of practice. ' Twos worth iti Produced by BOB BUTLER and directed by WILLIAM HOLLAND, Sunshine to Burn played to capocity audiences during its three-night run. 95 Commemorating the anniversary of the first Charter Doy many years ago, student and faculty members gathered in Royce Hall for the ceremonies. Dr. ROBERT GORDON SPROUL, president of the Uni- versity of California, introduced the day ' s speaker. charter day One of the most colorful sights of the Charter Day activities was the procession down the aisles of Royce Hall of the members of the southern branch of the Academic Senate, all attired in the gowns particular to their degrees. In dignified and grave tones appropriate to his subject matter, former ombossodor to England, WILLIAM O. DOUGLASS, discussed United States foreign policy and current international conditions, particularly the Korean war. 96 herehhoff huU activities With ALLYN SMITH to cut the cake, who wouldn ' t think it was o happy birthday? This year ASUCLA reached the ripe old age of thirty-one. Bombarded with slogans and songs from all sides, students who walked between the library and Kerckhoff Hall reolly got the election treatment. With o slogan of " 10,000 square feet " the book store planned an expansion progrom which would allow for more text storage space. " Good luck, and may the best man winl " ' Presiden- tial candidotes shook hands on the eve of thot all- important election day. During elections anything went, provided the Elections Board approved it, and UCLA students were exposed to all types of campaigning. 97 senior council From start to finish the senior council led the class of ' 51 in an unforgetable final year. Under the guiding hand of Lou Sackin, the council inaugurated many firsts, most notable of which was having refreshments at all coun- cil meetings. During football season the sen- iors rooted from their fifty yardline seats. Five hundred seniors attended the annual sen- ior brunch at Switzerla nd ' s Cafe before cheering the Bruins on to their Trojan victory. Sending the juniors down to a decided defeat during Men ' s Week, the seniors won the tra- ditional junior-senior football game. At the end of May came senior week with its fabu- lous ditch held at the Del Mar Beach Club. The Del Mar also served as the setting for the Aloha Ball, which was highlighted by the pre- sentation of the senior queen, Gloria Murphy, and the permanent class officers, who were Lou Sackin, president; Dot Crawford, vice- president; Howard Hanson, treasurer; and Char Weiss, secretary. Climaxing the four years of campus life were the graduation ex- ercises held in the Hollywood Bowl on June 16, a day eagerly anticipated and now long to be remembered. Working like Bruins to make the lost year the best year, senior class officers planned the traditional ac- tivities and some new ones, too. OtTicers- were, left to right, DAVE RICH, DONNA BALL, President LOU SACKIN, and BARBARA SLACK. Gloria Anton Maureen Bannon Chorlene Belt Reginald Bennett Irene Benz Stan Berman Mary Bettelheim Margaret Blomquist Marcia Borie Donald Bouse William Bowles Jody Brown Martlio Bunch Pal Bury Hermoinej Cohn Robert Corey Norman Cox Dougtos Dalton 98 ; John Dennis Nancy Dodge Mary Ellen Ely Jerry Engel Robert Engman Pot Fohey Ted Fairbrolhef Joyce Felion Adele Flynn Virginia Fowler Errol French Virginio Gorcio Phyllis Gelbert Monuel Gonzalez Alice Goodiell John Graham Chorles Griffin Glorio Hendrickion Meg Heyler Nancy Holmblad Corol Hemborg Marilyn Hopkirk Morcelyn Hosenpud Claire Jackson Fronkyee Jackson Joan Jencks Eru Johnson Pat Kerr Barbara Kimball Bill Knowles Marty Kramer Rosemary Lehmon Joyce Lind Peter Louie Pau l Marin Phyllis Moscitti Betty Mathews Merrilyn Miller Dorothy Minium Dixie Lee Moody George Moss Mary Anna Muckenhirn Al Neale Fred Nelson Tom Nickols Nancy Noble Chorles Nogle Jerry Normanly Nancy Old Joan Pachtman Jeooine Payne Beverly Perkins Shorlo Perrine Dick Porter June Prevol Borboro Reber Fronces Rechenmocher Dave Rich Pat Rupert Bill Rush Lou Sockin Lois Schindler Barbaro Slack Frank Sorrentino deryl Straus Barbara Struckmon Henry Sunderland Jo Sutliff Don Thomas Roger Todd Meredyth Tornell Alex Von Dyke Virginio Warner Char V eiss Shirley Welch Betty Welker Georgeanne Wherry Owen Williams Dorothy Willson Gordon Yorborough 1 ii RODGER KARRENBROCK: Phi Beta Kappa; president of Kappa Sigmo; Interfroternity Council; president cf Beta Gamma Sigma, nationo) business administration honorory. FRANK HEWITT: editor of Scop maga- zine, 1950; associate editor of Scop magazine, 1949, 1951; Publications Board; Alpho Delto Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon recognition oword. BALDWIN BAKER: Southern Campus, Scop, Daily Bruin photogropher; mem- ber of Pi Delta Epsilon; UCLA Men ' s Glee Club Vice-president; Alpha Delia Sigmo; Theta Chi. DOT CRAWFORD: president of Mortar Board; Key and Scroll; Spurs; low potentate of Trolls; AWS Executive Board; AWS Associate Board; Music and Service Board. Ve So MARSHALL VORKINK: Representative at-lorge; member of Student Executive Council; chairman of Roily Committee, 1949; member of Gold Key; Kelps. HOWARD HANSON: Varsity football letterman; member of Varsity Club; treasurer of Class of 1951; member of permanent class council, 1951. MARY ANNA MUCKENHIRN: Associated Women Students President; Student Executive Council; AWS Rep-at-large; OCB; Mortar Board; Key and Scroll, Spurs; Gamma Phi Beta President. HAL WATKINS: editor of UCLA Daily Bruin, 1950; chairman of Publications Board; Student Executive Council; Pi Delta Epsilon; member of California Club. GEORGE SEEIIG: Associated Men Stu- dent President; Student Executive Council; Men ' s Athletic Board Chair- men; Gold Key; Varsity Club; Tou Delta Phi froternity. CHAR WEISS: 1951 Southern Campus Editor; Publications Board; Ponhellenic Council; secretary of Class of 1951; Trolls; Pi Delta Epsilon Medal of Merit; Alpha Chi Omega. STAN BERMAN: Music and Service Board Chairman; Student Executive Council; Cheer Leader; Associated Men Students Secretory; Yeoman, Kelps; Gold Key; Zeta Beta Tau. GENE FRUMKIN: editor of UCLA Daily Bruin, ]95J, chairman of Publications Board; Student Executive Council; Ti Delto Epsilon Medal of Merit; Califor- nia Club; California Men. lDDIE SHEUDRAKE: Pocific Coast Con- ference Championship Basketball team; Varsity Club, Men ' s Athletic Board Chairman; Student Executive Council; varsity Basketball letterman. JOY BULLARD STERN: vice-president of the Student Body; Cal Club; Mortar Board; president of Key ond Scrota- Trolls; Music and Service Board; Board of Control; Koppa Alpha Theto. HERB FLAM: Notional Intercollegiate Tennis Singles Champion, 1950; co- holder of National Intercollegiate Doubles Championship, 1 950; Davis Cup Team; Tau Epsilon Phi. BUD JONES: University Camp; presi- dent of Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Inter- fraternity Council; member of sweep- stake winning Spring Sing Sigma Al- pha Epsilon quartet. honor edition awards The Honor Edition of the Southern Campus is awarded by the Associated Students of the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles to these twenty-two men and women of the class of 1951 who have best distinguished themselves as true Californians in scholarship, loyalty and service to their Alma Mater. BOB STROCK: editor of 1950 South- ern Campus, copy editor of 1949 Southern Campus; Publicotions Boord, 1949; Pi Delta Epsilon; Gold Key; Phi Gamma Delto. MARGARET KESTER: National Students Association Coordinator; Student Ex- ecutive Council; Mortar Board, Key and Scroll, Spurs; YV CA Vice-presi- dent: Alpha Chi Omega. eORGE STANICH: Pacific Coast Con- ence Championship Basketball team; US Olympics teom; varsity track, bos- ketboll and baseball lettermon; Cal Iciub; Men ' s Athletic Board. LOU SACKIN; president of Senior Closs; president of class of 1951; Yeomen; Gold Key; chairman of Home- coming Bonfire, 1949; Zelo Beta Tau frolernity; Kelps. BEDIA JAMIL: choirman of Interna- tional House, 1951; chairman of Inter- national House Festival, 1950. FRED NELSON: business manager of 1951 Southern Campu5; senior reser- vations manager of 1950 Southern Campusi Pi Delta Epsilon; Gold Key; Dance V ' ing; Beta Theto Pi. Bruin Editor MARTIN BROWER seemed quite unaware of tlis pretty componions. JEAN BAILEY, seated, served OS president of the Theta tiouse. Besides being active on senior council, GEORGIE WHERRY held the gavel for Gomma Phi Beta. These Phi Psi ' s were what was commonly known as big wheels. Middleman PETE KIPP was rep-ot-lorge. BILL EICHENLAUB, at left, worked on Southern Campus as soles manager. Brother HANK SUNDERLAND also mode frequent trips up to KH 304. Three men and a girll The lucky girl was KD DONNA BALL, senior class secretary. Her three gentlemen friends were Theta Xi Repat-Large HARRY SHERMAN, Gold Key and Delta Sig Prexy JACK PHREANER, and that perennial senior Belo IKE VAN DYKE. high and tnighty Sigmo Nu ' s surrounded pretty Theta LIZ m p.-m:. MANUEL GONZALEZ, seated, and GILES ALLISON both provided hearty support for senior activities as well as plenty of laughs for senior classmates. This handsome threesome formed a trio of reel personolities. Ihese young men were real campus politicians. Delt RAY BEINDORF served os president of IPC, DICK POR- TER presided over the activities of URA, and FRED THORNIEY held the impressive title of ASUCLA presi- dent. These three were rather busy, to say the least. Beto BOB BUTLER wos the big idea man behind Sun- shine to Burn, UCLA ' s first varsity show. On Bob ' s left wos Pi Phi MEG HEYLER, a council steady. On his right was Alpha Phi ALICE HALL, who took over presidentiol duties on Panhellenic council. Caught between Iwo lovely seniors was Theto Xi DICK PRICE who coptoined Elections Board. His two com- panions were both Southern Compu5-ites. Alpha Chi SHARLA PERRINE was organizations monager while Pi Phi CLAIRE JACKSON was office monoger. Basketball star ART ALPER kept WANDA CASE and ANN McDonnell smiling with news of the latest eager vic- tory. Alpha Chi Wanda was low potentate of that mighty organization, Trolls, white Alpha Phi Ann pre- sided over UCLA ' s YWCA. AWS vice-president, BARBARA KIMBALL, was joined by campus wit BOB ENGLISH for o bit of friendly chit- chat. Beta Sig Bob lent his speciol brand of humor to Scop, which he edited. Barbara, o ZTA, had long been a guiding light to AWS. Southern Compuj wos o starting point lor MARCIA TUCKER, CHUCK GRIFFIN, and JACKIE SHAHBAZIAN. Marcio was engravings editor, staff member Chuck shone his brightest on Rally Committee, and Jackie served the annual as associate editor. First in line was KA TONY JACOBS, who chairmonned a terrific senior week. Tony ' s componions were Fiji FRED BECK and Phi Psi JACK SHOEMAKER. Fred was former sports editor for Southern Campus. Jack starred in vorsity tennis and wos captain of the team. Fun in the casual Coiffornia style was the keynote of the fabulous senior ditch. This Del Mar day furnished another happy memory for happy 51ers. senior week Old Sol was at his burning best when about- to-be- graduates gathered on the sand along the Club Del Mar ocean front for the traditional ditch. The library was o principal stop for those seniors who participated in the Pilgrimage. Friends and families were invited to accompany seniors on this last trip. With doss officers leading the way, graduates took a farewell tour of UCLA. For once the trip down Janss steps didn ' t seem long. Refreshments served in the newly finished Kerch koff patio ended the Pilgrimage. Even some sentimentality was allowed for this fmol visit to the compus. 1 Dr. FREDERIC WOELLNER, center, guest speaker at the senior vespers, greeted Dr. JESSE KELLEMS, who con- ducted the service. Looking on was W. C. ACKERMAN. No senior wanted to miss the Impressive vespers ser- vice. This traditional n on -sectarian ceremony was held in the Westwood Christian Church. All in the spirit of things was the Hawaiian Club ' s Intermission entertainment at the Aloha Boll. A more groceful farewell could hardly be imagined. President LOU SACK IN crowned beaming Senior Oueen GLORIA MURPHY as runners-up TAWNY BUNCH and ANN MAUDLIN stood by. Dubious honor of class Gold Brick went to STAN HER- MAN. Sharing in the fun were permanent class officers, Veep DOT CRAWFORD, Prexy LOU SACKIN, Secretary CHAR WEISS. Frank DeVol provided the tuneful background for one of the greatest Aloha Balls ever. Smiling faces and pretty formals crowded the floor all evening. Once again the famous Hollywood Bowl served for what was. In most cases, the final and most Important step in the educational life of many young people. Dr. ROBERT GORDON SPROUL was the speaker at UCLA ' s 1951 commencement. The popular university president gave graduates a rousing send-off. Congratulations were in order as brand new grocuates met their proud families and friends after the com- pletion of the Hollywood Bowl ceremonies. A post-ccmmoncement reception found graduates and their friends receiving congrattlations from class of- ficers end university officials. junior council Connie Abroms Dorothy Aegerler Kalherine Antoch Billie Aulen lorry Ball Evelyn Bernis Laurie Bogert Persis Boone Belte Bourbreck Morgoret Bridgmon Noncy Brown Diono Bruglu Gene Bubien Peggy Burbanfc t aMteen Ccflahan Freddy Camp Marilyn Corver Chris Christensen Jon Collins James Davis Pat Deaton Pat Delaney Edith Diss Donna Dougherty Ann Dowlin Laura Duclos Shirley Englund Stonley Fronkltn Phil Gardner John Goodlod Sid Grumon Joy Gwrnn Toby Hole Bunny Harris Jerry Horwitz Terry Howard John Hunt Helen Jones Morji Kejsar Jock Kelly Luon Knecht Charles Lone Evo Leddle Don leon Dick Leonord Wiltiom MacDonold Carol McGlosson Stuart McKenno Norole Moglll Pete Mann Win Millet Mary Mitchell Potty Moore Barbara Moreno tuello Myers Dovid Nelson lOfr Gala junior class triumph of the fall semester was the annual Junior Prom, a two day affair featuring a prom- view in Royce Hall and the traditional dance held this year at the beautiful Del Mar Beach Club. Chairman Dave Nelson provided juniors and their dates with the music of Jerry Gray ' s orchestra and proudly presented Junior Prom Queen Jon Brown and her two attendants, Freddie Camp and June Hollingsheod. Next on the junior agendo was a series of open houses held at the different fraterni- ties in cooperation with the other classes. Also, during Pavilion Week the class was active in the planning and promoting of the Pavilion Week dance under the leader- ship of Dave Nelson, Toby Hale, and Peggy Burbonk. In addition to these activities the junior council entered into occupational guidance work with the other three classes. During Men ' s Week the juniors decorated the coop in a colorful manner and also participated in the annual jun- ior-senior football game. President Randy Parker was given a helping hand in supervising the year ' s activities by a spirited group of officers and a long list of outstand- ing council members. Looking bock on post fun ond still oble to plon for lots more in the future senior year, junior class oflficers oil agreed tt ot the ju nior year wos by far the best year yet. Mighty doss officers were, left to right, JACK KELLY, PAT DELANLY, President RANDY PARKER, and MARGIE KEJSAR. .1 ' ecr Neison • Siriey Nelson Goy Nottingham Joonne Ockerman Mark Rider Alien Rosenthal Mary Russell Jeonette Ruvalo Richard Sobage Janet Schaller Margaret Schirach Joy Schroeder Elaine Schwartz Madeline Seminorio Burt Siskin Nanette SulHvon Joanne Swan Doug Upshow Barboro Weidenfeller Lee Wenzel Wanda Woock 107 Homecoming Queen ALLYN SMITH, that pretty Pi Phi, posed with Phi Kop PETE MANN, BENNY DUVAL, and AOPi BETTY SULLIVAN. Pete managed the Junior Prom and Homecoming from the business angle. Betty was active on RCB and was also a Col Clubber. Die Gil JAN BROWN, the pretty girl in the center, made a sparkling Junior Prom queen. With Jan were her Tri Delt sister NANCY BROWN and ZBT BERT SISKIN. Nancy was a busy lady on the Junior Prom and Home- coming. Bert was always on hond for work or ploy. OCB rolled smoothly along under the guidance of Chair- man DAVE HANSON. JOAN SEBEL also spent much time in KH 209. In addition Dove aided and abetted Gold Key ond Col Club, ond the attractive AEPhi was o UCLA song leader. Just like a picnic except for the food. The young man was Theto Xi MORRIS PEELLE, surrounded by Tri Delts JAN SCHALLER, junior council enthusiast, ond SHIRLEY ENGLUND, Miss AWS. On the right was Sigmo Kappa JO SWAN of Welfare Board. iMli by, H ' PP(( DICK LEONARD leaned leisurely ogainst a tree while GENE BUBIEN, straw and all, and ZBT JERRY HORO- WITZ enjoyed the scenery. The AMS vice-presidenlial choir was filled by Dick. Theta Delt Gene was respon- sible for the Homecoming bonfire. third year wonders DAVE NELSON looked like the lone wolf bos ' de damsels Alpha Chi STUART McKENNA and Tri Delts TOBY HALE and JEAN NELSON. Theta Xi Dave was in full charge of the Junior Prom. Stuart and Toby boasted member- ship in Trolls and Col Club. Looked as though PEGGY BURBANK was being followed by yell leader DOUG UPSHAW and LEE WENZEL. Peggy wos associated with OCB, Southern Compus, and Pi Beto Phi. Phi Delt Doug and Sigma Nu Lee both appeored on the Gold Key roster. juiBEor prom Smiling couples, enlering the Del Mor Beach Club in hopes of a wonderful evening of music and dancing, were not disappointed. An annual affair, the Junior Prom wos eager- ly onticipoted. Enticed by the soft and dreamy music of Jerry Grey and his orchestra, prom-goers drifted across the crowded floor of the Santa Monica Del Mor Club in on atmosphere of winter wonderland. Intermission time meant time out for refresh- ments, some conversation, and lots of loughs on the par! of the promgoers. The Del Mor Club, overlooking the ocean, provided the setting for this major foil donee. no I Prom committee members were, left to right, seoted; WILLIAM ACKERMAN, President RAN- DY PARKER. Prom Chairman DAVE NELSON, MARILYN CARVER, ANN DOWLIN, PETE MANN, and CHRIS CHRISTIANSON. Standing: NORM PADGETT, JACK KELOGG, Mrs. ROWE BALDWIN, JO SWAN, MARGE KEJSAR, GENE BUBIEN, STUART McKENNA, JOHN HUNT, PHIL GARDNER, MORRIS PEELLE, JAN SCHALLER, EDWARD HANES, and NANCY BROWN. JUNIOR PROM QUEEN Jan BROWN Winning queen contests was o)d stuff for vivacious JAN BROWN, Junior Prom queen, who also gained fame as Lombdo Chi Sweet- heart. Jon, o home economics major, was a member of the class councils and Spurs. At intermission time prom-goers saw the crowning of the prom queen, lovely JAN BROWN, Tri Delt, who was ottended by her two princesses, FREDDIE CAMP and JUNE HOLINGSHED, both Chi Omegas. Dick Altman Marlys Anderson Pot Arkush Stan Arnold Lynn Avedon Virginia Backes Liz Boird Pot Barton Woriiyn Base Don Brown Freddy Camp JoAnne Carmean Robert Cole Ray Conneil Noncy Cox Tom David James Dematties Ernie Eosterling Glorio Egger Dolly Everett Joyce Frank Bill Freemon Jack Frieden Phil Sardner Harriet Glaser Mary Griffith Maria Gronskt Dick Hershberger Ronald Might Virginia Huddel Bailey Hutchins Mike Inman Corlie Isoocson Walter Jallin Gole Kobe Harriet Lustig Joan Malloy Wade Motcalf Jean Mieike Eloise Moore Harry Nebenzahl Jean Nelsen Mildred Ritter Donold Pitts Barbara Rodney Janet Rosenthal Robert Sattler Ron Selverton Shirley Somerset Dick Stein Eleanor Lonin Pat Terhume Mortys Thiel Jock V atkins Ruth V escott Margaet V ieni Joon Wilcox Care Wold 112 Over two thousand Bruins turned out to make the 1951 Sophomore Sweetheart dance one of the biggest campus events of the year. This February affair had the Los An- geles Breakfast Club as its setting and was guested by film notables Eddie Bracken and Janet Leigh. Miss Leigh was given the honorary title of All-U Sweetheart while dark-haired Dee Daniels was chosen Sophomore Sweet- heart by class members. With Jerry Perenchio in the driv- er ' s seat, the council was steered on to many other suc- cesses. The year ' s final results showed a soph victory in the annual Frosh-Soph Brawl as well as a sizeable con- tribution to the URA Mardi Gras at which a soph-spon- sored booth appeared. A booming open house was staged by the council at the end of the year. Vice-presi- dent Gwinn Allenberg, Secretary Sue Armstrong, and Treasurer Jim Devers were ever-present to supply that needed impetus. In recognition of a truly great year, the sophomore class was selected as the outstanding class of 1951 by Graduate Manager William C. Ackerman. It was the hord-working ond fun-loving sophomore leaders who guided the class ond council in its journey toward the coveted outstanding class award. Class officers were, left to right, JIM DEVERS, SUSIE ARMSTRONG, GWINN ALLENBERG, and President JERRY PERENCHIO. sophotnore Talking shop, no doubr, were Southern Campus staff members BOB BAKER, ANN CHANSLOR, ond BILL ROBERTS. SC soles, YMCA and OC B occupied Phi Psi Bob ' s time. Ann worked os managing editor and on Rally Committee. Phologrophy editor was Lambda Chi Bill ' s official title. Two weary sophomores were ZBT DICK ALTMAN and Phi Psi MIKE INAAAN; but TEPhi STAN ARNOLD and Phi Dell DICK HANSEN were bright and shining. Base- ball, Yeomen and Kelps divided Mr. H ' s interests. While Stan boosted OCB, Mike was a Welfore Board member. J What young man wouldn ' t enjoy being pushed around by three beouttful women? Phi Sig GIL HOFFMAN ' s chauffeurs were Alpha Phi JOAN MEYERSEICK, JOAN WILCOX, and ELEANOR TANIN. Joan ond Eleanor were both members of the Spotlight staff. Joan Meyerseick worked on OCB, DEE DANIELS " admirers were Delt LARRY MLJENTER, Phi Delt RONNIE CASE, and ZBT HARRY NEBENZAHL. Dee was sophomore Homecoming attendant and Sophomore Sweetheart. Larry sparked on Rally Committee, and Ronnie led a few yells here and there. 114 important sophs On their way to somewhere were Tri Delt BARBARA McAFOOS, Phi Delt JIM DEVERS, SAE DICK HERSH- BERGER, and NSA girl MARGARET McHUGH. Barbara and Margaret were both Spurs, Margaret also being chosen to join those in Cal Club. Jim served the sophs OS treasurer. lis Intermission fun wos offered by film comedian EDDIE BRACKEN of the soph dance. JANET LEIGH also ap- peared on the program. Winner DEE DANIELS smiled happily as the sweetheort contest results were announced. Class President JERRY PERENCHIO and BILL FREEMAN were olso happy. sophomore activities The annual Sweetheart Dance was one of the year ' s biggest affairs. Satisfied Bruins gathered between dances in the patio of the Los Angeles Breakfast Club. Here s mud in yer eye! Vicious pie-slinging charac- terized frosh-soph relations during Men ' s Week. All in fun, of course. The pie-eating contest provided plenty of laughs, though it was a little messy for the contestants. But os long as the pie was good, who cared? Muddled In mud was the word for these mud-clad men who got the worst of the ferocious battle. Final results showed the sophomores in top position. The traditional Frosh-Soph Brawl brought lower class- men out in full force for some good, muddy fun. Here was the famed tug o ' war. What ' s the reason for NORM PADGETT ' S big smile? It might be JAN STERLING and former Uclon GINGIE HALL. These film beauties guested " The Mating Season " dance. KEITH WILLIAM ' S popular orchestra played to a crowded donee floor oil evening at the well-attended freshmon dance. The offair was held ol the Bel Air Boy Club. fi ' eshmen activities Paramount star JAN STERLING and husband, funny man PAUL DOUGLAS, drew laughs during intermission at " The Mating Season, " named in honor of the Poromount picture. High above the hot and heavy struggle were Frosh-Soph Brawl judges. ASUCLA Prexy FRED THORNLEY and Veep JOY BLJLLARD STERN were on hand for the decision. Joint winners of the " Best Mother-in-law " contest were housemothers Mrs. OWEN and Mrs. FRIEL. Zeto Beto Tou and Delto Sigma Phi sponsored these lovely lodies. Early rising didn ' t bother enthusiastic freshmen when it came time to point UCLA ' s big " C. " The traditional frosh activity meant lots of point and lots of fun. September brotghl the excitement of frosh elections. The Kerckhoff wolk was crowded with busy compaigners OS freshman got a lively introduction to campus politics. freshmen council Winning the trophy for the most outstanding class and for featuring the best combo in the co-op combo contests, this year ' s freshman class ran away with most of the prizes during Men ' s Week, starting its activities off right. Another publicity-bringing event for the class was the yami-yogurt bust held at the Theta Delta Chi house. Perhaps the best and most successful occasion of the frosh year was " The Mating Season, " an all-university spon- sored by the class. The dance ' s entertainment and publicity were aided by Paramount Stu- dios, who helped on posters and brought guest stars Paul Douglas and Jan Sterling into the spotlight at the Bel Air Bay Club. Fresh- men also entered enthusiastically in the events traditional to their class such as giving the big " C " a new coat of paint and guarding the bonfire during Homecoming. Plunging spirit- edly into UCLA activities, the frosh operated a cake-selling booth at the Mardi Gras and also entered as a group in the Spring Sing, the only class to do so. Under the direction of President Lewis Leeburg, the freshmen be- gan their four years in a sparkling fashion. Although not elected until late in the fall semester, the freshman class officers mode up for lost time in the scheduling and planning of activities. Officers were, left to right, JOHNNIE JOHNSON, CARILYN HOWE, CAROL CREGAR, and President LOUIS lEEBERG. Ann Aldrlch Marilyn Amendi Barbara Andersen Don Boer Tom Barnard Bill Bartlett Ellen Bloom Mary Booth Bob Brewster Marcio Carter 118 Caroln Cotchpole Stanley Cherry Steve Clomon Basil Clymon Louij Cohen Ardelle Colemon Joan Connolly tCothie Cooper Cornelia Dovis Darlene DeSilvo Stonford Eschner B ' uce leming Nancy Fletcher Peggy Fletcher Diane Fleury Beverly Fransen Ron Gorabediaux Ed GeltfTion Bill Goldfarb John Gromont Beverly Grant Janet Hole Jeanette Henen Shirley Hibbitts Ann Hurlbert Jane Hymson Chris Johnson Mory Alice Kelley Sheilo Kelley Karen Kerns Sema Lobovitch Allan Leitman Ada Levine Eleanor LeVine Al Lundy Edwin Lynch Morilyn McCormock Suson McGovney Louise Machlin John Maglicri Morlene Molouf Virginio Maier Alice Moore Betty Mumby Joon Nelson Anne Niisson Marilyn Ockerman Donald Pascoe Ginger Porker Roger Peters Pat Riley Barboro Ring Barbara Roberts Fay Rodgers Esther Roditti Dolores Rodriguez Chickle Rumwell Lee Schore Mory Short Notolie Skelsey Mary Spear Steve iutton Andrea Tannura Judy Theodore Frances Thompson Joan Thorson John Townley Terry Tucker Lynn Vole Chorlene Walter Kothie West Sondra Zuckerman meet the frosh ZBT brothers STAN CHERRY and ED GELT- MAN were pretty happy with their pretty company, KD CRIS JOHNSON and DELLE COLEMAN. Frosh activities boomed under the promotion of these livewires. Smiling Theta Xi JOHN TOWNLEY, also a Kelp and Scoptte, ond Sigma Pi ROGER PETERS were joined by Alpha Chi NATALIE SKELSY and Tri Del( BEVERLY GRANT, who formed on attractive frome for this frosh picture. Pi Phi KAREN KERNS, Sigma Pi BOB BREW- STER, DG LYNN VALE, BASIL CLYMAN, ond Tri Delt MARILYN McCORNACK gave their all to the frosh. Karen also sparked Spring Sing while the Y and Welfare Board were sidelines for Basil and Marilyn. The hord work of STEVE CLAMAN, BRUCE FLEMING, ANDY TANNURA and DEE ROD- RIGUEZ resulted in a truly great frosh dance. Sigma Pi Bruce and Alpha Chi Dee were boosters from way back, while ZBT Steve and DG Andy were sure fire for fun. ( activity i g sa:isaaas3iai ::slS5Si:; turn hodge ■ m SEC members here seemed to hove agreed on an issue and ev3ryone appeared to be happy about the results. This year ' s Wednesday night meetings contained many a stormy session with SEC activity more than once making Bruin headlines. student executive council These nineteen people comprised that all important body, SEC. Standing, from left to right, were Rep-at-large MARSHALL VORKINK, Pub Board Chairman Pro Tem CHAR WEISS, Music and Service Board Chairman STAN BERMAN, Welfare Board Chairman JACK FEGTLEY, GSA Representative WALTER PERKINS, Rep-at-Large HARRY SHER- MAN, Rep-at-Lorge PETE KIPP, MAB Chairman EDDIE SHELDRAKE, OCB Chairman DAVE HANSON, Alumni Secretary JOHN JACKSON and Graduate Manager W. C. ACKERMAN. Seated were Council Secretary VIOLET VESHEL, ASUCLA President FRED THORNLEY, Vice President JOY BULLARD STERN, AMS President GEORGE SEELIG, AWS President MARY ANNA MUCKENHIRN, Associate Dean of Stu- dents JESSIE RHULMAN, URA President DICK PORTER and NSA Coordinator MARGARET KESTER. Time out for a breatherl Gathered dround Veep JOY BULLARD STERN just outside the Memorial Room on ttie Kerckhotf stoirs were Rep-at-Large MARSHALL VORKINK, fall Bruin Editor GENE FRUMKIN, ond Campus Theater Representotive ROGER COLEMAN. A tense moment appeared in the offing as SEC members turned their attention to the speaker on the floor. This photo, a true study in character, was taken during one of the hotly-contested de- botes on the Bruin controversy. asucla president Retaining all of his pep and enthusiasm, ex-head yell leader FRED THORNLEY guided the ASUCLA through another successful year of student government. Numbered among his duties as president were the chairmanships of Student Executive Council and the Control Board. Through these medio Fred strove to v ork out a reorganization of the structure of ASUCLA, also devoting much of his time and effort to promoting better public relations. Before taking over the head spot in Kerckhoff Hall, the buzzing center of all student government activities, Fred v os active in AMS, the four doss councils. Gold Key, Cal Club, and Yeomen, also serving as president of his fraternity, Sigma Pi. As a senior, Fred transferred his yell leader antics to the cavorting Kelps. Fred ' s college career was interrupted by the call of the sea but after several years in the navy he returned to UCLA to complete his general business education major. After graduation Fred will exchange his gavel for the perennial yardstick when he takes over the duties of the school classroom . . . that is, if the navy doesn ' t call again. But classroom or navy, Fred will always be remembered for the leadership which he contributed to ASUCLA. asueia vice president " Never underestimate the power of a woman. " Blonde haired, blue eyed ASUCLA Vice- President JOY BULLARD STERN proved that she could combine activities, job, studies and romance and still come out on top. In addition to her duties as official hostess for ASUCLA, enthusiastic, fun-loving Joy made her presence known at Mortar Board, AWS Executive Board, and Welfare Board meetings. A past member of the freshman and sophomore councils, Joy wielded the Key and Scroll gavel during her junior year and brought all of her contagious good spirits to troll meetings as a senior and also participated in the activities of Cal Club. Realistic and practical was the advice which Joy gave at SEC meetings as she devoted herself wholeheartedly to solving the problems of the students. A working girl on the side, Theta Joy maintained an enviable 2.0 average in her studies. Plans after graduation include a job in the field of advertising, where Joy hopes to be able to use her English major. The wedding bells rang in April when Joy married David Stern, a UCLA graduate student in economics. Amazing is the word for ASUCLA ' s vice-prexy, whose service will long be remembered by the university. Head plotter and planner for Orientation was BARBARA ROUSH STAFFORD, chairman of the group of students who had as their purpose the introduction of new students and freshmen to the i ntricacies of UCLA campus life. Well prepared for the job by her former position as vice-president of AWS, Barbara olso combined practice teaching and morrtage with her chairmanship. orientations Into Orientation went o lot of thought, planning, and a full share of diligent work on the port of the committee members and many of the UCLA students. Committee members were, left to right. Chairman BARBARA ROUSH STAF- FORD, PAT PETER HARDWtCK, SHIRLEY ADAIR, BOB JORDAN, JEAN NELSON, HAL KASSARJIAN, RENEE CHUDNOFF, and BEA CHUDNOFF. oouini bcattered over the canipus aunng Registration week gave new students the " know " about campus organizations . . . where their offices were located, how to join, and what the orgonizations hod to offer the student. One oi rne mosi rrequented of the Orientanon booths was the information booth where new stu- dents received directions for making their way around campus ond secured leaders for student group totrs to oil spots of interest. The Great Bruin Band was onother campus orgoni- zation which made a bid for student interest. Colorful signs and musical instruments located be- tween the gyms during registration and enrollment made an eye-catching disploy. An assembly in Royce Hall gave stt dents an " in " to campus life. Addresses by leading campus figures and faculty members were not only informative but also gave a word of welcome. Here Dean MILTON HAHN gave his official greeting. New Bruins got o preview of game spirit when yell leoders DOUG UPSHAW, SAM GROSSMAN, and RONNIE CASE led an Orientation roily. Such a program was sure to enlist the support of these students for coming athletic events. The Orientotion committee inaugurated o new policy this year when they served a lunch to all new students. The groups with their leaders congregated in the quad at noon to share in the spread of sandwiches, cokes and apples. f MARY ANNA MUCKENHIRN, in addition to her practically full- time job as president of AWS, found time to be one of the most active women on campus. To her credit went member- ship on the OCB Board, RCB Student Board where she worked on the Panel of Americans, and Mortar Board. associated women students Vice-President BARBARA KIMBALL presided over the Associote Board and coordinated the activities of the various AWS committees. A past Spur, Barbara was o member of the Masonic Club and the class councils. MARY ANN WESCOTT, womens " rep-ot-large, used her seat on the AWS Board to present some suggestions valuoble for Bruin women. She was a staunch supporter of the program to redecorate the women ' s lounge. Efficiency plus characterized JEAN MARTIN, who took careful minutes at the AWS meet- ings. Secretary Jean was a past member of Spurs, Key and Scroll, ond chairman of the AWS Philanthropy Committee. AWS Executive Board members were, sealed left to right, JEAN MARTIN, MARY ANNA MUCKENHIRN, BARBARA KIMBALL, JOAN PACHTMAN, PAT PETER HARDWICK, and NEELTJE WIT- BAARD. Stonding were PAT WILLIAMS, DOT CRAWFORD, ANN McDonnell, joyce sheets, and norma jean nelson. Under the chairmanship of Genevive Gaede the annual Doll Contest again netted beautiful, humorous, and original dolls which were distributed among charitable organizations. Entered by various women ' s groups, the dolls were awarded prizes for the three different groups. Setting the precedent for more of Its kind, the Ecnad Drawkcab Swa . . . AWS Backward Donee . . . saw Josie Bruin asking Joe and presenting him with o vegetoble corsoge. The first annual dance was potterned ofter those given by eastern universities ond was a grand success. Associate Boord members were D. AEGERTER, C. ABRAMS, S. SEGAL, S. ENGLUND, A. DOWLIN, J. MARTIN, Chairman B. KIMBALL, V. BACKES, P. HARDWICK, S. GREENBAUM, and D. DOLFER; Standing, P. HOROWITT, D. KALAFATIS, J. NELSON, E. TAYLOR, J. HURST, S. McKENNA, J. SWAN, B. CHUDNOFF, S. ADAIR, and P. DELANEY. Already one of the fastest growing AWS committees. Model Josie was further enlarged by Chairman Marilyn Metz. The group received instruction in modelling from Carolyn Leonetti and presented several fashion shows for Josie Bruin, modeling clothes from Saks and Robinsons. Proof Ihat " Out of this World " was o women ' s world was offered by the AEPhi ' s prize win- ning Hi Jinx skit. Sigma Delta Tau won a trophy for its skit, while sweepstakes went to Hershey Holl. The AWS activity banquet was once more a fitting climax to a terrific Women ' s Week. Active UCLA women were honored with mem- bership in campus honories and presented with special awards. aws women s week AWS President MARY ANNA MUCKENHIRN received the American Association of Uni- versity Women award from Dean JESSIE RHULMAN. This was only one of many such o wards presented at the activity banquet. With the Kelps as hashers the activity ban- quet wos quite a lively affair. Typical Kelp capers were much in evidence, but despite their pranks the campus jokers managed to get the meal served after a fashion. 1 When I he Trolls lapped, they more than tapped. STUART McKENNA was caught in the Oct of trapping a very surprised munchkin MARGO MACLOSKEY. The Trolls ' trapping prov ided a comedy highlight for the activity banquet. Very Impressive was the condlelight ceremony for the tapping of new members for Mortar Board, national senior women ' s honorary. Here SHARLA PERRINE gave MARCIA TUCKER the symbol of the society. atns sprtiifi stiig The fwelve people who directed the AMS Spring Sing were, sealed left to right: ELOISE MOORE, DAVE LUND, DICK LEONARD, KAREN KERNS, JUNE TANNER, and SHIRLEY NELSON. Standing were IRV GOLDRING, BILL FREE- MAN, HANK SUNDERLAND, GEORGE SEELIG, STAN ARNOLD, and JOHN GEYER. Dove Lund wos choirmon of the sing, which was as successful as any UCLA hos ever had. The SAE H ' - ' - ' ■ - ' ■- ' f ' s quartet division as well as the sweepstakes award. FRANK BULL was shown presenting CLEN WOODMANSEE, DICK BRIDGES, BUD JONES, and CHUCK ALTHOUSE with the last- named award. Mixed groLp winners for the seco nd con- secutive year were the Alpha Sigma Phi ' s and the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s. The prize winning number for this lucky nine was that old favorite, " Liza. " Pretty smooth harmonizing! When " Stephen Got £.,.., :i; . .pho Chi quartet broke more than even and won first prize in the women ' s quartet division. Quartet members were PAT DARLING, PAT MOORE, LORNA HENDRICKSON, and LOIS BAKER. ?ti»f,f With a clever burlesque on American radio programs, Tou Epsilon Phi v on the honors in the novelty division. These three cot- ups were JO SWERLING, SAM GROSSMAN and JERRY FIELDS. That famous phantom ship, " The Flying Dutchman, " brought the SAEs into the winner ' s port. The men ' s division trophy was Iheir third award ... a big night for the SAEs. GLEN WOODMANSEE was the grotp ' s leader. A touch of old Erin wos brought to the Spring Sing with the Alpha Phi ' s gay rendi- tion of a medley from Finian ' s Rainbow. The women ' s division winner was directed by MEL DANELIAN. associated AMS President GEORGE SEELIG was one of the busier boys about Kerckhoff. Ex-chairman of MAB and member of Varsity Club, this year George also gove time to his fraternity Tau Delta Phi and Gofd Key. I AMS affairs were handled by an always cn- the-ball executive committee headed by presi- dent GEORGE SEELIG. Hard work and high spirit combined to make this last a truly booming year for AMS. Troditional Men ' s Week activities were cor- ried out in the traditional grand spirit by the AMS Men ' s Week committee. TED STURM- THAL, seated at the head of the table, chair- manned the group. men I Moving graduated fram secretary-treasurer :o vice-president, DICK LEONARD successfully finished another year af AMS service. Dick combined AMS activities with Gold Key, Rally Committee, ond junior council. Nary a woman was in sight when Joe Bruins gothered with their paters for the annuo! Men ' s Stog. The interesting program planned by Chairman Stan Arnold featured the popular theme . . . " Lick S.C. " Men ' s Week saw no end to competition. Mu- sicians got a chance to show their fighting spirit in the combo contest. When the lost note had sounded, the judges ' decision found the freshmen in the winners ' shoes. reps at large Always on hand with friendly advice was Rep-at- Large HARRY SHERMAN. Students found ready an- swers to their problems in the counsel of any one of the three in KH 222. Horry certainly appeared to have come up with the right answer to this question. Known about campus for his friendly smile. Gold Keyer HARRY SHERMAN was relied upon for good counsel o) SEC ond Scabbard and Blade meetings. At present ttie former Theto Xi prexy ' s future Ires witti ttie army. While promoting class activities and social events. Kelp MARSHALL VOR- KINK had extra time to devote to Gold Key, Cai Club, and Rally Com- mittee. This future lawyer wos a smooth skier in ac ' dition. His shock of blond hoir wasn ' t PETE KIPP ' S only distinction; membership in SEC, Gold Key, and Scabbard and Blade, plus being past junior prexy were among the accomplishments that amazed his Phi Psi brothers. Whatever brought these pretty misses to Repot- Large PETE KIPP seemed to hove been forgotten, if the smiles of SUE SCHISSLER and DOREEN DAVIS meant anything. Bruins discovered that talking ■■gripes " over could be very helpful. The most orgonized girl on campus was BEV- ERLY NEMER, spring chairman of OCB. During her term of ofRce OCB reorgonized its system completely, so as to avoid duplication in the filing for social events and to function more effectively. DAVE HANSON, OCB ' s efficient chairman, worked to coordinate the social functions of UCLA ' s many organizations. Active on campus, Dave wos a member of SEC, Cal Club, Yeoman, Gold Key, ROTC, and Conning Tower. His post-grodu- ation hopes lie in the field of politics. organizations control board Stan Arnold Bob Bakor P«99Y Burbonk Marge Frombach Joyce Fronk Irwin Goldring John Goodlad Dave Hanson Gale Hugties Ken Kaufmonn Mickey Kleinberg Barbara McKinney Joan Meyertieck Shirley Mitchell 8ev Nemar Goy Nottinotiam Pot O ' Connor Rudy Souier Joon Sebel Marlyt Thiel Frank Underwood Lee Wenzel Spencer Willent welfare hoard VVilh a lien I ion focused on Mike In man. Welfare Board members went over the outline of one of their many programs designed to promote student welfare. Transportation and housing problems were handled by the group as well QS many smaller but just as important difficulties. Welfare Board activities centered in the KH cubbyhole shared with OCB. Actively presiding over the meetings of the Welfare Board, President JOHN O ' BRIEN also acled in on advisory capacity to SEC. A member of Lambda Chi Alpha fraterni-ty. Jack ' s main interests were centered In KH 210 and anywhere a Gold Key meeting might be held. Bill Bedwortti Jock Fegtiy Ted Finnerty Dick Forboth Seymour Golr Hoi Kossoriian Slon Kegel Marty Kramer Marilyn McCorncck John O ' Brien Ed Peck Gront Thomas k A new United Stotes citizen, Danish MADELEINE JUSTESEN acted a$ choirmon of the International Festival. With a happy smile for every- one. Chime CHUCKY SHANE in her cope city as rep-at- large promoted interest in I Mouse. I internationat house With brotherhood and understanding as its theme, the International Festival, held on the quod ond in the Royce Hall foyer, offered foreign cultural exhibits, a musical production featuring acts from fourteen countries, a food bazaar, and folk dancing exhibitions. First lady of I House BEDIA JAMIL guided the organization forward in its plans for building an International House on the UCLA campus. A graduate history student from Iroq, Bedio bene- fited both international and US members by her constant enthusiasm. Council members were, front, left to right: PHYLLIS BROOKS, SUZANNE COL- LINS, SUSANNA SANGER, President BEDIA JAMIL, CHUCKY SHAYNE, MAD- ELEINE JUSTESEN, VIVIENNE SINCLAIR, RITA VIRGIL; back: JAIME CASTRE- JON, WIZAM AL ZAHAIVA, LEO ALDRIDGE, PARVIZ GHAFFARI, BERNIE BATIEVSKY, VI R SANDLIN, MARIA GANS. Among the outstanding activities of the International House was the annual costume ball featuring the national dress of mony different countries. Adding their bit to the glamour of the affair were movie comedian BOB HOPE and lovely HEDY LAMARR. national students association June wound up four years of noteworthy NSA service for 1951 coordinator, MARGARET KESTER. Membership on Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board distinguished her college career, and she was voted the year ' s most outstanding senior by her sorority. Alpha Chi Omega. Outstanding work on the foreign students tour and as administrator in the international affairs area led to MERRILL MILLER ' s ap- pointment as NSA coordinator for 1951-52, following up Morgoret Kester. Spur MARGARET McHUGH served NSA os ex- ecutive secretary and then as administrator in the student affairs oreo. Margaret also wos a member of Col Club. She will be a real loss to NSA when she transfers to Col. HAL KASSARJIAN was the boy who handled the regional assembly for NSA. Through Hal, NSA exchanged ideas with schools in Nevada and Hawaii. Welfare Board and Alpha Phi Omega also mode demands on Hal ' s time. As chairman of the program board, BEV NEMER ' s job was to acquaint Bruins with NSA octivities. Bev hod to relinquish her NSA duties in the spring when OCB called on her to toke over the responsibilities of chairman. Student-faculty relations were supervised by ERNIE KATZ, who held the title of odministro- lor of educational offairs. Coming to NSA m February, Junior Ernie wos also active in the Psych Club. The octivities of the inlernotionol affairs commission were efficiently guided this yeor by STAN MATTHEW, who ocled as chairman. A man of ideas as well as a skillful coordinator, Stan was known in I AC circles as " the man who gets things done. " And he did tool regional national students association 1 vVl U l l The old buggy was loaded down and ready to go, filled with those NSA boomers . . . the international affairs commission, better known as I AC. The purpose of this jounl was to moke international contacts in o thorough and business-like manner, and the purpose was accomplished. During the year lAC sponsored a weekly radio show over sta- tion KFI which featured a high school group modeled on the UN General Assembly. After the broodcost students toured the television studio and explored the working of TV. lAC ' s radio- TV contocts were well received on every hand. Headed by Marty Rosen, the lAC foreign student tour met with greot success. Taken during the between -semester ' s vocation, the tour covered all ports of California. One of the stops was San Quentin where the students were gronted on exclusive interview with the warden. Reasonable and comfortable transportation was mode ovoil- oble to Bruins by CLEM MAD- DOX, who served os air trans- port chairman. The Februory foreign students ' tour through California owed much of its success to the ideas ond orgonzotion of Chairman MARTY ROSEN. MARY RUSSELL hondled the art exchange this year, giving Bruins a chance to get culturol- ly ocquainted with foreign and other American universities. The highschool UN Assembly group was orgonized and di- rected by PAUL MARINCOVICH, and under his guidance it made much progress. Radio- tele vision relations were successfully maneuvered by DOUG FIELD. His progrom did much to put lAC and NSA in the public eye. Violotions of university or ASUCLA regulotions by students came before the members of tlie Student Judiciol Boord for preliminary judgement and referol to proper odministrative bodies. Combining tlieir analytical and critical abilities to produce impartial decisions, this all-important group was composed of DON LEON, STAN KEGEL, DOROTHY SHIELDS, TOM McEnroe, JUDY BOGEN, HARVEY GONIK, and MARY ANN STEWART. judicial hoard election board Holding the dubious distinction of being there to see the sun rise over the spires of KerclihofT the morning after the primaries, the Election Board counted its way through o strenuous year of SEC sessions, missing voids, and free dinners in the annex. ASUCLA Secretory JANE WALL ond Chairman DICK PRICE were aided by BUD SHEARER, MARCIA TUCKER, DONNA REHWALD, MORRIS PEELE, and DON SWENSON. Guiding the Bruin athletic leoms with an expert hand. Men ' s Athletic Board cholke_ - another big, busy year. Seated, left to right, this past season ' s members were: ART ALPER, BOB WILKINSON, HERBIE FLAM, MERVIN ASA-DORIAN, Chairmen EDDIE SHELDRAKE, Director of Athletics ' Representative JANE STRONG, HERB FURTH, HUGH MITCHELL, ROY JONES, and DON SMITH. Former basketball coach WILBUR JOHNS completed a very successful fourth year os UCLA ' s director of athletics. Director Johns was the university ' s ofTiciol representative in national and conference meets. athletic board Star athlete EDDIE SHELDRAKE was the ap- propriate choice for chairman of Men ' s Ath- letic Board, netting on important seat on SEC. A hot shot on the basketball court, Eddie was graduated as a physical education major. If it was a sport o Bruin was interested in, he named it and URA had it. It wos the job of the executive board to keep the activities of its many clubs under its vorious thumbs . . . coDrdinating all planned activities, scheduling them so that they did not conflict with other URA and campus activities, and taking care of personal club problems. The executive board members who handled this job were front row, left to right, SAM SILBER, MYRON SOFEN, VIC HOCHEE, and Miss COLVIILE; back row, BOB MELNICK, BARBARA FREUDENTHAL, NANCY CARMODY, DICK PORTER, ond the board secretary. Come to the Mordi Grosl " was the watch- word for this committee whose members spent the greoter port of their time pro- moting that Bruin fun-time special . . . the Mordi Gras. JEANNE BRAUER, center, was chairman. One of the mony colorful attractions of the Mordi Gras midway was the Bowery Show, co-sponsored by AOPi and Theta Xi. Pretty carnival girls and hoarse-voiced barkers odded authentic atmosphere. 142 university recreation association TENNIS TILLER AN RIDING FENCING CLIMBIN5 PHOTOq SWIM , BOV LING Ski enthusiast DICK PORTER transferred his interests from skiing in particular to URA in general, serving as president of the uni- versity ' s recreational activities in addition to attending Gold Key meetings. The busy URA program was handled with care by the 1951 council. These twenty-three represented and directed the activities of the mony URA clubs which provided sa much worthwhile fun for so many Uclans. Heading Ihe largest recreation organization on campus were, left to righl. Treasurer BOB MELNICK, Secretary NANCY CARMODY, ond Vice-president VIC HOCHEE. President Dick Porter was there in spirit. With Polos Verdes providing the scenery for a Pho- tography Club outing, members took advantage of the rocks and waves to get some good seascape shots and do o little experimenting with tripods, new lenses, and a K2 filter. The couses of good wholesome exercise and better inter- national unders tending were promoted by members of the Folkdonce Club as they studied different cultural customs and notional dresses, then performed new and interesting donees. A new member of the Golf Club was given instruction by an old expert in the art of holding a club, sizing up the boll, and estimating distance. Could be that by the end of the year she succeeded in moking a hole in one. Backstroke, sidestroke, and an ordinary dog-poddle blended to moke up the fun of Swim Club members as they took time out from classes for a pool party. Club bathing beauties participated in the annual spring swim show presented in May. Going up into the wild blue yonder was the favorite pastime of Flying Club members, who spent their leisure time taking off for cross-country trips, racing, stunting, and winning flying trophies and fovoroble publicity on the side. ! lira clubs Smiles of anticipation showed on the faces of members of the Ice Skating Club as they laced their figure and hockey skates in preparation for a couple of turns oround the rink to the tune of " The Blue Danube " and •The Skater ' s Waltz. " Over hill end dale, rock and rill, members of the Hiking Club went out weekly for their daily dozen. Considered some of the most healthy Bruins, club members in eluded all-day and weekend hikes in the year ' s fresh- air-packed agendo. Batting at the birdie with a forehand twist of the wrist, these members of the Badminton Club matched their techniques in a gome of singles. The Wo mens ' PE courts provided the meeting ground for the many game enthusiasts. Members of the Tennis Club stood by to praise as an expert club member demonstroted the perfect serve. New members were given instruction in the techniques of the backhand and forehand drive, the lob, and the wicked slice. With a touche and an engorde, masked members of the Fencing Club stood ready for attack before an ad- miring audience of professionals and novices who gave encouragement and advice from the sidelines ond waited to see who would be " foiled " again. 145 Washington ' s birthday holiday offered ski enthusiasts just another excuse to take off and enjoy a day of their favorite sport. February 22 found the club gathered en moue at Mammoth, A Big Bear weekend was the reoson for these happy smiles. This photo still found all members intact; but then the Ski Club had a very good record for bringing everyone home sofe ond sound. 146 t Time out for lunch . . . ond were they hungryl A morning of tkiing was one of the bell ways to work up an appetite. But once lunch was finished, these eager beovers were off again to spend more time at their favorite sport. Demonstrating his expert form, club treasurer DON EWING took a turn down the Big B ear slopes with a practiced smoothness. It sure looked like fun, but it wos not quite as easy as it looked. This quintet was the Ski Club executive board. From left to right, top row, were V.-P. MIKE LAZARUS, Secretary JUNE HOILINGSHEAD and Treasurer DON EWING. V.-P. CHUCK GRIFFIN and President RUDY SAUSER were in front. ski club There was nothing like relaxing in front of a big open fire. After o day of gliding over the snow on their hickory sticks. Ski Club members took life easy at the organization ' s Big Bear Lodge. These Ski Clubbers were making lost minute preparations before embarking on a cross- country tour. Mammoth served as the starting point for this winter holiday jaunt. Skis waxed, alt set . . . let ' s gol Novices got free instruction during the Thanksgiving trip to Mammoth from the club instructor, ROGER PUGH. Ready for their first lesson, beginners soon learned that practice makes perfect. Club sponsor DON CRAM posed for a few candids with some of the club members dur- ing the Thonksgiving trip to the snowfields. Again Mammoth was the scene for this ski- time week end. RUDY SAUSER was the lucky man who held the title of URA Ski Club president. With o ski pole for a gavel, he gave the members o run for their money. His odministro- tion sow bigger and better and more weekend trips than ever before planned. With calm ossurance, BILL SUMMERS sent the boll down the oiley for . . . who knows, o strike moybe? Those interested in the indoor sport devel- oped polish during club tournaments. Bowling Club officials were JEANNE HUGHES, MEREDYTH TOURNEl, CLAIR HOBLIT and JEANETTE RAVOLO. Meredyth served as foil prexy, followed up by Clair in February. Cloir, in turn, gave way to Al Joffe when she left the university. Holding office for the entire year were Secretary Jeanne and Vice-president Jeonette. The Bowling Club was one of the many URA activities that provided fun and relaxation for the exam-harassed students of UCLA. Its main purpose was that of supplying recreation for all Bruins who had on interest in bowling . . . novice or expert. This year there were about fifty members in the club, which consisted of students who were just learning what a strike was and those who could throw a mean curve. The club was under the direction of President Alvin Joffe and its members met every Tuesday evening at the Westwood Bowling Alley. The members were divided into ten teams and finished ofF the year with a grand sweepstakes tournament entered by the club ' s best bowlers. With a send-off like this of DAVE McMUUEN ' s, the boll was sure to make a hit somewhere. Individual slyles added color to alley perform- ances, making on interesting spectator sport. bowling ciub : ■■ • Bright, smiling, and raring to go, these enthusiasts were olwoys ready for on evening of friendly competition. Club members found bowling to be very relaxing and a good woy to get away from those ever-pressing studies. From left to right were CHUCK RADLEY, RAY ADLER, Al JOFFE, PAT MELIEN, ond TAWNEY BUNCHE. At the end of each session. Bowling Club members anxiously chalked up their final scores, carefully checking for errors, and breothlessly hoping for a number that was ot least near two-hundred. Weekly trips to the alleys were olwoys fun and scores neorly olwoys showed the desired improvement. Oh, for a perfect three-hundredl Three-fold wos the job of JOHN JACKSON, who served as secretary ond business manager of the Alumni Association in addition to editing the olumni magazine. Assistant Executive Secretary WALDO EDMUNDS also coordinated the activi- ties of the many Bruin Clubs. In his position as president JOHN E. CANADAY coordinated the voried activities of the Alumni Association, wtiich included the class reunions, the foil homecoming and the annual picnic. Formerly the Association ' s executive secretary, Conoday worked ten years with Lockheed Aircraft before occupying the presidential post. alumni association 111 I " oiity ASUCLA President FRED THORNLEV addressed " an enthusiastic crowd ot the tomous annual alumni picnic. Held out on UCLAs Spaulding Field, the ofFoir was attended by a myriod of ex-Bruins, their friends and special guests. Just one semester of university otlendonce entitled a Bruin to the title of on alumnus of LfCLA. Ksoping old alums in touch with Bruin doin ' s was the job of the Alumni Board. Sealed, left to right, members were JOHN CANADAY, president, MIMI PHILIPS, ALICE ALSHULER, GEORGETTE McGREGOR, and Dr. DOROTHY McVANN. Standing were RALPH STILWELL, Dr. WILLIAM BROWN, JOHN JACKSON, RICHARD VALENTINE, OLIVER GARVER, Jr., and H. M. WAMMACK. ASUCLA ' s head man, Graduate Manager WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN, supervised all student activities, including matters both social and financial. Advisor and secretary to SEC, Mr. Ackerman also served as liaison officer between student administration, alumni, faculty, and public, promoting those genial relations which kept ASUCLA running smoothly. Ex-bosketboll star DON ASHEN was ASUCLA ' s money magnate, serving as chief cashier. Supplying Bruins with game tickets left Mrs. ROWE BALDWIN little time for her textile pointing hobby. Chief Accountant REYNOLD BLIGHT put aside his books for out-of-town travel occasionally. News-minded HARRY MORRIS, director of publications, coordinated all Bruin journalistic activities. NORM PADGETT divided his time be- tween assisting Bill Ackerman and coaching the Bruin rugby team. With one eye on the budget, Purchas- ing Agent STAN REEL bought the supplies for ASUCLA activities. 150 il The various ASUCLA officials were the men behind all student activities. To them fell the social and financial problems of the activities of all Bruins, in addition to the formulation and promotion of the plans for those activities. Many and varied were the responsibilities of ASUCLA with every student having some contact with most of the departments. Financial problems were handled by the accounting and auditing departments and the cashier ' s office. The food service took care of many hungry Bruins while those who brought their lunches were closely trailed by the custodian or chief clean-up man. The publications and photography departments and the news bureau gave Uclans the Goal Post and made the Daily Bruin and Southern Compus possible. From the warehouse to the student store went textbooks and supplies while the ticket department furnished everything from game to bus tickets. It was due to the cooperation of these departments that efficiency was achieved in ASUCLA activities. 1 herchhoff hall officials I Keeping things clean in KerckhofT Hall . . . thot was the job of GUY BUCK- INGHAM, chief of the custodians. Managing the cafeteria was a full time job but ROY CULLISON still found spore minutes for a photography hobby. ViC KELLY, director of the News Bu- reau, kept the world posted on the latest ASUCLA events. Celebrating hia twentieth year with USUCLA, JOE FELKER managed the receiving deparfment. T. D. STANFORD, the man behind the Bruin financial scenes, made sure that ASUCLA saw no red. FRANK STEWART, assistant director of publications and the News Bureau, handled all publication problems. Credit for planning the additional bookstore space went to RALPH STILL- Vv ' ELL, the general manager. The man with the camera, STAN TROUTMAN, photography director, was in on all campus activities. s pnbiictmions Modestly rating tiimself as artist, wit, lover, falher, end husband in that order. Southern Campus designer STAN HODGE produced the subtle in both art and humor, debated whether to seek security in a teaching job or to free lance in the advertising field, secretly contemplated taking a few theater arts units to indulge his dramatic impulses. An amiable disposition and an ability to say the right thing at the right time brought CHAR WEISS a harmonious year as 1951 Southern Campus editor, as she followed in the journalistic footsteps of her pin-donor, Lamda Chi Frank Tennant, editor of the 1949 book. With membership in Prytenean and election as permanent senior class secretary. Alpha Chi Omega Char was recognized for her outstanding service to ASUCLA. i A bil ol Trollish humor was added to the KH 304 by the pres- ence of the associate editor, JACKIE SHAHBAZIAN, ex-low potentate of the dubious orgonizalion. Combining a musical talent with journalism, Jackie moved up the scale from 1950 engrovings editor to the associate spot on the 1951 book, climaxing four yeors of Soufhern Campus endeavor. arts major FRED NELSON ruled the business office royally, directing the staff members with a firm hand and maintaining a sound financial standing for the 1951 volume, at the same time bestowing his Beta badge on Pi Phi Shirley Kimbell and planning a June graduation for himself A pun is a pun is a pun to sports editor CAM MILLER, originolor of a brand of humor " comish " in nature ond owner of Angus, Scotch canine terror of KH 304. Administration editor LAURA UP- DEGRAFF was on authority on the habits, hobbies, and accomplish- ments of most of UCLA ' s disting- uished professors and officials. Student government editor BEV- ERLY TAYLOR managed to turn in excell !iit copy and to find time to make an impressive grade on the seiior English comprehensive. General Christmas tree and fish bowl custodian for KH 304, office beauty ANN CHANSLOR was also a porty-time expert in addition to holding down her normal job of photo librarian. In the spring Annie climbed out of the filing cabinet into the job of man- aging editor. If the printer missed a comma, proof editor VIRGINIA ZOROTO- VICH was sure to catch it with her eagle eye. Galley proof was all in a day ' s work for Virginia. Sopohomore wheel DEE RODRI- GUEZ contributed her writing tal- ents to the dormitory section, pre- serving in printed form the many octivities of the living groups. Injecting a casual air and a rol- licking spirit into the fraternity copy, BARBARA McAFOOS served ably as the editor of her extremely popular section. Playing with words from his color- ful vocabulary, PETE MANN pro- duced a superlative honor ond service division, planned to switch to a career as a dramatic writer. Tracking down mysterious seniors, senior section co-editor BARBARA STOECKLE could quolitfy as an ex- pert in deciphering students ' hier- oglyphics. Two thousand graduating seniors seemed like two million to senior section co-editor MARION CRAD- DOCK, who typed ond filed away the year in KH 304. Despite the fact that Elections Board, Rally Committee, and Uni Camp offered her free meals, MARCIA TUCKER was not to be enticed away from her first love. Southern Compos. A Koppo Koppo Gamma, Tuck proved the printer ' s ink in her veins by acting as 1951 engravings editor and by merit- ing election to the editor ' s position for 1952. r:- - pc.- ■ mk ' . i J J Even though CAROL HEMBORG spent 1110(1 an hour m Ihe So jihern Campus office directing her crew of picture pasters or spreading a little rubber cement herself, her thoughts often wandered to her khaki clod pin-mote at Fort Ord. A Chi Omega, Carol was regarded as an overage raiser, quite an unsuol type to hove around the yearbook office. Plagued all year long by the office gremlins who continually " borrowed " her pico ruler, copy editor MARILYN LINDSAY still managed to inspire her ten section and division editors to turn in top quality material. A Chime and Pi Delta Epsilon member, Marilyn recruited most of her Tri Delt sisters in on all out effort to meet editor ' s deadlines. recording another year MARGARET SCHIRACH wielded o mean mat knife as assistant organizations editor, as she carved senior and organization pictures into their proper shapes and fastened them on huge cardboards with the aid of the art major ' s best friend, rubber cement. All the informal photography in Souihern Campus came from the comeras of STAN TROUTMAN and his crew of dependoble shutter clickers. The second floor photo lob was Stan ' s domain, as he produced pictures for every ASUCLA publication. If the telephone rang at seven in the morning or eleven at night, it was probably photography editor BILL ROBERTS trying to get the rudely ov okened individual to make o Southern Campus picture appointment. An enterprising lad who knew how to mix business with pleasure. Bill pinned his Lambda Chi badge on another Southern Campuj-ite, Collette Posner. 157 The man behind the men behind Southern Campus was sales man- ager BILL EICHENLAUB, on whose dynamic and financially successful campaign the rest of the book ' s op- erations depended. Choosing year- book hucksters with sales appeal, Phi Psi Bill superintended living grotp and general campus canvas- sing with a practiced hond. tnixing business and fun PEGGY BURBANK exploded South- ern Campus into the public eye with a splashy publicity campaign involving a multi-colored night- mare called Used-ChevroLetA. As contract manager on the busi- ness staff SHARLA PERRINE tried her mathematical ability as well OS her patience in arranging or- ganization page contracts. If a salesman needed coaching on the right way to sell o Southern Campus, he just listened to the smooth line of HANK SUNDER- LAND, assistant sales manager. Those clever posters decorating every available bulletin board en campus and within the living groups were the handiwork of artist KAY BOURNE. When the staff needed o shot of enthusiasm, FRAN THOMPSON wrote a poem or dreamed up a startling and book-selling display for the Kerckhoff show cose. With a winning smile WIN MILLET kept the graduating seniors on the steep and narrow path toward Manning ' s Studio and their senior picture reservations. Having an office staff ready when there was work to be done and having work available to keep the secretaries busy was CLAIRE JACKSON ' S double-trouble job. Assistont orgonizotions editor MAGGIE SCHIRACH put staff members through their paces, instructing them when and where to slice that picture. Eager learners were LOUISE MACUN, GLORIA GARDNER, FRANCIS REY- NOLDS. PAT MARTIN, BEVERLY HUBBARD, BETTY JEAN CICCIAREILI, and CAROL McGAFFEY, who were experts themselves by the end of the year. A more flash- happy group of photographers would be hard to find than this positive set of negative enthusiasts, who were in the first row, JACK TOWERS, head mon STAN TROUTMAN, and BALDWIN BAKER; second row, WILL JOHNSON, WALT KEESHEN, RAY CIPPERLY. Every type of informal yearbook picture from sports to graduation was shot by these dork-room dwellers. These six people could sell a refrigerator to an esquimo If they tried, but mostly they sold Southern Campuses to eager Bruin buyers. During the three week campaign VIRGINIA FOWLER, RITA TOAL, BILL EICHENLAUB, ANDREA CLAUSEN, HANK SUNDERLAND, and KAY BOURNE spent most of their time rounding up prospects with five dollars and fifty cents handy. Between pounding out some fancy language on the Southern Campus ancient typewriters and doing o little leg work to interview an elusive subject, the 1951 group of copy writers got their introduction to college journalism the hard way, as SALLY NELSON, FRAN RUBENSTEIN, MARILYN BASE, DIANE WELLS, and BEVERLY HUBBARD would readily testify. Ready to type a letter, to alphabetize a list, or to file innumerable pictures ot a moment ' s notice were office secretories BARBARA VANCE and COLLETTE POSNER, who enjoyed the job no matter how odd it was. The editor ' s right hond man wcs CHUCK GRIFFIN, editorial assistant, whose three years of experience on the yearbook were of great volue to the 1951 staff. With a tee square tucked in one hand and a pencil clutched firmly in the other JOHN MIYAUCHI aided the yearbook designer in the capacity of layout assistant. Although he rated 4F with the service, fall editor GENE FRUMKIN ranked 1A with DB staffers. A quiet, dignified pipe smoker. Gene puffed away over some of the year ' s best political editorials. While majoring in English he worked his way up during his four years to king spot on the Bruin. MARTIN " Bow-wow " BROWER, one time winner of the best news writer plaque, took over the spring editorship of the Bruin. A joker at heart, Martin kept the campus laughing with his comic editorials. Likeable and easy-going, Martin was past city editor and associate editor. •■ ' I .Oi« fteor iBnmn JERRY SCHLAPIK, fail semester monoging editor, served as acting editor for a short time in the spring. A graduating senior physics major, Jerry was a member of Pi Lombda Phi and Pi Delta Epsilon. BOB MYERS, monoging editor during the spring semester, supervised the DB personnel efficiently and generally kept things in order. An English major. Bob worked three years with the Bruin staff. idilor Famous for overtiming wosteboskels and gener- ally losing his temper was spring city editor PETE GRABER. Pete, a political science major, formed the Gluiz rooting section at basketball games and also won o best night editor av ord. Nidmamed the " Housemother of KH 212 " by DB staffers, EDITH DRUMM, spring city editor, found a full time job in keeping her co-city editor calmed down. New Jersey born Edith was a senior and an English mojor. Tallest man on the OB basketball team was 6 5 IRV SHIMER, fall semester city editor. Irv, who once won the DB best night editor award, planned to do 1951 Homecoming publicity. A political science mojor, Irv aimed at a law career. 161 Campus crime reporter JOE LEWIS served os fall desk editor ond spring night editor. Although calm and collected in the office, Joe was chief cut-up at DB parties. Considered the hardest working staffer in the history of the DB foil night editor JACK HEFLEY spent his evenings at the shop poring over copy. Another midnight haunter of the printing press was JOHN MAC- GUIRE, spring night editor. " Per- sonal business " took John away from the staff before the semester ended. Active OS Welfare Board ' s student discount head, KAREN NAMSON was also hopping as a 06 night editor. English major Karen hoped for a career in mogozine writing. CARL CAIN holds the coveted reputotion of being one of the best news writers on the DB staff. His talents advanced him to the r job of desk editor. JACK WEBER, a member of the DB staff for three semesters, was elected the best news writer for the fall semester. He filled the post of desk editor. BOB ' Anyone wont to bet on the races? ' BENOIT was a fall sports writer. In the spring he took over the sports editorship of the ng e- wood Daily News. opps Hidden behind " The Circle " all spring was VIVIAN SHULMAN, desk editor. She was noted for her efficiency and promptness, assets to any newspoper. General all-around hondi-woman ANN COOPER lent her many talents to do most anything that had to be done in KH 212. Ann ' s cheer- ful smile was always welcome. presses Hldir I,. A quietly effective foil desk editor, BILL INMAN handed out assign- ments to the cubs, checked returned copy, and lent a helping hand to the night editor. Srory Newly-elected sports editor, BOB SEIZER covered basketball ond swimming for the DB. Last foil he was awarded the best sports writer plaque. « Patient RUTH SOLMITZ directed her energy toward fulfilling the duties of desk editor for the spring semester and was noted for her good-humored efficiency. Although a gain to the armed serv- ice, JIM ADAMS was a loss to the DB. As fall sports writer he turned out some of the best copy to oppeor on the year ' s sports page. Heod of the OB Advisory Board tor the year, JACK RHODES was also in charge of the feature page and worked on the interim staff of the poper. Hiding behind his horned-rimmed glasses, EUGENE BLANK, seeming- ly a strict Intellectual, turned out some down-to-eorlh DB copy as a desk editor. roar Three semesters of hard DB work netted AUDREY KOPP membership in Spurs, sophomore women ' s hon- orary. She rose rapidly to the job of spring desk editor. The blaring trumpet rn KH 212 was the property of MARV SACKS, who just couldn ' t get away from the Bruin Bond. Morv served as sports night editor. Top reviewer on spring ' 51 ' s Brurn staff was desk editor JACK RENG- STORFF. Jack, on English major, was a notive of Los Angeles and was portiol to its beach weather. Well-liked LARRY SWINDELL faith- fully served the Bruin during the spring semester by filling two posts, those of night editor and night sports editor. When there wos a lecture to be covered, GEORGE GARRIGUES was the best man for the job. From dtsk to midnight he spent his time in the shop as night editor. From fall cub and senior reporter to spring night and desk editor summarizes the rapid rise of IRENE RADDON. She also served as campus political reporter. Scouting around for the latest news in politics was the job of RICHARD SCHENK, political report- er. He also served as spring night editor. The clutter of paint boxes and construc- tion boords in KH 212 belonged to SELMA SIMCOE, foil social page editor and spring produclion, who was also an art major on the side. Zany cartoonist LEONARD PRITIKIN, he of Scop and Bruin fame, livened up the fea- ture page with his masterly cartoons on school life. Result was the fall feature page award as the best contributor. A transfer student from Stephens College, RUE COREY invaded the DB at the begin- ning of the spring semester and took over the editorship of the social poge, adding many new feature ideas. Pour lime winner of the plaque for the best sports writing, JERRY WEINER served OS fall sports editor and spring night editor. OfTice cut-up Jerry originated the " Dance of the Seven Rulers. " Vivacious, red-heoded . SONYA LEVIN managed to curb her proverbial temper long enough to serve as a calm associate editor during the fall and a capable night editor during the spring semester. Author of that illustrious column ' In the Press Box, " HERB FURTH rose from fall night sports editor to spring editor of the sports page, producing colorful copy for eager sports fans. Editing the Daily Bruin magazine section, which come out once a week during the fall semester, was the job of HELEN EDEL- MAN, long time member of the staff and Februory graduate. Chime and Student Board member ANN KLIGMAN, winner of the social page award and best night editor award, con- cluded her six semesters on the Daily Bruin in the position of foil feature editor. REX REXRODE, serving his first semester on the Daily Bruin, octetd as spring feature page editor and made some valuable contributions in the way of policy and articles to that controversial page. Kappa Sig VARNEL JORDAN carefully supervised the Bruin business staff from February on. Besides seeing that the Brum broke even, Varnel also over- saw a certain grammar school group. A June graduation was in order for Mr. J. The advertising talents of PHIl GARDNER netted him the position of fall business manager, carrying on the Kappa Sig tradition. " It ' s gotta sell " Gardner supervised eye-catching copy and kept the firuin in the block during his five month term. behind the typewriters The classified ad section was han- dled by cute Alpha Chi TERRY SMITH. Uclans got quick results through ads placed in the Bruin and Terry more than had her hands full. Besides seeing that Uclans got thetr Dai7 Bruins on time, FRANK UN- DERWOOD was also busy on OCB. This Kappa Sig was to be congratu- lated for a job well done. GENE " Happy Glow " GOULD turn- ed on the charm for prospective advertisers and won for himself the job of spring circulation man- ager on the business staff. The Bruin office was olwoys in tip- top shope thanks to office manager JEAN RHODES. Jean was the effici- ent gal who could locate anything at a moment ' s notice. II Pint-size BOB ENGLISH hod the full-size job of Scop editor. An English major, Bob brought his writing talents and his literary background to bear in putting out a magazine that was noted for its good, healthy sex interest. A swimming en- thusiast on the side. Bob wos a member of the URA Swim Club and helped with its annual swim show. Production Manager STAN FELDMAN ' s main interest . . . barring Scop . . . was building rodios. Technical perfectionist Stan took them apart and put them together but mostly listened to their classical music. Stan often held up Scop production because a few periods were missing. Voted the most likely to succeed, although who knows of what, JOAN LEVEY, managing editor, was one of the office " characters. " Joan was a sharp gal who knitted with a vengeance and talked a man ' s language, thereby holding her own in the Scop office. She composed French Revolutionary songs on the side. Two men responsible for those fine photographs that graced the pages of Scop were BALDWIN BAKER and RAY CIPPERLEY. Taking no chances on getting any results other thon perfection itself, the boys corefully checked their light meters before snapping the shutters. Baker holds the flash while Cipperley reads the meter. Scop was only one of the Kerckhoflf stops for these busy fellows. VN- V ■-¥( FRANK HEWITT, post editor, served as a writer and general all-around handiman. A promoter of sophisticated party games, Fronk olso did professional radio writing and tope recording. V Balancing the gay humor with a little solid seriousness was JERRY WILLIAMS, associato editor. An English major, Jerry ' s efficiency and talent netted him the edi- tor ' s post for 1952. Associote Editor RON HLJRWIT was a " developing " writer. An avid reader of satire, Ron added humorous stories and some equally humorous poetry to the literary mogozine. Steadying Scop ' s staff was the old mar- ried man, RAY JAMES, associate editor. In addition to writing humor and satire, Roy pointed out possible pitfalls for the magazine. MORRIS BURELOFF, cartoon editor, spiced Scop with his risque cartoons and poetic parody. He planned to use his creative talents in the field of newspaper or magazine publications. Associate Editor GEORGE COULTER, hail- ing from down Arkansas way, added the southern brand of humor to Scop. A member of Conning Tower, George will sec navy duty come fall. Associate Editor LOU BARTFIELD wrote the feature articles. Considered the staff ' s most controversial writer, he authored " Enlightenment " and stimulated feature page comment in the D%. Considered the most outstanding writer on the staff, SHELLEY LOWENKOFF served as on associate editor. Absent-minded Shelley drove cars on sidewalks and wrote combustoble and subtle humor. Taking charge of the fashion page in February, SONYA LEVIN did a job that wos truly first rate . . . spring fashions really bloomed. Blond JUDY REED checked up on some fashion copy that has to be typed. Starting her Scop career as on office secretory in September, Judy was graduated to ossistont office manager in Februory for o job well done. JEAN HUNT wos one of the two responsible for the sparkling fashion pages of the fall issues of Scop. Foshion came into its own during this past year and provided a full-time job in organization ond public relations for this active freshman. all campus magazine Art Editor DAVE LAUREN wos o most valuable member of the Scop staff. Not only did he keep the campus laughing with his ocodemic humor cartoons but he also had a beach home in Molibu which served as the ideal location for Scop parties. UCLA ' s favorite cartoonist, LEONARD PRITIKIN, wos a busy man, holding down the job of associate art editor ond also that of production manager. A jack of all trades, Leonard was the master of them all as well, on enviable position. The snappy fashion shots thot oppeored in Scop were to the credit of ELOUISE WOHLV END, fashion editor. She promoted the display of campus clothes as model- led by campus personalities and added a definitely feminine appeal to the magazine. 168 ' -: 1 m05« ' ' Exchange Editor JEAN PERRY traded Scop humor for various other brands of college laughter during this year. SUE HOWARD, perched on the desk, held the fort in the office, jumping from o lowly secretary to assistant office manager. Monoging the Scop office sounded easier thon it oc- tuolly was and the full-time job fell to NANETTE SULLIVAN, who, with her characteristic efficiency, at- tempted to keep the humorists in line and see thot the secretoriol work wos done on time. Scop circulation wos handled by JOHN TOWNLEY with business-like efficiency. Bruins found on unending sup- ply of Scop humor at their disposal when distribution time come oround. A small ten-cent levy didn ' t de- crease John ' s business one bit. 169 publications board Coordinating the activities of the four major campus publications . . . the Daily Bruin, Scop, Southern Campus and Spotlight . . . and passing on the slates for new positions was the job of the Publications Board. Board members were, seated, left to right, GENE FRUMKIN, Daily Bruin editor, fall semester; CHAR WEISS, Southern Compui editor; BOB ENGLISH, Scop editor; JERRY SCHLAPIK, Daily Bruin managing editor, fall semester; LEE MONTELEONE, Publications Board secretary; and JACKIE SHAHBAZIAN, Southern Campus associate editor. Standing, left to right, were PHIL GARDNER, Daily Bruin business manager, fall semester; HARRY MORRIS, publications director; BRENT BOWEN, presidential appointee; SID BASS, Spotlight editor; NORM JACOBSON, Scop business manager; and FRED NELSON, Southern Campus business manager. LEE MONTELEONE, a UCLA gradu- ate and ASUCLA ' s publications sec- retary, diligently took accurate min- utes for Publications Board and worked with the Daily Bruin busi- ness staff. During the football season she was assistant editor of The Goal Post, HARRY MORRIS served UCLA for ever twenty years as Coliseum man- ager and editor of The Gco( Post. This year, in addition to these two activities, he sow that all ASUCLA publications met their deadlines and stayed within the boundaries of their budgets. He also served as game manager for all of UCLA ' s football and baskelball gomes. 170 Taking time out between deadlines were the official representativei of Pi Delta Epsilon, left to right, Vice-President HIIDIE CARSTEN of Scop, Treasurer CHUCK GRIFFIN of Soufhern Campus, Secretary MARCIA TUCKER of Soufhern Compus, and President BOB LEONARD of the Daily Bruin ond Scop. pi delta epsilon Leaving pica rulers, mat knives, and other badges of the trade behind them, local members of Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary, filled the year v ith partytime, guest speakers, and more partytime. Talks by journalists Robert Harris, i.A. Times; Leonard Riblett, fxammer,- and Robert Kirsch, Hollywood Citizen News, highlighted the year. The party parade, led by Uncle Frank and his fun games, included the spaghetti banquet and the high-powered pledge production of " The Thing, " scripted by playwrights Baker and Pritikin. Climax- ing the year was the presentation of PiDE awards to outstanding staffers Char Weiss of SoCom, Frank Hewitt of Scop, and Gene Frumkin and Martin Brower of the Daily Bruin. Batdwin Baker Morcia Borie Brent Bowen Martin Brower Peggy Burbank Hilde Corsten Bill Eictienlaub Gene Frumkin Herb Furtt) Phil Gordner Chuck Griffin Bunny Harris Carol Hemborg Claire Jackson Norm Jacobson Vornel Jordan Doris Klein Bob Leonard Sonya Levin Joan Levy Marilyn Lindsay Cam Miller Winston Millet Bob Myers Fred Nelson Chuck Nogel Shorlo Perrine Bill Roberts Margaret Schlroch Jackie Shohbozian Selma Simcoe Nanette Sullivon Bob Slrock Marcio Tucker Chor Weiss 171 Stan hodfte honor service Z ' ' V- The man who wielded the brush that kept football spectators happy ot half-time was expert stunt designer CHUCK GRIFFIN, who also smiled his way through a year as editorial assistant on Southern Campus and as a member of Gold Key and Pi Delfo Epsilon. ' Blue up there . . . BLUEl " How popular Rally Committee Chairman JAY LILLYWHITE managed to keep his voice during a season of frantic and efficient stunt directing was a riddle that Bruins were unable to solve. But keep his voice he did, and he also remained calm enough to see that his committee functioned smoothly and effectively throughout the fall campaign. Kafherine Antolch Nick Antonoff Susan Armstrong rally cotnmittee Marilyn Arnold Jim Arzoumon Rosanna BorM Jackie Biggerstaff Harry Brisactier Bobby Brown Claire Brown Ann Chanslor Jerry Ctiittcm Steve Clomon Joan Connolly Jim Deger Bobbie Doyle Margie Dunn Benny Duval Ernie Eosterling Ttiomas Elliott Don Ewing Dionde Fleury Virginia Fowler Pot Friedman Nancy Frisch Bob Goddis Phil Gardner John Grahom Chuck Griffin Trudy Haupt V, My- V While the Bruins showed one in honor of their guests, the Oregon State tons cried " Beoverl " and gave up the ghost to a hard-driving UCLA eleven. Bruins paid a friendly tribute to their visiting foes from " the Form. " However, this Uclan cord stunt produced the only gleeful Indian of the day. Providing the impetus to Bruin football spirit was the constantly plodding Rally Committee which ushered, planned and exe- cuted stunts, and distributed seating passes to those who rated. Guided by genial Jay Lillywhite, the group also did its shore of cheering, booing, and party-timing. Following the Trojan fracas in November, Rally Com met for a shindig at Stunt Designer Chuck Griffin ' s home, and Irwin Rickel showed colored films of the previous year ' s stunts. In the usual tradition, the season was topped by the annual banquet in the spring, at which thanks were offered and elections were held. Just as Rally Com was proud of its school, UCLA was proud of its Rally Committee, one of the nation ' s most streamlined. Bob Robinson Pat Snell Mort Sommer Chorlene Stark Gary Stanton Marcia Tucker John Vonn Lucille Waick Chester Wolfrun PauleMe Hen y Leslie Hewitt Ira Holt Marilyn Hunter Dolores Kejsar Margie Kejsor Daria Dee Klopp Joanne Loskowitz Dick Leigh Dick Leonord JeonnettQ Lewis Joy Lillywhite Ann Mogley Billie Marchbanks Larry Muenther Luella Myers Jean Nelson Bob Owen Jo Ann Porks Jim Pond Jim Retzloff Keeping Gold Key in turning condition was a task which required diligence and perseverance on the port of the honorory ' s officers, who were, left to right, Delto Sig CRAIG LEWIS, Sigma Chi CHUCK NOGIE, Lambda Chi JACK BRATTON, and Delta Sig TED NISSEN. Any day, at any time, one or more of them was certain to be working in one of Kerckhoff ' s dark corners. gold hey 17« Bismark Baiolo Ston Berman Jack Bralton Gsno Bubien Bill Eichenloub Chuck GrlfPin Som Groismon Dave Hanion John Hunt Jack Kell y Pete Kipp Dick Leonord Craig Lewis Cam Miller Hugh Mitchal Lee Nichols Ted Niuen Chuck Nogle Rondy Porker Jack Phreaner Al Roffee Dave Rich Lou Sackin Bob Segner Sid Shermon Bob Strock Henry Yoshlmoto With Delta Sig Craig Lewis and Lambda Chi Jack Bratton serving as fall and spring presidents, respectively. Gold Key turned successfully through another season as UCLA ' s upper division men ' s service honorary. Membership was limited to fifty in this organization, which stressed honor rather than service. Nevertheless, the men found time to usher at Spring Sing and other important campus events and to boost school spirit in general. Socially, the year featured an all-honorary beer bust in which the group participated with its lower di- vision counterpart. Yeomen, as well as with Chimes and Spurs. The guys with the blue-and-gold trimmed white sweaters again proved that Bruin honoraries are strictly honorable. 177 Cecile Bonnet Joy Bullord Pot Compton Dorothy Crawford Sonya Kotsch Margaret Kester Marilyn Koerner Jean Martin Mary Anna Muckenhirn Alice Penrose Shcrla Perrine Active senior women with ideas comprised the membership ot Mortar Board, which boasted as its officers four of UCLA ' s busiest co-eds. They were, left to right, CECILE BONNET, who was fall Red Cross chairman; JOANNE PENROSE, who worked for the Y Coop; President DOT CRAWFORD, who was also a TROLL about town; and SUNNY KATSH, who was spring Red Cross leader. mortar hoard With leadership, scholarship, and service as prerequisites and Dot Crawford as president. Mortar Board concluded a year of activity as one of eighty-three such senior v omen ' s honoraries throughout the United States. Each local chapter was required to have between five and twenty members, all with grade averages of 1 .6 and over. Founded on the Westwood campus in 1923 under the unusual name of Kalai-Agathai, the or- ganization became part of the national honorary in October, 1939. Attempting to unite girls from various phases of student activity into a discussion and solution group, Mortar Board climaxed its busy year with the annual tea presented in May, which honored outstanding female leaders in KerckhofF and campus affairs. 178 The bells were always ringing and ideas were constantly clicking when members of Chimes met with their officers, left !o right, BEVERLY NEMER, treasurer; CHUCKY SHANE, secretary; JOYCE SHEETS, president; and MARY ANN STEWART, vice-president, to discover new methods of serving their fellow students, particularly means to enlarge the Clothes Closet. chimes Anything but a music society, Chimes nevertheless worked out intricate harmonies in performing services for UCLA. Formerly called Key and Scroll, the group merged with the national honorary for junior women and gained its present name. Outstanding activity of the year was the annual Clothes Closet drive, held in conjunction with Spurs, which provided Bruins on a limited budget with campus wardrobes and restocked the Chimes Clothes Closet for another year. The girls offered invaluable aid at the dean ' s coffee hours and ushered at the " I " House festival. They also joined in a dinner with their Trojan chapter, where ideas on university aid were exchanged. With Joyce Sheets as president Chimes served the school " with bells on. " Jeanne Brouer Ann Dowlin Stiirley Englund Midori Harada Elaine Hunt Marilyn Lindsay Maggie McKnight Beverly Nemer Pot Peter Mary Lou Robeson Shirley Segal Chorlene Shayne Joyce Sheets Selma Simcoe Mary Ann Slewort Evelyn Taylor Marcia Tucker Carlo Wells Joy Wyss 179 spurs I Shirley Adair i i Gwinn Allenberg f Sutan Armstrong M ArlisE Chapman P Bea Chudnoff Renee Chudnoff ' f w r f Doris Dolfer l iH Dee Daniels n£i. J ¥ Marguerite DeLaura 1 f Dione Donoghue JBf Sharon Greenbaum R lv Diane Halt Ij.itX Jo Hart Virginia Herzen Carol Jocobson Dot Kolafatis Dolores Kejsor Ann Mag ley " Bleeding the Bruins " was the goal of Spurs, sophomore women ' s honorary, as it participated with vigor in the ■fall Red Cross blood donation drive. President Pat Williams led the fifty females as they hustled and bustled through activities of all varieties, from the famous Pom-Pom " C " to the orientation of new students. In the spring Spurs enthusiastically co-sponsored a clothing drive to fill the Chimes ' Clothes Closet, aiding students on a low clothing budget. The local chapter of a national organization, the Uclan Spurs attended both regional and national conventions during the year. Never tired of working for their school, these girls proved over and over the merit of their organization. In short, these were Spurs that " jingle, jangle, jingled ' ' and positively refused to be " fenced in. " 180 Spurring the Spurs to action during o year which was packed with it, never tiring of performing services for their school, were six spunky officers, who ore, left to right, LIZ STERN, hislorion; CAROL JACOBSON, editor; BARBARA McAFOOS, secretary; PAT WILLIAMS, president; SUSIE PEYTON, treasurer, and JUNE TANNER, vice-president. f-M 7 Joan Malloy Barbora McAfoos Margaret McHugh Barbara McKinney Joan Meyersieck Jean Nelson Mary Norman Phyllis Peters Susie Peyton Marilyn Provisor Joan Rodemocher Rosalie Ramljok Betsy Roberts Sharri Rodecker Liz Stern Betty Sullivan Eleanor Tanin June Tanner Helen Tenney Marlys Thiel Mory Woddington Ruth Westcott Joon Wilcox Pat Williams yeomen Hedley Beesley Ronnie Case Vern Clark Bill Freeman Irv Goldring Dick Hansen Setting sail in September for another year of school service were the Yeomen, active freshmen and sophomore males. They made their greatest splashes in the activity sea by supply- ing invaluable aid to the Homecoming celebration ' s alumni picnic and shov and the Men ' s Week shov . With Jack Watkins, Vern Clark, and Ronnie Cose serving at the helm, they boosted spirit at every campus rally and worked for the Uni-Camp drive and the URA Mardi Gras. Previously a strictly-soph or- ganization, Yeomen in 1951 expanded to allow deserving freshmen to sign on as well. Faculty sponsorship for the organi- zation was capably provided by Ralph Phelps, honorary skipper of the crew. Orvelle Houg Larry Muenter Lee Strifling John Walker Jack Wotklns Dick Wilke Manning the goocJ ship Yeomen was only one of many important campus activities for its three officers, who ore, left to right. Delta Sig VERN CLARK, who was active on Soph Council; PresicJent JACK WATKINS, who also boomed in AMS; and Phi Delt Yell Leader RONNIE CASE. 1 cal club Ruth Bocker Marcia Borie Joy Bullord John Chondler Gene Frumkin Sam Grossman Toby Hale Dave Honson Eloine Hunt Stuart McKenna Kim Murray Janet Nathanson Lee Nichols Betty Sullivan Hoi Walklns Providing school service with an inter-campus flavor, Cal Club completed another year of activities laden with potential end power. With Rush Backer wielding the gavel the group made guest speakers and visitors feel at home in Westwood by virtue of its friendly and gracious receptions. In December Cal Clubbers hosted delegates from other chapters at the annual convention of the All-U honorary. Since the organization is limited to twenty members on each campus, the chosen few are appointed by University President Robert Gordon Sproul. Demonstrating expert ability in selection, President Sproul had ample reason to be proud of the Bruin members for 1950-51, who fulfilled his expectations. Constantly cooking up something special for inter-campus consumption were UCLA ' s Cal Clubbers, who numbered among their chief chefs, left to right, DAVE HANSON, LEE NICHOLS, ELAINE HUNT, SAM GROSSMAN, and Chairman RUSH BACKER. The complicated knots of student government were untangled by ttie ever ready members of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, v ho continued their scout v ork on the college level. Still helping people across streets, the men rode herd on thousands of " Frontier Bruins " at the Homecoming float parade and ushered at the show as well. Float Chairman Tom LoBoufF was president in the fall and was succeeded by Chuck Borst in the spring. Both presidents strove to keep their troop one of the most active on campus, and both succeeded with little trouble, for Alpha Phi Omega was eagerly sought to perform jobs of every type. This was service with a thousand smiles. Scouting around (or something new to do for ASUCLA, the officers of Alpha Phi Omega always found a different project for their members to undertake, leoding the compus leaders were TOM LABOUFF, president, KIRK COUNTRY- MAN, HAl KASSARJIAN, ond PAUL POSNER, who directed the many large and smoll events which made the orgonixotion a going concern. 184 Bill Bedworth Bill Booth Chorlei Borst Bill Compboll Kifk Countrymon Dtton Dickvntheet Hal Kotsarjion Tom LoBouff Jerome lobet Paul Marx Bob Melnick Ronnie Molrine John O ' Brien Edwin Pencall Dick Porter Paul Posnar Marve Sacki Ronnie Sandert Robert Schoaf Bob Smith Phil Tonkin Jock Trost Clark Ward Rodger Worloe Bob Warren Bob Watlenborger Stan Wir ord WoMo Ofin alpha phi omega 185 cai men OfF to a conversational start, Cal Men held on orientation open house in the men ' s lounge to acquaint inter- ested Bruins with their activities. The remainder of their time was spent in less talk and more action. Led by Gaylen Blancher in the fall and Ed Hane in the spring, they did every- thing from constructing Queen Allyn- Smith ' s float for the Homecoming parade to ushering at the annual Spring Sing. Taking time out from their service efforts, Cal Men ex- panded socially by holding an ex- change with Phi Mu social sorority and concluded each semester with a banquet at the Bit O ' Sweden. Spon- sored by Associate Professor of Ge- ography Henry Bruman, the group did much to promote school spirit. With one thought in mind, that of serving UCLA, the many members of Col Men gathered at regular meetings to discuss the furtherance of that aim. Their officers were, left to right, ERNIE VARGAS, fall President GAYLEN BLANCHER, BOB COLE, JOE SCHEITZACH, and spring President ED HANE, who were among the most spirited men of Cal. 186 Yole Barkan Richord Berleaux Goylen Blancher Bob Bloney Ashley Blocher Jerry B.-ody Thomas Compbell Bosil Clymon Mickey Const ubie J. W. Creekmore Charles Fonorow Gene Frumkin William Glasser Stuart Grayboyes Edward Hone Poul Hatogo Fred Lieb Gordon Pierce Herman Rhosen Morvin Sacks Rudy Souser Jordan Weitzmon Activity extravaganza for Col Men lost fall was the construction of the regal float on which Homecoming Queen ALLYN SMITH and her court rode in the annual parade down Westwood Boulevard. ¥ ■ Displaying the brand of sportsmanship for which Varsity Club was noted were three of its most devoted supporters, left to right, ASUCLA President FRED THORNLEY, Graduate Manager WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN, and Tennis Coach J. D. MORGAN. Each was vitally concerned with the fellowship, con- tentment, and well-being of the many talented Bruin athletes. varsity dub i The sporfing blood that races through their veins pulled the men of UCLA ' s Varsity Club through another eventful year. Composed of lettermen in every varsity sport, the organization gained seventy-five members at its initiation banquet last fall. Ace basketballer Eddie Sheldrake directed group energy with the old of Sponsors David Bjork and Wilbur Johns. In the spring the annual Varsity Club Day was presented with usual gusfo; alumni watched the spring football game, enjoyed luncheon, and witnessed the Bruin-versus-Trojan track meet. Wifh bigger and better Bruins on the battlefield of athletic endeavour. Varsity Club proved that rugged Uclans are also friendly and spirited. Serving as president of Varsity Club and chair- man of MAB proved to be merely sidelines to hoop-happy EDDIE SHELDRAKE, who was named a member of the " Little All-American " basketball team for the second consecutive year. 1 ll i Lorry BoH Gsorgo Barlow H dl0v Beetley Jock Bransmon Gene Bubien John Chandler Chuck Fraychineaud Herb Furth Robert Gilkinson John Goodlad Richord Irmoi Roy Jones Jack Kelly Marty Kramer Gerald LadhofT Jerome Lobel Peter touie Jerry McCabe Francis Mondula Ralph Manus John Matulich Al Miniarei Evan Murphy Tod Nisson Monty Nilrkowski w Paul Norton John Owens Dick Porter Alan Rafee Dove Rich Arthur Riley Don Roberts John Rodda Marvin Sacks Keith Self Dewey Shepherd Jack Shoemaker Burl Siskin Donold Smith Bill Stamper Dick Stein Phil Steinberg John Stephenson Dave Tansey Bob Wotonabe L JT Gil Warn Jorry Wilheri Freshmen women who proved their scholastic capabilities became the con- stituents of Alpha Lambda Delta, national honorary, and learned to coordinate studies with activities under the leadership of, left to right, ESTELLE POLEVOI, treasurer; RENEE CHUDNOFF, president; and HILDA FROMM, vice-president, who served during the fall semester. Joyce Abroms Rita Chapman Renee Chudnoff Ethel Folodore Paula Glossberg Ursula Green bau FT alpha lambda delta Dione Hall Doreen Howcroft Norma Paley Jeanne Peacock Regean Schweitzer Joanne VanCleef Flashing their 2.5 averages, members of the freshman women ' s scholastic honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta, elected Renee Chud- nofF and Ursula Greenbaum, respectively, to preside at their fall and spring meetings. With a program designed for well- rounded collegiate life, the organization sponsored philan- thropic and social events galore, in addition to participating in such campus activities as the AWS Christmas stocking drive and the URA Mardi Gras. At the beginning of each se mester the traditional, appropriately-named " Smarty Party " was held for the purpose of introducing new members. In these many ways Alpha Lambda Delta proved that its members were cam- pus conscious as well as book conscious. 190 Freshmen who made their marks were duly elected to honored membership in Phi Eta Sigma, which offered them added incentive for continued marks- manship. Guiding the group were, left to right, ELWIN SWENSEN, groduate advisor; EDWARD WITKE, secretory; JOSEPH KOPIN, president, and JOHN BOEHNLEIN, vice-president. phi eta sigma Poised on the peak of scholastic achievement in their freshman year, the members of Phi Etc Sigma, national honorary, under- took a large-scale tutoring program for lower division students under the guidance of John Gioia, fall president. Believing that education should be well rounded, the men held an exchange with their female counterparts, the girls of Alpha Lambda Delta. Joe Kopin, spring president, held high the symbolic key and plaque as he represented the Bruin faction at the honorary ' s national convention in Texas. With these and other activities to spur them on the members of this scholas- tic honorary aimed at the possession of a Phi Beta Kappa key upon graduation. 0?to Bylsma John Gioia I -win Goldring Robert Green Harvey Grossman Joseph Kopin Richard Kurtz Bernard Laezmon Ralph Manus Paul Marx Charles Nogle Roy Sokcido Jordon Weifzman Pat Zaccoglin 191 kelps A 764 A0553 A1084 A3066 A3233 AM63 A1072 A2442 A2324 A2143 A2873 A04n A1039 A1730 A14S8 A2855 A2683 A1805 A3004 A2344 A2384 A2770 A228a A 1964 A2835 A0353 A06S6 A2977 A11I9 A2843 192 Those " girls, " EDNA HUMMEL and ERNESTINA STOCKERT, joined DANIEL GALLIVAN and the aggregation of Kelps to rock the Hollywood Bowl with their roaring rendition of " John and Marcio. " In the words of the famous admiral recently recalled from Constantinople, this was one Spring Sing performance that didn ' t " peter out. " Being the v ackiest wits in Westwood was only a minor oc- cupation of the Kelps, who vied with Trolls for that distinction. These men were more interested in singing on the steps of Royce Hall every Wednesday and parodying the trojan (this should be capitalized?) football team on the turf of the coliseum. Pogo-sticking his way through a second and slimmer year as Low Potentate, Ed Hummel, along with numerous other low individuals, led these " ashes of seaweed " . . . that ' s Webster ' s definition . . . because he most fully measured up to the qualifications of his office. Most noteworthy activity of the year was the unusual appearance made by the Kelps in the Spring Sing . . . they sprang and sang! 193 Representing the more serious faction of Trolls, campus comediennes, are members of the Grand Council, who are, left to right, top row, PAT DELANEY, and CHRIS CHRISTENSON; bottom row, STUART McKENNA, Low Potentates DOT CRAWFORD and WANDA CASE, and KATHY FORK. trolls " A Troll, " says Webster, " is a supernatural being, conceived sometimes as a dwarf, sometimes as a giant, fabled to inhabit caves, hills, and like places, " The old boy could be right. Trolls, the zany organization for the disorganized, was cer- tainly composed of both dwarfs and giants with a few of normal, though not too normal, size thrown in. Their cave was the coop, their hills were those of Bel Air (many ' s the party), and " like places " referred to the beach where they held their pledge breakfast fiasco at three a.m. What Webster did not know is that they formed an all-female union with the sole purpose of shriveling Kelp. This operation was per- formed whenever and wherever. Eelnworb Yai Drollub Yoj Llennub Ynnub Esac Adnow Nesnetsirhc Sirhc Drofrarc Tod Yenoled Top Repard Eirojrom Ssiew Rahc Snave Eus Korf Yhtok Hcobmarf Egram Nameerf Ytteb Namssorg Ekim Sirrah Ynnub Ttiworoh Ssilyhp Noskcoj Erialc AnneKcM Trauts Nrihnekcum Annayro Yarrum Mik Nessin Det Tto Aigroeg Rednaltr Einnel Naizabhahs Eikcoj Sremmus Ytteb Muabnennal Yius Remiehlaht Yduj Nnyw Tap Seehroov Evets 194 Those who admit an affinity for the pen, typewriter and faithful service ore sure to be members of the Secretariat Society. Attractively administered by JUDY REED, PHYLLIS BROWNFIELD, President MARGE FRAMBACH, and RUTH RODGERS, the society gained hearty approval from the many organizations thot received its aid. secretariat Elizabeth Ainsworlh Katherine Ainsworlh Susan BoiiifF Margaret BloomquisI Hiala Einhorn Morge Fromboch Jon Frankel Sally Gervitz Carole Hoghe Barbara Hughes Judy Reed Silva Roberts Ruth Rodgers Janet Rosenthal lieene Weitz Sondra Zuckermon Typing, shorthand, and ready wit seem to characterize the girls of Secretariat, who never tired of the first two or bored anyone with the third. Haunting KH 204B, they were ever eager to assist any ASUCLA official or organization in the need of secretarial assistance. With Marge Frambach as president and Phyllis Brownfield, Ruth Rogers, and Judy Reed rounding out the cabinet, the group found time for social events in addition to their duties. The big moment socially came near the end of the year when the annual banquet was held for the purpose of electing new officers. Constantly growing in size and impor- tance. Secretariat reached a high of more than forty members, the cogs behind the wheels of Kerckhoff. 195 organisations I k Counting on a co-educational membership to spark the society ' s activities, the presiding officers of UCLA ' s group of number enthusiasts scored another successful year in the big black book. Statistics proved capable leadership lay in the hands of JOHN R. PERRIN, vice-president; RON MINSK, secretary; ORRIN KABAKER, president; and JERRY ENGEL, treasurer. accounting Writing ofF another year in the black, members of the Account- ing Society closed the fiscal year with their semi-annual end-of-the-semester banquet. Toasts were raised to the two presidents of the past year, Orrin Kabaker and John Perrin, who served in that order. Ever seeking knowledge, the co- educational organization sponsored lectures by visiting CPA ' s, dignitaries, and firemen from Kansas City. Highlighting the year ' s endeavours was a guided tour through the accounting department of the Lockheed Aircraft Plant. The society at- tempted through these contacts with the professional world to offer its members a glimpse of things to come and prove the practical value of accounting. Wt 1 y Billie Auten Thomas Bandorroga George Butler Doris Clifford Orin Kabaker Robert Decker William Ellis Jerry Engel Dave Fleischmon Charles Fronklin John Gibbs Robert Jones George McLean Rog Minsk Tsun YukI Okuna John Perrin William Porter Bill Rothwoll Albert Rosenblatt Sheldon Silver Donold Stern Oriin Wollo 198 Blue books never worried the girls of Alpha Chi Delia, for they discovered that education, like a ledger, could be easily balanced. Led by, left to right, President JOYCE BURGESS, MARGIE CONSTANCE, ond EDNA SHORT, they plodded through a pair of busy semesters during which they were never impractical . . . well, practically never. alpha chi delta A coalition of female bus ad, bus ed, and econ majors. Alpha Chi Delta, honorary sorority, completed a year of diversified activity sparked by the leadership of President Joyce Burgess. Topping the list of events was the sponsoring of the annual picnic for the faculty and other students of the School of Busi- ness Administration. However, the achievement of which Alpha Chi Delta was particularly proud was the award given to the girl in each of its three departments who had maintained the highest grade average over a period of two years. Thus, combining pleasure with business, Alpha Chi Delta did much to aid its members both in the collegiate world and the busi- ness world. Billie Auten Joyce Burgess Margie Constonce Joanita Gallagher Editli Morkart Coroiyn Ridge Doris Schmitt Betty Schneider Edno Short Evelyn Thomas 199 Thol the mysteries of alchemy have been replaced by the science of chemistry is the claim of the officers of Alpha Chi Sigma, national chemistry honorory, who ore, top row, SONNY SUNDGREN, PAUL MARX, DON FENTON; bottom row, REX SHUDDE, FRED CASERIO, president, and FRANK PIETSCH. alpha chi sigma Beakers and Bunsen burners might well symbolize Alpha Chi Sigma, professional chemistry fraternity, which this year cele- brated its sixteenth anniversary on the Westwood campus. With President Roy Whiteker mixing the chemicals, a compound of work and pleasure was brewed to keep the members hop- ping. On the serious side. Alpha Chi Sigma tutored freshmen ond presented seminars for them. Delegates were sent to the district convention at Paso Robles, where the national society was represented by its California chapters. Occasion- ally exploding into social activity, the chemists held three rush stags and later iourneyed in a body to Cal for the football fracas. Robert Baxter Reginald Bennett Bill Bryan Fred Caserio lawrence Cooper Donold Fenlon Rictiord Heck Paul Morx Wolfer Petty ffonh Pietsch Harley Rockoff Rex Shudde John Skorpelos Rictiord Tedford Roy Wliiteker 200 (•iilri noror), bono- Advertising advertisers was the major function of Alpha Delta Sigmo, honorary over which reigned, left to right, seated, JIM NICHOLS, President NORM JACOB- SON; stonding, BOB LEONARD, CHUCK NOGLE. alpha delta sigina To effectively bridge the gap between college life and careers in advertising was the goal of the men of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fraternity. Lectures by top-notch execu- tives in the field punctuated a year filled with fervent activity, which included an explosive publicity campaign for Southern Compus. With Norm Jacobson as president, the group wrote, edited, published, and circulated a brochure containing infor- mation concerning its members and their achievements. Its purpose was to aid the men in procuring post-graduation employment by distributing the publication to prominent adver- tisers. In short. Alpha Delta Sigma exemplified the seriousness of ambition in modern students. Boldwin Baker Norm Jacobson Varnel Jordan Bob Kovitz Bob Leonard George Moss Chuck Nogel Jim VandervoofI 201 alpha kappa psi Chiefly concerned with informing its members about business opportunities in the cold, hard world, Alpha Kappa Psi, national business administration fraternity, presented various outstand- ing businessmen as guest speakers at its meetings. With Chuck Nogle serving as president the organization made consider- able progress during the past year. Its social activities were highlighted by the annual formal dance which was held in the fall semester. Capably sponsored by Dean G. W. Robbins, assistant dean of the School of Business Administration, the group was composed of the industrious who made business their business. Busying themselves with affoirs of business, members of Alpha Koppo Psi chose capable group of leaders, who ore, left to right. Associate Dean of Business Administration GEORGE W. ROBBINS, foculty sponsor; CHARLES NOGLE, president; BASIL GALLAGHER, treasurer; and JIM GRAY, secretary. Donald Absey Ross Bobzin Stan Christ Robert Decker Bill Eichenloub Wayne. Foglesong Bosil Gallagher Jim Gray Joe ttenriksen Marty Kramer Bob Leonard Richard Mannex Charles Nogle Rich Northrup John Parker m,ik Jennne Peocock Roy Sakaida Zoila Acosta Rosie Alonso Stan Arnold Richard Berteoux Phyllis Bloom Cecile Bonnetl Elaine Breen Rosemary Brissenden Otto Byisma Hllde Carsten Roger Dee Shirley Englund Evelyn Field Lillian Fishbock Oiye Fumiko Paula Glcssbero Harvey Gonick Horvey Grossmon Miriam Heller Richard Horowitz Nicholas Kosimotrs Vera Morcdudin Shelomo Osmon Robert Ponr. alpha tnu yanttna Students must do more than parlez-vous to gcin membership in Alpha Mu Gamma, UCLA ' s foreign language honorary. They njst achieve a 3.0 average for tw o semesters in a foreign Icnguage course, be enrolled in a third of the same, and hcve a 1 .5 average in other university work. This campus apparently had an abundance of brilliant language lovers, for the honorary listed over one hun-!red members for 1950- 51. With Phi Bete Harvey Grossman acting as president, the group bounded throjgh a round of activities. They dined, danced, and listened to lecturers, all under the capable guid- ance of Sponsors Dr. Frcnk Reinch and Dr. Eli Sobel. Proving that languoge was not o barrier but a bridge to the furthering of understanding among the family of nations, the members of Alpho Mu Gomma were capably led by President HARVEY GROSSMAN, Secretory MARJORIE DACE, and Vice-President RICHARD HOROWITZ. Jordan Weilzmcn Pat Zaccoglin anterican society for public administration Contemplating the latest from the Bureau of Governmental Research are the ofTicers of the American Society for Public Administration, who are, left to right, GEORGE VOLKER, vice-president; CHARLES NORRIS, spring president; JOHN DENNIS, fall president; TED HOFFMAN, secretary-treasurer, and ERNEST KOUCKY, director on council. James Algie Frank Bamberger Alfred Bodtioine Al Cornescloli Sam Cooper John Dennis Dovid Everett J. S. Ford Ted HofTman Juditli Jamison Ernest Koucky Charles Norris Somuel Prrro Joseph Stepp Rita Virgil Arlin Wilson Crowded with future bureaucrats, the American Society for Public Administration functioned principally to inform its mem- bers of employment opportunities in government, to offer them practical government contacts and to publish a news bulletin announcing civil service examinations. With approximately fifty student members and fifteen national professional members, the organization also took educational field trips to local governmental agencies and heard panel discussions by speak- ers of experience in the field. Presidents John Dennis and Charles Norris fostered understanding of public administration and management. At informal social affairs members practiced cutting red tape. 204 Climaxing the year by spreading the splendor of the " Arabian Nights " over the campus with its dance of that name, the Arab American Club showed other Bruins how to successfully cement relations between native and foreign students. The spectacle of this combined dance and show was merely one in a chain of social and cultural events designed to bring the Near East atmosphere to UCLA. Another outstanding activity of the year was a pageant of Arabian culture entitled " Eid Al Adha, " a colorful celebration of the great feast of the Moslems. With a membership composed of both Arabians and Americans the organization was commanded by Amin El-Gamassy. Arabic and Indian sliows ond music highlighled the society ' s spectacular celebration, " Eid Al Adha, " which began on active year. During the course of the evening. Bruins were treated to typical Arabian and Indian delicacies and acquainted with various customs of those exotic lands beyond the seas, furthered the understanding of a vastly different culture. Exemplifying the cosmopolitan otmosphere which pervaded the Arab American Club were the officers, who are, left to right, KARIM TAI, recording secretory; GEORGE DEBS, corresponding secretary; JEANNE FLESCHNER, vice-president; AMIN El-GAMASSY, president; ABDUL RAZZAK RAIS, treasurer, all exponents of the international. arub ainerican Arabs and Americons gathered forces in this organization for the purpose of exchanging cultural ideas. Working and planning together, they fostered a deeper understanding between Bruins of varied backgrounds. With a calendar which combined educational ond social octivities, the group never lacked abundant interest for its members. 205 Vahan Bozojian George Butler Neil Churchill David Fleishman John Gibbs Stanley Goldberg Orrin Kabaker Richard Karrenbrock beta gatntna sigtna Roger Korrenbrock Nicholas Kosimatis Herbert Kawahara Irving Kroli Roy Minsit Carl Nogle Charles Nogle Stanley Siegel Raymond Winberg Whiz kids of the School of Business Administration, the members of Beta Gamma Sigma chose Bruin Alumni President John Canaday as an honorary member this year. By receiving this distinction Mr. Canaday ioined a crowd of intellectual students and faculty members in an organization which numbered ap- proximately sixty-five ment:nl giants among its ranks. The group, presided over by Roger Karrenbrock, began an extensive publicity campaign during the spring semester, the purpose being to acquaint business students more thoroughly with the facts and figures of the national honorary. The group officially closed the spring semester with the annual initiation banquet. A 2.5 average was not a dream but a reality to the tnembers of Beta Gommo Sigma, business honorory, who were capably directed by the year ' s officers, left to right. Dr. ROBERT TANNENBAUM, vice-president, faculty sponsor, and professor of personnel management; ROGER KARRENBROCK, president; ond DICK KARRENBROCK, treasurer. 206 fl iniber. Joh ig tfe gwfi lensn urpo: ilh III! liiciolli [ Jovial JIM MAKRIS provided punch and pleasantry at Bruin Host meetings, over which he presided. Never tired of giving his all for campus coordination and unity, Jim made it a point to appear at each of the organization ' s affairs. His presence assured that a party woLid be entertaining aid enjoyable. bruin host i " Five no trump. " " Double. " " Re-double. " Bridge was a populor get-ocquainled game ol Bruin Host events, which were held in private homes for the purpose of drawing together Bruins who lived in the same neighborhoods. Refresh- ments were served, and conversation wos the featured diversion of these invigorating sessions. Geniol hosts and hostesses to their fellow students, the members of Bruin Host board were ever ready with a smile and a handshake. Their small neighborhood gatherings became a by-word in campus social life. The officers were, left to right, LAURA DUCLOS, President JIM MAKRIS, BILL FOCHIER, and DOROTHY MELE. Adding a personal touch to the campus life of UCLA ' s commut- ing crowd was the major aim of Bruin Host, active service organization. A small but efficient group planned and pre- sented ten parties, five each semester, during the past year. The parties were all held in private homes and attended by approximately thirty Bruins from the surrounding neighbor- hoods. Both graduate and undergraduate students were ex- tended a cordial welcome and urged to participate in bridge games and dancing. Dionne Marcil served as president of the organization, which was supported by ASUCLA, functioning in close coordination with the vice-president s office. 207 With thermometers and rubbing alcohol handy, the Bruin Nurses were always ready for duty. Although serious in their ambitions, the girls found time to lough at the antics of their officers, left to right. Secretary BETTY MITCHELL, Vice-president ESTHER ANOYO, President PATTY AYERS, Publicity Chairman ROSE MARIE HAGEMEIER, and Social Chairman SUE MILLIMAN. Patricio Ayers Helen Brophy Florence Furtowitz Joanne Hunetce Bernardine Jacoby Dorothy Jenkins Arlene Longford Ina Lundh Sue Milman Betty Milchell June Olson Esther Anoyo bruin nurses Graduate nurses, of whom the Bruin Nurses Club is com- posed, assisted at the birth of the Pre-Nursing Club last fall and did much towards nurturing that organization to blooming health. This, in addition to the group ' s usual professional and social activities, made their calendar a full one. Presidents Patricia Ayers in the fall and Kay Wainwright in the spring kept the thermometer reading slightly above the normal throughout two semesters of such affairs as pot-luck dinners, hay rides, and dances. At each monthly meeting guest speakers dwelt on various phases of the public health nursing field, in which the fifty members expressed a vital interest. Louise Siegrist Bertha Stranger Lee Webb 208 Preparing to teach business in the unsuspecting world, five interested students took time out to offlciote at Business Education meetings. They were, left to right, BEVERLY PERKINS, fall President JUANITA CARTER, spring President ORVILLE ADNEY, GUANDA M. C. REYNOLDS, ond DORIS SCHMITT. business education Official objective of the Business Education Association was to forecast future opportunities for its aspiring white-collar workers. The organization ' s seventy-five members joined forces with the business education staff of the university to participate in professional activities which featured lectures by leaders in the world of work. Meetings were held each month and were often attended by alumni of the department. Celebrating the completion of its fourth successful year, the association held its semesterly Saturday afternoon luncheon late in the spring to fete Juonita Carter and Bud Adney, retiring fall and spring presidents, and their capable cabinets. Borbora Atwood Joyce Burgets Juonito Corter Kyrle Christian Julia Chung Morjorie Constance Harold Gelmon Robert Gilhrnson Marilyn Grace Janet Hale Nodine Hole Louis Hilleary Toeko Koto William Lynch Cormen MarineMi Constance Moson Francis Miller Howard Neville Beverly PerkifK Jeon Philipp Estelle Polevoi Thomos Williams Eleanor Winkler Robert Wright Charles Rondoll Guanda Reynolds Carolyn Ridge Edward Robings Burton Schenker Doris Schmitt James Wolker Jane Wanous Virginia Wilky Knox Williams conning tower Commanded by Gene O ' Rourke in the fall and Dick Newell in the spring, the Bruin naval science honorary. Conning Tower, enjoyed a varied social calendar. Proving their might and mettle, the men in the blue and white held date exchanges with -four social sororities and gathered for many informal bull-sessions. Spring activities featured the annual " Pirate ' s Den " costume party, naturally in the nautical motif, and spot- lighted the also-annual " Stripe and Star " formal, at which the Navy did things up royally. Requiring only enrollment in naval science and " C " average in the university. Conning Tower achieved its aim of increasing fellowship in the ranks, and providing good times for all. Sea-going Bruins tool justified pride in tlieir outfit and in its neot and natty officers, wlio were, left to right, BRUCE YOUNG, BUD SCHEARER, ALLAN STROM, fall Commander GENE O ' ROURKE, faculty adviser Lieutenant GILLI- LAND, and spring Commander DICK NEV ELL. Ttiese men established an esprit de corps which would not diminish for months to come. V T ' V? m 1 «, 210 Jerry Bishop Norman Canfleld Lorry Cooper George Coulter Dale Cunningham Ross Dodson Louis Duemler John Hall Clyde Helmer Ken Jitlson Alfredo Johnson John Korsten Ralph Michaelson Ward Miottet Dick Newell John O ' Der Gene O ' Rourke Bud Shearer Jay Shuken Allan Strom John Townley Ralph Vogel Richard Wagner George Warren Gory Wiles Donald Wojan Bruce Young Margaret Blomguist Cecite Bonnet delta epsilon t Maria Gons John Hollock Eleanor Horn William Kasza Martha KnoU John McKim Noel Oliver Jj nette Stinchfietd Lee Wexler Surrealistic and traditional costumes mixed at the annual Delta Epsilon masquerade ball, modeled after the Parisian fashion, which was held in May. The organization, an honorary for art students who maintain a " B " average in their major courses, also presented a Christmas sale of student paintings and ceramics. William Kasza and Lee Wexler, fall and spring presidents, led the thirty members through a multitude of services to the art department, including the designing of posters and the construction of exhibits. In addition Delta Epsilon sponsored three scholarships to aid deserving artists at UCLA. All and all, these Bruin brush-and-palette enthusiasts were too busy to let their hair gro w long. Painting and pencil-pustiing occupied ttie talents and time of ttie members of UCLA ' s art tionorory. Delta Epsilon. Tile organization was led by, left to right, NINA RODINOFF, assistant social chairman; JEAN LEE LUNG, social chairman; LEE WEXLER, president; NOEL OLIVER, vice-president; BILL KASZA, past president; and FARA MAZOLA, secretary. Getting an education so that they can proceed to educate others were the girls of Delta Phi Upsilon, whose officers were, left to right, DORELLEN SHEPPARD, vice-president; GLORIA HENDRICKSON, treasurer; VIRGINIA DAVIS, president; LORRIE ROMAN and lORETTA GOLDEN, corresponding and recording secretaries. delta phi upsilon Future schoolmarms, selected on the bases of scholarship and personality, comprised the membership of the local chapter of Delta Phi Upsilon, national education honorary. Led by Presi- dent Virginia Davis, the girls successfully divided their time between assisting at the UCLA elementary and nursery schools and participating in university activities. They also supported a crov ded calendar of social events, including the annual installation dinner and valuable meetings vi hich spotlighted prominent guest speakers. In addition they toured various local educational institutions. Sponsored by Dr. Helen Christianson and Miss Cynthiana Brown, these were teachers who weren ' t afraid to be taught. Virginia Davis Loretta Golden Gloria Hendrickson Elizabeth Novinger Lurene Roman Anne Stotimann 212 ttftlllw William Alliion Yale Barkon Karl Bernstein Bernard Cohlon William Coleman Robert Davis Nishon Derdeiion Howard Dillon Thomas Ellis John Fuller John Goss Robert Hallidoy Dole Hartley Dov Hosonovitsh Osamu Imai Tokao Ishimoto Jefferson Jamison Nolan Jamison Don Jennings John Muhleman George Reed Eugene Rudock Maurice Pollack Robert Sandwick George Van Norlwick Frederick Welner engmeerBMig honor society Eagerly awaiting its acceptance into Tau Beta Pi, national engi- neering honorary, UCLA ' s Engineering Honor Society completed its fourtli year of activity in Westwood. Composed of interested engineers in the top eighth of the junior class and the top fifth of the senior class, the group chose Bob Davis as its fall president and Tom Ellis as its spring leader. Under their direc- tion and that of Sponsor Edward Taylor, the compass and straightedge kings conducted junior college students on a tour through the engineering department and held a slide rule seminar for curious Bruins. The men also published the Sfudenf News tetter and tutored classmates who requested assistance in any course. With true analytic ingenuity, ttie Engineering Honor Society helped contribute to the mothemalical interests of campus life. Engineered by Vice-President MAURICE POLLACK, Faculty Sponsor EDWARD TAYLOR, President ROBERT DAVIS, and Secretary JAMES RIOPELLE, tours ond lectures found ready response among technicians and laymen alike. Edward Wirth Henry Yostiimoto 213 Sparking a series of sociol gatherings for the Chinese students on campus was but one of the many demanding duties for the officers of Epsilon Pi Delia. Efficiently planning the calendar for the fall semester were, left to right, DAVID LEE, ESTHER CHUNG, ROSE WONG, and President ED LEW. guiding lights for the organization. epsilon pi delta Bringing the east to Westwood, Epsilon Pi Delta, club for Chinese Bruins, proved that the twain do sometimes meet. Basically a social organization, the fraternity ' s co-ed member- ship chopped its way through a maze of activities of varied purposes. With Ed Lew and Randy Gee serving as foil and spring presidents, respectively, the group presented many elite affairs, including a semi-formal Easter dance in Hollywood and an annual picnic in Griffith Park. Plans for philanthropic expansion progressed with the proposal of a freshman scholar- ship to be awarded on the basis of high school grades, the award being made annually starting in the fall of 1951. In short, Epsilon Pi Delta put campus events on an interna- tional plane. Annie Chow Cothy Chow David Chow Ellen Chung Esther Chung Randolph Ge« Joy Gray Dovid Lee Stanley Lee Ed Lew Ken Lui Don Pon Howard Ouan Jerry Sun Betty Wong Bob Wong Goge Wong Herbert Wong Rose Wong Chodwick Woo Gerald Yang 214 Prospering under the leadership of President Earl Heintz, the Geographic Society enjoyed a busy season. Whirling off early in the year, activities reached the top almost immediately with the gala international costume party at which members appeared sporting the dress of various nations. In a more proctlcal vein, field trips were taken to the Frazier Mountain area, Palomar, and Idyllwild. Lively parties v ere tossed after each jaunt with the purpose of showing movies and slides to review the recently completed trip. Also on the agenda was a guided tour of the Los Angeles Harbor area. Open to all Bruins with an interest in geography, the society was sponsored by Dr. Ruth Bough and the UCLA geography department. geographic society With a map In unt: hund and a int itdly hund: liUKc iuriktiig in the Other, each leader of the Geographic Society did his best to keep the group hustling. The officers were, left to right, BOB PANN, HARRIETTE HUFFMAN, JEAN PERRY, GWEN HASKELL, DON PHILLIP, PHYLLIS BAILEY, A ARY ANN MARTIN, and BETTE BOTTGER, all lovers of latitude and longitude. Trucking off on another geogra phic adventure, the group combined on escape from traditional classroom work with plenty of fresh air and also acquired information valuable in current school studies. Suckers for a good time, members of the group charted a course through a year of activities which included both social and educational interests, all designed to coordinate geography and the LJCLA campus. Seeing stars under educational circumstances, members of the society were fascinated by the lorgest lens in the world, located ot Polomor Observotory, which brought into close range the mysteries of the milky way. Getting down to the rock bottom of things, the Geographic Society returned to nature in its mony field trips, which enabled students and focutty members to explore the many phenomena of southern Colifornio. ?15 leodmg .ne coke ond cookie brigode through o year of baking and booking only odded t o the busy schedules of the officers of the Home Ec Club, who were, left to right, BERNADETTE GAGNON, PAT MOGAN, Vice-President DOROTHY CARLSEN, President KATHY DAHMS, Secretary JANE BOND, and VIRGINIA STUCIN, future home-makers supreme. ' P home economics Cooking and sewing its way through another activity-filled year, the Home Economics Club trained its members to handle the intricacies of housekeeping. The club was led by President Kathy Dahms in the fall and was taken over by Vice-President Dorothy Carlson in the spring. The girls bartered a myriad of wafers at their cookie sale and later in the semester indus- triously fashioned toys for charity organizations. In the spring a tea honored faculty members and new home ec students, and in addition a buffet dinner-dance highlighted the social schedule. Climaxing the eventful year was the annual fashion show, at which the girls exhibited their handiwork to show high school guests exactly what the home ec department had to offer. Shirley Martin Eleanor Newman Nancy Siegle Gertrude Skerski Frances Spurlock Rita Tykorski Kothryn Dahms Alice de Crow Pat Fohey Hisaka Fujita Bernadette Gognon Aline Glllmore Barbara Kimball i i htii o wtelaknhao ,p i - ■ J South Sea island paradise pervaded the exotic activities of the campus Hawaiian club, which held surfing parties and moonlit yachting cruises. But whether they were enjoying the magic of the seashore or meeting at the fireplug between the chem and physics buildings, they had fun. ConsionMy growing in size ond endeavour was a distinguishing feature of Hui O Welakohoo, whose members were not only aware of Hawaiian life, but of campus culture in general. Their interest in Bruin society, however, was manifested in the wearing of flowered shirts and crepe paper leis. Hawaiian hoe-downs were common among this group, but they were always welcome. Undoubtedly, Hilo Hattie topped the poll of favorite entertainers and " Sweet Leilani " was number one on the Hula Parade. However, the guitar and the uke battled for tnstrumentol honors. Exemplifying the spirit of friendliness for which Hui O Wela- kahoo stands were the club ' s luou-clod officers, who were, left to right, CLAIRE CASSIDY, vice-president; MARY SHORT, sec- retary; RALPH McGOOKIN, social chairman; JERRY IKEDA, president; and HOAGY HOKAMA, treasurer. Roost pig always absorbed the attention of the crowd of uke-ploying Westwood " islanders. " A luou wasn ' t a luau with- out it. Fresh pineapple and coconut, as well as pears, apples, ond betel nuts, filled the remainder of the feasling pit, as the ' natives " dug in for refreshment. While most students used the library for checking out books and socializing, the girls of Kappa Phi Zeta checked up on the systems used behind the scenes to keep the books circuloting. Officers of the group were, left to right. Vice-president ETHYL DWYER, Treasurer lYN HUDSON, President BARBARA CATER, and Secretary SHIRLEY WILLIAMS. kappa phi zeta Keynoting Kappa Phi Zeta ' s busy program during the past year were the words, " Know your library. " Members of this national professional fraternity, which was formed exclusively for future librarians, held meetings devoted to studying the departments of UCLA ' s library. Also on the crowded agenda were field trips to the Southern California Library School, Huntington Library, and Andrew Clark Memorial Library. Bar- bara Cater, president, saw that the group balanced business with pleasure by planning several informal get-togethers and turning work into play. The fraternity progressed greatly by admitting male and graduate students and by proving that its members were bookworms with a practical purpose. Nancy Babcock Richard Brome Peggy Brown Barbara Coter Ethyl Dwyer Annie Hampton Lym Hudson Marilyn Mclntyre Edith Magidow Donald Mortenson Fumiko Oiye Shirley Williams 218 Coed choristers formed the nucleus of Mu Phi Epsilon, women ' s musical honorary, which song through a year of melody and mirth. OfTicers were, left to right, Chaplain EILEEN SCHIFF, President EIFRIEDA DOLCH, Corre- sponding Secretary BELVA DAVIS, First Vice-President PATRICIA STROMAN, and Treasurer AVIS LANGE. mu phi epsilon Everything from Koussevltzky to Katchaturian occupied the time and talents of the melody-minded members of the Bruin professional music sorority, Mu Phi Epsilon. The girls appeared in monthly programs at the local veterans ' home and in noon concerts in Royce Hall auditorium. Concentrating their efforts, they offered their annual evening concert to the student body during the spring semester. The group also sponsored a re- gional music contest, which was won by member Lorraine Eckerdt. President Elfrieda Dolch supervised social and service activities, which included the annual Christmas party, the Founders ' Day celebration, social exchanges, and philanthropic projects connected with the field of music. Mary Black Mary Bledsoe Anne Brunner Belvo Davis Shirley DeVries Elfrieda Dolch Lorraine Eckordt Diane Jasin Avis Lange Ruth Lauren Carolyn Matthias Dorothy Mercado Carolyn Reid Eileen Schiff Reg eon Schinectzer Eleanor Schuetze Doris Stanton Patricia Stroman Georgianne Watts Nee I tie Wilbaord Haruko Yoshimoto 219 Hibernating in the well-known ivy-covered building near the corner of LeConte and Westwood Boulevard was a necessity for the active officers of the Masonic Affiliate Club, who were, left to right, BETTY GUTHERIE, all- efDcient secretary; LOUIS GORDON, ever-present president; and CAROL HOOKANSON, never-nodding vice-president. tnasonic club Westwood ' s Masonic Club started the year in festive fashion by featuring Freddy Martin ' s " Band of Tomorrow " at an all- fun party. President Louis Gordon kept all MAC activities on a comparable level, as the group sponsored charitable affairs, such as its traditional Thanksgiving dinner for underprivileged children, and launched the Uni-Camp drive with a dance featuring Keith William ' s Orchestra and movie star Keenan Wynn. Between semesters, members travelled to Wrightwood to enjoy winter sports. Ending in the style in which they began, they closed the year with their annual Grand Master ' s recep- tion, which this time honored Judge Arthur E. Paulsen. 220 William Amour Marianna Bortsk Peggy Blu menthol Barboro Conrady Belty Conrody Dole Cunningham Dona Davis Alice DeCrow Rodolfe Delgade Fred Gordon Louis Gordon Betty Gutherie Jo Hart Bill Henderson Corol Hookanson True Josmonn Hal Kasscsriion Barbara Klmboll Barbara Lozoroff Catherine Levlnson Jean Lewis Lindley Lock Walter Moore Al Neale Jack Rengstorff Bill Rothwcll Jack Sargent Wayne Schildmeyer Rijeon Schweitzer Noncy Sehastion Peter Sones Barboro Sprogg Donald Spriesterbock Carol Taylor Jo Thompson Jonanne VonCleef Adele Woods Kenneth Wittmener Orlin Worlin 221 phi beta Ever sharp, never flat, the girls of Phi Beto reoched a crescendo of musical octivily under the bouncy direction of their talented officers, who were, left to right, DEMITRA PALLAMARY, President JACKIE FISCHER, ond DIANE KESTIN. Singing, playing, and composing rounded out an already crowded curriculum. If the talents of Lily Pons and Ethel Barrymore were incor- porated in one Bruin, she would undoubtedly become a member of the local chapter of Phi Beta, notional music and drama honorary. Boasting among its membership many of UCLA ' s outstanding musicians and actresses, the sorority was led by President Jackie Fischer. The organization, which began on campus in 1925, has thirty national chapters, three in Southern California. Membership requirements ore unique as all aspir- ants must audition for admittance. Concentrating on benevo- lent activities, the future stars held a Christmas party for orphaned children and entertained regularly at the neuro- psychiatric wards of veterans ' hospitals in the surrounding area. Morgoret Agimine Potty Combern Either Corinblit Mary Jane Donegan Jackie Fischer Martha Frances Joy Freeman Louise Flolter Diane Kestin Barboro Locke Patricia Nobles Demitra Pallamary Noreen Stein Annabell Wolf 222 f ' V4 .:o Business with a feminine touch was the ultimate goal for the women of Phi Chi Theto, and their officers personified the approach to that goal. They were, left to right, MARILYN GRACE, PAT ALLEN, JUNE PREVOL, and President BARBARA SLACK, four industrious and independent Bruins who never tired of working with their organization. phi ihetu Girls with business futures banded together in Phi Chi Theta and proceeded, business-like, through a round of interesting activities. President Barbara Slack guided her group of indus- trious bus ad and bus ed majors through such successful affairs as the annual faculty picnic in May, which did much towards cementing faculty-student relationships. At the scholarship tea in June members of the honorary announced the recipients of the yearly awards for high scholastic achievement, for which only members of the organization were eligible. Ably sponsored by Mrs, G. W, Robbins, the girls of Phi Chi Theta enjoyed mixing business with the pleasures of education. Pat Allen Caroline Borden Pot Compton Marilyn Grace Kathleen Kirven Mildred Meyer Jane Moti June Prevol Lillian Roynor Ruth Schreiber Barbora Slack Georgine Stonnard Gale Sylvester Norma Wethey Dorothy Willton Donna Woodhouse 223 uiif ■ - £1 Bert Boylin Neil Beeder Arthur BrJegleb Honored musicians of note gathered for many a song fest and serious discussion under the capable leadership of, left to right, RALPH SHAFFER, President BENTON MINOR, BOB CARROLL, BERT BAYLIN, and RALPH HIED- SIEK. Everything from long hair to bop appealed to these versatile students, who knew the scales up and down. Robert Carroll Ted Deohter Bob Dutfee Otis Greeae ' Pk- ' 4, Clyde Helmer . - ' John Herman Orvllle Houg iM George Lomoureou Miles Mohon Art Mautner Rodney Merccdo Jim Miller Benlon Miner Robert Ponn John Rondolph Gilbert Robbins phi mu alpha To advance American music through continued performance was the purpose of Phi Mu Alpha, national music honorary, which required only interest in music as a requisite for mem- bership. Being president of the society was the major activity of Benton Minor, who also played in the Great Bruin Band. He led the group through a series of events which included the annual spring concert, and an evening program in Royce Hall at which original compositions of students and faculty mem- bers were offered. Social exchanges with coed musical so- cieties were also held. The organization was run on a one- semester pledging basis, during which time the hopeful candidate ' s zest for music was evaluated. This kept member- ship at the top of the scale. Arnold Salop Rolph Shaffer Robert Shushan Al Stunden Robert Tistikoss Alan Trefry Robert Tyler Evidence of the reason for the popularity of Phra teres ' onnuol garter- tti rowing booth at the URA Mardi Gros festivities was provided by the organization ' s officers, who were, left to right, MARILYN SCHLESINGER, secretary; JOAN PACHTMAN, president; and JOAN HERSHAM, treasurer. Vice-president Geraldine Miller, not pictured, also served the group. phrateres Performing a dizzying amount of work, Phrateres, national women ' s social and service organization, began the year by aiding the freshman orientation program and proceeded to assist such vital ASUCLA functions as the Uni-Camp drive and elections. The energetic girls acted as hostesses at URA recs and dean ' s coffee hours, and they once again gained recog- nition for their noteworthy garter-throwing booth at the Mardi Gras. Joan Pachtman was president and Mrs. Patricia B. Laffler of the physical education department served as sponsor. With all this activity surrounding them, Phrateres still found time to fraternize by holding exchanges with various men ' s organizations. Mary Kay Amerlne Alma Blanco Helen Fitch Joy Groy Barbara lazarofT Cattierlne Levinson Marjorle Norris Joon Pachtman Frances Rubenstein Laurette Sawtiill Morilyn Schlesinger Solly Sherwood Beverly Smith Chorleen Stein To keep America healthy will be the major aim of these aspiring medicos throughout future yeors, but in 1951 they were chiefly interested in keeping UCLA ' s Pre-Med Association active. Left to right, they were BILL BERG, cor- responding secretary; JOHN ROSS, president; MARY ELLEN ROLPH, recording secretary; SAK KAWATA, historian; and BOB NEWMAN, treasurer. pre tned A sure cure for frustrated medics was available through mem- bership in the Pre-Medical Association. However, interest served as the only requirement for belonging, as the group presented stimulating speakers from various related scientific fields. Meetings, which were led by President John Ross, were also highlighted by the showing of absorbing films on surgery. For diversion, the aspiring doctors conducted guided tours to various local laboratories and promoted friendly student- professor relationships. One of UCLA ' s more serious-minded organizations, the Pre-Med Association attempted to offer a complete picture of the problems and practice of medicine, in order to encourage or discourage its members. Robert Cole Sidney Conkwrlght Eleanor Kohn Bertram Lee Alan Leveton Lindley locke Toni Maeda Richard Mitnick Fred Oyamo Morvln Sacks Thomas ScSmida Frank Sorrentino Joseph Stepp Eileen Swartz WMIian Wallenfels 226 i ed ci oss " Service and aid for those in need " was the slogan which sparked the campus Red Cross to a highly successful year. Sponsored by Mrs. Nolo Rogers and financed by the national organization, the group performed many worthwhile tasks. Of paramount importance was the fall blood drive directed by Ronald Farrar, Jeanne Perry, and Sunny Katsh. Bruins donated more blood proportionately than any other western university. Led by President Cecile Bonnet, the Red Cross also sponsored a motor corps division which offered parties and entertainment for hospitalized veterans. With a membership consisting of interested Bruins, UCLA ' s Red Cross unit held high the banner of mercy by concentrating efFort and enthusiasm. Giving more than their blood were, left to right, seated, JO SUTLEFF, Fall Chairman CECILE BONNET, HUDE CARSTEN, Spring Chairman SUNNY KATSH, CORKY COHN, and standing, ANN DONNELY, MARTHA BARRETT, ROBERTA LANGTON, DOREEN HAV CROFT, RONALD FARRAR, MARY NORMAN, SHARON GREENBAUM, and LENORE RIEGEL, who combined efforts to lead the campus Red Cross. Cecile Bonnet Hilde Carsten Ronald Farrar Sonya Katsh Jeanne Perry Lenore Reigel Jo Suteliff 227 Hedley Beesley Reginald Bennett Stan Berman Gene Bubien Bob Butler Vern Clork Jack Kelly Volly Merryman Larry Muenter u-K Andre Robitaille Win Smith Bill Stamper Dave Tansey rowing club Crew lettermen with a vital interest in promoting that sport on campus formed the nucleus of the Bruin Rowing Club, which functioned in conjunction with the all-female crew auxiliary, Shell and Oar. Concentrating on both a service and social program, the organization was capably led by Commodore Jim Nichols and First Mate Dave Rich. High point of the year was the eagerly anticipated Crew Week, which was climaxed by inter-class races at Ballona Creek and followed by a dance qt which the queen of crew was crowned. The club also held many successful social exchanges. After a year of struggling for the recognition of their sport by the university, the men were finally rewarded by keeping crew afloat. Wielding the important oars of Bruin Rowing Club was only a pleasant pastime for men-obout-campus JIM NICHOLS and DAVE RICH. Jim divided his time between presiding ot club meetings and socializing at Itie Fiji tiouse, while Dove was his chief ossislani and wheel-at-lorge. V ith these able coxswains ol the helm, another yeor was smoothly soiled. shell and oar " Smooth sailing " described the activities of Shell and Oar, women ' s honorary auxiliary to crew, which came to port calmly after another year of stormy and relentless crusading for its favorite sport. With a campaign to keep crew on campus and raise money to cover its necessities of life, the girls, commanded by President Jan Schaller, illustrated the height of Bruin spirit. Early in the year they painted the barge and the oars and gave crew cuts to reluctant team members; on the more social side they held on exchange with their boys. Taking to the medium of television like crew members to water, the girls appeared on the programs of " Hogan " Hawthorne and N.T.G. as they branched out into the entertainment world. Freddy Camp Ernie Eosterling Gloria Hendrlckson Virginia Herien Yvonne Holt Gale Hughes Morgie Keisar Pat Kerr Gale Kobe Pat Koestner Joan Landweir Shirley Martin Joyce Nicholson Charlene Pormelee Beverly Perkins Mary Russell Jan Schaller Janet Schatt Shirley Somerset Julie Squier Betty Welker Adding charm to the life of the rugged rowers were the officers of the auxiliary to Crew, Shell and Oor, who were, left to right, Alpha Gams MARGIE KEJSAR and BEV HOPKINS; Tri Delt JAN SCHALLER, president; and Kappa Delta PAT KERR. Rowing took on a brighter cast for this thing called Crew at UCLA as Shell and Gar members benevolently smiled. Bruin military men were kepi in precision plus marching order by Scabbard and Blade bran- dishers, left to right, ART KARMA, HERB FURTH, DON CARMICHAEL, JIM GANTT, and WALTER STEWART, who served as officers of the group. scabbard and blade With muskets loaded and bayonets fixed, the men of Scab- bard and Blade, Westwood ' s military honorary, charged through a year of planned maneuvers which included two outstanding social happenings ... the annual fall Saber Dance, which was held in Beverly Hills, and the also-annual Armed Forces Day Dance at the Officers ' Club on Sunset Boulevard. Eligible for membership were high calibre cadets of the army, air force, and navy branches of the local ROTC. Phi Psi Art Karma followed Cadet Colonel Don Carmichael into the post of president, and both conducted meetings which were equally educational and enjoyable. The group, spon- sored by Captain William H. Lindahl, actively participated in many campus events. Thomas Bandurrogo Roger Belgen Charles Borst Gene Burson Don Cormichoel Stan Christ George Coulter Marshall Friedman Herb Furth James Goutt Fred Grundiman Earle Hamley Donold Hazzard Albert Hillman Frank Horocek Robert Hulsler Robert Jordon Art Karma Pete Kipp Monuel Lopez Harold Lyon My-on Meyers Melvin Nordin John Owens Pot Perrett Eliot Pierce Donold Pitts Cletus Stirewolt Fred Sugiyomo Robert Swonk Soguro Yoshimi UCLA ' s budding concert artists harmonized their way through a year filled with piizocatos and obligotos under the capable direction of ELEANOR ROSE, ROCHELLE FEEt lBERG, BARBARA VAN WHY, and President AUDRA PEATE. sigma alpha iota Backed by a serious interest in things musical and by the approval of other members, many campus co-eds were ac- cepted by Sigma Alpha lota, national music honorary, during the past year. From that point on they were kept busy by a whirl of activities, which included the gala celebration of the organization ' s twenty-fifth year at UCLA, its Silver Jubilee. A very successful Chris tmas party and musicale followed, as did the sponsoring of two concerts in the Education Building. The girls participated in many ASUCLA affairs, notably the AWS Christmas Stocking drive. Boasting several prominent off- campus members in addition to Bruins, Sigma Alpha Iota also had chapters at USC and Occidental. Adrenne Altert Ruth Asimow Donna Baum Phyllis Bloom Audrey Cereghind Jackie Cowie Rochelie Feinberg Millicent Gappell Marilyn Gaw Jo Hart Linda Jones Mary Lou Kramer Andrio Moron Audro Peote Gloria Reino Elinor Rose Vera Tehodsky Borbaro Van Why Esther Weilzmon Gloria Winters Lilie Wollin 231 Willitam Bonner W. E. Corroll Harry Carswell Richard Ceser J. Creekmore Warren Davis Hal Dobrin James Ford Basil Gallagher Donald Jccobsen Taeko Koto Ram lotchman Walter Marx Charles Nash Charles Pormelee Kenneth Wiltmever Friendly spirit with a guiding purpose pervaded the activities of UCLA ' s Society for the Advancement of Management, one of eighty-seven chapters throughout the nation. Providing a better understanding of improved management facilities and offering excellent contacts with local businessmen, the organ- ization was both industrious and effective as it managed its way through numerous functions. Presided over by Tom Camp- bell in the fall and Hal Dobrin in the spring, the men held bi-weekly meetings at which films were shown, prominent guest speakers appeared, and current business was discussed. High- lights of the year was a semi-formal dinner-dance held at the Del Mar Club. Bruins who did the most to advance the Society for the Advancement of Management on campus were these officers of the organization, left to right, TOM CAMPBELL, president; JAY CREEKMORE, first vice-president; GENE CAR- ROLL, second vice-president; KEN SCOTT, treasurer; HARRY CARSWELL, third vice-president; and DON JACOBSEN, secretary. society tor the advancenBcnt of manaffement 232 Croc Koto Horbort Kowohoro Edword Kita HIdogo Motsunoto Honry Yoihimoto Nisei Bruin Club added flavor to an already cosmopolitan campus with its oriental activities. Some of ttie organization ' s leaders were, left to right, MARGARET MURAKAMI, EVELYN KAWAHARA, MITS TAKASUGI, TETS YAMA- SHITA, JOHN MIYAUCHI, BOB TAKASUGI, MARY HONDA, and CHICKIE INADOMI, who planned the year ' s activities. With a howdy and a handshake, the Nisei Bruin Club once again achieved a high degree of campus friendliness as its members entered various student activities. President John Miyauchi cracked the whip, and the group drove on to the finals in intramural football and participated in intercollegiate basketball tournaments. Nisei Bruins greeted new freshmen with their semesterly frosh reception, and actively joined Home- coming and Men ' s Week events. Socially, they roared through a Hallowe ' en Dance and cavorted through beach and moun- tain picnics. But the topper was an afFair which was sandwiched in between the club ' s many other endeavours; it was the annual spring formal, which combined smoothness with smartness. nisei bruin clnb 233 TY or CALIFORHIA A T lOS ANGELSS t i V a i of arts 5 I T Y Hon " Hrta 8ofbar ?«gn«f, Gosnod, 1(ed ii O U G H M A Tttesdoy, May 22 FACyiTY SECITAi ehmtnber tnusie Gearge Orexlef, ft«t«; Bett 5Q«i«K a, ai o«; Gerald Carter, dafm«t; Ff«Jerklc Woftti, bassoon; Steckitr lott, ' ftench hottt; fortoa M«N j«g (ta«, tromtxwe; Ttenas MarrsKCO, ?fi« Rart, Ritftord Wofftaart, irjotaw; H«i47 J«l)nson, v5«l«; frieia Bettsfaofe, ceHo; Maj- doten © RJYBro, ba$$; Gay Maiar, piano; WoWo Winser, barit«n«. Pfosrom: Efiigbatlsafi Songs, CsBofoso, Mi- d a«l Hoy Jn, Maiart, Oarias Mabaad, Henrjf Utetdl a«Ae. At 8:30 ?.M. i« BAt 147. Thursday, Moy 24 FORMAL OPEHJNG, AlL tJNIVERSJTY mri exhibition b fh« North Porteri-e «f 12:20 »ooa, Thurs {ay, May 24 tiln prograwn Anitaat aarf deatmeatafy i ' ims, proiSMBBiPMPP Theater Arts Deportwsejit. e.A,E. 147. first showitis 1:15 p.(n.; Se :i n j tfeawmg 2:15 {tm. Friiduy, May 3 itooii eonemrt Swand pregmm of the 1950-195} SclioeaNf Series, teareftce Petfon, University orgaftisl- ofwl teOPOfij Stein, pwoist. At 12;W noan tg Royca Hall A«dtt«r««B. Exhifcitton of Potftttngs eixJ Drawings by wiUiuwn bowne Art Gallery, Eifijcation Buading 326 Continsrivg fHrougli Moy 27 2 8 , 19 5 1 TTw Theater Arts Deportaseftt pretenH dmrh oi the muooh ' EveBtitg perfarmaeoss; We tne$ t Jy. May 23 8:30 p.st. Thursday, M«y 24 Friday, May 25 Satttrday, May 26 Matiaee, 2:50 pjn.: frfeJoy- Mar 25 R yC HflS Attdjtariam fridoy, Moy 25 demonstrations Ceramic ««d wtovwg tfemoastratioos by »t»de«ts of ♦he Art Departmeet. From 1:15 t» AM fM. m m North Fofterre. Fridoy, M«y 2$ arts Mumnosiam " DIRECTIONS IN CONTEMPORARY PAINTING " William Brice, Pointer and Instructor in Art, Jopsan Art institute; Donotd GooAjtl, Chotrmon, Department of Art, U.S.C ; Karl Kostin, InstrtKtar in Art, U. C, Berkeley. Wtitiont Bowne, Chairman, Deparfment of Art, UCLA.; Mederatar; Ahrahorrt Kaplan, Assackte Professor of Philosophy, U.C.t.A. At i-M P.M. in e.A.e. 121. Maodoy, Moy 28 UNtVERSiTT SYMPHONIC BAND band eoneert Men ' s Sise Qab and A Cowwite Chw ander the di- rection of Patten C, McNoaSlttofl- Program: i- S- Bach, Marcel Oupfc Vaaghan Witlioms, Stroylnsky, Milhaud, William Grant Stil!, Francts 8. Shontey, Henry Letoad Qorke, Thomas Lommell. At S;30 P.M. in Royee Halt Attditariam. Forever searching for new ond peppier arrangements for his musical prodigies was Director PATTON Mc- NAUGHTOI l, who generally produced something which kept rooters ' honds clapping and feel stamping in time to the dramatic drums and the tempestuous tubas. One of the three wheels who kept the Bruin Bond in rolling condition was Manager TOM LOMMELL, who oiled the machinery efficiently. The lubrication had obvious benefits, for the aggregation succeeded once more in proving its versatility and vitality. Stepping sprightly with a baton balanced neatly in one hand was but one of many leots performed ably by the Bruin Band ' s assistant director, GORDON WHEATLY. No matter how difficult the rhythm he man- aged to give the old Bruin try. 1 1 51 i Appearances in Royce Hall concerts demonstrated the Bruin Band ' s ability to play more than frolicking football spirit-raisers. At such times the group offered original versions of popular Americana in addition to many works by the highbrow masters. Students ond guests alike admitted the definite quality which prevailed in these and other performances. bruin band Playing at student rallies on the quad offered diver- sion and spirit to botti ASUCLA members and tlieir bond. Selections usually ranged from tlie bouncy " By " to tlie solemn Alma Mater, and Bruins never tired of lending their vocol talent to expert instrumental stylings. Bruin Band, os expected, required many executive lead- ers to handle its administrative problems. A committee of such size often encounters functional difficulties, but not so in this cose. " Smooth " was the one word which adequately described their activity. 237 Tenors, baritones, and basses provided Q masculine totch to the campus musical scene, as the Men ' s Glee Club brought versatility and virtuosity into each of its numerous performances. The season wos herolded by appraisal, applause, and even acclaim from always attentive and appreciative audiences. The men were led by, left to right, RALPH HIEDSIEK, secretary; JOHN GRAHAM, president; GORDON SACKETT, vice-president; and CARL TAPIA, librarian, who never tired of driving the group through countless rehearsols and technical discussions. The results, however, proved the fruits of labor. men s glee ciub Singing for enjoyment rather than for their supper, the Men ' s Glee Club supplied Bruins with musical entertainment by presenting noon concerts in Royce Hall Auditorium and appearing in such talent exhibitions as the annual Homecoming show. With John Graham as president and Raymond More- men as director and advisor, the male melody-makers were selected through a series of auditions. Representing UCLA at several ofF-campus functions, they visited Occidental and Los Angeles Valley Junior College and performed at the charter day program at the Beverly Hills Hotel. Doing a little social harmonizing, they joined their sisters of song, the Women ' s Glee Club, in many efforts, both serious and otherwise. Robert Allen Otto Bylsma Mickey Constuble Bob Cutshall Bob DeWift Willis Downing John Graham Bill Glosser Woldo Holmes Fred Hughes Larry Irldn George Lomoureoux George Mills Jomes Rondels Gordon Sackett Sanford Skinner Frank Sutter Carl Tapia John Young 238 Exemplifying how the ' glee ' got into " glee club " were the organization ' s five ofTicers, who were, left to right, GENE- VIEVE GAEDE, vice-president; PHYLLIS BLOOM, secretory-treasurer; CAROLYN AAATHIAS, assistant librarian; NEELTJE WITBAARD, president; and RITA REYNOLDS, librarian. Under the able direction of these girls, the group approached on olmost professionol skill in vocal acrobatics, appearing in several concerts and campus shows. Rigorous training and continuol practice ore required of every artist, and UCLA ' s Women ' s Glee Club proved that group singing is on art. women s giee club Harmonizing in a most professional manner, the Women ' s Glee Club combined class work with school service by offering various recitals, including one in December at the Westwood Community Church and one in Royce Hall Auditorium in May. Led by Neeltje Witbaard, the group also partici- pated in the International House festival and the annual inter-collegiate glee club convention at Occidental. Composed of approximately fifty coed carolers, the organization attempted to attain high standards of musical expression, but at the same time the girls found moments for social pleasure. Topping the extra-curricular activities was a combined party with the Men ' s Glee Club in March, at which the vocalizing became vociferous. Pauline Adorns Adrienne Allert Mary Amerlne Norman Bain Phyllis Bloom Carolyn Cathpole Esther Corinblit Belva Davis Shirley DeVries Mono Drumm Jacqueline Fischer Genevieve Gaede Elizabeth Hilllker Marilyn Hopkirk Ebba Johnson Joyce Lind Carolyn Mothias Joan Meisenholder Andria Moron Morion Niblack Pat Nobles Gloria O ' Brien Corolyn Reed Merry Robinson Elinor Rose Patricia Velosco Neeltje Witboord Annobelte Wolf Horuko Yoshimoto ' " ' ' - «iK. z . Somerset Maugham ' s The Circle became a living thing on the UCLA boards, as one by one its characters were vital- ized by experienced theater personalities, including Stanley Gleen, Marcelle Fortier, Martha Deane, and Ralph Freud, who made its satire surprisingly real. i: , - y ' J ' - Z: m campus theater Papa h All rocked Royce Hall auditorium with mixed emo- tions, the laughter and tears of family life. But there was no mixutre in the response of its audiences. AH spectators were in accord that this was a show which combined expert craftsmanship with unlimited enjoyment. With Pot Metten, Stan Malotte, Margaret Ann Curran, and John Holden all winning award nominations for their efforts in The Late Christopher Bean, the ploy easily became one of the most fascinatingly and warmly human footlight offerings ever to play the Bruin boards. - x, ■ 1 1 ;t M . . f y :: A ■ i ' ' ■ ' . £ e j ' t v%lrf ■M ' f rl ' ' JfT 5tr 4 W3 %t r ps !i An exciting libretto and on enthusiastic cost, starring Barbara McCann and Charles Vorbach, combined to make Dark of the Moon, a fantasy based on the ballad " Barbara Allen ' a thrilling climax to one of UCLA ' s finest dramatic years. The show was lively and captivating. UCLA ' s Speech Activities Board was composed of seven busy people. Seated were VERN GILBERT, DICK STEIN, V ice-president SHELDON MITTLEMANN, and GRAHAM RITCHIE. Standing were Pi Kappa Delta President BOB HOLTZMAN and HENRY ALBINSKI. Board choirmon, ERIC WEISSMAN, was missing. speech activities board Music and Service Board members were seated, left to right, JUDY REED, Chairman STAN BERMAN, DICK STEIN, JOAN PACHTMAN, MARGE FRAMBACH, and NEELTJE WIT- BAARD. Standing were JOYCE SHEETS, BOB BUTLER, JOHN GRAHAM, JOHN WALKER, HANK SUNDERLAND, CHUCK BORST, and ED HANE. music and service board Handling the executive details, and there were many, of Campus Theater was the chore of three particular Bruins, who were continually inspired by a driving interest in things dromatic. They were, left to right, LUCILLE LANG- DON, Chairman JINX HONE, and DICK ALTMAN. theater activities board eattipns spotlight With a devoted reading audience, the Campus Theater Spotlight staff issued copy after copy which merited that devotion. Featuring complete coverage of Bruin theatrical activities from " first night " reviews to the presentation of the coveted acting awards, the publication proved that students with a vital Interest in the stage could produce not only footlight entertainment, but literary. Known to staff members as a " bundle of endless energy, " motion picture major CHARLOTTE FREELAND was spring editor. Before he left to cover air force capers, amioble SID BASS edited Spotlight during the busy fall semester activities. Campus Theater s rep-ot-large DICK ALT- MAN was constantly in search of stories, OS he served as news-feature editor. Taking time out from being a Spur and general wheel, JOAN WILCOX managed to be on efficient managing editor. Drawing and more drawing occupied much of the time of PAUL HOLTZ, who had a flair for the original. Executive secretary ELEANO RE TANIN typed while she memorized her lines for professional rodio oppeorances. Under the wolchful and exocting eye of UCLA faculty member DEBORAH HOFFMAN, who instructed classes. Dance Wing members learned the right way to do a spiral fall. In the classroom, it looked onything but easy. However, after moking good use of the old adoge ■practice makes perfect, " these young dancers were able to perform this deceptive trick with an ease thot made their audiences gasp. Dancing took more than just charm and groce. Reol " know-how " and a strong technique were equally as important. dance wing Tripping the light fantastic in a strictly modern fashion, Dance Wing members whirled and leaped through a year of major and minor productions. With the accent on personal interpretation appropriate to the present trend in dance the terpsichorean experts were not above using some of the traditional ballet movements ... an ex- tension often became just on orobesque, while a leap turned out to be a ete. Meet- ing three times each week, dance enthusiasts worked rigorously to improve their strength and technique and, at the same time, exercised their creative abilities in the choreographic sessions. Lucille Langdon, who shone in Sunshine to Burn, acted as president this year, and faculty advisor Deborah Hoffman instructed the technique classes. Occasional off-campus get-togethers provided a social outlet for the am- bitious people who, nevertheless, were happiest when at work. 244 m atan hodge m 0 isk " i .i?r J»B« -. 1., " -«r;. , DOUG UPS HAW, on other of UCLA ' s rip-roaring yell leoders, was o junior majoring in business administration. Activities to his credit included Kelps, Yeoman and a lot of hord work on the 1949 Homecoming. Doug was also a member of Gold Key ond served as the queen contest chairman for the Junior Prom. BUD MURPHEY, one of UCLA ' s spirited yell leaders, helped to put pep and punch in to the Bruin football and basketball games both at home and owoy. Bud, a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity, formerly served as fresh- mon class president. An enthusiastic Kelp, he was a key figure in the major production presented by that group at the Spring Sing. t- nfciJh H T)i,W WELLS WOHLWEND, an insurance mojor in the business administration de- portment, worked his way up from frosh yell leader. An active Yeoman, Wells served with the student board for the Religious Conference, the four class councils, and found time to be a very active member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. RONNIE CASE was a yell leader who gave his oil to promote the spirit and enthusiasm at UCLA ' s big conference games. A sophomore and a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity, Ronnie was a past member of the freshman swimming team, an active member of Kelps and Yeoman, and was particularly interested in sports and music. 246 yeil leaders Congratulations were in order for UCLA ' s head yell king, SAM GROSSMAN, whose sparkling spirit put ring and zest into the year ' s sports. Sophomore Sam, a TA major, also added plenty of pep to the theatre arts department. Bruins . . . Bruins . . . Bruii Sam and his yell crew led that all-important moral sup " leaders were, left to right, D GROSSMAN, RONNY CASE, per, talk It, yell it! Mighty oo nr they contributed lo the Rhting eleven. Yell UPSHAWSTAN BERMAN, SAM lURPHY oJH WELLS WOHLWEND. Spirited STAN BERMAN added his fellow yell leaders in direi Stan ' s credit were Kelp ' s, Yeom Service Board. A political sclei UCLA law school after graduatior?. the Bruin sports events as he joined rs. Among the student activities to Gold Key, Crew, and the cholrmanship of Music and maior. Stan olaBa d to continue his studies in the f With block-eyed peas and sugar-soaked yams as his fovorile dish . . . next to winning football gomes, HENRY " RED " SANDERS, in his third yeor as head chef, topped his menu with a Man of the Year Award, chosen among oulstonding Los Angeles celebrities. foothail Once again tabbed to finish near the top only if the standings were turned upside down, the amazing UCLA Bruin football team wound up deadlocked with the Washington Huskies for the place spot in the Pacific Coast Conference. Under the tutelage of Henry ' Red ' Sanders, the bois- terous Westwooders split even intersec- tional-wise, bowing to Illinois and pasting Purdue, but capped their season with a most satisfying 39-0 win over their arch crosstown foes, SC. Their Rose Bowl hopes completely smashed by California, the Bruins staged a comeback against Troy which went down in history as the great- est victory for a Uclan team. Hampered by an injury jinx that struck at the most inopportune times, mostly at the Bruin backfield, and by a girl named Dame Fortune who continually thumbed her nose in Mister Sanders ' face, the Ukes refused to fold until the ill-fated Bear hunting trip. Despite the calamity and being nipped by a whisker at Seattle, the well-coached Westwooders still managed to finish ahead of the highly touted Stanford Indians and Coach Jefferson Newell Cravath ' s Trojans. All-in-all, a won-seven, lost-three record was not so bad for a team that was fig- ured to hold up the rest of the loop. BOB WATSON, veteran flanker, proved that it paid to stub his toe, provided it was on a football, as the dopper Delt was colled on to boot the ball between the uprights. Serving as captain. Bob showed he was the inspiring type. UCLA 28 OREGON UCLA 42 WASHINGTON STATE UCLA 20 21 WASHINGTON UCLA 6 14 ILLINOIS UCLA 21 7 STANFORD UCLA 20 6 PURDUE UCLA 20 13 OREGON STATE UCLA 35 CALIFORNIA UCLA 39 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA This formidable group of iron gridders was THE 1950 Bruin varsity squad. From left to right, first row, they are OONN MOOMAW, JOE HORTA, BOB MOORE, BOB WATSON, JIM BUCHANAN, ED FLYNN, FRANK MUNOZ, JULIE WEISSTEIN, JOHNNY FLORENCE, JOE MARVIN, BILL COPE, XAVIER MENA; second row, HERB LANE, DAVE OWEN, CLIFF LIVINGSTON, BOB WILKINSON, CAPPY SMITH, TEDDY NARLESKI, HAL MITCHELL, LUTHER KEYS, GUY WAY, ALAN RAFFEE, CHUCK FRAYCHINEAUD, ROY JENSON; third row, BILL SMITH, TOM BUSH, ERNIE STOCKERT, DAVE WILLIAMS, JIM THOMAS, DICK SHORT, WHITNEY ARCENEAUX, LEO HERSHAAAN, BOB 2ELINKA, JOE SABOL, DARRELL RIGGS, DON COGSWELL; fourth row, WERNER ESCHER, FRANCIS MANDULA, JOHN SENDE, GEORGE MORGAN, RAY LEWAND, GAYIE PACE, BILL WILCOX, ED MILLER, ORAN BREELAND, BRUCE MACLACHLAN, BRECK STROSCHEIN, ISSAC JONES. 249 " Don ' t rub me the wrong way. Duck, " were sprinter BOB WORK ' s words to head trainer DUCKY DRAKE while Dr. ED RUTH and assistants PAT TURNER ond RALPH WITT stood by, tape- wise. Another newcomer to the Bruin bra intrust was WILLIAM " Bill " BARNES, who also barked signals with a southern drawl during his college days. Barnes instructed the Uclan flankers with aplomb. Towering TOMMY PROTHRO, serving his second yeor under the ole redhead, tutored the Uke bocki on how to zlg while the opposing linemen were being zagged out of their brogons. A former Florida flash, TOMMY HARRISON was responsible for the Uclan defense being in the opposition ' s backfield, serving as head scout for Sonders ' closely-knit combine. 250 men behind the coach Making it o house function, the Delta Sigma Phi triumvirate of MARV SEARGENT, GENE O ' ROURKE, and RON COLLINS, along with IZZY SISKOWICZ, handled the chores of managers for the Bruin pigskinners. 251 ' £M Tr ' »-_— ' SEPTEMBER 23, 1950 UCLA ORE Yards gained running 234 82 Yards gained passing 165 23 Total yards gained 399 105 Total first downs 20 8 Forward passes attempted 19 19 Forward passes completed 12 6 Number of penalties 9 4 Number of fumbles 2 1 Own fumbles recovered I I ucla 2S I Oregon O Whiz-kid WHITNEY ARCENEAUX managed three backfreld positions in his first varsity season for the Uclons. Playing his first year in the forward wall, JIM BUCHANAN ended his varsity days with many great ploys. Proving oil good things mcst come to on end was husky DON COGSWELL, complet- ing three years of stellar ploy. Catapulting Cappy Smith jack-knifed through the line for a nice gain as the Bruins sub- merged the Oregon Ducks 28-0 in the hometowners ' grid opener. Sanders ' crew threw a natural in each period while forcing the Webfoots to tread water throughout. All-Coaster Bob Wilkinson snagged on aerial from Bob Moore for teedee number one. As for the Oregonions . . . just take a gander at Del Clemmens (62). Ano:her of Red ' s sophomores, WERNER ESCHER will see plenty of action in the next two years at right half. After a two- season respite, oft-injured JOHNNY FLORENCE was a main cog in the Sanders ' machine, ED FLYNN, who will return next season, eorned his first numeral with sterling play at right guard. There were moore scores to come, but here Bob Moore was just obout to play tick-tack-toe in the Washington State end-zone for the second UCLA touchdown, as the Westwooders went on to paste the Palousers 42-0. Highly touted, the Cougars had their toils twisted by Coach Henry Sanders ' hard charging line and the slippery running of Messrs. Moore, Narleski, Florence, Marvin, and company. ucla 42 wsc O SEPTEMBER 30, 1950 UCLA WSC Yards gained running 406 32 Yards gained passing 156 90 Total yards gained 562 122 Totol first downs 23 7 Forward passes attempt ed 22 17 Forward passes comple ed 7 8 Number of penalties 9 5 Number of fumbles 4 5 Own fumbles recoverec 1 1 ■■■» . iii «il »« i. " --»-U4tfc Vt.. •1 ucla 20 washington 21 Combining know-how with go-how, Zowie HOWIE HANSEN zipped along the way to poydirt with DON COGSWELL (42) leading the parade; but the margin of a toe proved the difference as the Washington Huskies booted the Bruins 21-20 in the Seattle stadium. Die Man Fumbilitis teamed with injuries to Julie Weisslein and Ail-American Donn Moomow to throw a triple whammy on the Ukes ' Rose Bowl hopes. OCTOBER 7, 1950 UCLA WASH Yards gained running 104 203 Yards gained passing 251 191 Total yards goinad 355 394 Total first downs 13 20 Forward passes attempted 22 20 Forward passes completed 14 12 Number of penalties 2 2 Number of fumbles 2 6 Own fumbles recovered 1 1 mmMBmsmammmussmia - jS JL ;; . ' r! :- I f ' tl .:- ' y - j:£». " j«aKS:L:v Renewing a Rose Bowl acquaintance of three years ago with the fighting lllinl, the Bruins wound up with a Champagne headache following their ball of the foot variety with the midwesterners. The nocturnal mix sow the Ukes ' bocks broken when Tony Raklevitch plowed through the line and, thumbing his nose at Sanders ' secondary, lumbered to pay dirt. The Bruins came back strong in the strong half, but not strong enough. ucla GJitliwiois 14 Left guard CHUCK FRAYCHINEAUD proved that it paid to throw his weight around ... oil 220 pounds. As one of UCLA ' s top ten yordoge goiners, HOWARD HANSON wrote his name in Bruin gridiron history. LEO HERSHMAN, the boy from Brooklyn, felled numerous Brurn opponents with his bone-shattering blocks. Rough-em-up ROY JENSON climaxed three seasons of varsity action with powerful performonces at left tackle. OCTOBER 13, 1950 UCLA ILL Yards gained running 134 170 Yards gained passing 64 95 Total yards gained 198 265 Total first downs 10 7 Forward passes attempted 20 10 Forward passes completed 8 5 Number of penalties 30 45 Number of fumbles 6 3 Own fumbles recovered 4 2 255 iR OCTOBER 21, 1950 UCLA STAN Yards gained running 53 131 Yards gained passing 111 155 Total yards gained 164 286 Totol first downs 1 Forward passes attempted 20 33 Forward passes completed 9 12 Number of penalties 7 2 Number of fumbles 4 3 Own fumbles recovered 4 2 A punching power house at the fullback position, LUTHER KEYES proved that he had the keys to success. HERB LANE, left end, demonstrated his come-through ability in the Trojon cross- town horse race. Returning after a year ' s layoff, rugged RAY LEWAND rocked and socked oppo- nents from his left guard position. uclu 211 Stanford 7 I Sideline-stepping JOHNNY FLORENCE scooted along the white marks as Stanford ' s BILL McCOLL (3) come up to put the brakes on Jarrin ' Johnny. The Uclans went on to take the wow out of the Indian ' s pow-wow, dumping the Braves 21-7 as a port of the " Frontier Bruin Brings Injun Ruin " homecoming celebration. Ploy of the day in the crunching contest was a Narleski to Wilkinson waft, Wilkie lateraling to Williams. At defensive guard CUFF LIVINGSTON eorned his " C " , keeping his opponent ' s gained yardage to a minimum. Co-Captain BRUCE MACLAUGHLAN won oil-coast honors in his lost year of ploying guard for the Bruins. Guard FRANCIS MANDULA climaxed a colorful college career by falling on an SC end-zone fumble. Ruining a homecoming celebration for the Lafayetters, DARRELL RIGGS acts as a go-between on on aerial intended for ROLAND BLAND, Purdue flanker. The Bruins caught the Boilermakers with their steam down, toppling the conquerors of Notre Dame 20-6. Highlights of the afternoon were Ted Narleski ' s kick-off runback and Joe Sabol ' s teedee ' d pass interception, which stunned the stadium. ucia 20 Ipurdue O OCTOBER 28, 1950 UCLA PUR Yards gained running 208 98 Yards gained passing 162 14 Total yards gained 370 112 Total first downs 20 9 Forward passes ottem pted 33 13 Forward passes comp eted 16 3 Number of penalties 3 10 Number of fumbles 2 Own fumbles recovered 1 ucla 20 osc 13 Anything passed in this game, and ERNIE STOCKERT lotched on to the toss for another Uclan score . . . their third. Bob Watson converted twice, and the boys in blue and gold scrambled by Oregon State ' s Beovers 20-13. Playing in o sweltering 104 degrees, the Eager Beavers took on early 7-6 lead, but the Bruins clawed their way back to upend the upstart Corvalis clan. Once ogoin Teddy Narleski spearheaded the attack. NOVEMBER 4, 1950 UCLA OSC Yards gained running 171 136 Yards gained passing 219 116 Total yards gained 390 252 Total first downs 14 12 Forward passes attempted 21 14 Forward passes completed 13 6 Number of penalties 7 5 Number of fumbles 3 4 Own fumbles recovered 2 2 4 M- ;c Ankle-injured JOE MARVIN, counted on for offensive action, was confined to lim- ited defensive duty. Lost of the ' 46 Rose Bowlers, XAVIER MENA wound up tiis bruinotion of oppo- nents with mighty Meno tackling. Eager ED MILLER earned his first big " C after transfering from Santo Clara virtually unknown. NOVEMBER n, 1950 UCLA CAL Yards gained running 39 321 Yards gained passing 73 68 Total yards gained 112 389 Total first downs 6 18 Forward passes attempted 13 6 Forward passes complet ed 7 6 Number of penalties 4 5 Number of fumbles 3 3 Own fumbles recovered 2 2 Leap-frogging HOWIE HANSEN tried to foke to the air, realizing that it was impossible to go around or through the gigantic California line on that particular Saturday afternoon. Red ' s rock and sock single-wing met more rock and sock in the form of Waldorf ' s terrific trio of Monochino, Olsweski, and Schaborrum, who ran rampant as the bowl-bound Berkeley- ites blasted the Broons. ucla Olcalitornia 35 HAL MITCHELL came through with some rugged performances at left guard plus propelling booming kick-oflfs. Despite injuries, BOB MOORE was instru- mental in all of the many Bruin victories with his amazing punting. Mooooo-maw was the yell from the Coli- seum OS All-Americon DONN MOOMAW belted opponents blue. Spelling Gayle Pace ot center, OSC trans- fer GEORGE MORGAN showed great promise during his first varsity year. Ready TEDDY NARLESKI, skiddery sopho- more, skipped into the end zone three times to lead the Bruin Troy-umph. Keeping up the pace at all times, GAYLE PACE did yeoman duty at offensive center for the Bruins. NOVEMBER 25, 1950 UCLA use Yards gained running 322 30 Yards gained passing 101 49 Total yards gained 423 79 Total first downs 18 6 Forward passes attempted 9 28 Forward passes completed 7 11 Number of penalties 6 1 Number of fumbles I. 1 Own fumbles recovered 1 uela 39 use O Sometimes he put his foot in it, but this play sow Bob Moore fake a punt and flip o pass to HOWIE HANSEN (34), who was on the pay-off path. Coming up with a superlative gome, the best of his career, red-headed Howie completely bamboozled Trojan defenders with his dazzling reverses. It was the third time in Uclan history that the Westwooders toppled the boys from south of the county icll. Able JOE SABOL punctured the Purdue Boilermakers ' offensive attempts with his many pass interceptions. Dynomic DICK SHORT switched from the fullback post, taking to his new position in fine fashion. CAPPY SMITH, another sparkling sopho- more, teamed with Donn Moomaw to form impregnable line-backing Delta Sig duo. Pigskin pilferers DONN MOOMAW, IKE JONES, and JOE SABOL leapt skyward to bat one of Wilbur Robertson ' s pitches out of DAN ZIMMERMAN ' S paws. Instrumental in the trompling of Troy was the stellar linebacking of Moomow and Cappy Smith, who repeatedly spilled Figueroon fleet-feeters for large losses. The 39-0 rout wos the worst ever suffered by a Crcvalh-cooched teom in Pacific Coast Conference clashes. " For whom the bell lolls " ... for UCLA, of course, and ring it did 39 limes as Jeff Cravalh ' i Trojon horse looked more like the old gray mare in falling before a fired-up Bruin gong 39-0. TEDDY NARIESKI, the Collingswood comet, propelled the jel-chorged Westwood rocket which shoved Troy cleor out of the Coliseum. II wot the most solisfying victory for the Ukej in their history . . . and for Red Sanders, loo. r •J s Always believing that action speaks louder than words, Coach RED found that, if the players were ever in doubt, the best plan was to give them a few pointers based on years of experience on the playing field and the coaching bench. WILKINSON and JONES got the point. Who was the prof? . . . none other than Coach RED SAN- DERS, the southern gentleman himself. Bruin rooters soon learned that when the coach gave special instructions the opposition was in for a bad time. Towering ERNIE STOCKERT used his elon- gated frame to become a pass snogger at left end. ■ Garnering his third stripe on the varsity, BRECK STROSCHEIN was a Rock of Gibral- tar at the tackle position. Elected co-captain at the beginning of the season, automatic BOB WATSON toed the extra points time after time. ■ SIEIN I bone c • ' • - ' .-.n?? : ' . ' ■ ' ' ' ' t t ' ' ' ' ' ' V:; i; While the band blared a rousing rendition of " By, " the tubas missing an oomp or a pah here or there, IKE JONES (22) and WERNER ESCHER (26) headed the Bruin contingent which was to plow its way across the Colisjum greensward. Ploying before fewer people this year. Red Sanders nevertheless provided the pigskin pundits with o brand of football that promised to pock the arena in the future. football sidelines From his blocking-back spot JULIE WEIS- Rapid ROBERT WILKINSON, pass catching STEIN laid many an opponent low with phenomenon, again nabbed oil -coast hon- bone crunching play. ors for superlative play. Devastating DAVE WILLIAMS ripped op- Junior BOB ZELINKA served notice that posing lines to shreds with his straight he will be mighty rough to handle in the ahead offensive play. future at guard. Captain of the 1950 Brubobes was ex-Burbonk gridder DON FOSTER. Leading the way for many of his teammates ' long gains ond putting in a few licks at toting the ball himself, Don laid the groundwork for a fine varsity career. The pigskin went sailing right by the outstretched honds of Stanford ' s TONY SCHEIDECKER and Brubobe BERNIE RICHTER in the clash between the Palo Alto peagreeners and the Uclon frosh. Coach Sanders could well look forward to the 1951 football season when Richter, the former Conoga Pork flash, will lend his talents to the varsity squad. UCLA 20 UCLA 7 UCLA 13 UCLA 13 26 VENTURA J C 34 STANFORD 48 CALIFORNIA 7 use Manager BOB EMMONDS corried the water, supplied the towels, and mode great friends with the poor pigskinners on the bench as he sweoted out the close games and cheered on the wins that the Brubobes stacked up. I I Hands in pockets, possibly hiding the bruises they received from knuckling the first year pigskinners through a lengthy season, were these four brawny frosh football coaches. From left to right they were RAY NAGLE, EDDIE EATON, JOHNNY JOHNSON, ond LYNN HALE, who cracked down on the Brubobes with a rigorous training program which produced impressive scores. frosh foothuU Fullback on Ber( lo Brucherie ' s Rose Bowling Bruins of ' 47. JOHNNY JOHNSON ossumed the reins of the Brubobe pig skinners for the first time, directing the peagreeners through a successful year. This Sfanford frosh gridder learned about number 13 as linebacker BILL STITS prepared to put the high-sign on him. Stanford ' s BILL SCHEIDEKER and Udan TONY DICKINSON come up on the outside to check the results. With head lowered and legs churning Brubobe DON FOSTER didn ' t appear fazed by the ' ' ' sSk mean glances being thrown his way by but three Indians. Team mate FRED ANDREWS (33) came up the middle lo help pave the way. ijf ' rughy Rugby learn menibers were, first row, JIM THOMAS, Bill WILCOX, SID ALBRIGHT, JERRY NORMANY, BILL DAVIDSON, CHUCK FRAYCHINEAUD, HAL MITCHELL; second row, BILL PORTER, GEORGE KROEBER. BOB BESBACK, DON PUTHBAUGH, DON ADAMS, TOM BUSH, DICK HYCH, JOHN ROSATI, Manager BERT SISKEN; third row. Coach NORM PADGETT, AL RAFFEE, BURT TIBBS, DAVE OWENS, IRA PAULEY, JULIE WEISSTEIN, LOU SPITZ, PETE DAILEY, SID WALKER, DON STALWICK, GEORGE KAUFFMAN. This Berkeleyite with the striped shirt couldn ' t do o thing with that battered boll OS two outstanding defensive Bruins, DON PUTHBAUGH ond AL RAFFEE, mode sure that it didn ' t get past their goo! line. JIM THOMAS and PETE DAILEY come up to check on the proceedings. UCLA ' s rugby teain rolled over all local opposition in great form to win the Southern Rugby Union Champion- ship. California, with Mai Howell an All-International from the famous Australian Wallabies and Ail-American Les Richter, and Stanford, with experience on its side, were just too much for the comparatively inexperienced Ukes. Outstanding on the UCLA ruggers were Pete Dailey, Ralph Stalwick, Hal Mitchell, and Julie Weisstein. They, along with team-mates Tibbs, Albright, Thomas, Kroeber, and Wilcox, will be back in 1952 to form a nucleus for a rugby team that should prove to be the Bruins ' greatest. Under the enthusiostic direction of NORM PADGETT, the 1951 Bruin rugby- ters pounded to their best season since the sport ' s rejuvenation in 1948. Norm, Bruin great in both football and rugby as on undergrod, mode this English brand of football regular tea and crumpets for the Ukes. I ' ll llll lOCl oll 266 s. W 8 soccer Running and kicking under the Bruin bunting during Itie 1950-51 seoion ond performing for genial Jock Stewart, the easy-going soccer mentor, were first row, left to right, VALLANO, SPRING, BIACKIE, and VAN WEEM; second row, ROZATI, JOHNSON, D ' HALLIUM, POWELL, WONG, HAMMER, and GHITTMAN; third row, TULLER, MIGUEL, NORTON, ROSENBIAUM, FONG, Manager PHILLIPS, Coptain KAUFFMAN, and Coach STEWART. With a lighfning-quick offense and a rock-ribbed defense, UCLA ' s 1950 soccer team, under the direction of Coach Jock Stewart, completely dominated southland play for the second successive year. While capturing the Walter Tetley trophy and the southern California professional championship, the team romped to ten victories in four- teen starts. Yousry Chitany and Warren Wang sparked the attack, while such stalwarts as Sam Fong, George KaufFman, Bob Phillips and John Rozati combined for a web-like defense. Limiting the opposition to thirty goals, the Bruins compiled a season total of forty-four points. Proving that every move had o point, SAM FONG, one of the top Bruin scoring threats, booted the balloon post the frustrated goalie to aid his learn in putting the shillelagh to onother Uclan foe. Once again Stewart ' s stalwarts, like oil cream of the crop, rose to the lop. In this, their finest year, the fine foursome that skippered the Bruin soccer clan trophy-ward were, left to right. Captain GEORGE KAUFFMAN, Coach JOCK STEWART, TOM TULLER, and Manager RAY PHILLIPS. In taking the Walter Tetley trophy, the Uke kickers posted their finest record thus far. vV 5? Big things come in small packages as evi- denced by Captain EDDIE SHELDRAKE. Mar- ried and a father, manager of Sheldrake Inc., eager Eddie ran rampant in his senior year, shattering a one-game total with 39 points. 1 basketball As quiet as snowfall in the Tabernacle off the court but a ringed-tail terror to near- sighted referees, JOHNNY WOODEN once again proved to be the greatest melon mentor around, bringing the Bruins home on top. Flanked by his two aides, ED POWELL, recently voted UCLA ' s most eligible bachelor, and ex-Bruin casaba great BILL PUTNAM, JOHNNY WOODEN grinned with glee over a highly successful round-ball season. Once ogain the tremendous trio came through. 270 HA one The 1950-51 edition of the UCLA varsity casabateers were first row, left to right, FRED HOIZER, JACK MATlll l, senior manager; and GENE LOGAN; second row, ELVIN " Ducky " DRAKE, trainer; ANDY THOMAS, JERRY NORMAN, JOHN MATULICH, BARRY PORTER, BOBBY POUNDS, EDDIE SHELDRAKE, captain; Dr. EDWARD RUTH, learn physician; third row, BILL PUTNAM, ossistani coach; ED POWELL, assistant coach; DICK THOMPSON, JERRY EVANS, GENE WILLIAMS, GROVER LUCHSINGER, DICK RIDGWAY, ART ALPER, DON JOHNSON, and JOHN WOODEN, head cooch. Under the tutelage of Messrs. Wooden, Powell, and Putnam, this tightly knit unit brought home another bunting to the Bruins ' loir, another feather in the fedoras of the Bruins ' melon masterminders. Keepers of the ball were Ihe lilies that ROY SUTTON, JACK MATLIN, and HAROLD CRAWFORD earned os monogers. With Matlin serving as the directing force of the trio, this triumvirote toiled endlessly in aiding the Bruin ' s drive to another conference crown. Long hours, hard work, and on occasional jaunt across town served as their rewards. UCLA 78 UCLA 71 UCLA 34 UCLA 57 UCLA 60 UCLA 61 UCLA 56 UCLA 90 UCLA 75 UCLA 62 UCLA 59 UCLA 41 UCLA 49 73 STANFORD 44 STANFORD 53 use 44 use 62 CALIFORNIA 56 CALIFORNIA 48 STANFORD 67 STANFORD 57 CALIFORNIA 59 CALIFORNIA 53 use 43 use 41 use 271 Trotting through the fields of corn gave those athletes from lowoy the oomph to jump OS Hawkeye ROBERT CLIFTON was so beautifully demonstrating. But, with grimaces oil over their faces. Bruins ART ALPER and GENE WIL- LIAMS were there to make sure that the ball didn ' t go through the net. The result . . . the tired Bruins, finishing o long rood trip, succumbed. m This is basketball? Bruin JERRY NORMAN (52) Appeared to be going through a push-up routine while LSU a ce JOE DEAN exhibited the fine art of soccer. The Bayou bosketeers bogged down early in spite of Gene Murphy ' s sen- sational set-shots, and Wooden ' s wonders chased Tigers clear out of the crockerbox in tallying 95 points, o new Bruin high-woter mark. UCLA 72 UCLA 79 UCLA 77 UCLA 54 UCLA 71 UCLA 82 UCLA 74 UCLA 71 UCLA 63 UCLA 68 UCLA 95 UCLA 69 UCLA 75 UCLA 76 UCLA 75 44 ALUMNI 49 ARIZONA STATE 55 OREGON 72 OREGON 48 SANTA CLARA 59 SAN JOSE 79 BRADLEY 90 LONG ISLAND 80 IOWA 44 PITTSBURGH 66 LOUISIANA STATE 63 ARIZONA 42 SAN FRANCISCO 55 SANTA BARBARA 60 PEPPERDINE 272 Later to be ruled from the gome on " fixing " charges, LIU ace SHERMAN WHITE (20) was giving his best when the Bruins journeyed to the Gotham Gorden. Although EDDIE SHELDRAKE (75), DICK RIDGWAY (54), DON JOHN- SON (73), ond company tanked 72 points, the Blackbirds broke the lole board by dumping in 91 digits of their own. The boys from Pitt, under the guidance of Coach Don Carlson, all hod but one thought in mind, " is it going in? " But old Hoopalong never missed on those twisting hook shots he was here demonstrating. The Bruins had no pity on the Pitt men that night, and although the Carlson Clowns were there to grab the rebounds, the Bruins just couldn ' t miss. H! non-conference While the disconcerted duo of Broves ELMER BEHNKE (32) and Ail-American GENE MELCHIORRE (23) gored in dismay, demon DICK RIDGWAY drove in for the bunny shot. Although oll-lhe-woy Ridgway dunked the doughnut for 21 points, the Brodley bulls-eye boys bounced the Bruins for the second time in as many years in the Peoria povillion. While Bruin ART AlPER (72) and Bear BILL HAGLER (14) were extending the hand of fellowship, JERRY NORMAN spun post the Bear basket brigadiers. Entering the Col cagers ' catacombs for the first time in 1951, the Bruins wound up second best in a two-horse race. DON JOHNSON (73) drove down the court to lay this one up and lead his teammates to victory. Needing a win at any Price, namely Nibs, the Ukes caught fire early, and while See, Hagler, and company tried to douse the conflagration, the inflammable five continued to burn up the court. ucla GO G2 Gl 5G 75 .%7 G2 .%n California 7A iliingy ART ALPER, playing his last year for the Bruins, pulled many o net string tight with his long, left-handed shots. Another of Wooden ' s second year whirl- winds, JERRY EVANS fit nicely into the headman ' s plans for a go-fost attack. Fullerton J. C. transfer DON JOHNSON highlighted a driving season with two great series against California. GENE LOGAN, versatile second year man, garnered his first big " C " for coming through when the chips were down. Up for the tip went JOHNNY MATULICH {57) as Cal ' s a U coaster BILLY HAGLER vainly tried to put the kibosh on the point-getting routine. While several thousand squashed casoba kibitzers sweoted it out with Cooett- Johnny Wooden, the Bruin blitz buggy got a downhill start on the Berkeley bosketeers, and it was UCLA full speed ahead. The Brurn round-ballers were well on their way to onother home court victory as fade-away RIDGWAY {74) cast off one of his fabulous fade-jump shots. Gazing hoopword with a triple whammy were BOB SEE (22) and the double trouble RICKSEN twins, JOHN (5) and RUPE (3). Waxing hot and cold, the Bruins applied the pressure and steamed through to de-fur a Bear win. 1 Wangling GROVER LUCHSINGER, push-shot Divot man, ended three years of play with sparkling exhibition at Washington. Rated one of the Bruin ' s greatest prospects as a peogreener, JOHN MATULICH proved to be a handy man as a forward. JERRY NORMAN, without the aid of a pogo stick, raised his six-foot frame to grab rebounds from opposing giants. Back to the casaba wars after a year ' s lay-off, BARRY PORTER drew applause for his splendid defensive work. GROVER LUCHSINGER (39), a key man in the Bruin setup, slight-of-honded the bait post Indian guard BRUCE IVERSEN (6) and Stanford teom-mote. Luchsinger, tallest men on the Wooden squod, retained this nasty habit throughout the hossel, thus contributing to the ultimote removal of the jaded Indian topknot. The whirling dervish of Westwood, EDDIE SHELDRAKE {75) seemed to have mystified Stonfordite GEORGE ZANINOVICH into believing that he was guarding someone else. Crouching nearby wos that master of the key- boards, DICK RIDGWAY. Sheldrake and Ridgway combined constantly to eventually eliminate the dongerous Indian hazard. " Ah, ah . . . don ' t touch, " mouthed the infamous man in the striped shirt as fiery JERRY NORMAN (52} drove in for a difficult lay-in, being doggedly shadowed by Palo Altoan JIM RAMSTEAD. Norman connected and the Indions ' wigwam wobbled. The fast break worked again when the Bruin aggregotion, here temporarily thwarted by efficient Indton guording, forged gradually ahead. Furnishing ample proof of John Wooden ' s tremendous coaching ability were sophomore for- ward DICK RIOGWAY (54) and guard DON JOHNSON (73). it el a 73 71 5G 90 73 44 43 G7 Stanford 277 One of the original hoop-de-do ' ers, JERRY NORMAN (52) leaped in for a lay-up while Bruin teammate GROVE lUCHSINGER and his cogey opponents counted the crowd. Norman ' s network went for naught as the Trojans assumed the roles of five Sam Spades. Proving that there was the Ridgwoy as well as the right way, UCLA ' s answer to a beanpole, DICK RIDGWAY, went high to oulleap Trojon BOB UNDERWOOD. Wailing for the ball to float downward were the entire Twogood crew and the Bruins ' rangy rim rider, DON JOHNSON. ucia 34 57 39 41 49 53 44 53 43 41 southern caiifomia 278 .: 3BBY POUNDS coused many a raised Lebrow In the spectators ' stands with Is fleet-foot floor gome. The Hoopolong Kid, sophomore DICK RIDGWAY, shattered records with his phenomenal tips and long shots. Mighty-mouse EDDIE SHELDRAKE, taking time out from Sheldrake Inc., finished four years at guard in magnificent fashion. By hook, but not by crook, capable GENE WILLIAMS capped his senior year with aggressive play at the pivot post. Sometimes it pays off to play hookey from school as evidenced by GENE WILLIAMS (32), who sank this shot to aid the Bruins in turning the tables on Troy. DICK RIDGWAY (54), who racked up 36 digits for the two nights, and two of Twogooder ' s do-gooders, TOMMY RIACH (6) ond BOB BOYD (19), gazed netward waiting for a Bruin basket to be registered. " That was a Riach one, " yelled GENE WILLIAMS as he wheeled post Trojan TOMMY RIACH (6) for the hook-in. Geniol Gene, winding up his tenure with the Bruin basketeers, was a mojor cog in the Bruin ' s superlative Pon Pacific performance that netted them a win in their second engagement with their vaunted but completely fagged crosstown foes. ivashinffton playoffs Sidelined by a flu bug which showed a decided preference for star Bruin baskefballers, the unhappy twosome of EDDIE SHELDRAKE and ART ALPER was joined in remorse by Coach JOHN WOODEN and LOlo SHELDRAKE as they watched the Bruins get two-timed by the Washington five in the Huskies home pavillion. However, the West- wooders came out on top at the end of the season. 1 " Okay, gang, let ' s go mod! " Head yell king SAMMIE GROSSMAN and the senior class goldbrick, STAN BERMAN, whooped it up before a large gather- ing of loyal Uclan followers. One of the quad get-togethers, the rally let the Bruin basketeers know that win, lose, or draw, the rooters were always there. A crowd of roh-rohers gathered around the stage that took the Seattle sashayers pi one- word. Despite being given a rousing send-off by the Bruin boosters, the combinotion of a Sheldrake-less and Alper-less starting quintet and a towering Husky hoop squad dashed Uclan hopes. " ... and I know that my boys will do their level best to whip the Huskies, " uttered JOHN WOODEN at the rally prior to the Bruins departure for the Puget Sound area. But, with oil the Bruin rooters ' support, including the Kelps who were in attendance, the Broons best still was not good enough. i trosh basketball Scoring records and won-losi records went kerplunk as the Brubabes of 1951 raced through the season. This long to be remembered learn Included, first row, Manoger HAROLD CRAWFORD, COURTNEY BORIC, RON LIVINGSTON, BOB KURTOVICH, GIL EBERHARD, KEN POLLACK, HANK STEINMAN; second row. Coach ED POWELL, BILL JOHNSTON, AL LUNDY, MIKE HIBLER, DICK KILGORE, BRUCE MCIVER, and Coach C.,RL KRASHAUR. Scintilating Ed Powell continued on his winning way at coach of the preps for Johnny Wooden ' s varsity cagers. Subduing his sense of humor long enough to teach his charges the advantages of the fast break, Coach Powell, with the assistance of ex-Bruin great Carl Krashaur, ended his fourth year as Brubabe mentor with his best record. Outstanding performers included Mike Hibler, who set a new scoring record, little Ron Livingston, and many more who will certainly be seen on next year ' s varsity squad. The laughing lads, oide CARL KRASHAUR and head melon mentor ED POWELL, guided the freshman basketball leom to another winning season. Gifted with Mike Hibler, who set o new frosh scoring mark, and Dixie Kilgore, soft-spoken Kentuckian, Powell and Krashaur found it easy to smile. Captain DICK " Dixie " KILGORE at the left opporently pleased Manager HAROLD CRAWFORD no end. Dixie, with the help of Harold ' s towel to wipe the perspiration off his hands, was notorious for his long two-handed set shots and his demonstrations on how it should be done. Hurryin ' HANK STEINMAN (71), one of Coach " Bullreigh Jr. " Poweil ' t fon- tostic Brubabe bucketeers, snared the boll from the outstretched flangei of two tussling Troyearlings. Wotching the belter than 100 point sloughter of the SC peagreeners was MIKE HIBLER, Bruin high-point hoopsler. rung oris The former pride and Joy of Orange Coast JC, KENNY MOATS was honored as team captain, though only a junior. Possessed of an arm like a whip and the ability to clout the bail. Moots was regarded as big league stuff. Guarding the hassoclcs, horsehide, and hickory was the task of HAROLD GROSSMAN, man- ager of the Bruin bat and ball corps. In his role of handy man under Coach Relchle, Grossman drew the praise of all. Second place in the CIBA standings was the result of the efforts of these 1951 Uclan hardballers, who were in the first row, left to right, Coach ED POWELL, TEDDY NARLESKI, DICK GILSON, BOB MACNEIL, FRANK MUNOZ, BUDDY BACHTELLE, LARRY McMULLEN, ALVIN ROSE, and Coach ART REICHLE; second row, KENNY MOATS, CARROLL ADAMS, DICK HANSEN, GEORGE HUNTER, RW O ' CONNOR, DEL NUZUM, HAL CROW, and JERRY THOMAS; third row, HAROLD GROSSMAN, RICHARD LEIVERS. GENE CORSO, JOHN MORRILL, and RON GERST. I Another Bruin laMy went up on the board as TED NARLESKl spiked home, borely beating the toss. Narleski, in his first year at short for the Bruins, gove a slick performance, plus clubbing at o .370 clip. TED NARLESKI, who led the CIBA in il.tk- work, legged it to first against Loyola, but was tagged out. Tiny Teddy, the pride ond joy of Red Sanders, proved equally adept while cavorting at the shortpatch. baseball UCLA 5 3 ALUMNI UCLA 4 PEPPERDINE UCLA 9 11 LOS ANGELES ANGELS UC LA 5 4 HOLLYWOOD STARS UCLA 14 5 SANTA BARBARA UCLA 1 3 PITTSBURGH PIRATES UCLA 8 11 ARIZONA UCLA 8 3 SANTA CLARA UCLA 15 2 SANTA CLARA UCLA 2 4 CALIFORNIA UCLA 7 2 CALIFORNIA UCLA 13 4 EL TORO MARINES UCLA 6 4 CALIFORNIA UCLA 7 2 STANFORD UCLA 4 5 STANFORD UCLA 6 SAN FRANCISCO UCLA 8 3 SAN FRANCISCO UCLA 2 4 CAMP PENDLETON UCLA 4 2 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA UCLA 3 2 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA " We wuz robbed, " screamed the avid followers of Coach Art Reichle ' s horsehide heroes. Finishing but a single notch behind the PCC champs, Rod Deadaux ' s potent Trojan nine, the UCLA Bruins gave great joy to the Westv ood fans. Included in the great year were a twin win over the California Bears on the Berkeleyites home diamond and a split-even series v ith the Trojans. Laurels went to Ray ' Irish ' O ' Connor, who twice turned Troy on its ear, and to a sparkling Uke infield. The most glittering gem on the diamond was Ted Narleski, the leading sticker in the CIBA and one of the finest of all-time UCLA prospects. ART REICHLE, president of the American Association of Baseball Coaches, and his able sidekick, ED POWELL, masterminded the Westwood horsehiders into o second spot behind the SC Trojans in the CIBA league. Like a gazelle, sophomore GENE CORSO sped around the outfield, snagging many a blow that was destined for extra bases. Prepping for the pros, leftfielder RONNIE GERST helped form the nucleus of one of the strongest Bruin outfields in years. Horsehider DICK GILSON, sophomore chucker, started his Bruin career right by chalking up many hard earned victories. The opponents ate just that as HAL CROVv , ■ gave them the bird by his performance; f _ both at the plate and in centerfield ifif on the diamond Up from the frosh at the catcher slot, JERRY THOMAS displayed a batting eye and a throwing arm needing little im- provement. All-oround athlete TEDDY NARLE5KI ball- hawked from his shortstop spot and was a giant with his war club at the plate. DEL NUZUM, a transfer from Long Beach City College, scampered throughout the season, catching flies way out in leftfleld. Returning lettermon BOB STEWART wasn ' t one to stew about opposition while bolster- ing the already powerful outfield. With his big first-bose mitt and his un- canny ability to hit extra base blows JOHNNY MATULICH shone for the second year. Moving from shortstop to second ba which he snapped up like a natural, Dl HANSON had little fear of the horsehii will ;t5 rning his skipping curve-ball over the A lettermon returning from the 1949 seo- On the mound for (he Bruins, LARRY MC- ple seemed to be mighty easy for son, GEORGE HUNTER stalked the right- MULLEN mowed down opposing batters I ht-hander RAY O ' CONNOR. field, letting nary a fly ball get away. with a snaky curve and blazing fire ball. BOB MACNEIL, a hustling Hurler from the 1950 aggregation, whisked his blazing fast ball past many a stunned opponent. Another Wildcat bit the dust as BUDDY BACHTELLE (5) put the apple on the Arizonion for the p.o. Bachtelle, along with Narleski, Hanson, and Matulich, handled the inner de- fense in a smoother ' n glass fashion. King Kong KUKO MUNZO had his bat ready for the Col Hurler ' s offering and pasted it into the outer reaches. Swinging a mean war club, Munoz, Matulich, and Moats proved to be the much needed long ball hitters. e hot corner looked mighty cool with ooth fielding BUDDY BACHTELLE scoop- 3 up the many balls that came his way. Speedball spinner WARREN HART, letter- man returnee, spun a very respectable record, pitching the Bruins to many vic- tories. PRANK MUNOZ, grabbing hot grounders zooming through the rnfield, proved that his three year lay-off had no bad effect. KENNY MOATS, captain of the 1951 Bruin nine, wielded a big stick at bat and was a stellar bock-stop for the fireballers. f t f f Grinning broadly in anticipation of the 1952 season and positions on the varsity squad were these members of the 1951 baseball Brubobe team. From left to right, first row, they were LEO ALARID, STEVE WISE, DICK REEVES, TOM BISHOPBURGER, FRANK PIKE, and AL BATES; second row, left to right, Monoger JACK BROOKS, MARTY STILES, LEE CARLSON, DICK KILGORE, RON MARSH, and Coach JACK MYERS. In this practice session Coach JACK MYERS was putting two of the boys through a few paces. Waiting anxiously to tag out that Bruin runner was Brubobe first-socker AL BATES. DICK REEVES (20) looked fine sliding but that boll was just too far ahead of him. frosh basebali Sporting one of the fanciest marks in Brubobe annals, Coacti Jack Myer ' s frosh horsehiders will go down in his- tory as one of the finest. With Marty Stiles, ace first year hurler, doing most of the mound work, oided and obetted by Dick Kilgore, freshman casaba star, the Bru- babes posted an enviable seasonal record. At the plate, Leo Alerid and Frank Pike carried the brunt of the at- tack, their stellar sticking driving many opposing twirlers to the cooler confines of the training quarters. The win- ning season came as a fitting going-away present for Coach Myers, who will be joining Idaho ' s athletic staff. These three horsehiders performed just about everything that was done on the frosh diamond. Coach JACK MYERS, at the right, guided the Brubobes to a successful season; Catcher LEO ALARID captained the 1951 frosh base- bailers; ond Manager JACK BROOKS was there to pick up the bots . erichet Going against an old adage that it wasn ' t cricket to win all the time, Coach Joe Drury ' s Westwooding cricket team bowled over all foes but one, to hang up another nine and one record. Kingpin of the wicketeers, and aiding in making all Joe ' s opponents drury, was Cliff Severen, who repeatedly wound up as batting ace as well as serving them up as chief bowler. Cricket, the tea and crumpeter ' s delight, rapidly gained favor in its second year as a minor sport at UCLA. Wicket watching, new to many fans, again proved that UCLA gave the fans what they desire in the way of athletic events. V orily watching while cricket man CLIFFORD SWERN protected his wicket, the fielders were on the alert for the catch. The grassy area across from the women ' s gym was often the scene of this tea-time sport, which imported John Bull atmosphere to the UCLA campus. Wielding a wicked cricket paddle himself, Cooch JOE DRURY led the cricket team through a superlative season, assisted by BOB McDONALD, vice- captain; MARVIN SACKS, manager; and IRWIN THOMPSON, captain. All was well with Drury In charge These scantyclads of the 1951 track team ran and jumped througti records galore. The team members were from left to right, first row. Manager DON ESACOVE, LEANARD ALEXANDER, WILLIAM WALLING, BOB WATANABE, BOB WORK, RODNEY RICHARDS, RALPH MANUS, JOHNNY WALKER, LARRY DeLONG, ond Monoger AL WINGERT; second row, ROSS KERLIN, JOHN OWEN, CHARLES DODD, LEANARD EILERS, ELSWORTH CLARK, JACK DEAN, MARTY DONOHUE, CHUCK PHILLIPS, DON BROWN, FRANCIS KISHI, BOB CURTOVICH, FRED BECK, MARK HENNES; third row. Coach ELVIN " DUCKY " DRAKE, GEORGE BROWN, JERRY WITHERS, BILL WRIGHT, JOHN KALIN, HUGH WILSON, CHUCK WEISSTEIN, WARREN SENDE, ORAN BREELAND, JACK SAGE, LARRY CARTER, HUGH MITCHELL, MILTON DAVIS, DON HANGEN, and Coach PAT TURNER. track Captain HUGH MITCHELL, the inspirational wheel horse of o none-too-deep Bruin scant clad squad, out-lasted more than one foe in traversing the quarter mile, the twice- oround event, and anchoring the relay. There with a water bucket, or when a towel was needed, or even when a charlie-horse needed rubbing down were these three man- agers of the 1951 track team, who were, left to right, DON ROSS, CLERK WINGERT, DON ESACOVE. Winding up his fourth year af fhe helm of the Bruin track and field forces, Ducky Drake could look back with satisfaction at having coached one of his finest cinder squads. Paced by record breakers George Brown, Rod Richard, Don Hangen, and Jerry Withers, the Bruin spikers rolled over all opponents until meeting their across-the-woy nemesis, the SC Hill-siders. Knee deep in top notch dash men, the Drakesters ran wild in various relays, overpowering other baton wielders. Highlight of the season came when the Broons kicked the spikes from underneath the favored Stanford thinclads, garnering second in the PCC meet. UCLA 69 61 STANFORD UCLA 77 54 CALIFORNIA UCLA 86 44 SAN DIEGO STATE UCLA 36 94 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA UCLA 1st SANTA BARBARA RELAYS UCLA 2nd FRESNO RELAYS UCLA 2nd CALIFORNIA RELAYS UCLA 2nd PCC MEET UCLA 3rd AAU CHAMPIONSHIP Teaming up to give UCLA the best possible in track mentoring, ELVItM " Duclty " DRAKE, he of the broad smile and bold pate, and PATRICK EDMARINE TURNER, Dralte ' s assistant, tutored the Bruins to their greatest year. Durable DON HANGEN, the double duty leather lunger, ran of! ond left his field in winning the mile against Santo Borboro. Hangen was loler to obliterate Roy Bolch ' s mile mark with a scintillating 4.20. Number one bomboo-zler LEN EILERS sailed off into the wild blue yonder, soaring as high as 13 ' 6 " . Along with Bill Walling, an- other member of the Bruin voulting crew, Eilers stands to erase the UCLA p. v. stondard. -r. I Doro fool boy with clieek was JOHNNY KALIN, who spearheaded the Drakester ' s vertical leap corps. The tandem of Kalin and intramural champ Luke Anthony was potent enough to warrant foes fretting. " Let George do it, " or " Let ' s do it up Brown. " Either of these phrases could have been applied to GEORGE BROWN, quarler- miling-sprinting-broad jumper, who estab- lished a new horizontal leap of 25 6% . Getting his land legs after service in the navy, CHARLEY PHILLIPS joined the Drake land forces, choosing to travel around and around the oval until the distance of three knots or two miles was covered. Throwing the 16-pound globe was little trouble for comparatively small but mighty weightmon DON CARTER. This ex-Glendale JC athlete did much to solve the shot put problem thot hod Coach Drake losing sleep. Flash FREDRICK " The Great " BECK snatched the baton from versolile GEORGE BROWN in the Indian-Bruin dual affair. Beck ' s truly great performance was to come later In nabbing a second in the SC 880. Captain HUGH MITCHELL and JACK SAGE tore down to the wire for the Bruins to give the Uclan one-lappers o one-two punch in the Stanford selto. This duo racked up valuable digits in the LJke ' s win. M k- m BOB WORK and ROD RICHARD seemed to be taped together as the Bruin sprint team ployed Alphonse and Gaston with each other throughout the year. Richard set a new Bruin zenith in the 100 with a 9.5s. Hustlin ' HUGH WILSON, the Phi Psi prexy. bore the brunt of the Bruin barrier work, being used in the high hedge hopping (14.1 ) OS well OS sailing over the low sticks in the very respectable time of 23.7s. Oft the ovat Chief man on the Bruin cross-country team, MARTY DONOHUE carried this endurance to round out the mile and two mile entrants of Coach Drake. With two seasons remaining Marty was still a threat to the records. " And now, ladies and gentlemen, Mr. CLIF- FORD LIVINGSTON has demonstrated the manly art of spear fishing for flying fish. " Javelin artist Livingston snagged his shore of the hard earned Uclan digits. Although not threatening to push Peter Potter off his podium, plotter spinner DAVE WIL- LIAMS doffed his moleskins for scanties and whipped the discus out neor the one hundred sixty foot area. JERRY WITHERS found little trouble in negoti- ating the distance of two miles os he sped around the oval to gain points in most of the Bruins ' meets. A strong finisher, he found the eighth lap the easiest. Racing through the season, these 1951 frosh thinclads were in the first row, BILL KETTENHOFFEN, BERNARD LIBSHITZ, CHARLES DICKENS. DON GUTTERY, PAUL CRANE, BOB ZUNIGA, ROBERT ARMSTRONG, HAL HORO- WITZ; second row, JAY SHUKIN, CHARLIE CORBATO, MALCOLM RILEY, JIM NOE, LARRY CARTER, JOHN PAKIZ. KENDALL WEBB, RICHARD HALFYARD; standing. Coach PAT TURNER, RO SPRINGWATER, BILL SHAKESPEARE, JOHN KUREK, ROGER PETERS, JIM ELLIOT, WALT WHITMAN, ROLPH RAAHL, and Manager ROSS KERLIN. Jumping broad came easy for peagreen tracks ter MALCOLM RILEY as he clenched his fisls and yelled, " Look out. Here I come. " With the perfect form exhibited here he was a certain point getter and left no worries for Coach Pat Turner about this event in any Brubabe meet. Coach PAT TURNER, on the right with the stop watch in his hand, was apparently showing the distance runner and captain of the Brubabe trackmen, LARRY CARTER, one of his record-breaking times. Looking on was Manager Ross Kerlin, saying, " It was the Hodacol I gave him that did it. " frosh track Led by diminutive Lawrence ' Larry ' Carter, Pat Turner ' s freshman track and field squad bowed before only three opponents, one the deadly SC Trobabes. Carter shat- tered all existing Bruin frosh mile marks by touring the four laps in 4:24s. University High School contributed Malcom Riley to the Brubabe cause along with Don Gut- tery. Riley skipped the low hurdles and broad jumped over twenty feet while the gritty Guttery gamboled over the four hundred and forty yards in around fifty-one sec- onds. Peak performances were given by all in the SC meet, which saw the underdog peagreeners nearly score a topsy-turvy. " Let ' s take the long way home " was the oppropriate motto of this group, the UCLA cross country team. Continuing their winning ways, the Bruin bacic hill boys were, left to right, back row. Coach PAT TURNER, PAUL CRANE, JACK PARKS, DEWEY SHEPHARD, FRED MASON, and TOM BAN- DURAGA; front row, JOHN OWEN, LARRY CARTER, AL MINJARES, CHUCK PHILLIPS, MARTY DONOHUE, and JERRY WITHERS. cross country Setting a withering pace, JERRY WITHERS, both footsies in iiit; ozone, galloped away from all leather lungers in Westwood ' s back woods. The Turner trotters, heoded by the willowy Withers, MARTY DONOHUE, and CHUCK PHILLIPS, found the rough terrain to their liking in many wins. Stop watch in hand, dour- faced PAT TURNER, UCLA ' s cross country coach, discussed the uphill bottle the Bruins would face throughout the cross country season with the Uke hedge-hopping captain, AL MINJARES. Another successful year was completed by the Uclons under the able Turner. " The best record in the annals of Bruin tennis lore " . . . these were the words of Coach J. D. Morgan following the tennis season that saw the Bruins sweep oside oil foes to take PCC tennis laurels. Members of the championship squad were left to right, back row, LYNN JONES, KELLY STARR, HUBERT SCHMEIDER, ANDY TOMAS, KEITH SELF, ROBIN WILL- NER, ED KAUDER, LARRY HEUBNER, and Coach J. D. MORGAN; front row HILLEL BAKER, HUGH WASHBURN, Captain JACK SHOEMAKER, JACK HASTINGS, GERALD GOLDSTEIN, and SAM MOORE. Giving this Hicock a belt, Stanford ' s GEORGE HICOCK, JACK SHOEMAKER led his team to a win over the Palo Alto hord-court heroes. Double trouble for foes was the captivating combine of ROBIN WILLNER and ED KAUDER, who often teamed to two-time opposing netters. 7 tennis Winding up his final fling as a Bruin racket wielder, JACK SHOEMAKER was elected squad captain. Alternating with Robin Willner os top man. Shoemaker proved that a sizzling serve was his ace in the hole. Taking over the guide lines from Bill Acker- man, J. D. MORGAN made on auspicious debut by coaching the Uke netters to a Pacific Coast Conference championship, tum- bling Troy twice along the way. UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA 9 8 8 11 9 5 9 4 8 19 9 9 8 8 8 6 6 WESTSIDE TENNIS CLUB REDLANDS 1 NORTH HOLLYWOOD TENNIS CLUB 1 PEPPERDINE 1 SANTA MONICA TENNIS CLUB ARIZONA 4 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ALL STARS STANFORD 5 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 1 OCCIDENTAL 13 ALUMNI SAN FRANCISCO SAN JOSE STATE 1 STANFORD 1 CALIFORNIA 1 CALIFORNIA 3 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2 SAN DIEGO ALL STARS « 44; lii i Never nettled over a loss, Indian GEORGE MICOCK extended the hand of sportsman- ship to v inner JACK SHOEA AKER. . ? «!!l!!!!?P«l!!!?!!! Steady senior ED KAUDER was a team mainstay, held Colifornia intercollegiate doubles title with Robin Willner. An ace for the ' 49 Brubabes, KELLY STARR lived up to his surname in his sec- ond year on the Westwood hard surfaces. A net gain to the championship squod was HUBERT SCHMEIDER, who picked up valuable points in the Bruin title drive. After tennis touring abroad for a year, LEFTY WILLNER returned to Ucland to alternate with Shoemaker for top position. A sizzling serve which kept opponent hopping mode ANDY THOMAS a powerfu osset to any doubles partnership. kli) This devastating doubles team composed of Captain JACK SHOEMAKER and LARRY HEUB- NER romped to victory in many tandem tries. on the court fO ' I ' ervice with o smile was the motto of Skillful SAM MOORE shone as o strong RRY HEUBNER, who gave this odoge c finisher in doubles play, ospired to be- ew twist OS a top flight racketeer. come a singles stalwart in the future. Captain of the most successful tennis team in Uke annals wos the title going to JACK SHOEMAKER, number one netter. Never one to ball up the works, KEITH SELF earned the grode " A " label for his top notch racket wielding. These rackefeers of the 1951 Brubabe tennis team lobbed the little white ball back and forth across the net to end up with a highly respectable season. They were left to right, first row, LARRY GREENE, CONRAD WOODS, JOHN IRELAND, BERK EICHEL, DON PLATT, and GEORGE MOORE; second row, Manoger LYNN JONES, DON FONTANA, STAFFORD CARSON, Captain BOB PERRY, DOUGLAS MARKEL, BOB JACOBS, KEN POLLACK and Coach J. D. MORGAN. trosh tennis Hitting the little tennis ball in the right way was easy for this doubles teom. Here demonstrating the necessary coordination was CONRAD WOODS, 5s he returned on opponent ' s volley. STAFFORD CARSON, on the right, was as much as soying, " It ain ' t much. Wait ' til it ' s my turn. " With bounding Bob Perry wielding the number one racket with amazing aplomb, the star-laden UCLA frosh tennis team stroked its way through an undefeated season. Perry, who ranked high in national junior ratings, teamed up with a couple of future Canadian cuppers, Conrad Woods and Don Fontana, to form a tremendous trium- virate of the tennis courts. Guided by J. D. Morgan, the yearlings of Westwood raced by foe after foe and gave much credence to the statement that UCLA was destined to become a mecca of the intercollegiate ten- nis world. With youngsters like this coming along, Mor- gan could find that this coaching of tennis was quite a racket after all. Under the direction of Coach J. D. MORGAN, on the left, and coploined by BOB PERRY, in the center, plus the talents of GEORGE MOORE, the Brubobes wielded their rackets, taking the words of these three persons as law. And right they were, as the team went on to many victories. crew Coach Bob Schaeffer for the second year in a row molded a shapely eight-some from comparatively in- experienced strokers. With but one year ' s paddling under the belts of most of the aspirants, little was expected from their efforts. Enthusiasm and freely given time won out as shown by the results of the season. Victory over the crosstown rival was sweet, but a lesson now and then was also good for the paddlers, the latter being administered by brother Bear. Crew-sing down the river, commonly known as Baliona Creek, brought forth applause from all onlookers. Crew at UCLA kept on making the right moves. Here was the total group of eager Bruins wtio had hopes of becoming the select eight plus that little gremlin called the coxswain who fill the varsity shell. Day after day they took the shells from the Bollono Creek boot house and glided up and down the 2000-meter run, pulling as one at the word, " Strokel " V ith Coach Bob Schaeffer alongside in his motor driven launch that one fateful word from the coxswain hod to be law. ith coxswain BILL SMITH ot the helm prodding the crew to greater efforts, the varsity shell was seen flying over the water. An ultimote in team- work was needed in this sport, and the constant practice time devoted by these nine men resulted in perfect form. With their mug, or is it tug, raised on high, these chug-o-luggers of the stroking voriety were the 1951 crew members. From left to right were ED BARRY, ANDREW ROBITAILLE, VERN CLARK, HEDLEY BEESLEY, TOM THIEL, WAl- LY MERRYMAN, CHUCK STUART, DAVE SANDERS, and coxswain BILL SMITH. 301 Sprouting their water wings for the UCLA swimming team, 1951 model, were back row, left to right. Manager TONY GORSLINE, WEBB COULTER, JERRY LADHOFF, JOE BROWN, JOE POPOVICH, ERNIE PRONSKI, RED JOSEPH, and Cooch BRUD CLEVELAND; front row, left to right, PAUL DENNIS, BOB CON- STANTO, JOHN CHANDLER, JOHN SPARGO, MONTE NITZKOWSKI, LARRY BALL, and STAN ESCHNER. Both Spargo and Nitzkowski garnered All- American honors. f 9 f f «. Pooling their thoughts in an effort to spur the Bruin splashers on to bigger and better things in the way of swimming were Coach BRUD CLEVELAND, Manager TONY GORSLINE, ond captain of the Uke peddlers, MONTE NITZKOWSKI. This trio was responsible for the Bruins ' fine tank efforts. " Only fair to middling " . . . that would be the term used to describe the success of the Bruin swim team. Although boasting one of the best two hundred meter breoststroke men in the business in Captain Monte Nitz- kowski and two fine free style thrashers in Jack Spargo and Johnny Chandler, Coach Brud Cleveland ' s natators never really got in the swim of things. A lack of depth of polished paddlers hampered the Bruins ' chances of finishing any higher than third in the PCC stondings. With most of the splashers back next year, Coach Cleve- land had high hopes for a winning team in 1952. " Well, I swan, " cried AL TREFRY as the ace Bruin diver sprang from the bouncing board in the Westwood pool. Trefry, along with Jack Brodowy, frequented dives regularly in spearheading the Uclan department that called for fancy capers and oh ' s and ah ' s from the audience. Attempting to prove that one can still win while going backwards, a trio of tankers shoved off from the Westwood aquarium in what was obviously the backstroke. Churning furiously, the Bruin boisterous backstrokers fre- quently outsplashed foes who streaked through the Uke waterway. Hard hit by the loss of such poloists of the H20 variety as Jack Nelson and Bob Koenig, the Bruin water polo paddlers still managed to keep their heads above woter as evidenced by these stalwarts in the back row, left to right, JOHN CHANDLER, GEORGE BARLOW, JERRY LADHOFF, WEBB COULTER, and Coach BRUD CLEVELAND; front row, left to right, JOE POPOVICH, JOHN GILLESPIE, LARRY BALL, and MONTE NITZKOWSKI. " This is the reale way to do it, " pointed out water polo mentor, BRUD CLEVELAND to Monager DON REALE and Captain SPUD HIGGINS. The woter- balloonists throshed their way to o mildly successful season, paddling right by some conference foes while being forced to tread water by others. water polo The churning Bruin water poloists of 1 950 enjoyed their most successful season under the driving hand of Coach Brud Cleveland. Winding up the season with a victory over the vaunted SC Trojans and the team cham- pionship in the Southern California AAU water polo tourney, the paddlers displayed the winning form that has been developing since the last great southern divi- sion championship team of 1942. Besides showing fine teamwork throughout the season, this year ' s squad pro- duced several outstanding players. Net tender Doyle Britton, winner of the Bob Starr memorial trophy, and point getter Pete Stange were two of the best. This was one the Uclans couldn ' t lose if they tried because the shot showed the Bruin water poloists opposing each other. GEORGE BARLOW zoomed the ball netword while MONTE NITZKOWSKI (4), JOHN CHANDLER (3), JERRY LADHOFF (7), ond goalie JOE POPOVICH attempted to word off the boll. Members of the 1 950-51 O ' GARA-skippered boxing team were bock row, left to right, BOB MIDDO, DENNIS TANNER, PAUL MARINCOVICH, RALPH McGOOKIN, BUD COYLE, BOB JONES, RON CARLSON, RIC EILERS, and RIC CLARD; front row. Coach MIKE O ' GARA, MAMO OGI, ELMER DOUGLAS, Captain BOB EDWARDS, BOB DOSSEY and IRWIN THOMPSON. The champions of this group were 145 pounder Dossey and light- weight Edwards. Clouting RICK TEMPLETON traded blows with a California Poly pugilist in a match that saw Templeton duke his opponent, although the Bruin team suffered one of its three losses. Again the Bruin boxers bested o majority of their opposition, adding stature to the Mike O ' Gora record. boxinff Guided by ex-pro Mike O ' Gara, the 1950-51 edition of the Uclan mittmen squad slugged its way to prominence in the intercollegiate boxing world. Led by heavy- weight Bob Edwards, the belting Bruins bowled over a string of opponents, including California and the lads from Figueroa way. This year ' s fine squad was lacking in experience, but with O ' Gara bringing the boys along in fine fashion, Bre ' r Bruin ' s beek-busting talents began to show before the season was too old. O ' Gara, who was still able to outskip most of his charges, wreathed many smiles after his leather pushers racked up a victorious year. " Nice work, Bob, " beamed Coach MIKE O ' GARA as he fondly eyed the trophy, emblematic of the intercollegiate state championship held by heavyweight BOB EDWARDS. Edwards, a senior and captain of the Bruin boxers, nabbed this honor in Sacramento to give Irishman O ' Gara something to beam about. Members of the 1951 UCLA wrestling learn, who boasted on enviable record, dropping but a pair of decisions in dual competition throughout the year, were left to right, third row. Coach BRIGGS HUNT, RERV, BRUCE, SIDNEY, SHINAYAMO, HERSHMAN, THOMAS, COBB, ond PITTS; second row, HEPBURN, ROSE, CAUENS, McGLONE, TEJEDA, and OSBORNE; first row, FOY, HUGHES, NIDIENER, PANS, MALCOME, and CRATER. wrestling Bending elbows with the best of them, the 1950-51 wrestling team threw its weight around in setting an im- posing record of six wins against a duo of defeats. On the plus side the Uclans registered victories over San Diego State, Cal Poly, El Toro Marines, Orange Coast JC, LACC, and the Los Angeles YMCA. Defeats came at the hands of San Jose State and California. Noteworthy accomplishments of the sweat and strain stars were gar- nering a first place in both novice and junior AAU com- petition and a second place in the senior AAU meet. Only in the Pacific Coast Conference meet did the Bruins go pointless. Attempting to imitate Al Capp ' s octopus. Bruin FOY, the grunt and groaner who was on top, tangled arms, legs, feet, and hands with Col Poly ' s DONER in another Uke intercollegiate scrap that saw the Huntmen subdue their northern foes 19-8. There was nothing phony about these motches. The quartet of pretzel benders that paced the Bruin wrestling team were, left to right. Coach BRIGGS HUNT, Assistant Cooch EDDIE EATON, ond Co- Captains FALLASCO and SHINAYAMO. Malmen Fallosco and Shinoyomo led the Westwooders to second place in the senior AAU competition. m ) i With the atlases of organized " fences " operating on a college campus, the 1951 Bruin fencing team members dashed through a season of fancy foot- work and precise parrying of opponents ' lunges. In the lineup were left to right, first row, BRUCE BAILY, ALAN GRANDA, Captain JOE REEVES, and TOM SHIRATSUKI; in the second row, left to right, were MANUEL KASTER, HAROLD LYON, BOB CLARK, and EVERETT MANN. fencing WELLINGTON SMITH and OSCAR VAN CLEVE traded saber points in this intriguing sport that called for intricate maneuvers, precision of balance, and agility. Others gathered around the match were, left to right, WAYO WONG, CHARLES WIMBERLY, RAY WESCOTT, and HUBERT OLIANGER. Getting to the point, the 1951 Bruin fencing team was captained by Charles Wimberly. Under his tutelage, these masters at poking fun at each other sashayed their way through their most successful season since the sport was first stuck on the UCLA agenda. Sharp performances were turned in constantly by the entire team, but out- standing were fencers Burt Marks and Manny Kaster. An outdoor sport, the matches were often played on the area between Royce Hall and the library; the Ukes lost not one of these quad-rangles. Needless to say, this sport could be called the art of self-de-fence. Parrying WALLINGFORD VAN EVERY ' s thrust with incredible ease, the Bruin fencing captain, CHARLES WIMBERLY, showed amazing dexterity in foiling his foe ' s feints. This art, which gained fame in the old country, was brought up to date by the Uclon ' s terrifying touches. 306 golf Members of the oft-victorious Bruin divot squad were, front rov , DAVE STANLEY, Captain BEN ALYEA, SEYMOUR BLACK, DICK MEYER; bock row. Coach VIC KELLY, BOB ROBINSON, JOE BRAINARD, and Advisory Coach JOE NOVAK. This group heoded by Ben Alyeo, one of the top four golfers in the state ' s intercollegiote circles, topped the year by topsy-turvying o highly vaunted crosstown Southern California team. Running their win list to nineteen in a row before finally being upended by Pomona College, Coach Vic Kelly ' s iinksters still managed to compile a very respectable won-four, lost-eight record. Finishing third in the state intercollegiate tournament and nabbing another third in the PCC, Kelly ' s tee-masters capped their season with an upset victory over favored Southern California. In Ben Alyea, team captain, the Bruins boasted one of t he four top collegiate divot diggers in the state. Others meriting statewide attention were Ray Steelsmith, Dave Stanley, and Seymour Black, all viers for fairway laurels. One of the top four intercollegiate golfers in the state . . . that was the honor garnered by Captain BEN ALYEA of the UCLA divot diggers. A smooth stroker and precise putter, Alyeo paced the tee-rific Bruin Iinksters to a highly successful season . . . put-ting it mildly. Using the tee formation with more thon a fair amount of success, head tee- totoler VIC KELLY and his right hand man, JOE NOVAK, gave the Ukes an- other winning golfing group. Novak was the noted Bel-Air Country Club pro and notional PGA president, while Kelly, a low 70 man, also scribbled Bruin lore. 307 Gymnastics, or standing on one finger while flexing, came mighty easy to this group of equilibrium-plus Bruins, who were left to right In the first row, MALCOLM TIPP, WALTER GAISFORD, MICKEY BRAIMAN, PAUL HATAGO, AL ROSENTHAL; second row, WAYNE LOGAN, AL LYNCH, IRWIN PARIS, JOHN MIZUSHIMA, DENNIS GLOVER, BOB ENRIQUEZ, NORM FRIEDMAN; top row. Manager TOM HUMPHREY, BOB GORDON, LES ALEXANDER, ERNIE GROSS- BLATT, DICK LONGMAN, RON HOWELL, WALL BICKMORE, SID OILMAN, and Coach BOB STICHTER. " Look, Ma, no hands. " That was nearly the case with one of Uclo ' s finest side horse artists, RONNIE HOWELL. Coached by Bob Stichter, Howell spearheaded a fine Bruin gymnast squad which set out to prove that the art of pretzel bending could be done gracefully and with a minimum of effort. gymnastics Under the first-year tutelage of Coach Bob Stichter, the 1951 Bruin gymnastic team enjoyed one of its most successful seasons. Garnering third spot in the PCC championships and swamping Stanford in a dual meet by a score of 73-7 were the highlights of the season. Assisting Stichter in his first year at the gym helm was Cece Hollingsworth, long-time Westwood gymnastic coach. Outstanding performers on the team were Captain Wally Bickmore on the horizontal bars, Ron Howell, Bob Gordon, and Wayne Logan on the side horse, Al Lynch and Sid Gilman in free exercise, and John Mizushima on the rings. Peering over the horse, or what they call the object with the handle, were the big-wigs of the 1951 gymnastics team. On the left was the handy manager, TOM HUMPHREY. Captain of the team was horizinlol bor expert WALLY BICKMORE, and on the right was the gymnast mentor, BOB STICHTER. These rampaging rummers from the rifle range pelted their opponenis purposefully while setting their sights on o season of superb performances. The 1951 rifle team members were left to right, first row. Manager MURRAY RUBINOW, JACK KRAMER, MURRAY FRANKLIN, DENNIS GLOVER, WAYNE FOGLESONG, ond ART McCOOLE; second row, DOUG TROWBRIDGE, PAT WILLIAMS, Sergeant JOHN PONKOW, BOB PETERSON, RALPH MICHAELSON, and PHILLIP DEAN. rifle In one of the few events wtiere it paid to tiave the record shot full of holes, the UCLA rifle team scored direct hits on o majority of their sharpshooting opponents. Coached by Sergeant Ponkow of the ROTC department, the never- miss Bruin sure-shots were led by Murray Rubinow, who shattered the NRA intercollegiate mark as well as the national small bore gallery record with a scintillating 295. Other marksmen who toppled targets with amaz- ing regularity were Doug Trov bridge and Art McCoole. The Bruins rifled foes repeatedly, erasing former stand- ards set by past Uke bulls-eye boys. Riflers BOB PETERSON and PHILLIP DEAN, seen shooting from what was called the prone position, often said they did their best jobs lying down. Two of the mainstays of the 1951 Bruin rifle team, these pellet propellers set a pace that their teammates much envied. MURRAY RUBINOW, captain and manager of the Bruin rifles, on the right, proved to be the right choice of his teammates as he set and broke records right ond left while leading the team to victory. Sergeant JOHN PONKOW, amiable coach, taught the hows and whys of the carbine court. Flying through the oir with the greatest of ease was BEPP! GROSS, one of the outstanding members of the 1951 Bruin ski team. " There ain ' t no flies on me, " said Beppi, for not even a fly would hove the nerve to go off the jump that was easy as pie for this skier. Facing an uphill fight all the way, this group of slats sliders staved off defeat time after time for the Bruin skiing cause. Left lo right in the back row they were, HANNUS BOEHM; SAM GROSSMAN, the same lad who so ably lent his lungs to the yell king spot; BEPPI GROSS, captain supreme; LOU RANKIN; DICK PORTER, URAs pride and joy; and the brilliant cooch and renowned slalom slor, WOLFGANG LERT. skiing The slip and slide sensations of the Westwood hills, the 1950-51 UCLA ski team, coached by Wolfgang Lert, waved the Uclan banner high in garnering its share of points in competition. Finding the Pacific Coast inter- collegiate meet their meat, the Bruin slatmen nailed down a third place behind Nevada in the session that was held in Squaw Valley at Lake Tahoe. Aces of the Lert- men were sportsters Hannes Boehm and Dick Porter, who placed seventh and eighth, respectively, in the Cali- fornia-Nevada-Hawaii state championships, their honors being taken in the open division of the cross country skiing contest. These Bruin barrel-stovers really put the skids under the feel of their opposition. Coached by WOLFGANG LERT, far left, and captained by BEPPI GROSS, the Bruin skiing squad was paced by DICK PORTER, center. Slaloming, stem Christies . . . these were all in an afternoon ' s work. • » « • • ■ ■:•■■♦ • : ■:»:♦. " ■ • i 1 -V ' I atan hodge association 10 l •l A warm spring night and the Rivier a Country Club provided the perfect setting for the annual Panhellenic scholarship fund benefit dance. The dressy affair was well-attended, and music to suit every mood was dreamily or jumpily played by Keith Williams ' orchestra. Noncy Hoimblad, AXfi Char Weiss, AXCl Gwen Edminston, A AD Ann Zimmerman, AAfl Gerre Turk, AE t Carol Peterson, AOn Pot Swanner, AOn Noncy Bloir, A0 Shirley Day, AHA Lynn Huber, AHA Rifo Borchers, XO Adele Flynn, XO Pom Morsholl, AT Rita Toll, Ar Judy Newhoff, AZ panhellenic council Joyce Lind, K A Nanette Sullivan, KA Marianne Robey, KKT Cormie DeIRe, © t A Louise Kienz, G0A Morie Ginkel, 0Y Joyce Abrams, AE t Sonya Katsh, AE4 Bev Nemer, AE Alice Hall, A« Norma Gene Nelson, A Mary Margaret Witters, A0 Mary Margaret Fr eemen, AAA Borbaro McColl, AAA Jody Horner, AT Gwen Ttiomos, AZ Georgeanne Wherry, T B Jean Bailey, KAO lee Brandt, «IZ Evelyn Taylor, ZK Jean Volentino, ZK Shir ey Johnson, 0Y Morttio Hitclicock, ZTA Mickey Weathersbee. ZTA Panhellenic council was headed by these five lovely ladies. Seated, left to right, were DG PAM MARSHALL, treasurer; Al- pha Phi ALICE HALL, president; Theta VIRGINIA ELKINS, executive secretory; and AEPhi GERRE TURK, vice-president. Standing was ADPi ANN ZIMMERMAN, secretary. A mid-stream change certainly did not affect the smooth running program of UCLA ' s Panhellenic council. The marriage of President Norma Jean Nelson put Alice Hall into the office for the spring semester. Panhellenic ' s biggest undertaking was its annual spring dance held this year at the Riviera Country Club. As usual, proceeds went to the scholarship fund. A raffle was also planned to raise funds for the redecoration of the Women ' s Lounge. Panhellenic and IFC collaborated on an exchange dinner and a faculty tea in the fall. In May the annual junior college orientation program was held to acquaint junior college women with sorority life on the UCLA campus. Under the di- rection of Gerre Turk the Junior Panhellenic council also enjoyed a successful year with the traditional semi-annual banquets highlighting each semester. Gwinn AMenburg Lois Baker Joanne Bardrick Peggy Barrett llono Brady Wanda Cose Claire Cassidy Barbara Christ Chris Christensen Virginia Coleman Rue Corey Mary Alice Crane Marion Cross Natasha Dakserhoe Pot Darting Jocelyn Davis Dorlene DeSylva Morney Ellis Celida Figueroa Gay Gadbois Pat Grimes Gloria Hefton Lorna Hendricksen Virginia Herzen Daria Dee Ktopp Stuart McKenna The Alpha Chi ' s gave a mighty cheerful good- bye to old Los Angeles as they started on their vacation jaunt to Balboa. After a week of fun, some tired but happy girls sailed back home to more serious activities. 314 Margo Macloskey Dorolhy Massey Pot Moynard Meredith Meeks Nancy MeeVs Pat Moore Ann Morrison Ann Nilsson Pot O ' Connor Bonnie Osborne Norma Perez Shorla Perrine Barbara Reed Janet Renie Mary Lou Robeson Dee Rodriguez Lorrie Romon Pat Sour Joon Scudder Sarah Shiells Notolie Skelsy Thalia Spring Jean Smith Terry Smith alpha chi omega Chor Weiss Debby Williams An April wedding added pleasant confusion to tlie life of Alptia Ctii President NANCY HOLMBLAD as stie bossed student teactiing classes. Alpha Chi Omega and husband Grant Cory, who was an SAE at SC. Alpha Chi Omega ' s social calendar was spotlighted by the annual winter formal held at the Bel Air Hotel. Also prominent in the year ' s events was the spring dance at the Santa Monica Beach Club. The Chapter house, com- plete with newly finished study room and dorm, was the scene for a Hawaiian luau held in honor of the ini- tiates. All Alpha Chis spent spring vacation basking in the sun at Balboa far from classes and homework assign- ments. Char Weiss, Southern Campus editor and Pi Delta Epsilon member, Maggie Kester, NSA coordinator and Mortar Board, and Stuart McKenna, member of Cal Club, were a few of the Alpha Chis active in campus affairs. Others were Spurs Gwinn Allenberg and Virginia Herzen, Chime Mary Lou Robeson, Motor Board Sharlo Perrine, Terry Smith of the Doi y Bruin staff, and Dee Rodriguez, Southern Compus dormitory editor. The Alpha Chi Omega chapter house proudly sported a blue ribbon won in the doll contest sponsored by AWS. A shiny golden trophy was won by the Alpha Chi quartet for humorous harmonizing in the AMS Spring Sing, while Stuart McKenna, Gloria Hefton, Wanda Case, and Char Weiss disharmonized as Trolls. Axnj Oulstonding in both scholorship and school activities was SHIRLEY RUNDQUIST, Alpha Delta Pi president. Shirley, a business edu- cation major and a secretary of the Busi- ness Education Club, enjoyed singing as her hobby. Pat Allan Arlene Allison Pat Bollinger Kathy Barr Martha Barrett Betty Bates Diane Baumel Mary Black Jane Boyce Annabelle BralUer Beverly Brandt Jody Brown Nancy Ctiambers Janet Clements Gloria Cosgrove Elaine Crowder Rita Dehaven Marlene Dittmar Ann Donnelley Gwen Edmiston Pat Fahey Pat Fryk Diane Gease Joan Golcher Pat Hubbell Julie Jakway Joanne Jenson Joan Johottian Joan Junge Betty Jane Kersig Margoret Kranz Moryann lockett alpha delta pi 316 ■ 1 Ann Thuerer lAerrie Jo Worne Marionne Watts Doreen White Glocio Williams Adele Woods Dorothy McCanto Sandra Mottiews Angle Mont Joyce Nicholson Charlene Parmetee Phyllis Peters Pat Prichord Sue Redding Lenore Reigel Carol Roberts Edna Roberts Shirley Rundquist Barbara Sands Diane Sloan Jo Sutliff Suzanne Sutton yiWpr Jf ' r Joy Wyss Ann Zimmerman Virginia Zorotovich First among college sororities to celebrate its centennial. Alpha Delta Pi observed the occasion of its one-hundredth birthday by a national convention held in Macon, Geor- gia, commemorating the event. High point of the UCLA ' s chapter ' s social season v as the annual Diamond Ball, held at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. Other outstanding events v ere a Christmas party given with the Phi Kappa Psi ' s and the Spring Sing finals at the Hollywood Bowl. ADPi queens included Pat Prichard, honorary colonel of Scabbard and Blade. Ann Zimmerman was secretary of Ponhellenic, and Marlene Dittmar was vice-president of Junior Ponhellenic. Betty Jane Kersig was in charge of entertainment for the Mardi Gras, and Virginia Zoro- tovich worked on Southern Campus. Freshman secretary was Carolyn Howe, and Lenore Reigel served as vice- president of Red Cross. Also working on Red Cross were Martha Barrett and Ann Donnelley. Spurs included Diana Hall and Phyllis Peters, and Joy Wyss was a member of Chimes. ADPi ' s in the spring semester proudly showed off their newly enlarged and redecorated house. A convincing bit of block magic was worked by the ADPi ' s in their sporkling Spring Sing version of " That Old Block Mogic. " The girls were appropriately clod as they oppeored on that exciting Hollywood Bowl night. AAn Mortar Board SONNY KATSCH proved she was really activity-minded. Chairman of both Women ' s Week and the Red Cross blood bonk, she also worked on AWS publicity, oil while doing a first rate job for AEPhi, too. Once more the AEPhi ' s donned levis and cotton shirts and sent out the coll for oil on hand to get to work. The result was another colorful addition to a Homecoming Parade, which was bigger and better than ever. Joyce Abrams Potricia Ahrens Geri Bearman Lois Beckett jleane Cohen Eleanor Cohn Gloria Cohn Marilyn Cohn Gloria Fronklin Beverly Friedman Harriette Friendly Esther Furst Naomi Gubion Betty Hirsh Phyllis Horowitt Joyce Kanner AE4S Elizobeth Shore Collette Sigol Sarane Walderman Dolores Weiner Barbora Bechmon Ellen Bloom Peggy Blumenthal Joon Broder Phyllis Brown6eld Bonnie Byrnes Horriet Delevie Hoilo Einhorn Boibora Fober Cyrille Flnkel Beverly Firestein Eloine Fox Donno Gershon Sally Geviftz Harielt Closer Lynn Goldstein Shoron Greenboum Tobie Greenberg Trano Konner Sonya Katsh Borboro Kotz Marilyn Kivel Sandra Kramer Phyllis Krosney alpha epsiionphi Sally Steinmetz Betty Summers Janice Taper Gerre Turk Beginning an eventful year with the pledge formal held at the Beverly Hills ' Crystal Room, Alpha Epsilon Phi members next made plans for their bi-annual Charity Ball; this vsfos an all campus affair held at the Ambassador Hotel to raise funds for underprivileged children, and, as usual, it was very successful. The AEPhi ' s were also the proud winners of the Panhellenic trophy and of a city-wide scholarship trophy. But the girls didn ' t spend all their time with books; they entered into many campus activities, too. Spurs claimed Marilyn Provisor and Sharon Greenboum, while OCB Chairman Beverly Nemer and Shirley Segal served on Chimes. Shell and Oar tapped Hiala Einhorn. Other activity girls were Sonny Katsch, Mortar Board; Phyl Horowitz and Betty Summers, Trolls; and Joan Sebel, UCLA song leader and OCB member. The Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s, steered by Presidents Sonny Katsch and Helaine Zolkover, finished the year in high style by placing first in the High Jinx show and by win- ning the sweepstakes award during Women ' s Week. Shirley Zeder Georjiia ZifT Heioiiie Zolkover Sondru Zuckerman AE Martha Navarro Dortheo NoetzM Claudine Norris Gay Nottingham Gloria Pandoxter Joan Pugh Helen Ronkin Corrine Roy Carol Barlz Charlene Belt Evelyn Bemis Jacqueline Biggerstaff Barbara Jean Brown Joan Button Maureen Callahan Patricio Cavett Betty Jane Crocker Mary Ann Crocker Germaine Darrah Marguerite Delaura Jo Donahue Julie Dossett Susan Elliott Patricia Farretl Colleen Fitzgerald Morilyn Griffin Dureen Hawcroft Goyle Hibbits Carole Hoghe Karin Holscher Beverly Hopkins Betty Ann Hov ard Connie Hurst Carol Jocobson Peggy Jalland Barbara Keith Marjorie Kejsar Joyce Krelle Ann Lee Jeanne McCafFrey Morcia McHenry Corol Modsen Betty Mathews Anna Moore V Heed iobul The «eei bath Spin they lure ' seo! niiii ' Moi junii He!i aiphi 320 Voro Rouch Kathleen Ruppert Caroline Rybolt Heading the list of social events for the year was the fabulous spring formal held at the Beverly Hills Hotel. The Alpha Gam ' s and their dates spent a wonderful weekend swimming, playing tennis, and just plain sun- bathing, with the formal dinner-dance as a fitting climax. Spinning the wheel of fortune early in the fall semester, they presented the Alpha Gambler, a party which fea- tured a night club theme. Appropriate to the frosty season, the house was turned into the Snow ' d Inn for a midwinter ski party in December. In campus activities Marjie Kejsar, who was elected vice-president of the junior class, rated especially high. Carol Jacobson and Helen Tenney were tapped for Spurs, while Bobby Brown, Jackie Biggerstaff, and Marjie Kejsar were active on Rally Committee. Alpha Gamma Delta also boasted three members on Shell and Oar, crew honorary; they were Evie Bevins, Jackie Biggerstaff and Marjie Kejsar. In the beauty department Betty Mathews reigned, as she was chosen attendant to the Girl of the Golden West. Senior ROSEMARY SAWYER, though busy os Alpha Gam prexy, still took time ofF to do plenty of swimming. She wos also active on the senior council and the Ponhellenic Judi- ciary Board. }n yatnma delta Rosemary Sawyer Solty Sowyer Kathleen Schaba Anne Slater Spiritedly racing through on activity-pocked season. Alpha Gommo Delta produced a col- orful Homecoming floot and then went on to carry that enthusiasm into all other occasion, be they social or educational. Judy Steffen Donna Sullivan Helen Tenney Jean Thorns Anifo Van Amberg Betty WesHund Gwendolyn Williams Charlotte Wyckoff ATA alpha deita chi JEAN STOCKWELL. fall president of Alpha Delta Chi, completed her senior year in preparation for a teaching career. Her mem- bership in the Education Club furthered so- cial as well as professional plans. Holidays were highlighted in the Alpha Delta Chi social calendar this year as they danced at the annual Christmas formal, celebrated the mid-semester vacation by taking their traditional jaunt up to Big Bear, and observed Memorial Day by having a picnic with their SC chapter. The family was included in ADChi plans when they held another picnic in May, inviting their parents. A trip to Padua Hills was also on their agenda. Under the able guidance of Jean Stockwell and Clara Dorn, presidents, ADChis were active in intramural sports, in UCLA Christian missionary work, and in sending clothing to the needy overseas. Important in the year ' s schedule was the ADChi national convention held April 20 to 22, at which local members were hostesses. Mary Lou Allen Dolores Ashley Helen Carlson Imogene Cockcroft Elenna Cotemon Morgery Decker Clara Dorn Lillion Fisckback Sheila Garret Janef Heldman Eunice Kirkberg Thelmo Jo London Greta Olsson Elizobeth Roberts Margery Roma Eleanor Shepley AAX Jeon Stockwell Borboro Troeger Arvona Vogel Dorothy Wolker aipha happa alpha Melva Collins Cosetto Eubanks Barbara Freeman Joyda Gorland lune Griffin Nira Harden Ruby Jackson Maxine Johnson Dianee Lewis Cassandra Mentoh Betty Prather Nona Reld Rudell Slay Shirley Spencer Fronces Spurlock Janice Williams Phyliss Williams Margurite Wilson i A long list of service projects highlighted a busy year for Alpha Kappa Alpha. The Los Angeles graduate chap- ter presented Hazel Scott as the 1951 feature of their annual concert series, and they planned to present Katherine Dunham in a dance recital in the future. Both the undergraduate and graduate chapters in Los Angeles donated their services to the Children ' s Hospital and to the Eastside Settlement House, v hich was headed by AKA Exie Lee Hampton. Nationally, Alpha Kappa Alpha gave support to the Mississippi Health Project by means of a travelling medical unit. The UCLA chapter was active in its support of the Uni Camp drive and the Mardi Gras. Anna King was winner of the year ' s Bank of America award and Rudell Slay was president of Stevens House. SHIRLEY SPENCER capably served AKA as president during 1950-1951 season. A grad- uating senior, Shirley wiled away many an hour in KH 210 as an Organizations Con- trol Board secretary. AKA Sally Ann Alder Margaleith Arledge Doris Blunden Barbara Bond Alayne Campbell Ruth Campbell Sylvia Capetilio Jo Cassin Jocetyn Dixon Betty Ferguson Joan Fois Margaret Gelser Carolyn Ginn Nancy Ginn Joy Green June Hansen Roe Jordan Dolores Kesjar Shirley Keyes Salty Kleinhan Patricia Koestner Joon Landwear Borbara Locke Elizabeth Mulvihill Gloria Murphy Marilyn Oeschsle Ann Oustad Muriel Partridge Virginia Rendel Carol Peterson Pot Rumble Ardys Scanlon Jane Schick Jackie Scott Madeline Semlnario Pat Sherwood Elizabeth Smith Betty Sullivan Potricia Swonner Sally Swift Patricia Terhune Pat Thomason Elsie Tomboulian Joan Vosburg 01 lore bouii) hh fcrlilley ft! (ail With a fine record of activity behind her, including work on class councils and AWS, PATRICIA SWANNER was graduated with honors. For future plons she included home- making and teaching kindergarten. fl alpha otnicrown pi Shirlee Cleveland Margaret Coulson Betsy Cox Ruth Cox Diane Horouff Mary Jo Healy Paulette Henry Doris Johannessen Ann McCormack Joan McShane Joan Marsden Margueritte Mossier June Prevol Sylvia Roberts Mary Ellen Rolph Janette Rulien Natalie Smith Marianne Sproul bora Struckmon Joan Wotkins Patsy Weomer Jon Williams Once cgc:in the trac ' itioncil Candlelight Ball was an affair l K;t lit up the sky and brought the spring semester to o glittering close for the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s. While the scene of this annual formal was the Beverly Hills Hotel Crystal Room, the Rodeo Room was the place for the winter formal, another social highlight. In activities, girl of the year was sophomore Betty Sullivan; this busy AOPi was on Student Board and in Cal Club, and she was also a member of Spurs and was tapped by Trolls. Other Spurs were Delores Kejsar and Pat Koestner. Active on Rally Committee were Delores Kejsar and Paulette Henry, with Paulette also a freshman yell-leader. AOPi Elizabeth Krieger was in Chimes, and the crew honorary. Shell and Oar, had Joan Landweer, Pat Koestner and Ruth Campbell on its membership roster. Tops in beauty was Marilyn Turley, who was chosen princess to the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. The biggest honor of the year, though, came with the Spring Sing. The AOPi ' s and the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity again won the mixed group division with a perfect performance. Off for o week end of fun were the northern- sound AOPI ' s, who were getting ready to ooard the plane which would take them to Serkeley and the Cal game. The unfortunate score failed to dampen their spirits. Aon alpha phi Dorthy Bailey Norma Bain Betty Jean Cicarelli Commie Cliff Betty Edwards Joyce Flagg Pot Gallagher Margaret Gerisch Joyce Gibson Jane Glczbrook Kitty Lee Goode Sarah Jane Greenville Joy Gwinn Alice Hoh Mary Herkenoff Beverly Hubbard Marilyn Hubbard Gale Hughes Marilyn Hunter Barbara Jones luon Knecht Irene Leonard Ann McDonnell Terry McLean Jockle Marincovich Pot Martin Sue Mercer Joan Meyersieck Mary Linda Miller Norma Gene Nelson Eileen Meely Nancy Norsworthy Sue Parmentei Eleonor Peterson Joan Rcdermocher Rosalie Romljok Jean Reed Joan Rhodes Mary Russell Meredith Ryon Harriet Schwien Anne Stathom Mary Ann Steward Jeonette Stinchfield Mary Jane Stronn Evelyn Thomas Connie Thompson lee Von Keuren Marta Vann Gail Wheat Arden Whitworth Mory Morgaret Witters Carolyn Wright 326 The luck of the Irish followed the Alpha Phi house as the girl; journeyed across Finion ' s Rainbow ond found a pot of gold ol the end of it. They were first place winners in the women ' s division of the Spring Sing. NANCY BLAIR returned to finish o successful administration after spending a summer at the University of Hawaii. A senior, Nancy ' s plans included marriage and teaching school after graduation. Nancy Blair Florence Briicoe Sally Campbell Metina Danelian Janice DaVall Anne Driver Mory Lou Faville Sally Forbes Pat Frasier Harmoniously combining their efForts, the Alpha Phi ' s blended three songs from Finian ' s Rainbow and won the women ' s division of the annual Spring Sing. Intramural sports also found the Alpha Phi ' s placed way up on the list of winners as they were intramural victors in volley- ball and league winners in basketball. Sports star was tennis player Lee Von Keuren. On the artistic side, the Alpha Phi ' s boasted Dorothy Bailey, who won the lead in Ramona, and Jeanette Stinchfield, a member of the national art honorary. Leading activity girl was Student Board member Joan Meyersieck, who was also on OCB □ nd Spurs. Other Spurs were Joan Radermacher and Rosalie Ramljak. Mary Ann Stewart was vice-president of Chimes and on the Uni Camp board, while Ann AcDonnell carried the responsibility of YWCA president. The president of Panhellenic was also an Alpha Phi . . . Alice Hall. Scholars June Johnson, Dorothy Wright, and Roberta Kiefer all became Phi Beta Kappas. Socially, the Beer Garden party, given with the Sigma Nu ' s, and ♦he annual Suppressed Desire dance were huge successes. A With hardly a moment left to catch their breaths, the Alpha Xi Deltas sailed merrily through another year. Beginning with a Harvest Moon dinner-dance, the girls followed up with their annual winter informal at the Rodeo Room. The spring semester saw the Alpha Xi ' s and their dates at the Miramar for the annual Rose Ball. But not all was moonlight and roses; when it came to activities the girls really boomed. AWS Secretary Jean Aartin became a Mortar Board. Chimes claimed Ann Dowlin, AWS publicity chairman, and Barbara McKinney, Marlys Thiel, Doris Dolfer and Jo Hart were all Spurs. Members of Shell and Oar were Gale Kobe, Shirley Somerset and Marlys Thiel. Donna Clauson was on the YWCA cabinet and Barbara StafFord acted as ASUCLA orientation chairman. Alpha Xi Ruth Collins became pres- ident of Junior Panhellenic and her plec ' ge class won the Panhellenic scholarship trophy. With Sondra Darnell and Nancy Pearson both working on Women ' s Week, it was no wonder that the Alpha Xi ' s showed so much spirit . . . they won the theme trophy for their Hi Jinx skit. Margaret Keehler Gail Kobe lorroine Lindeberg Marilyn Lindeberg Juanita loupe Barbara McKinney Shirley Mandic Jean Martin Nancy Lee Pearson Pat Powers Jacqueline Price Edna Reddingtcn Sally Sawyers Moxine Schildmeyer Betty Stiow Mary Jo Sisler Mary Sue Beckwifh Mildred Beckwith Rosemorie Birkhause Carrie Borden Potricia Boyce Noncy Boyd Goarito Brook Shirley Capelle Lillian Carr Alice Chambers Don no Claussen Ruth Collins Constance Cox Sandra Darnell Shirley Day Joan Deaton Pat Deoton Doris Dolfer Ann Dowlin Joyce Fronk Bette Glovinic Violet Gori Jean Horrls Joonna Hart Lynn Huber Jeanne Hughes Carlie Isaacson Sue Isenhouer Shirley Jackson aiph a X Will dou ' hou irior who Shirley Somerset Mary Ann Spence Barbara Stofford Dorothee Taylor Morlys Thiel Diane Tiedemonn Diane Tilson Meredyth Tornell Jane Treiber Theodora Vanselov Vivian Webb Lee Willard kxi delta Senior council. Women ' s Week activities and Panhellenic judicial committee numbered among LYNN HUBER ' s many activities. Presi- dent Lynn was a senior, an apparel merchan- dising major, and liked to swim. W th tile bid six no-trump doubled and re- doubled, the kibitzers of the Alpha Xi Delta house were enjoying the game as much if not more than the actual players, for they knew who had the extra ace up her sleeve. AEA I chi omega bevyo lefly ■ijes. hile Mc jined • ' 3TC pli d Blot ilonel. esl foot embofg otioni I idBev lucotloi dieH Ifflon. ling i ' tto eot ye gfeof A jolly Santa Claus brought Christmas cheer to the Chi Omegas, handing out children ' s gifts accompanied by appropriate poems to each of the girls. The presents were later donated to a children ' s home. Marlys Anderson Judy Arnold Keith Ann Arnold k ' f Freddy Camp Morilyn Carver Pol Dawson Pot Denny Noncy Dodge Dru Dyer Corolyn Farrls Fay Faxon Adele Flynn Joan Fry Barbara Gaylord Comille Guercio Sorati Horriman Jean Harvey Gerry Hayes Carol Hemborg Jackie HIM June Hollingthead Ann Hurlbert Jonet Jensmo Marilyn Jones 330 bevy of Chi Omega beauties appeared on the scene win a large share of the year ' s beauty titles. President dele Ftynn was senior Homecoming attendant, and June follingshead and Freddie Camp were Junior Prom prin- sses. Freddie was also chosen Theta Chi Dream Girl, hile Marilyn Silman was crowned Delta Queen and imed the sweetest coed in a southland contest. The DTC picked Mary Ellen Nichols to be their Scabbard id Blade Queen and made her an honorary cadet jlonel. In campus service the Chi 0 s also put their bst foot forward. Marilyn Carver was a Spur and Carol femborg worked hard on Soufhern Campus as organ- btions editor. Treasurer of the YWCA was B. J. Atwood, nd Bev Perkins served as treasurer of the Business Hucation Club. Shell and Oar members were Bev Perkins, ckie Hill and Freddie Camp, and Trolls tapped Marilyn Iman. The Beverly Wilshire was the scene of the annual •ring formal given with the SC chapter. An all day junt to Apple Valley proved to be a great climax to a (eat year with the Chi Omegas and their dates having { great time. The Chi O ' s were certainly proud when President ADEIE ' FLYNN was chosen senior Homecoming attendant. After the excitement cleared, Adele continued to carry out her house office very successfully. Flurette Katin Jere King Wynn Kimmick Marjorie Kunkel Joyce Leomazzi Mary Jane McCulty Barbara McFadden Louise Mochlin Betty Mann Janet Meyer Merrilyn Miller Amy Money Mary Ellen Nichols Jeanine Payne Beverly Perkins Carolyn Powers Ann Puklicky Lois Schindler Connie Seidel Jocque Shannon Marilyn Silman Carole Slocum Ann Straub Earlyne Taylor Marilyn Thompson Lynn Thornton Joan Thorson Pat Toon Gloria Watson Pot Welch XJft Following up their annual Christmas dance, held last season at the Royal Palms Hotel, the Chi Alpha Deltas enjoyed a between semesters snow frolic at Lake Arrow- head in January. There the girls participated in all sorts of winter sports before returning to their studies. Earlier in the year the UCLA chapter joined with its alums for its annual charter day banquet. They also held a benefit tea with the alumnae to raise money for their scholarship fund. An important formal dance which was given at the Park View Manor rounded out Chi Alpha Delta ' s busy social program. Five of the sorority ' s members served on the Nisei Bruin Club cabinet. Some of the girls also appeared in Kabuki, a classical Japanese drama which was produced by John Allyn, a graduate theate " arts student. The Royal Palms Hotel was the scene of the annual Christmas dance given by the Chi Alpha Deltas, who, decked out in their very best formals, danced dreamily at this spec- tacular winter affair. chi aipha delta Bustling TAEKO KATO was really kept busy with her many activities. Cosmos Club, I House, and the Business Education Club all claimed much of her time . . . she was an officer in alt three organizations. XAl B - m 1 ' =■ Barbara Dequchi Lr Yuri Fukushima J • • , Bk Helen Hirooka Mary Honda w Lynn Honi r Lily Iguchi Groce Koto Taeko Koto Evelyn Kawahara Mae Kido Emiko Kodamo Ton! Kohno Hideyo Matsumoto Lee Motooka Grace Murakami Patricia Nogal Grace Ochioi Dorothy Okamoto Nasako Seki Mary Shintani Mary Shitamoto Mosoko Sugiuro Mary To kayo ma delta sigtna theta Siage Lighfs was the title of Delta Sigma Theta ' s 1951 Jabberwock, the Jobberwock being an annual musical extravaganza given to raise money for the sorority ' s scholarship fund. Proceeds from the Dorothy Maynor concert, v hich the sorority sponsored, also went to the scholarship fund. This fund supplied four one-year schol- arships for outstanding high school graduates. The annual White Christmas formal was a major social event of the year and was held at the Avedon Ballroom. In January the UCLA chapter of Delta Sigma Theta joined with its chapters throughout the nation in celebrating the soror- ity ' s thirty-eighth birthday. The Delta Sigma Thetas closed the year by participating in the Greek reunion for the eight Negro fraternities and sororities. Louis Banks Angelina Carter Chartene Derrick Mary Drye Harriet Flowers Dorothy Jenkins Burr La Rosa Jcnez lowson Ella Mae Ledet Elsie Foye ledet June Matthews Jane Miller Lois Morris Eulo Naicisse Gloria Person Florelle Pierson Violet Stepny Robbie Topscott Alma Torronce Eva Williams Harriet Wilson President HARRIETTE FLOWERS was largely responsible for Delta Sigma Theta ' s very suc- cessful year. Senior Horriette combines a physical education major with a special in- terest in dancing. ASS Barbara Anderson Carole Ayo Ginger Backes Beverly Baldwin Maureen Bannon Marie Barker Marilyn Base Lorroine Bkkell Jane Bond Carolyn Brown Janice Brown Nancy Brown Joanne Bybee Joan Connelly Marnie Corwin Carol Cregar Jeanne Deflon Edith Diss I Deonne Dreiske i Raina Drew I Shirley Ellis ' Shirley Englund Diane Foley Ginger Fox Emily Francis Joyce Freeman Mary Margoret Freemen Joyce Fuller Peggy Garlinghouse Beverly Grant Laura! Green Barbara Greenley Jinnie Griffes Gloria Griffith Mary Griffith Toby Hale Morcheta Harrington Lee Hoyden Jean Hunt Susie Jacobson Betty Klassen Suzanne Lazier Janet LePage Eve Liddle Morilyn Lindsay Elizabeth Lividary Abbie Lundgren Borbara McAfoos Barbara McCall Marilyn McCornick Morale Magill Marlene Malouf Meredith Marsholl Maiilyn Metz Ann Middleton Evelyn Nelson Jean Nelson delta delta delta Heavenly music characterized the annual Stars and Crescent Ball as Tri Delts from UCLA and SC danced in the Crystal Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel. A gay fail dinner-dance in the Mayfair Room and the traditional Pansy Ring Breakfast honoring all senior women v ere other highlights of the social calendar. Tri Delts also shone in campus activities, with Toby Hale the star as a member of Cal Club, Student Board, and Trolls. Carol Cregar was elected vice-president of the freshman class, and Jan Schaller captained Shell and Oar, with sisters Norale Magill and Ginger Parker also members. Honorary members were Spurs Barbara McAfoos and Ruth Westcott, Troll Eve Liddle, and Chimes Shirley McLennan, Shirley Englund, and Marilyn Lindsay, who was also copy editor for Southern Campus. AWS chairmen were Marilyn Metz, Shirley Englund, and Ginger Backes. Jean Hunt won the Junior Panhellenic scholarship award for her 3.0 average. A Tri Delt beauty was Jon Brown, who reigned as queen of the Junior Prom. Homecoming honors went to the Tri Delt float, which won third prize in the theme division. 334 Any night of the week the Tri Delts could be found relaxing after dinner with coffee, cards, and conversation. Soon the girls were up again as dates came, activities called, or home ork demanded attention. Marilyn Nelson Ginger Porker Alice Prevost Ann Ralston Barbara Reed Janet Rochefort Earlene Rowland Pot Rupert Janet Scholler Janet Sctimidt Pat Shea Leone Smitti Borbara Stoeckle Mary Tramtll Joan Tylei Cornelia Von Dorin Dione Wells Marilyn Wernsing Mary Ann Wescott Ruth Wescott Jackie Weybright Nancy Whtlcomb Sarah Whilcomb Horlyne Whitlock Eloise Wohlwend Sally Watson First lady of Tri Delta was MARY MARGARET FREEMAN. Besides her presidential duties, M.M. served as secretary to Shell and Oar and was prominent in the reorganizctional octivities of this crew auxiliary. AAA Carlo Welii Beverly Wheeler Elaine Williams Sheila Works Betty Addison Barbara Balsom Joyce Bernett Elizabeth Block Nancy Brand Lynn Bremer Mary Bretthouer Patricia Brock Sharon Brown Jane Buffington Carolyn Chelew Andrea Clausen Adele Collins Barbara Collins Dorothy Cosley Janice Cushing Dorothy Daniels Gretchen DefFeboch Potricio Delaney Roe Dorman Gerry Fleming Ellen Grant Nancy Hammond Joyce Harmon Pamela Hilgers Betty Hilleker Betty Holmen Jodie Horner Mary llsley Mary Alice Jackson Shirley Jensen Barbara Kane Patricio Lerpoe Marilyn LoefFler Marilyn Lynfesty Carol McGofFey Susan McGDuney Mary Jane McMiIlen Constance Marshall Pom Marshall Ann Miller Carolyn Miller Dorothy Minium Shirley Reece Chorlene Skinner Julie Squier Margaret Stewart Marjorie Stuebing ♦ 336 With three large-scale dances to add sparkle to their social program, the DCs enjoyed o smooth season. First came the traditional Delt-DG formal, given with the Delta Tau Delta fraternity at the California Country Club. Next the Far Away Party, a four-way affair, found the DCs merging with the Theta ' s, Phi Psi ' s, and Figi ' s. Last, but most certainly not least, was the fabulous Anchor Dance, co-sponsored by the SC chapter and appropri- ately held at the Miramar Hotel. Delta Gamma was adequately represented on campus, too. Carlo Wells was a member of Chimes, while Mary Bretthauer, Julie Squier and Ellen Grant were all in Shell and Oar. Junior class minute-taker was Pat Delaney, and Andrea Tannura sparked on freshman council. A future Phi Beta Kappa was seen in Janice Cushing when she became a member of the frosh honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta. Talented Elizabeth Block won a role in Su nshine to Burn. Title of best known DG certainly went to Dee Daniels; Dee was not only a Spur and a song leader, but also sophomore Homecoming attendant. A more likeable person than JODIE HORNER would be hard to find. Her distinguished year of service to the Delta Gamma house OS president was preceded by onother year in the job of vice-president. delta gamtna Smooth harmonizing with the Theta Xl ' s won for the DG ' s the second place trophy for the mixed group division in the Spring Sing. Their prize-winning song was " Born to Be Loved, " an original by Theto Xi Mark Low. AT -tw:.?r:?t..:..i ;. ' . " : ii yWSW Gloria Anton Par Arkush Mary Beltelheim Joan Borchers Margaret Bridgman Anne Brunner Joan Burghordt Joyce Corrole Arliss Chapman Pat Childs Morgie Clelond Sharon Cooper Anne Curtis Carol Davey Ethyl Dwyer Joy Freeman Virginia Garcia Joanne Honnum Barbara Henderson Kathleen Kiruen Marilyn Klubescheidt Emma Lee Kriling Lucille Langdon Rosemary Lehmann Joanne ludlum Patty McDoniel Jacquelyn McLaughlin Joanne MannonI Barbara Moreno Judy Newhoff Meredith Olson Morjorie Schroff Frances Scott Virginia Siegel Barbara Slack Joanna Smith Jean Smotherman Martha Lou Stites Barbara Stouall (| f .thr Jane Streight Gale Sylvester Geen Thomas Donna Woodhouta 338 delta zeta Fairly bubbling over with enthusiasm, the Delta Zetos took first place in the Homecoming theme division with their giant foaming mug. Socially, they floated on down to Davy Jones ' Locker for a mad costume party. They also sparkled at the traditional Mistletoe Magic, which was held at the Bel Air Country Club. The big spring event took place at the Beverly Hills Hotel, where the Delta Zetas dined and danced their way into a Moon- light Mood. Hospitality centered around an open house held during elections, a mom and daughter night, and a faculty dinner. Meredith Olson deserved applause for her fine direction of the sorority ' s smooth social season. DZ Lucy Langdon wielded the slipper for Dance Wing and danced in and choreographed the all-university show. Sunshine to Burn. Babs Slack took minutes for the seniors and also pounded the gavel for Phi Chi Theta. Spur Arliss Chapman headed Bruin Host, and Mary Bettleheim steered the All-U open houses. With house president Gwen Thomas as a steadying hand, the lamp of Delta Zeta shone brightly on a memorable year. f! 1 :Jl . ' k M fl i1S . ■ „.,._™ i,,™....;....,;- -ida DZ President GWEN THOMAS leaves a fine record behind her when she graduates. Work on campus led to membership in Spurs, while her term of house president followed a year as the sorority ' s house manager. That the party was never really quite over was proved by these DZ ' s as they gathered at the Bar of Music for some after-the-party fun, and some additional dining, dancing, and conversation. AZ When the campus organizations came around to tap for members, they visited Gamma Phi Beta every time. Thus Amy Hart and Mary Anna Muckenhirn became Trolls, and Jo Gate, Joan Condee and Shirley Martin joined those in Shell and Oar. Enthusiastic Gamma Phi ' s entered into each phase of campus activity. Jeanne Brauer was a Chime and chairman of the Mardi Gras, and Spur Shirley Adair was active in AWS. The girls were proudest of sister Mary Anna Muckenhirn, who served as AWS president. Joy Mustizer, Anne Kimball and Li Warner supplied the house with plenty of talent, winning leading roles in several of the major campus theater productions. The annual get-together of the Gamma Phi ' s and SAE ' s proved to be as much fun as ever. The girls also enjoyed a taste of childhood at the Kiddie Party, while a more serious side was turned in the fall to the Crescent Dance and in the spring to the Orchid Ball, held in the Crystal Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel. At the Spring Sing and throughout the year, the Gamma Phi quintet could be heard harmonizing to the tune of " Get Happy. " Hours of hard work were well rewarded, for the Gamma Phi float was one of the most outstanding entries in the Homecoming pa- rade. It depicted the Stanford engine being driven to destruction by Joe Bruin. Noncy Bunker Poquite Burket Joanne Cole Mariorie Dunn Feme Geissinger Janice Gooch Carol Jepson Mory Jo Kelly Connie Klecker Joy Mustizer In the not too distant future, popular GEORGIE WHERRY moy be found at her chosen profession of speech correction. This vivacious young lady successfully led the Gamma Phi ' s in campus activities in 1951. Mariorie Sctioof Patricio Tilton gamma phi beta , Shirley Adolr y Mary Bentley Jeanne Brauer Jo Anne Clifford Joan Condee Ann Cooper Joan Cort Arlene Craig Alice Dawson Mory Dawson Dorothy Donley Nancy Green Patricia Grimwood Amy Hart Nancy Hawkins Joan Lee Heath Nancy Hilbert Marilyn Hopkirk Jacqueline Incho Shirley Krehbiel Margoret McKnight Shirley Martin Therese Martin Voroline Merry Pot Monaham Diane Moon Mory Anno Muckenhirn Nancy Old Phyliss Peterson Delmas Pierce Jone Pittmon Morcia Root June Rose Barbara Senders Marion Schaof Dorothy Shields Linda Shoff Patricio Shura Peggy Jeon Sights Suzanne Singer Margaret Stephens Joanne Stone Marilyn Swope Roe Van Ettish Maria Wagner Barbara Wallace Eiizobeth Werner Georgeonne Wherry Jo Anne Wherry Nancy Wilson Phyliss Wright r B Marlllyn Amende Nancy Babcock Jean Bailey Betty Baker Betty Banks Borbaro Beauverd Marilyn Boehm Joy Butlard Wary Alice Clork Katherrne Colligan Diane Comerford Mary Cosgrove Helen Craft Patricio Dennison Adalyn Dunbar Ruth Durnell Virginia Elkins Nancy Fletcher Peggy Fletcher Priscilla Frost Jeannine Gilchrist Smoothest social event of the Kappa Alpha Theta year was the Beta-Theta Christmas formal held at the Bel Air Country Club. The newly decorated house and patio were a source of real enjoyment to the Thetas, serving as a setting for their parties and their faculty, father-daughter, and date dinners. Joy Bullard easily walked away with house honors in the Kerckhoff department by being a member of Mortar Board and by ably fulfilling her posi- tion as ASUCLA vice-president. Pat Williams and Mary Norman were active Spurs, with Pat serving as group president. Frances Rodgers was the sorority ' s contribution to Trolls, and Virginia Elkins acted as executive secretary to Panhellenic. Theta beauties were Nancy Webster, who was ROTC honorary colonel, and Marilyn Amendi, sweet- heart of Lambda Chi Alpha. Jo Ann Parks was selected as freshman song leader, and served capably on the freshman class council together with sisters Marilyn Amendi, Pat Riley, and Marilyn Ockerman. Under the direction of Helen Craft, the Thetas won second place in the women ' s division of the Spring Sing. Skillfully guiding Kappa Alpha Theta through a busy yeor was JEAN BAILEY, president of Ihe house. Jean, who was secretary of her class and a Spur during her sophomore year, also served on senior council. Amid smiles and cheers the Thetas worked hard to tuck in Ihe last bit of crepe paper and to set their float rolling down Westwood Boulevard. A unified spirit proved that the effort was well worth while. kappa alpha theta f f f ii Elizabeth Halght Patricia Horwell Jill Hegeman Patricia Helm Susan Jomes Shirley Keoy Dixie Kennicott Jackie Kinney Rita Kirby Barbara Lauer Anne Lawrence Carolyn Lynch Suzan Marichol Priscilla Martin Ann Marvin Joan Miller Joan Motr Martha Murlin Noncy Webster Mary Norman Marilyn Ockermon Jo Ann Porks Phyliss Patterson Patricio Riley Frances Rogers Carroll Ryan Ann Soville Mory Mac Short Deborah Smith Marian Stark Mary Stevenson Janet Tate Jane Taylor Celesta Thayer Sarita Wagner Geraldine Ward Kathy Welch Donna Lee Weit Joyce Whalen Patricia Willmnts Shirley Woodland KAi Jane Adcms Jean Anderson Corolyn Barley Eleanor Boiley Donna Ball Virginia Baskette Irene Benz Barbara Buckley Pot Bury Marlene Clobbey Judy Crafts Diane Daniels Donna Dougherty Novella Duvardo Rodine Edwards Mary Ellen Ely Carol Foss Marie Frieslinger Mary Lu Garver Susan Greenlee Mary Ellen Hall Marilyn Hortranft Marilyn Hemphill Sue Howard Terry Howard Horriet Huffman Frankyee Jockson Joan Jencks Cristal Johnson Pot Kerr kappa delta ! i Kappa Delta energy, effort, and enthusiasm combined to produce a Homecoming float which was both colorful and novel in its presentation. Stanford didn ' t stand a chance wilh that much spirit on UCLA ' s side. 344 Marilyn Kruse Joyce lind Morcitt McElhinney Sally Marjh Mary Ann Martin Mory Mitchell Patsy MurpKy Noncy Nee St irley Nelson Ann Newcomer Ellzobeth Novinger Joonn Ockermon Marlene Reamer Frances Rechenmacher Jean ReJtz Marilyn Rogers Joy Schroeder Bev Stiultz Beryle Stauss Nonnetfe Sullivon Pat Taylor Margaret Towse Barbara Vonce Gay Vandervelde Mary Vogel La Ree Wormack Shirley Welch Virginia Wilson Wando Wook Betty Wright December was an exciting month for the Kappa Delta house, for during this holiday time came the annual Christmas open house and the Diamond Dagger formal, ' he latter an annual dance held at the Miramar Hotel. In the spring another yearly event occurred . . . the Kappa Delta White Rose formal, given in 1951 at the Beverly Hills Hotel. In activities, the KD ' s again shone brightly. Pat Kerr, who was president of Shell and Oar in the fall, gave way to Susie Sanders, who was vice-president dur- ing the spring. Other Shell and Oar members were Sue Greenley and Nancy Nee, with Nancy also an ASUCLA song leader. Terry Howard devoted much of her time to her dancing slippers and the art of choreography. Vice- president of the senior class was KD Donna Ball, while president and secretary of the Education Club were Marilyn Hemphill and Shirley Welch. The UCLA chapter was very busy in June when it was one of the hostess chapters for the sorority ' s bi-annual national convention held in Los Angeles. To top things off, the Kappa Deltas proudly boasted a trophy for their blood bank donations . PresieJent NANETTE SULLIVAN was Scop office manager and a member of Pi Delta Epsllon. A sociology major, Nanette appropriately spent much time socializing, both in Kerckhoff and elsewhere. KA Donna Rehwald Robyn Reps Frances Reynolds Marianne Robey Shirley Robinson MARIANNE ROBEY did so well as vice-presi- dent that she was groduoled to the office of president by her Kappa sisters. This busy senior ' s future plans include leaching school and a Sigma Nu named Jim Horner. 346 Doryl Andefjon Joon Augspurg«r Jone Baker tii. Barbara Bray r Margaret Brown 1 Jane Buie T Barboro Cannon Carol Connon 1 Sally Caesor Suzie Cooper IM. Joonne Cox Carolyn Dieper brock 1 Kathy Dinsmora Margoret Evoni Sheila Flynn Gloria Gordnor 1 Joonne Gary , Barboro Goupel Diana Gibson Mory Key Green A| Kit Greenwood Janet Grow j , Betsy Hctdemon i , Dorothy Houpt I • Trudy Houpt Sue Ann Jones Jone Johnston Kothy Keith Nancy Kneedler M ' Jeonnetta Lewis § ' Winifred Longyeor r- Carol ludlum Nancy Mourseth 1 ' It Koren Moxfield 1 Mory McDonnel Mary Milhom J Joyce Miller M Shirley Mitchell M Joanne Palmer m Edith Perry A Elizabeth Peter ■ Susan Peyton ■ Frances Price M Susie Ream M Beverly Reeves With a theme based on the gay western nightlife, the Kappa floot was a real eye- catcher. But disaster overtook it during the parade when its truck broke down. Conse- quently the giant dice rolled in a little slowly. happa kappa gamma Susie Rockwell Chicky Rumwell Rosemary Rult Nancy Schumacher Janet Sheley Anne Stanford Anne Slahman Charmon Steen Chorlonne Swonson Kappa ingenuity paid off when the girls were presented with the AMS trophy for the most cleverly decorated house in honor of the SC-UCLA football game. In the course of the year many other events were celebrated with typical enthusiasm. On campus, the girls really starred in activities. Marcia Tucker, engraving editor of Southern Compus, was in top spot as a member of Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism honorary, and also Chimes, Student Board, and Rally Committee. Another honorary member was Chickie Rumwell, who was in Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman scholastic honorary, and who was tapped by Shell and Oar. Barbara Taylor and Kathy Dinsmore were also in Shell and Oar. The Kappa ' s hit the jackpot with their Susies. Sophomore Secretary Susie Armstrong and Susie Peyton were both Spurs, and Susie Ream was AWS treasurer and on the YWCA Residence Council. The initiation formal, held at the Bel Air Country Club, and the annual Kappa-Figi formal, also held at the coun- try club, finished ofF the year in grand style. Borbara Taylor ivdy Theobald Morcia Tucker KKF Toni Wosson Barbara Wenzel Carol Joyce Wilton Dorothy Aegerter Louise Black Patricia Brift Jane Burns Marcio Carter Carol Castellaw Barbara Chase Barbara Coghill Mary Conover Jean Cornelius Ruth Cullen Jonet Donker Angela Dunn lllanon Dycer Joan Elmelund Linda Fenwick Janet Harris MARY HORN, who guided Phi Mu for the spring semester of 1950 and the following foil semester, was also active in many cam- pus organizations. For her work she was honored with membership in Spurs and Chimes. 348 phi wnu Dinner time at the Phi Mu house proved to be on occasion of festivity and entertaining OS well OS feasting. Sopranos and altos blended their voices tn singing sorority and campus songs for o melody mealtime. The piling up of a series of social events began with the Phi Mu Snowball held in December at the Miramar Hotel. The Beverly Wilshire Hotel was the setting for an occasion which easily rivalled the Snowball ... a dinner-dance called the Carnation Ball. In April the Phi Mu ' s went nautical, taking over the chapter house for a Ship Wreck party. Many Phi Mu ' s actively participated in campus affairs during the year. Top girl was Joyce Sheets, who was president of Chimes and active in the YWCA. Other activity girls were Dorothy Aegerter, a member of the AWS Associate Board and chairman of the occupation conference; Barbara Chase, who managed the YWCA toy loan drive; and Spur Joan Malloy. Under the leader- ship of Mary Horn, fall president, and Janet Donker, spring president. Phi Mu had a very successful year. As a national project they maintained a health-mobile which traveled in Georgia. Locally the sisters proudly boasted a gold cup displayed in the chapter house, awarded for the best open house at junior prom time. Shirley Hlbbilts Mary Horn Patricia King Danno Kingston r Jeonnine La Riviere r Lorelei Larson r Louise Leddy Marilyn McDonald .. :}• » ; Mary Maggio Joan Malloy Lois Millikin Paulo Mulligan Gloria Page Nancy Ridley Jonine Rush Joyce Rutherfo d Moripoul Salmon Kathryn Schwenicke Joyce Sheets Dorellen Sheppard Maxine Socha Mary Spear Georgine Stonnard Corlotte Steeves Georgia Steeves Leiana Streberg Audrey Trezona Juanito Wheeler Nancy Williams M When the circus came to town, it always stopped at 972 Hilgard. At that time last fall the Phi Sigma Sigmas virtually turned their house into a big top for the annual Siggy Circus. The Spastic Children ' s Foundation received the proceeds from this combined social and philanthropic event. Less explosive, but every bit as much fun, was the April formal held at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. Phi Sigma Sigma was well represented on campus by Chucky Shane and Cookie Shrieber. Both girls were prominent in Inter- national House activities, with Chucky a member of Chimes and Cookie a member of the business admin- istration honorary. Phi Chi Theta. Several of the girls also held offices in Hiilel and pretty Ethel Berman stepped into the spotlight as one of the finalists for Homecoming queen. Phi Sigma Sigma did well in intramural sports, too, winning most of the games in each event the girls en- tered. The sorority ' s colorful and lucrative balloon booth at the Mardi Gras proved to be very successful, and so was the Hiilel vaudeville show, in which the girls won first place for their clever skit. Sheri Adieson Dione Asher Lynn Avedon Natalie Bonks Seidel Bedder Ethel Berman Betty Blum Zanetta Bormar Lee Brandt Sally Brill Pat Broida Valerie Brust Barbara Burns Hermoine Cotin Carol Cornell Pot Crocoy Jean Eisenberg Lucille Eisenberg Sondro Evans Joon Frnkenstein Sydell Freidmon Phyllis Gelbert Carole Goldwyn Frances Goldberg 350 Vivian Groll Bernice Horowitz Borbara Hyman Marilyn Jacobs Sheilo Keller Eunice Light Harriet Mohr Sondy Mondshine Ellen Netzer Barbara Polls Evelyn Resnick Lucille Riskin llene Rosen Jonet Rosenthal Fern Rubensfein Joyce Rubin Dorelle Sanders Evelyn Sawrslak Elizobeth Schneider Ruth Schreiber Norine Shoplro Sandra Shapiro Chorlene Shayne Annette Shlefmon Lee Shore Sylvia Silver Gloria Simon Corole Weinstein Gay Wellington Juliette White 1 Rochelle Witkousky June Ziff fhi sigma sigma LITA BRANDT probably holds an all-time record as she was president of Phi Sigma Sigma for two years straight. When she found any spare time from her ofTiciol duties, she devoted it to a certain AEPi. S£ Pi Phi ' s in all positions worked hard night and day to complete their fine float. A ton of crepe paper, a bale of wire, and sixty- five persevering Pi Phi ' s all combined their efforts successfully. Doreen Davis Beverly Degele Leigh Dudley Peggy Dunn Sue Evans Joyce Felsen Groyne Ferguson Shirley Ford Mary Jo Fox Barbara Frozee Patricio Frick Jonef Hale Fern Hamshire Bonnie Hormon Jeonette Herzen Morgoret Heyler Goynel Hirtensteiner Johonne Humphreys 352 Ann Atdrich Carol Bird Brendo Bollman Koy Borne Anne Bunell Peggy Burbank Michelle Carney Doris Chose pi beta phi Louise Coleman Kothie Cooper Morion Croddock Barbara Davis i Pi Phi ' s aimed their golden arrows at both academic and social activities for an eventful year. In the fall the excitement began with the 1950 Homecoming proceeding smoothly under the smiles of a pretty Pi Phi, Queen Allyn Smith, and two of her attendants, Gaynel Hirtensteiner and Louise Coleman. Other Pi Phi ' s in the campus spot- light were Spurs Sharri Rodecker, Anne Magley, Betsy Roberts, Diane Daggs and Barbara McCann, while Trolls tapped Anne Bunnel and Claire Jackson. Evalyne Miller claimed the singing lead in the university show Sunshine to Burn, and Barbara McCann played the leading role in the theater arts production of Dark of ihe Moon. Kim Murray was a member of Cal Club, and Joyce Felson served as a mediator for RCB Bruin Board. The mistletoe, holly wreaths and Christmas tree lights added to the yuletide spirit at the Pi Phi-Phi Delt Christmas open house. In May the Pi Phi ' s and the SAE ' s again joined for their annual Delta Ball, spending a most enjoyable weekend golfing, riding, swimming and dancing around the beau- tiful pool at the Ojai Valley Inn. Pi Beta Phi president, BETH THOMPSON, somehow always managed to find time for campus activities. She heartily participated in the four class councils, the Co-ed Auxil- iary, ond the Home Economics Club. II ' g -M-fS- Betsy Roberts Sharri Rodecker Sue Schissler Allyn Smith Anne Smith Audrey Sommers Lorraine Stickney Beth Thompson Martha Touchstone Joan Tyson Vrai Vanderver Belindo Vidor Nancy Peterson Patricia Price Patricia Pyle Marjorie Robb Claire Jackson Keren Kerns Barbara Knoll Corol Lee Lodd Barbara McCann Anne Magly Arline Mozzula Billie Mercer Evalyne Miller Eloise Moore Kim Murray Nancy Noble ns sigma delta tau MYRA ' Mike ' GROSSMAN was not only presi- dent of Sigma Delta Tau and engaged to be married, but stie also made Kercktioff her second home, shining as on AWS wheel, as a Spur, and as that unmentionable thing, a Troll. 354 fp ■ ' " is., , . % %§ t tonnie Abroms Potrlcia Abroms loyce Andrewi Ester Aniill Lois Arkuih reverly Berger lAorcio Berman forrine Benlamin «e Bet beck bhirley Btoom Louisa Bockoll kdele Broder Barbara Cohen lerrie Cohen Konya Cohen ebbie Diamond I ' Otricia Feldman ■Kllce Fell lilyon Frank Isnet Fronkl I uth Glesby Ida Goldenhor Ihyllis Goodman elma Grossman IVike Grossmen Joan Levy Joon LIkor Sybil Rulh Lindenbaum Candy Lusher Ann Mannes Morilyn Minsberg Lois Perry Janice Phillips Marion Reinord Lennie Rilonder Marilyn Rosenthol Morlene Rubenstein Carol Schekman Lois Schlom Marsha Singer Barbara Stegman Margie Steinberg Carol Strear Judy Theodore Bernee Wager lleene Weltz Janice WiedhoP Barbara Young Rhoda Zimmerman loon Holperin lane Hymson ludy Isaac loanne Iscovitz lorna Isen rioria Kapman irliss Kadner [oulse Kampner (verly Koplan Boan Karp Kriene Keith oan Klein lAaxine Klein ■hirley Leddel Rrlene Levy Travelling to their annual Sig Delt Sleigh Ride through a winter wonderland, the Sigma Delta Tau ' s celebrated the Christmas season in appropriate fashion. The tradi- tional formal, which was given in February at the Bel Air Hotel, was another highlight of the social season. Campus relations were furthered also by the many exchanges enjoyed during the year. In the past the house had been noted for its active participation in the YWCA and AWS, and this year was no exception. The SDT ' s kept up their reputation with Rhoda Zimmerman, who worked with the YWCA along with other sisters. Heading the AWS com- mittee for Women ' s Week was Mike Grossman, while Troll Connie Abrams was chairman of the awards com- mittee. Lois Arkush, Judy Isaacs and Marcia Singer were active in Red Cross. Smarty Marcia Singer was also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, and Lennie Rilonder was a past associate editor of the Bruin. Spurs claimed Marilyn Rosenthal and Dottie Menlow. Many of the girls were active in Mardi Gras preparations, and the Sigma Delta Tau booth was an extremely successful event. SAT With the Terrace Room and the Bel Air Bay Club as settings, the semi-annual Violet Balls were once more the year ' s biggest occasions for the Sigma Kappas. Hardly less exciting was the all-day Hookylau, a Hawaiian luau. The year also included a date dinner and a faculty din- ner. Among the well-known campus personalities Sigma Kappa numbered Marge Draper, vice-president of YWCA, and Jo Swan, vice-chairman of Welfare Board. Other activity girls were Chime Evelyn Taylor and Spur Des Kalafatis. Janet Brownlee, Marge Draper and Betty Walker were Trolls, while Barbara Roberts, Lois Noack and Betty Walker were in Shell and Oar. For the second year in a row, Sigma Kappa won first place in the AWS doll contest. The girls were equally successful with their Mardi Gras popcorn booth. Football season found forty- three Sigma Kappas rooting at the Cal game, and at Christmas time they spread holiday cheer by doing carolling up and down Hilgard. An eventful year was ended with the traditional Hasta la Vista party, a Sigma Kappa goodbye to graduating seniors in a south-of-the- border manner. Student Judicial Board, V elfare Board and OCB were only a few of the activities in which JEAN VALENTINO participated. When it came to relaxation, this busy senior chose the simple life and fishing, of oil things. 0 Jp ' WS Adrianne Allerf Evelyn Beattle Frances Beattie Shirley Bennett Bette Bottger Jodine Bush Shirley Butferfield Morion Childs Phytiss Cooke Louise Crobb Ann Deden Diana Dosch Marge Draper Jockie Eshlemon Dione Fertig Roberto Fifer Dionne Fleury Marilyn Gou Jean Glsler Joan Gister Alice Goodsell Lois Goodsell Marilyn Gould Marilyn Hoglund Myrna Harris Lorene Hoviland Claire Holdredge Patricia Holly Helen Jones Des Kalofotis Ester Kline Rae Lagerdahl Audree Lipscher Lila Lipscher Barbara Lisman Nancy McCullock Carol McGlosson Vera Morodulin Phyliss Mascitti Dorothy Mele Lois Noack Janet Ord 356 Mary Pierjon Paula Pierton Carol Pitschner Elena Ptitsin Patricia RoyfTiond Pat Rector Mary Ann Ricardi Barbara Roberts Beverly Satchwell Lilliam Shiner Betty Sibley Ona Skinner Connie Smithy Joon Spencer Renati Spier Mary Jo Swan Eleanor Tolbolt Dorothy Taylor Evelyn Taylor Solly Taylor Elizabeth Trenor Vivian Tripodes Jean Valentino Barbara Vomer sigtna kappa Anita Wehe Barbara Weidenfeller Betty Welker Shirley V etzell Patricia V hitford Claire Wikle Marilyn Wilson Margaret Woodward ■■ ■ I iVI Kf ' 1 P H 1 P yt " iji Vrj T Bk ' ' jyjB r,: H m r- Hh " 1 Hsfv ' K r S v7 B jjy - 1 BT t- M Kdi M i B H ' " " 1 A good time was had by all at the Sigma Kappa dance. The Riviera Country Club fur- nished the setting for this mid -winter occa- sion, for which Sigma Kappas decoroted for doys in advance. SK Theta Phi Alpha opened its year ' s activities in August by awarding Loretta Young the Siena Medal, judging her the most outstanding Catholic woman of the year in the opinion of the sorority. Following this early start in activity, members donned extravagant costumes for a hilarious Halloween party, and later in the year put on their prettiest formals to attend the annual Sapphire Ball. Founders ' Day was celebrated in April by a joint dinner with the alumnae. Most Theta Phi ' s chose Crestline as their vacation haunt during the spring recess. For exceptional activity and scholarship, Junior Panhellenic awarded the Theta Phi Alpha pledge class a gold cup for being the most outstanding class, scholastically, among all the sororities at UCLA. Though activs on both Souihern Campus and senior council, LOUISE KEINZ also conducted Theta Phi Alpha through o busy year as its fall and spring president. Louise, a senior, majored In bacteriology. Barbara Anderson Patricia Bader Nancy Cox Carmen Deire Morchio Gronski Kareen Johnson Noreen Johnson Noreen C. Johnson Louise Kienz Virginia Maier Angeiine Scalero theta phi alpha Soft lights, sweet music, flowers, and formals . . . these plus the lush atmosphere of the Moyfair Room provided the Theta Phi Alpha ' s with a truly romantic setilng for their annual Sapphire Ball. 0 A j During a recent Dude Ronch party, Theta U ' s rode merrily along on the buckingest saw- horse a critter ever saw. Duke Slight ' s guitar and the strains of " Jimmy Cracked Corn " added real western atmosphere. theta upsiion Maria Beltolt Barbara Carter Barbara Eneorl Marie Ginkel Marilyn Grinnell Frances Hussey Shirley Jciinson Tiieres McCampbell Jacltie Mojor Ann Paulson Marion Tompkins Louise Vol Perga Charlotte Vivonio As the president of Theta U, MARIE GINKEL didn ' t spend oil her time on her oflnciol du- ties. She divided it equally among the for- mer, a certoin private at Camp Roberts, and the UCLA Bowling Club. The Theta U ' s started out their eventful year v ith a Hal- loween costume party given at the chapter house; the entertainment Included a scavenger hunt, ducking for apples and a seance at the witching hour. Next on the agenda was a hobo party, and then a swimming party given at the home of an alum. The swimmers in the house presented an aquacade as entertainment with Fran Hussey supplying the comic relief with her aerial antics. Badminton rackets, baseballs and skis set the stage for the Cavalcade of Sports dance which trans- formed the house into a lodge. To cap things off, the Theta U ' s took an all-day excursion to Club San Moritz. The annual Winter Wonderland formal and the Iris Ball highlighted the year with dinner and dancing at the Del Mar Beach Club. ©y Nancy Adams Elizcbr ' h Ainsworth Kathryn Ainsworth Doloroes Alexander Sue Bailiff Rose Marie Bourne Frances Byrd Nancy Carmody Dolores Christy Carlyn Daughters Virgirio Davis Dorcn Dunn Eileen Ebbert Morge Fro mboch Betty Gilmore zeta tau alpha Strictly on the formal side was the traditional White Violet formal presented in the fall semester, while a great deal more informal was a little shindig called the Sock Hop given early in the year. In the spring the main social event was the Water Front party, an occasion which sparkled with atmosphere. The Cocoanut Grove was the setting for the initiation dance, and the Roosevelt Hotel served as the scene for a February dance. Directed by Marty Hitchcock and Nancy Carmody as presidents, Zeta Tau Alpha boasted many members who were active on campus. Top girl was Barbara Kimball, who was AWS vice-president. Nancy Carmody was secretary of URA, and Marge Frambach was on the executive board of OCB. Three of the girls were honored with Troll member- ship; they were Carolyn Daughters, Barbara Kimball and Marge Frambach. Zeta Tau Alphas in Shell and Oar were Delores Christy, Barbara Hughes and Janet Scott. Some concentrated efFort plus a large amount of fun paid off when the sorority won first prize in the theme division of the AWS doll contest. Marion Goff Carol Heafon Joyce Hertzberg Martha Hitchcock Corol Hookanson Joan Howard Pot Howard Borbora Hughes Pauline Ives Carolyn Keating Barbara Kimball Shoron Mcleon 360 Presents night was an exciting time not only for new pledges but for old members as well, as the occasion brought back pleasant memo- ries of the post and promised much for the future in friendliness and spirit. Friendly MARTY HITCHCOCK enthusiastically led Zeto Tou Alpha through an active year. Continuing as a graduate student, Marty ' s major was elementary education with special- ization in speech correction. Carolyn Mason Jeonne Meeks Joan Mueller Joan Nelson Lorraine Oakes Dorothy Pout Joonne Paul Glodys Renshow Mary lito Ruisey Janet Schott Emelyn Stoops Charlotte Story Helen Studwell Beverly Tedford ZTA ' " " rl fraternities J Gordon Gelfond, AEH Alan Gundelfinger, AEH Bill Slonper, BGH Chuck Monn, X0 Chuck McGovern, AX Bob Holtzmon, AN Jack Phreaner, AZ t Roy Beindorf, ATA John Chandler, ATA Bob Craft, AXA Jack Frieden, AXA Carl Buck, (DAO Toylot lewis, S)K ' V interfratemity Keeping a watchful eye on Greek life, IFC saw anotfier year of festivity and activity pass by. At the head of it all were the IFC officers captained by Ray Beindorf. Seated, left to right, were AEPi GORDON GELFOND, treasurer; Sigma Nu MANUEL GONZALEZ, secretary; and Delt , RAY BEINDORF, president. Standing were Delt JOHN CHANDLER, executive secretary, and ZBT BOB PRITIKIN, vice-president. council I " Autumn Leaves " was the romantic title of this year ' s Interfroternity council cJonce. The title was appropriate enough, however, for the lote-October affair. Fraternity men and their dotes turned out in full- force for the dance, this time held at the Riviera Country Club. The proverbial good time was hod by all. UCLA ' s Interfroternity council wos one of the biggest activity boosters on campus. The council, whose members were the fraternity presidents, gave strong support to the RCB Christmas party and the Uni Camp drive. During the spring it con- centrated effort on winning action for the proposed basketball pavilion. The big event of the fall was its successful Autumn Leaves dance. At the annual presidents ' conference held at the Apple Valley Inn council members had a fine chance to get better ac- quainted and lay plans for future projects. Through the council ' s publication. The Fralerniiy froni, houses were advised of current events of import- ance in the fraternity world. Guiding the year ' s ac- tivities was President Ray Beindorf. With Jack Phreaner ' s resignation. Bob Pritikin became vice- president. Gordon Gelfond was treasurer, and John Chandler held the important position of ex- ecutive secretary. 1 J Olli " " ! lit »• ' Jack Weinroub, ZAM Manuel Gonzales, XN Charles Lane, Xfl Pot Gantt, TKE An Shaw, TKE Earl Nell, 0H Jim Vandervoorl, 0H Bob Pritikin, ZBT K} Robert Armstroncj Wilfred Bedworth Williom Bennett Bob Ben$on Art Bergen John Boehnlein acacia Horley Broyles William Chopel Cinders Charles ConneH Don Cox Jock Dopp i P ' P Irt IP Gordon Durfee Ron Garobedian Owen Hackett Robert Hefner Ralph Heidsiek Bob Henry Jack Heyler Clair Hoblit Art Houk Daryl Johnson Bob Kennedy Pete Lauboch Lloyd Lokko Bill Lynn Jim McCarty Toby Madison Everett Mann Will Murphey Phil Nossief John Owens Jim Peilo Bill PfofT Eliot Pierce Charles Pierson Car) Rahol Lloyd Rickert Robert Roick Bob Schlemmer John Schreiber Clete Stirewalt Jack Troit Neal Woddell Russell Weber Knox Williams Chorles Wilson tOt, 366 )n the appropriate day in April on unin- ibited ond motley crew invaded the Acacia house on Hilgord for the onnual Fools ' Frolic, ihe legal occosion to turn the world into o lokers ' paradise. Acac.a ' s successful year owed much to BILL LYNN ' S fine leadership. A junior and a sociology major, busy Bill managed to sand- wich a few coop hours in his crowded school schedule. The boys in the house on Hilgard really sparked things along this year. Three big dances furnished three big chances for the fellows to take their best girls out in style. First was the Wintergarden formal, highlight of the fall semester. The spring semester brought the annual Fools ' Frolic held on April first. The extravagant costume ball, where a good time was had by all, was followed up by another annual affair . . . the Night on the Nile, Acacia ' s spring formal. The brothers didn ' t slight them- selves on stag affairs either. During Christmas vacation they gathered at Joe Hook ' s Big Bear lodge and come spring vacation they could be found at Catclina Island enjoying the sun on Jack Heyler ' s boat. Another event which made the year even more memorable was the win- ning of second prize for originality with their novel homecoming float. Participation by forty-seven percent of the house in the Blood-Bank drive brought Acacia another trophy. Members active on compus included Bill Bedworth on Welfare Board; Everett Mann, varsity fencing team; and John Owens, cross country team. 367 Besides acting as fall president for the Alpha Epsllon Pi house, GORDON GELFORD took care of the Interfraternity treasury. That might explain the new engagement ring his bride-to-be was wearing. Ralph Alpert Herbert Braun Louis Cohen Joel Colman Donald Davis Gordon Gelford Sidney Grumon Alan Gundelfinger Allan Hurwit Ronald Hurwit Fred Koplan Kenneth Kiiman Gerald Kowifz Irving Krcll Peter Landres Donald Leff Bruce Levin Alan Lrpmon Theodore Lipschultz Joel Malter Emmanuel IMebel Marvin Part Benjamin Puller Herbert Reff Bertram Reiss Robert Romanik Marvin Sacks Burton Schoffner Kenneth Schulman AEn alpha epsilon pi David Slavil Williom Sokol I Leon Stern Marshall Sweet Jerry Turbow Marvin Weisbert Major interest of the Alpha Epsilon Pi brothers this year was the formulation of building plans for their spacious new house to be erected on fraternity row. Ground was to be broken during summer and the members would have a new home in the fall. Not ones to put business before pleasure, however, the AEPi ' s had their usual full social calendar. Red letter days included the Christmas formal, the spring formal at the Bel Air Hotel, and a Gay Nineties ball where derby hats and spats were borrowed from grandfather or the nearest costume company. In April, AEPi ' s from the western region gathered for a fraternity conclave, with the UCLA chapter acting as host; the several days of parties, meetings, and athletic events were very successful. William Winocor Michael Wishengrad alpha gatntna omega Successfully maneuvering AGO activities for the fall semester was the smiling Scotchman ROBERT McFARlANE, who wielded an effective gavel and kept the brothers of Alpha Gamma OMEGA on their toes. Alpha Gamma Omega, founded to combine the ad- vantages of a social fraternity with the ideals of Christian fellowship, more than fulfilled its goal in 1951. Active participation in church and campus activities kept the AGO ' s busy, but not too busy for social events such as the annual trip to Catalina, when the house turned out en masse for a lot of fun and beach time. Not forgetting that the main purpose of school was educa- tion, the members of AGO placed third in Interfraternity scholarship, and on the athletic side of the ledger, found themselves up near the top in intramural foot- ball. All in all, the AGO ' s were entitled to take a bow for a year which proved beneficial to church, school, and fraternity alike. John Burben Raymond Carlson Lawrence Clark Don Gaede Wendell Garrett George Inodomi Bruce Kober Robert McFartand Richard Rhodes Darwin Smith AT It James Adr!anos Robert Benoit Bill Berryhill Stephen Bild Ronald Carncross Don Carter Dennis Chaldecott James Cheney Fred Christ Stanley Christ Norman Coles Robert Corey James Elliott Robert Ewing Edward Fairbrother Hugh Glenn Chester Golik Phillip Gostafson Robert Hall John Kruse Bob Lazzarini Bruce Liming Richard MacDonald Thomas McAllister Bob McGovern Bruce Peterson William Pierce Joseph Poland Robert Relyea William Rush Frederick Sanders Richard Segner Robert Segner Gary Smith William Stewart Karl Turner Fred Vickner Henry Waldvogel Lelond Walton Richard Witt The Illinois-Bruin gridiron clash inspired the Alpha Sigs to host on elbow-bending event with their Hilgord friends, the AOPi ' s. At- tendance and spirit were equally high at this open house. Woyne Wood Gordon Yor borough 370 i alpha signta phi The fourth house from the corner on Landfair was often the site of party time as the Alpha Sigs kept things booming as usual. The fall semester started with a bang when they held an open house with the AOPi ' s. This was soon followed by a successful Alpha Sigeosy featuring a " Roaring Twenties " theme and a Com- munist party which speaks for itself. The smoothest social event was the Black and White formal held for an entire weekend at Del Mar. All Alpha Sig activities, however, weren ' t confined to the social scene and many of the athletic programs held names such as Don Cogswell on Red Sounder ' s football team. Bob Mc- Govern on varsity cricket, and Don Carter a star shot putter for Ducky Drake. Directed in the fall by Bob Segner and in the spring by John Kruse, the Alpha Sigs climaxed the year by again joining with the AOPi ' s to take the mixed group division of the annual Spring Sing, repeating their coup of the previous season in which they won not only the mixed group division but the sweepstakes as wel Holding the reins in the foil. President BOB SEGNER steered the Alpha Sigs stroight through a booming semester and on the side monoged to persuade a certain KD to accept en engagement ring. AS " Das Bier rst frei und ouch die Pretzels " was the word that went around at the annual Alt Heidelberg Party in the Alpha Tou Omega Biergarten. " Das war auch sehr gut " exclaimed the Strath more Inhabitants. Dennis Carpenter Dick Corroll Thomas Chopmon Dick Church Jack Cook John deRuyter alpha tau Bob Dinsmore Tom Ewing Steve Fair Jack Feglley Chester Finnerty Bob Goddis Dave Glatt John Graham Harold Gray Don Guilhues Victor HoddoK Mark Hennei Rots Hodghkinson Frank Horacek Lyie Jones Bud Jungeias George Kock Wells Longe Dick Merrill Louis Memetrey Isadore Mlacnik 1 ? When the strains of " We are the great big hairy chested men " came floating down from the house on Strath- more, everyone in the radius of a mile could tell the ATO ' s were holding another one of their booming parties. The first of these was near the beginning of the year when relations were strengthened with their Kappa Sig brothers by holding a dixieland open house which blocked the street with Charlestoning Bruins. Ilhe annual Old Heidelburg party was such a hit they lalmost pledged the zither player; but a little later in he year the brothers donned conventional black and hite for the initiation formal at the Roosevelt Hotel. In their athletic contingent the ATO ' s found Dick Carroll digging his spikes in the baseball diamond, Ed Luke sparking the diving team, and Garry Smith winning his class number on the frosh waterpolo team. The top ATO ' s about campus were Fred Westland of the Rally Committee and Jack Fegtiey, who served as Wel- fare Board chairman. With these men and a capable group of house officers the ATO ' s enjoyed another active and versatile year. Between chouffering for Dr. Robert Gordon Sproul and looking out for fiis interests ot the Alpho Xi Delta house, JACK VOLMER was busy keeping the Alpha Tau Omega wheels in continual motion. II Bob Swett Jerold Tofts Jack Vollmer omega Phil Walling Creighton Webb Charles Wehrly Fied Westland Chet Wolfrum John Young Ted Neville John Nicks John Parkiz Lynn Parsons Ed Peck Bert Porteous John Rees George Rudkin Joe Sovino George Seabold Dove Scott Frank Sherman Robert Stater Robert Stebbins Ronald Strochan A Til Soft lights, mellow music, and good company - - %, marked the Beta Sigma Tau informals, oc- casions which merited brotherly approval and many calls for repeat performances during the party season. Charles Acker Robert English Sidney Frances Bernord Gavron Joel Goldfarb Eugene Gorden Ike Hatchimonii Yoshitsugi Hokamo Fred Holden beta sigtna tau Gerald Ikeda George Kogiwado Hal Kassorjian Edward Kita Beta Sigma Tau, intercultural social fraternity, prided itself on exemplifying true brotherhood. Pledges en- joyed an equal status with actives and this proved profitable for them scholastically; the pledges v ere rated first among the fraternities and their older brothers came in third in their group. Several Beta Sigma Taus v ere active in school affairs; Bob English v as Scop editor, Lee Nichols was presidential adviser to Fred Thornley, and Tom McEnroe was chairman of the judicial board. Included among the social functions were a trip to Catalina, group discussions headed by prominent men, and many informal parties. The house enjoyed a successful season due to the untiring efforts of Presidents Lee Nichols and Bob Saunders. Thomas McEnroe Toni Moeda John Milor Fronk Montalvo Lelond Nichols Fred Oyoma James Pinckney Mark RashmJr Eli Ressler Ernest Rosencrons Bob Saunders Bob Wong With his gavel and Robert ' s Rules of Order by his side BOB SAUNDERS managed to keep the affairs of Beta Sigma Tau running smooth- ly; however, at home his wife Betty retained the veto power. BST Ii Pride and joy of his Chi Phi brothers was President CHUCK MANN who not only found time to keep fraternity business going smoothly, but also made quite a name for himself in campus activities and politics. Lee Logan Monty Logan Ken Lucas Chuck Mann Rod Mercado Leon Miller Dick Nanula Howard Otto Ronald Patterson Joe Polizzi Pete Porrino Ted Raschke John Smith LeRoy Stegmiller John Sugors Dick Turnblade ■ i :r Howard Bartholomew Rolph Broman Ross Dodson Don Eventov Ed Ingalls Horry Kightlinger chi phi Chuck Krecktow Bill Lawrence Chi Phi ' s and their dates started off the fall social season with their well known pre and post game parties which turned their football fun info all day party-time. This same social spirit prevailed throughout the year with their New Year ' s party, club dinner dance, and an old fashioned barn dance with the SC chapter. Re- lations with sororities were not neglected by the Chi Phi men either, as is evidenced by the numerous ex- changes and serenades over Hilgard way. Activities claimed such shining examples as Ralph Broman of the Bruin; Chuck Mann, a rifle enthusiast; and Dan Eventov and Ed Ingalls, oar pullers for crew. Well represented in both the faculty and student body, the Chi Phi ' s found themselves an integral part of the UCLA campus. X High Potentate of the Loose and Cool Club and Intramural Juggernaut was the fall presi- dent of the Beta clan, DON TITUS, who, as rumor had it, sometimes even went out with the girls. When is a Beta not a Beta? When he is the Stanford Homecoming queen. The pledges oil decked out in Indian suits showed the girls from Palo Alto High what they thought of them. Darius Alfred Rustiton Backer Roland Bain Byron Batchetler Hedley Beesley Ralph Bernard Albert Briftingham George Browning James Burton Robert Butler Wally Chenoweth Gary Clark Wayne Clemens Thomas Costello John Darby Robert Dowell Duke Charles Duvoll Keith Humphrey Robert Jocobsen Mario Jarman Myron Jarman n ( i n h ' W W " k»f Robert Lawson Vance Lee James Lennox Robert Lietch Ron Livingston James Love Bruce MacLochlon Walter McBee David McCauley Bruce Mclver John Matulich Robert Mays Lynn Montjoy Johns Moore Ted Morse Bertrand Moss Fred Nelson lay Novak Robert Oberst-lehn Neil Olsen Robert Perry John Peterson Donald Phillips Gil Rittscher Mox Shuster Robert Smith Bob Spillane William Stamper Bill Stannord Daniel Steen Richard Stewart Duone Stubbs Frank Sutter Donald Thomas Richard Thompson Donald Titus Robert Tyler Alexander Van Dyke Robert Walker beta theta pi Beta men abandoned their carving tools long enough to chew into the activity limelight by winning the All- University football championship, tennis crown, and handball trophy. Wooglin ' s sons were represented in varsity sports by Bruce MacLachlan, football guard; Jerry Evans, Gene Logan, John Matulich, and Dick Thompson on brother Wooden ' s southern division championship basketball squad; and Ron Livingston, the most valuable player on the frosh five. Don Hangen and Elzy Clark performed on the track while Larry Huebner and Bob Perry brought credit on the tennis courts. Formal traditions were supplied by the annual Beta-Theta and Miami Triad dances. Casual blasts were fermented on Monday afternoons by luau a la Grapes which the brothers claimed was wahunderful. The black badge shone on such campus leaders as Cal Club President Rush Backer, Varsity Show Producer Bob Butler, Phi Phi President Ike Van Dike, Uni-Camp Chair- man Dave McCauley, and Southern Compus Business Manager Fred Nelson. While Duke could not be identi- fied by a Beta badge, he was Wooglin ' s friendliest ambassador. Wayne Worner Dean Whitehead Richord Wilke Thomas Williamson B n delta chi Don Ballon Richard Beh Reggie Bennett George Beron Robert Blond Don Bouse Jim Conklin Dick Donson Marty Early Carter Gage Dick Ginsberg Bill Goth Delta Chi men were found actively participating in all phases of campus life. A few of the more notable wheels included crew coxswain Bill Smith; Reggie Bennett, leather lunger on the cross-country team; Rick Tejedo, who managed crew; and Fred Johnson, a big splash in crew. Fred also was busy in Conning Tower while brother Tom Watson held down the fort in Scabbard and Blade. The Delta Chi ' s tore themselves away from campus for several unusual parties held at the chapter house, with the list of these headed by the Cave Man Crawl where one million B.C. was brought up to date. The climax of the year turned out to be the Christmas formal where many a Delta Chi pin was bestowed and many a future serenade was arranged for. Merwin Hutchins Bill Inmon Fred Johnson George Kissinger Doug Lefler Ernie Long Chuck McGovern Roger Morrs Irwin North Sergei Rodinoff Edward Rossi Bill Smith Rich Tejedo Gil Torrance Pierre Vocho Tom Watson AX Political science major CHUCK McGOVERN, who considered himself a good draft pros- pect, was considered o good presidential prospecl by his Delta Chi brothers. He was also voted the man most likely to loose his pin. FRED SHEPHERD kept his Dello Kappa Epsilon brothers from loosing their way and the ■gentleman party-givers " maintained their reputation as one of the top social houses with one fling after another under his direction. delta kappa epsilon Because social activities were the Deke ' s proudest achievements, this year they boasted a social calendar bulging with parties, dances and more parties, the most extravagant being the all-week-end luau. Roasted pigs, the beach, Hawaiian music, and luau punch all combined to make this the top event of the year. Add to this the many open houses, their winter and spring formals which were enormously successful, and the three-way formal with the Zetes and the Alpha Sigs, and the Dekes had a well rounded social program which was hard to beat. The members of Delta Kappa Epsilon held their own in the intramural baseball this year too, when, with the able assistance of Wood Butler at the mound, they fini. ' hed in second place in their league. Ronald Antoine Murray Brush Palmer Casey John Dillon Riley Dougios Robert Hulsler Roy McNeil Bryan Osborne Jerry Rubly Fred Shepherd AKE Robert Abrams Paul Barkin With Bob Holtzman holding the president ' s reins, affairs ran smoothly and successfully for Delta Nu throughout the university year. The Candlelight party, which was the fraternity ' s annual fall dance, was one of the main events of the campus social scene. The informal Sweater Hop gave the brothers and their dates a chance for a really casual good time. However, the most antici- pated occasion was the gala New Year ' s Eve party which was held at Al Trendle ' s home in Pasadena. During the spring semester the fellows took a trip to Mexico to explore life and landscape south of the border. President Bob was captain of the debate team and Paul Barkin was active in many campus organiza- tions. deita nu Robert Holtzmon Richord Mitnick Gerald Roys Arthur Segal In addition to his duties as president, pre- legal major BOB HOLTZMAN furthered an interest in speech by acting as captain of he university debate team and by directing freshmen during orientation. AN Alternating the casual with the smooth in the way of social affairs, the Delta Upsilon ' s jumped from exchanges and open houses to a Palladium party, a Christmas ball at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel, and the annual Sapphire Ball at the Riviera Country Club. For a little mountain time the DUs piled into cars and roared up to Schupp ' s cabin at Crestline. Newman Club claimed the services of Ted Vierra as president and other DUs were busy with campus activities and sports. The pledges really cracked the books, coming up with the second highest fraternity scholarship average. Add to all these accomplishments an impressive list of actives and alums and no wonder the DUs were so successful. delta upsilon Everybody ' s best friend was fall president LARRY ZEHNDER, who steered the Delta Up- silon crew through the turbulent waters of frbternity life with o blend of work and porty time. n Ralph Anderson Sam Basset William Brewer James Castrejon Roberf Church Malcolm Clancy Earl Elia Earl Hamley AM Ted Nichols Robert Reinecke Chuck Somuelson Ted Vierra Jim Wocker Larry Zehnder II A T • Dave Armstrong Ed Bostwick Bill Bradshaw Vern Clark Jim Cokas Robert Collins Corby Gus Dallas Jock Davidson Terry Dey Dove Domanski Steve Eaton History major JACK PHREANER not only served OS house president of Delta Sig, president of Gold Key, and vice-president of IFC but also found time to practice teach the mighty monsters in elementary school. Jim Edwards Ston Eschner Bob Evans Jerry Evans delta sigma phi Lost minute finishing touches on on elaborate Homecoming float paid off in the form of another grand sweepstakes trophy to add to the other two already beginning to feel ct home in the Delta Sig house. Jock Glynn Richord Hotin Richard Holfyard Harry Hufford t-i n Don Hutchinson John Johnson Marv Sargent Don Schultz Roger Scoville Chuck Shields Vol Skore John Smith Neil Smith Charles Sutton Ho! Knox Don Krocke Gordon Lorson Glenn Loughery Dick Leigh Craig Lewis Cliff Livingston Frank Little Dove Lund Jim McForlond Bob Menger Lorenzo Miller Hoi Mitchell Hugh Mitchell Ed Mizrohi Ed Monsson Donn Moomaw James Murroy Ted Narleski Ted Nissen Bob O ' Conner Dick Oliver Eugene O ' Rourke George Oschsner Humming along like a well-oiled machine, the UCLA chapter of Delta Sigma Phi started the campus year ofF with a bang. Through the untiring efForts of three anemic actives, an ambidextrous cocker spaniel, and a bottle of benzedrine, the boys came up with a float which added another momento to their glimmering pile of Homecoming trophies. The training table was filled the year around, for rampaging across Bruin gridirons, and noticeably over the SC goal line, were Donn Moo- maw, Jim Thomas, Cliff Livingston, Ready Teddy Nar- leski, Cappy Smith, and Hal Mitchell. Narleski doubled as fly swatter on the Bruin diamond. Ambling around the track on his way to MAB meetings was Captain Hugh Mitchell. Dave Lund chairmanned the annual Spring Sing, while Craig Lewis served a semester as president of Gold Key. In their spare time the boys whipped up a jazzy social season, with the traditional Sailor ' s Bali as a highlight. Furnishing the year ' s in- spiration was that vivacious blond bombshell, Edna Hummel, boy-girl and future ASUCLA vice-president. James Thomas Bob Wilkinson Pat Zaccaclin AS Bob Allen Jim Arzouman Larry Ball Ed Barry Ray Beindorf Don Black Bill Blanchard John Booth Jack Breneman John Calhoun John Chandler Bob Constians Charles Corbatos Tom Coull Morgon Craft Jack Cratly Jack Dean Fred Outton Ralph Engen Paul Enochs Wallace Evertz Ken Gaines Walter Gayner Frank Gelder £ ££l Aqua-man JOHNNY CHANDLER proved o his Delta Tau Delta brothers that he was not all wet by holding the posts of house president and Interfraternity Executive Sec- retary in addition to lettering in swimming and water polo. From September to June the Delta Tau Delta house fairly burst with activity. Bob Watson captained UCLA ' s fine football squad with Delts Ray Jenson, Daryl Riggs, and Gayle Pace giving him strong support. Between gomes the house went all out on two of its most important social activities. First came the Delta Queen formal with the coveted title being won by Chi Omega Marilyn Silmon. Then the California Country Club was the scene for the yearly formal giving with the Delta Gammas. Along the more casual line was the Hard Times party, while the splashy social event of the spring was the grand-scale luau with all the appropriate atmosphere. Basketball brought Mike Hibler to the fore on the frosh squad, and freshman Mai Riley, Chuck Corbato, and Jim Noe represented the Delts on the track squad. The house was quite proud of Lewis Leeburg, who was elected president of the freshman class. Their own fall president, Ray Beindorf, served as president of Interfraternity Council, while spring President John Chandler was IFC executive secretary. Rick Guerin Tom Higbee George Hoffman Jim Hurry Dick Jappe Ken Kendall Jack Kinney Jerry Lodhaff Lewis Leeburg Dick Leivers Fred lundquiit Chuck Monuele Chuck Moon Bob Mooney Lorry Muenter Bud Nelson Jock Nelion Monte Nitzkowski Jim Noe Bob Otto Ross Prout Bob Rhoodes Tom Richards Delts and their dates dug around in old trunks and come up with unique costumes for their attic party. After the smell of moth- balls faded away everyone agreed it was an overpowering success. ATA kappa alpha Ben Bowen John Bromark Floyd Chortrond James Crandall Bill Davidson Dole Frailey Glenn Hamilton Lyn Jackson John Mrchlemore Fall president of Kappa Alpha, ROBERT BARN- HART, had three major interests during the year 1951 . . . geography, the girl who wore his engagement ring, and of course the fraternity, suh, you all. Southern gentlemen from the word Lee were the Kappa Alphas, who were still trying to pass confederate money and thought that Grant was a swear word. Their parties were given in the true traditions of the south, the best known being the Dixie Ball where the magnolias and southern belles lent authentic atmosphere; the KAs from SC joined in this dance and contributed their confed- erate flag to the decorations. Later came the Secession Ball, where it was made known that the land on which the KA house stood was no longer a part of the union. Men who were known about campus were Bill Smith of football fame; Bob Hurst, Aloha Ball chairman; and Tony Jacobs, who headed the senior queen contest. Future KA plans included a move back on the row where they could have more civil wars, only with water hoses. Gerald Stinson Gordon VonDover Bob Welch Dick Zachman Herb Zitzman KA happa alpha psi Celebrating in a spirited fashion their own individual homecoming, Kappa Alpha Psi brothers moved into a newly purchased house in April and marked the occasion with a memorable party. Another of the annual Black and White formals was held in December and in March a get-together with the San Diego chapter was arranged. The fraternity emphasized its vocational program ' s fortieth year and planned a jazz concert to raise funds for it. The fellows also sponsored a concert for their talented pianist, Jules Hayward. Led by Glenn Mallory, president, the group boasted many other distinguished members. Dave Williams and Whitney Arceneaux played varsity football; Gene Williams and Pete O ' Garo, basketball; ond George Brown was a broad jump expert. Wolker Bruce Otis Green Ulysses Griggs teon McCarty Rick Rotclilfe Jerr3ll Stephens George Strange KAT RODGER KARRENBROCK, Greek letterman su- preme, was president of Kappa Sigma and Beta Gamma Sigma, and also dangled a Phi Beta Kappa key. However his Kappa Sig pin was claimed by Tri Delt Nancy Brown. " There ' s Nothing Like A Dame " and the judges ogreed that there ' s nothing like the Kappa Sig ' s interpretation of thot song when they awarded them two trophies for their Spring Sing efforts at the Hollywood Bowl. Duffy Blabon Ken Boulter Bob Broun Don Brooks Don Corleson Howord Carpenter Jerry Carpenter Herbert Christ Ronald Clark Dean Cleveland Brion Cochran William Dooian Donald Erick on Robert Etnyre Rick Freebaiin Richord Forbath Robert Hier Bob Howord i £ i«ii ' Bud Murphy Richard Newell Charles Newton Morlin Olsen Dick Poine William Pennington David Renfrew Edwin Scholler Richard Sholt Rolland Sims John Sosoka Gene Stokes Fronk Underwood Ronnie Walton Jock Walkins Kendall Webb Ralph Wiens Roland Worthy Clork Joehnig Vornel Jordon Bill Kompe Dick Korrenbrock Rodger Korrenbrock Richard Kerr Williom Knowles Joe Krofcheck Joe Lawler Dick Lawrence Robert Leonard John Leonhardt Charles Lewis Brice Lockwood Robert MacDougoI Richord McKenzie Danny McLaughlin Joseph Morkey Gene Martin Bruce Matthews Jim Mengos Elmer Millage Barry Miller Don Minkler kappa sigtna When the Kappa Sigma brothers were added to a Mark Hopkins Hotel suite for a Col game weekend, the result was a rousing good time which carried over into the activities of the whole year. Repeat performances were scheduled for Brighton, Utah, where the Kappa Sigs went skiing between semesters, and at Balboa, where they sunned and funned during spring vacation. A colorful Bowery party and the annual Arabian Nights party also livened up the spring semester. More digni- fied were the annual spring formal and the fall formal, given with the SC chapter, at which a queen and at- tendants were chosen. With Bud Murphy leading yells and Paul Cameron and Don Foster playing frosh foot- ball, Kappa Sigma was well represented during football season. Phi Beta Kappa and Beta Gamma Sigma Roger Korrenbrock served Kappa Sigma as president. With Vice-president Al Mosk second in command. Kappa Sigma had smooth sailing through another funfilled year, especially by way of South Pacific to a second place in the annuel Spring Sing. KS latnbda chi alpha Moving right into the campus spotlight, the Lambda Chi Alphas took over their modern architect ' s dream of a fraternity house in February. The men who were oc- cupied with keeping the house in the activity limelight were Yeomen Ron Might and Bill Bartlett and Gold Key members Jack Bratton, John O ' Brien, Bill Roberts, and Jack Kelly. Believing in keeping more than one iron in the fire, John O ' Brien also headed Welfare Board and Jack Kelley held the purse strings for the junior class. Bill Roberts was photography editor of Southern Campus, while punster Cam Miller was sports editor, assisted by Jack Frieden, capable Lambda Chi president. For diversion the Lambda Chi ' s held their Heaven and Hell revelry and their Little Reno party, where would-be gamblers won and lost across the green tables. In the spring with their San Diego, Santa Barbara, and SC brothers, the Lambda Chi ' s held their annual Cross and Cresent Ball. Marilyn Amende was the UCLA representa- tive to the court which reigned over the affair. Events such as these kept the usually busy Lambda Chi Alphas hustling more than ever. BOB CRAFT, who handled the presidential affairs in the fall, was instrumental in laying the groundwork for the big move into the new abode . . . and then graduated before he had a chance to move in. Nicholas Antonoff Walter Ballord William Bart;ett Bismork Basolo Blendon Beardsley Allan Beek Jerry Berry Jotin RicKs Jere Bishop Jock Brotton Robert Brown Robert Coffery Joe Collaghon Donald Cameron Jerry Carraher George Clements Robert Combs Robert Croft James Dematteis Franco Erspamer Robert FrencK Jack Frieden Jim Gary Roy Gleaves Alton Heorne Noble Heuter Ronold Might John Jenkins John Jotinson Jack Kelly James Kidder James LoRue Robert Lootzenhiser Harry Leipe. Lowman McCorley Georgie McCouley Arthur McCoule Cam Miller Robert Mushet John O ' Brien Thomai O ' Brien Donald Pift-. Howard Prouty Walter Reynolds William Roberfs Robert Roblson Richord Savofie Fred Schwartz Jock Scott William Seugling Robert Shultz Philip Sirianni John Trowbridge Robert Tyldesley Roland Underwood David Verity Jack Verity jerry Walsh George Warren Don Wh-tp MA William Yakopin The Id grads ' dream came true last Feb- ruary when fraternity row felt the tumult of the crowd at the new Lombda Chi Alpha house as it ope ned its ultra-modern doors to all the Hilgard viewers. AXA Wearing the gavel on his sword and shield this lost year was RALPH STERNBERG, smiling member of the " grand old fraternity. " This office was the climax of four years of his spirit and hard work for school and fraternity. Jim Allen Richard Biackle Robert Blane Joe Broinord Dave Brees Carl Buck Gordon Cannon Bob Carrol Ronnie Cose Bob Cutsholl Dick Davidson Don Day Jim Devers David Duff Tom Foost Fred Forschler Dain Glad Dick Greenfield Bob GrIfTes Alan Halkett Dick Honsen Jock Hoi ten Tom Henderson Rick Hillzer Bill Johnston Jim Kennicott Jack Ketchom Bill Kettenhofen James Long Willy Longyecr Al lundy Tom McDermott phi delta theta 392 Ralph Steinberg Tom StroTton Jack Swensson Doug Upshow Norm Wagner Dick Wilson Paul Marin Bill Montgomery Knule Mullen Art Murray Pele Myers Dan OConnell Dove Parmelee Don Petlit Barry Porter Dean Ronkin Jerry Riffe Rockie Roger Sudduth Honk Steinman Mike Stephens Getting off to an early start with their pre-school Cata- lino Day, the Phi Delt brothers returned to the campus raring to go, and that they did in true western spirit at their annual cowboy and Indian party which followed up the much more dignified fall initiation formal. Lots of Christmas cheer was spread at an open house which the Phi Delts co-sponsored with the Pi Phi ' s. In the spring came the Miami Triad, the spring formal, and the Hogwallow, the latter affair held on the last day of finals and thus a real celebration. All during the year Bruins cheered their teams on to victory under the di- rection of yell leaders Ronnie Case, Wells Wohlwend, and Doug Upshaw. Plenty of cheer was in order when the Phi Delt quartet was a second-place winner in the Spring Sing. In sports, star eager was Barry Porter. Dick Hansen sparked on the Bruin batting squad, while Tom Faust was on crew. Joe Brainard, Paul Marin, and Dick Blackie triumphed in golf, boxing, and soccer, re- spectively. Keeping up their excellent record, the knights of the sword and shield placed high in all intramural sports. Wells Wohlwend Conrad Woods In a typical Colifornia patio the " Grand Old Fraternity " hosted many exchanges which were long remembered by the lasses on Htl- gord for the generous proportions of fun and entertainment provided for their enjoyment. A0 phi epsilon pi I Dancing with their dates in the romantic setting of Valentino Villa, former home of the great screen idol. Phi Epsilon Pi ' s waltzed easily into the campus social swing. Truman ' s Inn was the scene of the semi-annual father-son banquet held in November, where Phi Ep ' s outstanding southern California alumnus, Murray Frank- lin, was honored. Other social aflairs on the Phi Ep calendar included Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year ' s parties, exchanges, and a theater party. A Hawaiian Islands Party and a " Thank Heaven It ' s Friday " party were two novel occasions. Intramural athletic activities saw the Phi Ep ' s field a scrapping football team which ended up in a second place tie behind the league champ. Sportsters saw a Phi Ep bowling con- tingent place fourth and a handball six take third. mrM Boss man of the Phi Epsilon Pi house during the lost semester was President LEON SILVER- MAN who proved that the brothers choose a good man for the job with his capable management and leadership of the fraternit ' y. Morris Abramson Sot Boumer Howard Delevie Albert Feldmon Marvin Freed man Sonford Gruskin Myron Komsky Ephroim Kranitz Fronk Levin Edward London George Moss Jock Poster Robert Rosenberg Edward Ross Leon Rothstein Harvey Shames Richard Shir ' ey Sheldon Volk Carl Weissberg EU ptn kappa tau Described by his brothers as a " darn good president " was business administration major DAN CALVIN, who at graduation time swop- ped his gavet for a ball and chain and third-finger-left-hond ring. Jomes Boofd George Borg Tian Daniel Cjlvin James Daw Eugene Edmond; Robert Eichel Joseph Enico Pot Glenn Harry Hanbury Ed Harrington John Hasty Richard Jolinson Ronold Johnson Jock Kirk William MocDonald James McCormick Harry McCoy George McLean Lenz Meylan Kenneth Mllllken Wolloce Moore George O ' Hanion Ronald Ore Richard Shellon The Phi Tau ' s spent an uproarious year at their beach- site house fulfilling a busy social celendar. Highlight of the fall schedule was the annual Dream Girl formal, held at the Bel-Air Country Club. Film star Mono Free- man, who guested the affair, was selected as the Phi Kappa Tau Dream Girl. All hands turned to build the prize winning Phi Tau homecoming float. In March the beachgoing Phi Tau ' s gave a tremendous Underseas party. The members and their dotes danced at King Neptune ' s own night club to " the sweetest music this side of Atlantis. " Bill MacDonald, prominent in URA activities, sparked the Mardi Gras booth committee as chairman. John Walden, newly elected Phi Tau prexy, and Joe Errico filled important positions in other organi- zations in their usual capable manner. Jock Slcybough Jotin Walden Richord Woren KT Bill Allon Harlan Amtlulr Fiod Andfowi Lionel Banki Frod Buck J«rry Coin John Camplln lob Corlion Chorltt Cloud Arnold Cook Jim Dambach RIchofd Efdmnn Jack Fli.liHf Dan Gallivan Bruco Gutlon John Hailinot John Hoying Prod Holtby John Howord Alton Joyno Donjid Johnion Poto John»on Kannolh Jonoi Frod Jordan Joioph Jordan Wayno Knlckmoyi Richard loo Kon lllchflold Walt ly.ich loo McGonlflal Jorry Martin Jock Millor Donny Morro iv Dick Naulty Jomet Newhall Jim Nicholi Dove Oweni Ltru Puloi Tom Richordi Andro Robitoillo Goorgo Rohri Jo0 Sabol Jim Sotibury Lee Sammli John Sondf Although foil president FRED BECK lettered for throe yeors in the half mile, he still couldn ' t run quite fast enough to keep his Fiji badge away from a certain Pi Beta Phi over Hilgord way. 396 ji men and their doles gave out with o lot 3f homecoming spirit and their float just gave out, period, obout thirty feet from the udges stond during the Beot Stonford porodc down Westwood Boulevard. phi if am ma de Ronny Show Richord Shinnick Chariot Shryock John Slought«f Thomoj Smith Win Smilh Donald Stalwick JacK Steveni Bill Stiti BIT Sluoghlon Dick Thiel Kent Ulley John Walker Richoro Warden Bob Sirock Bill Wrighl Bob Zukin Ably assisted in the administration of house affairs by a parrot named Poncho and a collection of stray dogs, the Fiji ' s had another successful year. Going at a fast pace in sports were cindermen Fred Beck and Bill Wright and Don Stalwick, Bill Stits, Joe Sabol, and David Owen, who were the Phi Gam delegates to Red Sanders ' grid- iron group. Few houses could match the list of success- ful parties hosted by the Fiji ' s, which included the Washington-Jefferson Duo with their Phi Psi neighbors and the infamous Fiji Islander. As far as activities were concerned a fair share of the members were busy in that field with yell leader Danny Gallivan and 1950 Southern Campus Editor Bob Strock heading the list. In intramurals the Fiji men found themselves quite suc- cessful in both track and basketball and near the top in the other events. Captaining the Phi Gamma Delta crew in the fall was Fred Beck and his successor at the helm was John Howard. With these capable officers the Fiji ' s managed to do quite well desipte the fact that their reader in Education 147 hod graduated. TA Tiny TAYLOR LEWIS worked hard as president to uphold the standards of clean living and temperance of the Phi Psi house. Not only did he throw the bull around the house but he threw the discus at the track field. Several " heap big Phi Psi ' s " invaded the sororities advertising their candidate Pete Kipp and, offer scaring some three hundred girls out of a week ' s growth of fingernails, posed in front of the home tepee. Nat Aucoti Bob Baker Ed Boll Lee Brady Ed Eller Jim Farrell Joe Forrell Floyd Fighmon Mike Inmon Richard Jarnigcn Art Karma Bently Kennedy Dave McCtintock JacK McDaniel Ed McFadden Doug Market •-.2, • V ' t ' ■ " ' • • ■ ' t ' . ' .. V ••• ' Gary Staton -• ■,- , • Bill Stringfe ■ ' ■ " f ' ' ►. ' . -•- . , - • » . « •• ' • ' 1 Pil k.. uM. vl Tom Tuner Ronr ie Cobibi Jat Corioll Orvi Ie Cockley Don Crotcr Dick Dickerson Bill Eictlenlaub Jock Gosch Stan Gochenover Jock Hoggart Iro Holt Dick Hubbell Joye Hunter Pete Kipp Bob Knight Toyl cf Lewis Rich ord luetke Bill McBlaine Jerry McCobe £ Paul Merifield George Miller Morgan Morgan E d % i 1 1 ' P Morvin Osburn Lloyd Pierce Walt Puffer Milan Rodovich Ronald Rodecker Bob Rombeau Charles Russell Robert Schad Charles Shoemaker Jack Shoemaker Gil Sites Pete Stonge Henry Sunderlr Bruce Taschner Guy Toylor John Tierney phi kappa psi From beginning to end this year was marked as an explosive one for the Phi Psi ' s. It started off with a bang when the actives presented the pledges to the general public at the notorius Phi Psi Presents. This event was quickly followed by the annual Washington- Jefferson Duo, co-sponsored with the Fiji ' s. A little later in the year came the Pajamerino, for which over five- hundred Bruins turned out. However, evidence that not all of the time consumed was of the party variety was shown by the activities of Bill Eichenlaub, sales manager of Southern Campus; Rep-at-Large Pete Kipp; Mike In- man of Welfare Board; and Jim Rispell, vice-president of the English honorary. Phi Psi names often found on the sports page included Del Nuzum of the bat and ball brigade; Sid Walker, a dependable on the rugby team; and Hugh Wilson, ace hurdler. Others were Pete Stacy, captain of the U.S. waterpolo team, and Taylor Lewis, who threw the discus. Under the supervision of Presi- dents Hugh Wilson and Taylor Lewis, the new shower room was completed, causing the Phi Psi ' s to become known as the cleanest group on campus. Bill VonVelkenburg 5yd Wolker Rich Wotson Hugh Wilson KT The annual Phi Kappa Sigmo Hawaiian was crowded with many Westwood Islanders dis- guised in sarongs, flowered shirls and straw hots, OS they swayed to the strains of strange, enchanting music and lapped jungle juice. phi kappa George Hildebrond Bailey Huchins Clive Johnson Doncid KIctges Morris Knudsen Benjomin Kroljeu 400 Known as " the friple-decker on the corner of Londfoir and Strathmore, " the Phi Kap house spread its influence campus-wide through a variety of social and rah-rah activities, including the seventeenth annual Hawaiian dance at the Santo Monica Swim Club and the fourth annual Block and Gold formal at the Bel-Air Bay Club. Presidents for the year were Hank Hand and Sumner Mann, who captained the men to victory in the Home- coming float parade with a first place in the " most humorous " division. Wheels were Gold Key member Pete Mann, who worked on Homecoming, Junior Prom, and Southern Campus; soph council constituents Bill Hutchins and Bob Owen, who also served on Rally Com- mittee; Jerry Normanly, who choirmanned the Pavilion Week open house between his rugby gomes; and Steve Snow, who labored on IFC affairs. George Hildebrand won a university scholarship, as did Bud Usinger, who was also selected for membership in the business hon- orary. Beta Gamma Sigma. Athletically participating Phi Kops were Ed Flynn, varsity football; Dole Blank, water polo; and Staff Carson, frosh tennis. m iL - -cj Ambition and perseverance prevaded the per- formance of political science major HANK HAND, who somehow managed to divide his time between presiding at house meetings and working towards a February graduation. stgma Don Snyder Van Sommer Joe Sleichen Emmett Usinger Bud Wood J Ben Lilligra en Philip Lisman Fredrick Lofono Robert MacCallun- Robert Mahler Pete Mann Sumner Mann Woyne Marrs Jerry Normanly Robert Owen Ernie Rennie Ernest Robinson George Roe Normon Schmidt Hazen Schouman Bob Schroeder Charles Smith Steve Snow KS Arthur Abell Leon Aberle Don Adier Harold Astrochon Mike Berg William Berger Howard Brotmon Bob Burke Gerald Condon Richard Coskey Donald Denbo So-n Eisenstein Sheldon Ellis Chock Fonorow Gilbert Frank Sol Garber 5am Golden Norman Gollup Robert Gordon Harlond Green Paul Greenbert Peter Greenfield Bensom Hattem Gilbert Hoffman Howord Hoffman Ronold Horowitz Ansley Hyman Norman Jacobson Walter Jallins Sandford Kahn Donald Kaplan Marcus Kaufman Stephen Kaufman Arthur Keith Donald Krasne Charles Landsmen Mervyn Landsman Richard Leshgolp Bob Lesser Melvin Leventhal Sandy Levlne Paul Levinson Sanford Licht Larry Lieverman Spring President AL LIVINGSTON constantly kept one thought in mind ... to graduate in 1953 and then investigate a hobeus corpus or two over at the new UCLA low school, destined to be finished by that year. 402 -1 , phi sigma deita Al Livingston Ronald Loeb Gerald Morgolis Ivan Met us Myron Meyers Milton Miller Murray Mass David Nothansor Bob Podison Irwin Reimer Ronald Rose Bernie Shaoiro Herbert Slavin Richard Stein Larry Stern Hovford Sturman Lester Trachmon Stanley Wei n stein Stanley Wtiitmon Jack Wilkin Winning the Interfraternity council scholarship trophy and yielding four Phi Beta Kappas, the Phi Sig ' s saw the academic year through in style. Of equal im- portance, however, was the social year, which produced two initiation formols as well as the annual spring formal. The fifth annual Thanksgiving Eve dance at the West Side Tennis Club was again an outstanding event. The annual Gold Rush at Mountain Oaks Lodge and many gay house parties completed the booming social program. Mike Meyers and Al Livingston wielded the gavel. Big men on campus were Steve Kaufman, presi- dent of the House Managers ' Association, and Norm Jacobson, business manager of Scop and president of Alpha Delta Sigma. Other wheels were Al Alvins, ed- itor of Ca Engineer, and Dick Stein, Homecoming spe- cial events chairman. Phi Sig ' s also served on class councils, OCB, IPC, All-U open houses, and Publications Board. Hosts for the western regional conclave. Alpha Beta chapter at UCLA held the fraternity ' s national achievement cup. lection campaigns gave the Phi Sigma Deltas chance to show a lot of the college and oternity spirit. Their songs and yells really Sng the bell on the walk between Kerckhoff lall ond the library. SA With a list of parties that was long and diversified the Phi Lambda Phi ' s had one of the most active social chairmen on the row. A few of the many occasions of the informal variety were the Italian spaghetti feed, the Panhandler ' s Round-up, and the Skid Row party. On the more sophisticated side were such memorable events as the initiation formals and the graduation formal, which climaxed not only this season but the total four years for the departing seniors. The Pi Lambs were busy over on campus, too, with such wheels as Mel Weissman, OCB man; Win Millet, Southern Campus senior reservations manager; and Jack Brooks, assistant coach for the frosh baseball team. The brothers burned a little midnight oil successfully and came up with a sixth place in Interfroternity scholarship. With a sweet- heart song written by alumni Rogers and Hammerstein, the Pi Lambda Phi ' s were much in demand on Hilgard for serenades. Other well known graduates of the house were Louise B. Mayer, Ohrbach of the store of the same name, and Stanley Kramer, who spoke at the traditional founder ' s day banquet. The Pi Lambda Phi Mardi Gras money get- ting booth really proved a powerhouse in more than one way, as it testified, strangely enough, that the local Pi Lam crew was com- posed of the strongest men on campus. Foil President CHUCK LANE spent most of his time working on his major, which was marketing, his special interest of photography, and trying to find a good reliable freckle- removing cream. 404 I Chortet Abrami John Black Boyd Briikin Don Coyne Bill Feldmon Roy Fraggi Al Fronkel Arnold Friedman Brian Gintberg Hoin Goldenberg Stan Goldsmith Barney Gorenstein Michel Grod Zone Gerlzman Monroe Hartman Merv Kaufman Jesse Kopp Martin Kozberg Charles Lone Ted Lawson Sam Levine Lee Meryn Howard Miller Winston Millet Lewis Morganbesser Roy Moss Jack Ponish Archie Pessin Ken Plctt Dave Posley Frank Rainen Alvin Rothmon Melvin Rothstein Mort Rosenstein Rolph Rosner Ed Ross Norman Schwortz Jerry Schwartz pi iamhda phi Nick Silverman Jay Sogg Phillip Solomon Mel Weissmon Tex Whuler Walt Whitmon JuL Ston Zisser Leo Zusmon Edgar Zweiback nA Noel Hotch Dick Hershbergof Lorry Higby Floyd Hoodley Douglas Holden Jack E. Holler Vern Hollingsworth rice Horn Noel Humphrey George Jones Kenneth Koufmon Don Kelchner Ernie Khougaz Tom KnaphursI Marty Kromer Don Louria John Lore Al lynch Bob MacForlane Don McCoige Richord Mannex sigma alpha epsilon After the SAE ' s settled in their newly added third floor, the chapter members concentrated on the business before them ... and it seems as if the business was trying to walk away with most of the honors on campus. The harmonizing SAE ' s really got into the sing this year by capturing the sweepstakes award, and placing first in the men ' s and quartet divisions of the annual Spring Sing. The house also had its athletic stars as they banded together to cop second place in intramural competition for the season. Two of the prominent KerckhofF wheels were Sophomore President Jerry Perenchio and Homecoming Chairman and Gold Keyer Jim Davis. In addition, Joe Popaviih and Rick Mannex shone as members of that diverting disorganization, Kelps. To occupy their spare time the SAE ' s produced such social affairs as the Roman Nights, the Odd Ball, a spring formal, the post mortum party, and the annual Delta Ball held in conjunction with the Pi Phi ' s at the luxurious Oiai Valley Country Club. otM ' t Adami ydnsy Albfighr ince Aldrin in AI«xondor orlei Allhoute lick Anderson khn Anderson ick Bordet ' e f Boiten Edword Miller Garold Nelson Newt James Nicola! nl T l l g ■ i 1 1 After Spring Sing night in the Hollywood Bowl the SAE ' s had to buy a new trophy cose to hold the awards for coming out on top in both the men ' s and quartet divisions plus the grand sweepstakes. Wally Nispel Richard Northrup Robert Ogg Andrew Perrenchio Joe Popovlch James Revell Goylord Roten John Rotundo James Sawyer Jock Scantlin Robert Schaaf Bob Simmons Ronald Sincloir Fatherly looking after the brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, JOHN FLANNERY led the boom- ing clan through a year action packed in the social, scholastic and singing way. John watched proudly as trophies accumulated. Howard Smith John Stanley Dick Steade Dick Sterner Norman Slocks Phil Vessadini Stuort Walker Harvey Wilson Frank Wise Glenn Woodmansee SAE Richard Agoy Joe Astrochon Harmon Bollin Mac Becker Lorry Betson Ivan Berger Mervin Bergmon Stuart Bisk Donald Block Jock Blum Elliot Coplow Barton Chudocoff Bob Citron Irving Codron Ralph Coffman Bob Cole Dammit Aaron Epstein Ivon Finkle Barry Finklestein Gerald Fox Marshall Friedman Allen Freeman Gerald Gortman Al Gilens Arthur Gottlieb Stuart Grayboyes Warren Growh Eli Howard Joseph Hurwitz Stuart Kaplon Roy Kates £LSM. H I ' 4 V sr Saul Koy Lester KenofF Edword Kerker Lawrence Koch Sonford Kornblum Marshall Krause Sherman Kutick Howard Kunin Robert Leib Irwin Levine Malcolm Levinthol Robert levy Gerald lushing Joe Meltzer Robert Memel Sherwin Memel Robert Morgan Irwin Moskowitz Lowell Offer Bruce Perlstein Marshall RofTelson Mk mm ««% Leonard Robin Hy Robbins Irwin Rosmon Howard Rubin Mel Soltzmon Danis Schorlin Larry Sender Marvin Sherman Samuel Sllber Barry Silverman Donald Silvermon Marshall Siskin Herbert Solomon Joseph Steinfeld Steve Suffin Jack Turk Theodore Wallace Joseph Wein Monroe Weiner Jock Weinraub Jovial BRUCE PERLSTEIN was always ready with o smile for guests and a handshake for the brothers. In his capacity as president he handled much of the redtape involved in the move to the new house. Ralph Willen Herbert Wolos Konald Wolf Richard Wulliger Ken Yelin sigma uipha mu Sammies got all dressed up in their best pajamas and towels to present a skit for the Hlllel vaudeville show. It wos just like back at the house except everyone wos a little more wide awoke. Winners of the Hillel activity cup and proud possessors of a brand new house on fraternity row were the Sigma Alpha Mu ' s. Thanks to a very interested fathers ' club, plans were under way to make a good thing even better with the addition of a patio designed for California weather and outdoor living. Since the brothers had an ideal party-giving site, they lost no time in filling it with guests at their Annie Get Your Sammie, State Fair, and Call Me Mister get-togethers. In the springtime members and their dates danced at the Miramar Hotel in formal attire. Spring President Bruce Perlstein and Sam Silver, publicity handler for Sunshine to Burn, headed the list of Sammies who were occupied with such activities as orientation and Cal Men. In intramurals, too, the Sigma Alpha Mu ' s had a good turnout and their success was especially noteworthy in the horsehide league. With these accomplishments and the acquisition of the largest pledge class on the row, the future looked bright for the new Gayley residents. SAM Giles Allison Marshall Amstutz Robert Anderson Tom Barnard Don Beck Jim Belloh Bill Benner Robert Bennett Tom Biner Don Bolmer Jim Hughes Phil Cawrey Ray Cerogioli Clyde Covirs Webb Coulter Douglos Dolton Daniel Darling Gerry Doan Bob Dunphey Daniel Dutton George Dutton John Finney Manuel Gonzalez John Graham Cornering the market of sports stars, Sigma Nu lent athletic support to UCLA ' s basketball quintet with hoop- sters Jerry Norman and Grover Luchsinger, aided the track and t eld squad with cindermen Jack Sage and Cy Young, and contributed varsity stalwart Ernie Stockert to the Sander ' s gridiron machine. Roaming around the KerckhofF halls was spirited Ray Morton, who was acting treasurer of the senior class. Lee Wenzel and Dan Dutton represented the Sigma Nu contingent in that unorganized campus organization, the Kelps, while Manuel Gonzales, Sigma Nu president, regularly at- tended Gold Key and IFC meetings. Socially specking, the fraternity members made their corner Gayley resi- dence the scene of many afternoon open houses and informal get-to-gethers. On the more formal side was the traditional White Rose formal held this year at the Bel Air Bay Club, where Sigma Nus and their dates danced the evening away. Splashy occasion for the spring semester was an informal dance which called upon the brothers to make a desert retreat to the Apple Valley country. 410 £ Bill McMullen Micky McMullen Dick Meyer Martin Mondor Jack Morris Ted Mosher Roger Norflren Ceroid Normon Bob Ohnemus Don Rieht Dove Russel John Sage Bill Sawyers Dick Scolt Bob Shea Bill Sheo Jim Shirley Bort Singletory Marty Smith Del Stanton Bill Toylor Bob Thomas Roger Todd Clifford Trotter lee Wenzel Don Wilson Sigma nu Lloyd Wise Cy Young A mighty crew letterman. President MANUEL GONZALEZ cruised easily through the year as president of the Sigma Nu house, also managing to be on IFC officer and vice- president of Gold Key. SN If there was a talent scout in the house, he certainly had a field day watching the ex- hibitions of terpsichorean ability at the Orchid Ball, an annual event for Sigma Pi ' s and their dates. stgina p§ Heigl IGD km origii cenle Homf on w won Sign ASUC imlo (i Ihefi olmoi k ii lendin recolli coilun neof pinnin il JOE HENRIKSEN, fall president, lost o great deal of his hair during his semester term of office, or so the brothers claimed. Between bouts with the hair restorer, he studied business administration and girls. Returning from such distant points as Alaska and Lincoln Heights, the reunited Sigma Pi brothers returned to IGDAD, there to remain except for an occasional aca- demic interruption. Party-time began with a semi- original night football game party and an original post- centennial, all-California chapter dance. After the Homecoming explosion, Sigma Pi found that their float, on which they had worked so hard for so long, had won first prize for being the most original. In politics, Sigma Pi Fred Thornley represented the school as ASUCLA president, while Bruce Fleming put his heart into freshman activities and Robbie Brewster chairmanned the freshman dance. In intramurals the brothers won almost every game. All spring Sigma Pi ' s dipped into the social whirl by going on fishing trips, and by at- tending the elite senior ditch. As usual, their raucus recollection of frontier days was a success when the costumed frontier party rolled around. Vacation was near at the time of the Orchid Ball, at which many pinnings were announced. Ronald Rule Dick Schneider Bill Snyder Dewey Shepherd Fred Thornley Bill Vertey Chotles Word Art Williomson Clark Wingert Charles Lane David MacLeod Vince Moier Nick Melius Alonzo Mrniores Evan Murphy Donald Naler James Payton Dick Peters Rodger Peters Bob Peterson Earnest Pronske sn sigma chi Wilfred Alcantara Albert Anderson Edward Borrett Stan Belland Ben Bennett John Bodde Pete Calvin Leiand Cormichoel Dick Clark Jim Collins John Conine John Dryden Tom Elwood Milton Herring Bob Jordan George Kelsch Bob Kovitz Louis Litwin John Loomis John Mailer Francis Mondula Ralph Manus Gene Marsden Ernie Mevlan Chuck Nogle Dick Patterson Jim Pond Lance Reed Don Roberts John Rosati Bob Schofer Herb Schenk Bud Shimmon Sam Sobranes Dick Weber Elmer Whipple Bus Wimans Dick Wright JIM BESSE, president in the fall, left school with his diploma in one hand and marriage license in the other. After a full share of college fun and frolic Jim settled down to a quiet domestic life. After moving to the newLandfair abode, the wearers of the Maltese Cross settled down to their usual round of social events topped by their two annual forma Is, the Miami Triad and Sweet- heart dance, with Theta Gerry Ward as the Sigma Chi Sweetheart of 1951. The Sig ' s also kept the social ball roll- ing with open houses, exchanges, and an assortment of casual parties. The house was not without members in the bone and blcaps brigade as was evi- denced by lettermen Frank Mandula of the pig-shiners, soccer ace John Rosati, and Elmer Whipple and Ralph Manus, who donned track shoes in the spring. Rounding out the house were activity men Jim Pond of Rally Committee and Bob Jordan, who was kept busy editing the Inferfrafernify Rush Book. SX Psychology mojor PAT GANTT, fall president of the TKE boys, was not lost from the brothers after graduation because he planned to continue in graduate school. A little learn- ing was a dangerous thing. " By the old Pacific ' s rolling waters " really held true for the TKE house which is down by the ocean in Santo Monica. The members did run over to campus for a class or two and to wheel around KerckhofF. Curt Hammer could be seen strapping on his shin guards for a game of soccer with the varsity team and the whole Teke house combined forces in intramurals. Social time for the Tekes included the Red Carnation Ball at the Dixie Club and the Pink Elephant Ball. Various ex- changes and serenades in honor of recently donned pins completed the social calendar for the TKE men. Fu- ture plans inclu de a move to fraternity row where the other houses will wel- come them, but there will be a lot of lonely seagulls out Sorrent way. tau kappa epsilon David Mozlngo Augie Olivera Jerord Packard John Romor Peter Reents Fred Renzler Leon Roy Edmond Russ Arthur Shaw John Thompson Jim Acret Bob Alterman Charles Bergli Bill Boldt Bob Brewster Keith Brown Don Busher Elmer Campbell Andrew Chrlstensen Ray Cowwell Ed Dribble Julian Ely Eric Victor Fo; Pot Gontt Herbert Garobedian Jock Gatii William Glasser Gene Grace Joe Graf John Hall Kurt Hammer Bob Kotob Lindley Locke T ' 4 K J fw H TKE Morris Angel Sheldon Atlas Marvin Benson Don Bernstein Jerry Bornstein Jerry Brody Jerry Bronow Arnold Chosotc Allan Donen Dick Ehrlick Jerry Engel Don Escove Kenneth Fein Eugene Kink Norman Foidis Harold Freedmon Allon Ghittermon Charles Glasman Henry Goldenstein Adiai Goldschmidt Alan Goodmon Dave Gomel Al Grossman Alan Gottschalk Barry Haynes Burt Hirsch Don Hochman Melvin Koip Ramon Kohl Melvin Kornitsky Bob Krutoff Bernie Laezmon Marty Lipp IC ' . ' Known omong the brothers as " Little Coesor " wos BURT HIRSCH, business odministration major and president of the Tau Delta Phi house for not one but two terms in a row, on imposing record. Chi chapter of Tau Delta Phi rolled along under the leadership of officers Burt Hirsch, Don Bernstein, Larry Rosenblum, Marv Benson, and Sonny Goldschmidt. This capable crew started the house on its social season with the annual Sweetheart dance and finished it off in grand style with the Chase at the Palladium. This last event, the largest college dance given in the west, provided the funds for two scholarships given to deserving students. Aside from the constant round of party-time, the Tau Delta Phi ' s had plenty of activity hours to their credit with such notables as AMS President George Seelig, Scop man Al Gottschalk, and Homecoming dance Chair- man Marty Lipp in the ranks. Many illustrious Tau Delt alums such as Dr. Joseph Kaplan of the physicis depart- ment and Dore Schary were always willing to give the chapter advice and help. Through a lot of hard work and even more fun, the Tau Delt brothers became as well-known on the UCLA campus as their rainbow-like hot-rod . . . and twice as smooth running. 416 tau delta phi Bert Meadow Dick Reuben Larry Rosenblum Bud Rubin Ron Silverton Bernie Snyder Larry Solig " See, there I am, third from the left. " The Tau Delta Phi brothers gathered around for a casual family tintype which will probably be shown to their future legacies as an example of the good old days. Ken Spitzer Ston Stone Lawrence Tenon Leo Windsor TA Top Tep, ERNIE GROSSBLAT was one of the main reasons for the successful year which his house just concluded. His efforts both in and out of the house gove him well deserved respect of the brothers. Jack Abrams Henry Alcouloumer Donald Alexander Leonard Aronoff Jack Bourn Maurice Benson Jerry Berg Mickey Borofsky Mickey Broimon Gerald Breslouer Ronald Brown Gene Burg Barry Chosen Chuck Cohen Sherman Doctrow Melvin Enzer Jerry Fields Barry Geller Stan Click Mitchell Gold Joe Golden Norris Goldman Edwin Gorden Norm Gosenfeld Jock Gross Sam Grosman Charles Homburger Harvey Higger Don Hillman Barry Hirsch Lloyd Holtzman Jerry Joseph Dave Kaplan Jules Kotis Stanley Kline John Levi Herbert Levin Edward Lobelson Don Lund Bert Massing Lorry Miller George Nedlemon Ronald Ordtn Don Podolor Morion Pullman Alan Raffee Bob Roberts Ronald Robin David Rosen Lorng Ross Philip Saltzmon Bud Schuman Ston Sheinkoph Harvey Silverman Joe Siverling Ronnie Springwoter Ronald 5t. Jean Herb Strickstein Gil Wayne Milton Weiner Richard WilHamt Stan Yorshis Marshall Zinner tau epsiton phi Man about campus Sam Grossman, head yell leader, topped a list of TEP campus personalities wtiich included Stan Arnold, Chuck Weisstein, discus tosser on the track team; footballers Herb Lane, Ira Pauly, and Allan Raffe; casabaman Art Alper; and Herb Flam, the greatest tennis star in UCLA history, who brought home more trophies than there was mantle space to keep them on. Working together on the athletic field as well as in house activities, the Tau Epsilon Phi ' s brought bock many intramural tro- phies from the Men ' s Week banquet. Party time was whenever a bunch of the brothers and their dates got together and the place was wherever they happened to be. Besides these more informal gatherings, the TEPs had their Sweetheart formal at the Beverly Hills Hotel, and a big Hawaiian luau with everything from sarongs to roost pig. Presidential chores for the past year were divided between Eddie Gordon and the previously men- tioned Grossman lad. These two men handled the house business well and helped to make Tau Epsilon Phi even better known in campus circles. The TEPs really proved Itiemselves on the intramural footboll field to the point thai even their hard driving coach, head yell leader SAM GROSSMAN, had to admit they hod lots of winning spirit. TE Guillermof Alvarez Jim Baker Roger Bortosh Bob Blanc Henry Boas Kip Bogle Jim Browning Gene Bubien Bob Carpente Neil Churchil Mervin Corner Michael De Sousa George Dufort James Eisner Howard Fisher Bill Frew Donald George Doin Glad Dennis Glover Henry Grady Don Hagen Bob Hastings Henry Hatton Joseph Horto Sam Horto Bill Jakwoy John Jennett Don Jones Bob Jordon Ernest Kessler Don Locer Jerome McCobe Bert McCumsey Ralph Marx Anton Mirkovich Beach boy DANNY FISCHER, a business ad- ministration major who got his diploma in June, spent most of his spore time working at Cotolino Island, which accounted for his well cultivated tan and peeling nose. Possessing the only house on fraternity row with a swim- ming pool, the Theta Delts practically had their own country club, including a volleyball court and patio. Their assets weren ' t all material, however, as the activity spirit contributed just as much to a successful year. Head KerckhofF wheel of the Theta Delt house was Gene Bu- bien, who was busy with junior class affairs. Gold Key, and Kelp Spring Sing productions. Joe Horto excelled in football and Jerry Withers broke the school record for the two mile. Some of the better known parties on the Theta Delt social calendar were the Hobo party, which was open for all the campus, and the Streets of Paris and Virgin Islands soirees. With these and the many ex- changes, serenades, and open houses, the Theta Delts had a well rounded year. In charge of the chapter in the fall was Danny Fisher and in the spring John Jennett, both of whom kept the brothers near the top in scholar- ship, athletics, activities, and all round good times. 420 theta delta chi Bob Morrison Dick Nichols Tom Nichols Tom Nick The Theta Delta Chi men can not only at- tribute a glowing ton to their recently built swimming pool, but their friends ore many now in their comfortable patio, complete with built-in barbecue. Bob Porker Norman Pout Bob Perry Bob Rice John Rogers Ramon Steelsmith Henry Stelling Ray Stine Lloy Swonson Jim Tumlinson Gordon Weaver Robert White ©JX Accomplishments on the athletic field and in activities claimed the talents of a majority of the Theta Xi ' s. Some of the outstanding names on the list included Harry Sherman, who served in the capacity of Rep at-Large; Dave Nelson, head of arrangements for the Junior Prom; Dick Price, of election board fame; Dean Kirby, varsity football end; and Bobby Work, who consistently broke the tape in the 100 and 220. Clicking in intramurals, the house came in first in its league in both football and basketball and also brought home the Interfraternity ten- nis trophy. The girls on Hilgard were entertained by the Theta Xi ' s at such soirees as the annual Post Mortem party, the casual Mississippi Mud where all shoes were checked at the door, the exotic Harem party, and two vastly different and original formal dances. Earl Nett and James Vandervoort divided the year ' s responsibility and with a capable corps of officers led the brothers in a year of versatility in work and fun. Doyle Bloney ill Bob Broadbelt George Brooks Harry Sherman Robert Swank Pete Sweeney John Townly James Triplett Jim Vondervoort Dick Wagner Clifton Webb Donald Werner David Wilson Jay Wolfgang Robert Work Called " Wheelo " by his Theta Xi brothers was President HARRY SHERMAN, a good name for man who was on the inside in most KerckhofF organizations and still managed the fraternity affairs with a capable hand. theta xi SB There was great rejoicing at the Chi Omega house when Freddy Camp re- ceived the coveted title of Theta Chi Dream Girl at the annual formal held at the Bel Air Bay Club. The men of Theta Chi hosted other parties of no- toriety such as the Circle X western shindig and a French Apache dance. On the cultural side, Theta Chi was one house which did not lack refinement since the name of Paul Beaver, concert pianist, was on their chapter roll book, and strains of Bach and Beethoven could be heard throughout the house. Lots of spirit, sports and social soirees under the guidance of Presidents Hugh Robinson and George White made 1951 a well-rounded year for the Theta Chi men, who wore the crossed swords with pride. theta chi Boldie Baker Bob Carty Charles Coury Norman Cox Jose deSoto Brian Gibby Paul Hilton Bob Hird Erving Johnson Paul Kemmer Don Marley Tom Neff Alan Niedringhcus Pot Perrett Hugh Robinson Ed Rupp Tom Sayer Tom Seully John Shipp Ted Spanks David Tansey Biyon Walker George White Tom Williams Anthony Wood Known as Mr. President at formal meetings j]!« ' r " i(l and by more informal terms around the house U lekoli was PAT PERRETT, spring president and top l« iporlw man on the Theta Chi totem pole. Always lj«s ' ef In a very busy man with work or party time. WMnd e 0X Athletic-minded Zetes laid claim to many of the men on varsity teams. A few of them were George Morgan, Ed Miller, Breck Stroschein and Johnny Florence, who toted the pigskin around the football field; Don Smith, who set a new record swimming the 100; and Frank Pike, a frosh baseball standout. In intromurals, too, the Zetes deserve mention as they brought home the tro- phy in both volleyball and handball. A well-rounded house, the Zetes hosted many parties and their location on sorrority row proved advantageous. Im- pressive occasions were the initiation dances while on the casual side were frequent open houses. Fall President Bill Hoag and spring Leader George Morgan kept the Zefe machinery run- ning smoothly through another big year. zeta psi nee President BILL HOAG majored in phys- cqI education he was doubly able to lead he sports-conscious Zetes through the fall ernes ter in a fashion noted for its dash, lep, and enthusiasm. Bill Hoag Mickey Kelly Roy Lewand Ross Mather Ed Miller George Morgan Charles Murphy Walter Petty Frank Pike Bob Pucci Roger Thom Lee Angvire Harold Braly Oran Breelond James Briddle James Briegleh Ed Ferraro Joseph Flatau John Florence i| ' ZT gi i p-ul Krasne I j7 ison Lasky Don Leon Marvin Levinson Stan Lewbel nie Lipshitz Ron::ld Lushing Milton Milkes Jack Monkarsh Jerry Nagin Harry Nebezahl Randy Parker Bob Pritikin Jerry R bin Dve R3mQr K- ' l Rosenboum Bob Rosnnfi-ld Al Rosenthcl zeta beta tau The residents of the big colorful mansion on Strathmore can boost of several of the better known politicians of KerckhofF Hall . . . Lou Sackin, senior class president; Roger Colman, Theater Arts board head; Stan Berman, head of Music and Service board and a yell leader; plus a fev assorted Yeomen and Gold Key members. The ZBT athletic contingent included Bob Zelinka, Myron Ber- liner, and Murray Adier on the gridiron and Al Rosenthal working out with the gym team. However, all the Zebe time and energy was not devoted to athletics and activi- ties as was evidenced by the house ' s high standing on the IFC scholarship listing. Socially speaking the men gathered for many events during the year such as the big open house featuring Lionel Hampton and the New Year ' s party at which Steve Gibson and his Red Caps furnished the entertainment. One of the re membered events on the calendar was the initiation of Jack Benny as an honorary member — at last report he still had not paid the initiation fee. 426 l! Murray Adier Dick Altman Don Ba«r Dick Batoi Clyde Berkut Stan Berman Sandy Bolhman Bob Br«gman Bob Brsttar Julet Burg Bill Caplon Stan Cherry Stevo Clamon Michael Cohn Ken Colemon Dick Davit Jim Donnerstao Dick Dubin Don Felger Maurice Flanlzmcn Stan Fronklin Edward Gellman Don Getz Lorcn Glcditone Mirtin Gold Bill Goldfarb Irwin Goldring Harvey GonicV Bernie Greenberg Bob Groismon Ston Habermon Hal Horwitz Jerry Horwitz Herb Hyman Pat Kater Dave Kornblum Lionel Hampton ' s music and the Zeta Beta Tau hospitality proved to be a winning combina- tion at on All-U open house which started the foil party-giving season off on the pro- verbial right foot. loel Rosentsweig Jay Ross Leslie Rothstein Norman Rubin Jerry Rudelson Steering the ZBTs in both the spring and fall semesters was BOB PRITIKIN. He carried his executive abilities even further, serving as vice-president of Interfraternity Council in an efficient manner. Lou Sockin Al n Sattler Bob Settler Shelly Schrager Karl Seligman Ralph Shapiro Marty Sherman Sid Sherman Joy Shukin Burt Siskin Irwin Skodron Art So I Morten Sommer Barry Stept Steve Sterman Lee Strifling Marvin Weinei Bill Wetsman Dick Wigod Jack Wilder Alan Wilk Dick Wolfson Herd Wolmon Bob Zelinka Bud Zuckow ZBT RvC living groups dormitory councit fi Heading Dorm coun cil were officers JEANNINE DAVIS, PAT PETER HARDWICK, onci JAN RENIE. Pot, who hoilecJ from Hershey, acted as president and also had AWS and Chimes to her credit. Vice-presidential position went to senior Jeannine, who came from Douglas. Alpha Chi Jan, also from Douglas, was secretary. Dorm council ' s interests centered in integrating women ' s independent living groups into campus activities and in developing inter- and intra- group relations within the dormitories. Big socio! event of the spring semester took place during April at the YWCA. Lots of fun was hod at Dorm Doin ' s which was given to collect money for the redecorotion of the Women ' s Lounge. Several exchange dinners were also held to give the girls a chance to get better acquainted. With Elizabeth Hartshorn as advisor and Mary Anno Muckenhirn to keep the council in touch with SEC, the council was able to whole-heartedly sup- port the AWS program and other campus activities. Under the leadership of Pat Peter, a successful coordina- tion program was completed. Jeannine Davis, Douglas Hall Janef Renie, Douglas Hall Betty Boukidis, Rudy Hall Chigeko inadomi, Stevens Hall Bonnie Thoman, Tvifin Pines Eleonor Apel, Weitwood Hall Martho Barrett, Winilow Arms Esther Loso, Winslow Arms June Brown, Y-Coop 430 eantpus hull Taking a breather offer a hotly contested ping pong game, residents of Campus Hall played an enthusiastic balcony scene as they watched the Iroffic moving post Iheir modern house on Landfair. Well known for his quick wit and imagina- tive copy material, Campus Hall President FRANK CALDWELL encouraged the further- ance of campus spirit and cdvocoted bigger and better Friday afternoon open houses. Newest on campus and last on the row, Campus Hall quickly made up for lost time by initiating its now famous TV soirees. The social life was a full one and exchanges took a prominent place on the calendar. There was no lack of enthusiasm in Campus Hall with Sam Zebba, movie producer of a Brazilian legend in color for which he got his master ' s degree; Charlie Weir, radio ham who sent nightly over station W6HOH; athletes Pat Sheehy, Charles Dickens, Henry Morris, and Henry Negrete; and musicians Noel Casper, Phil Ryan, and Bill Fledderjohann. With the able assistance of his officers. President Frank Caldwell could well take a bow for the success of Campus Hall in 1951 and look forward to 1952 with a smile of optimism. Frank Caldwell Burton ChudocofF James Deardorfl Ctiarlet Dkkens Jack Dolan Gerald Eknoion Bill Fledderjohann Doug fisher RoYmond Haggard Willii Kimbel Jottn Sargent Albvrt Wong 431 Wierd costumes, dancing, and a treasure hunt which hod everyone looking in attics were the highlights of the wonderful October Halloween party thrown by the members of Douglass Hall. •ofe jfcSfcu._- B - " ; -:l V Joan Benson Louise Benzick Rose Marie Bourne Pot Boyce Novo Bradley Carol Brooks Judy Burley Claudtne Cole Jeannine Dovis Carol De Vere Jeannette Drowne Mary Fisher Ann Harvey Barbara Harvey Frances Hogen Nancy Heoth Beverly Hoy True Josmcnn 432 I Down the hill at 927 Hllgard, Douglass Hollers enjoyed a well coordinated year of studying and socializing. The call of " fourth for bridge " could be heard as gomes progressed in spite of kibitzing from the neighborhood Zetes. Proving their lack of superstition, they planned a Halloween treasure hunt, which was soon followed by a Friday the thirteenth Good Luck party. A Christmas dinner party for the under-privileged girls from Uni-Camp and on Easter party rounded out the seasons. Participation in school events was the rule at Douglas, with President Jeannine Davis leading the way to a successful year in basketball, baseball, badminton, the home-coming parade, and the Mardi Gras celebration. Activity girls included Frances Thomp- son of Southern Campus and freshmen council, B. J. Harvey of OCB, Carol Brooks of freshmen council, Jon Renie and Jeannine Davis of dormitory council, and Gretta Grobbe of Model Josie. Thus the girls at Douglas Hall could look back on a very successful year. f A graduating senior, Douglass Hall President JEANNINE DAVIS could usually be found do- ing homework which consisted of draping something or someone in French folds and making weird and wonderful hats. dougiass hall 1 Rosemary Kellam Carol Kircher Constance Kirctier Eva Lamfrom Bert Louis Alice Moore Barbara Nobut Elizabeth Norton Jon Renie Sarelle Riove Harriet Schuck Eleanor Smith Glodys Stockton Elinor Stones Frances Thompson Carol Vomer Fronces Velio Virginia Warner 433 Michele AndonoPf Carol Andrews Judith Arnold Eleanor Bailey Beverly Bateman Robereto Bauer Pot Brandfield Carolyn Brown Peggy Brown Barbara Bruboker Jonet Burns Carolyn Catchpole Chloe Church Helene Cohen Imogene Cockroft Coudine Cole Carol Cooke Beverly Dougherty Frances Deaton Gloria Egger Joan Elemliend Sari Epstein Ernie Esteriing Betty Fay Diane Fertig Maxine Fowler Virginia Fowler Joyce Freeman Barbara Freudenthol Genevieve Gaede Marianne Garord Jayda Garlond Joanne Garland Julio Garren Betty Gee Marilyn Grace Tobie Greenberg Gloria Griffin Rhodo Guttmon Terry Hoish Morione Hagoplan Ann Harvey Nancy Hawkins Mary Ann Hayes Carola Horowitz Marcelyn Hosenpod Florence Hovnanion Beryl Howard Dancing with their dates through Candy Cane Lane at their annual winter formal, Hershey Hall girls began a year packed with parties, activities, and engagements. When they were not hoboing it at the spring Hard Luck dance, Hershey Hall members were copping honors in intramurals, or rushing in and out of KerckhofF offices. Wielding the Hershey gavel were Marione Hagopian, spring president, and Pat Peter, head officer in the fall. Pat was Hershey ' s nomination for Wonder of the Year, heading Inter-Dorm Council, AWS Big Sister Committee, and leading the group in Spring Sing practice, all this while preparing for her April wedding to Kappa Sig Russ Hardwick. Scholastic honors went to Phi Beta Kappa Marilyn Grace and Maxine Fowler, Alpha Lambda Delta. Also busy in Kerckhoff halls were Spurs Marilyn Arnold and Ernie Easterling. Marilyn also directed the highly successful Dorm Doin ' s show. The year ' s activities added more than ever to Hershey ' s fame for friendliness. hershey hall J ' ' (lidinj S ' oip 0, HAGOm 434 i. Shirley Hunter MorilYn Jonei Gay Kenndy Megon Kipf Dorit Klein Joyce Kormes Shirley Krueger Phyllis Leventhol Mary Lou Lindberg Barbara Locke Harriet Lustig Potricia McNeese Barbara Mar x Dixie Moody Lone Moss Sharon Murphy Greta Olsson Fern Osman Pot Peter Elaine Pfister Shirley Probert Marie Romondetti Carolyn Ridge Dole Rulison Jacqueline Scott Priscilla Searight Betyy Shoinoff Carolyn Silverman Noreem Stein Corine Stiefel Barbara Strickling Patricio Toon Ruth Tremayne Margery Urshel Arvono Vogel Esther Weitzmon Elsie Werner Juliette White Phyllis Wilbur Presiding over the lorgest women ' s living group on campus was MAR! ONE " Tote " HAGOPIAN, president of Hershey Hall, who took over the gavel in the spring from fail president. Pot Peter Hordwick. Carol Wilkie Betty Wright Carolyn Wright 435 Spooks and goblins held sway at Neva Hall ' s annual Halloween Masquerade party, with the witching hour providing lots of fun and surprises for everyone. In the true philanthropic spirit, members cancelled their Christmas party and donated the money to Campus Chest, in hopes of making Christmas brighter for others. As always activities played a large port in the lives of Neva Hall residents, with Marilyn McCormick active on OCB and Jody Glanzar treasurer of dorm council. In the spring semester Neva entered a game booth in the Mardi Gras. Several exchanges were on the social calendar, with the smoothest affair of the year, the annual spring formal, held at the house with dancing in the patio the main attraction of the evening. If the residents of Neva Hall thought they were in another world, or at least another country, it was due to President MARILYN McKENNEY, who relentlessly practiced her Spanish conversation. Barbara Blumenthal Maureen Collahan _ Jody Gianzar Joan Harris Claire Holdridge Helene Jarrett Joanne Jonas Shelley Landon Morilyn McKenney Sharon McLean Allrlta Packer Jody Samish Juonila Sander neva hail ' I Sherilyn Silber Alice Spohr Joon Stork Joan Tobias 436 With a typical southern California patio as a setting, the residents of Rudy Hall ' s twenty-eight apartments enjoyed many a community dinner and social evening. The year got off to a running start with a Pajamerino at Halloween, when everyone appeared appropriately clad to dunk for apples, to eat do-nuts, and to drink cider in front of the dorm ' s fireplace. At Christmas time the girls entertained Uni Camp children and also ex- changed gifts among themselves. Exchanges with Y Kories and Campus Hall took prominent positions on the social calendar. Interested in activities were Bvrely Taylor, student government editor for Southern Campus; Connie Silver, Prytanean; Yvetta Tounsend, active on the Masonic Affiliate Club council; and Martha Randies, president of the URA Swim Club. Junior MARILYN LISTER, president of Rudy Hall, could often be found on the tennis courts or the hockey field participating in her favorite sports; she also spent time on her major, physical therapy. Yotanda Alberh Valerie Beatty Belt! Boukidis Diana Brugler Doris Church Anno Doroniion rudy hail Leah Dinsmore Lyia Donley Gwen Honson Barbara Heclcerf Ebba Johnson Margaret Johnstone Charlotte Darson Pouline Lotfermann Janet MacPherson Mortho Randies Loyzelle Ripplemeyer Beverly Schreiber Eloise Sheppord Nancy Siegel Noncy Smith Beverly Taylor Vaudine Thompson Eileen Tovey Yvetta Townsend Louise Wieties 437 Stevens House President RUDELL SLAY led a busy life this year while apportioning her time between Alpha Kappa Alpha, Phroteres, and dorm council, and managed to do a good job in oil three activities. Stevens hall Famed for their TGIO parties, residents of Stevens House started the fall semester in a big way with a float in the homecoming parade and an open house. In December the girls enjoyed a Christmas party com- plete with a decorated tree and an exchange of presents. Among the many Stevens girls in honoraries were Estelle Polivoi of Alpha Lambda Delta and Anne Hampton of Kappa Phi Zeta. Karen Namson could usually be found in front of a typewriter in KH 212, where she worked as a member of the Dai7y Rruin staff. Another feature of the social season was the continu- ation of the regular cofFee hours attended by such speaker as Dr. Hans MeyerhofF. At the end of June, President Rudell Slay and her able officers could look back on a year ' s work well done. Anne Hompton CKigeko Inadomi Iris Inadomi Constonce Mason Estelle Polivoi Rudell Slay 438 Activity-minded President JEAN NELSON be- come well known for her pep and enthus- iasm while she divided her time between Spurs, Orientation Committee, AWS Associate Board, and Southern Campus. Paf Appleton Marcia Bornstein Parboro Brown Adel Campbell Eleanor Eby Gertrude Geseing Barbara Kerber Eileen Lothamer Dorothy McLaughlin Saro Mahoney Jean Nelson Mary Jo Paulstein Barboro Percey Horriet Rapoport Barboro Ring June Rodman Frances Rubenslein Rosemorie St. Marie twin pines Sarongs and leis started social life ofF at Twin Pines coop when the girls gave a very successful south sea island party. The annual Christmas and spring formals were equaled only by the gay gypsy party given later in the year. President for the fall semester was Bonnie Thoman, who was followed by Jean Nelson in the spring semester. Newest additions to the trophy collection were an award from AWS for having the greatest number of girls at the AWS Backwards Dance and the grand sweepstakes trophy won at the Dorm Doin ' s show. Activities played a major part in the lives of Twin Pines residents, with Sherry Rubin on Welfare Board, NSA, and Student-Faculty Board; Jean Nelson on AWS Associate Board, Spurs, and Orientation; and Barbara Ring in Spurs. 900 ? Dorothy Schalnmon Bonnie Thoman Libby Weinret Morgot Weisinger 439 As president of the University Cooperative Housing Association, JERRY BLATT had the job of heading the four houses owned by the ossociotion: Robison Hall, Landfair House, Mayfield House, and Santo Monica House. university cooperative housing association As one of the largest living groups in the country, the University Cooperative Housing Association offered Its tv o hundred members a well balanced social and scholastic atmosphere. Coop men were active in the Homecoming parade, Mardi Gras, I House festival, Uni Camp drive, and many other campus functions. The numerous social events held were outshown only by the UCHA ' s third annual alumni dance. Not to forget the more serious moods of college life, the Coop excelled in its sixth year of offering the student body an opportunity to talk over topics of general interest. This was ac- complished through its now famous weekly bull sessions. Unique in its conception, the UCHA began with ten wandering students in 1931. Since then the members have multiplied twenty times over. Through elected officers the members owned and ran four houses: Robison Hall, Landfair House, Mayfield House, and Santa Monica House. The organization ' s aim was better understand- ing through cooperative living; the twin pines was its symbol, democracy its spirit, and a smile its invitation. Ralph Alport Jerry BlotI Lew Broddock Ronald Dameron Vern DavidsOQ Willis Downing Robert Freeman Ming Fung Joel Goldforb Ralph ttarootion Fred Holden Nicholas Kaiimalii Kenneth Kayden John Lane Melvin Letser Louit Luck Frank Montolyo Jomet Montgomery Henry Satjimo Rudy Sauier Ralph Wilcox 440 Proving herself a capable president, ESTHER LASA mode her warm smile and friendly greeting an integral part of the year at Winslow Arms as she presided over the residents of the individual apartments. arthQ Borrett Marilyn Booz f-annie Garde ■ uanito Hatcl Nancy Hughes °aricia Ivancich Georgia Johnson Esther Laso Morcilee Nickum Mary Soccio joonne Thomas Betty Lou Tullle lean Weaver Shirley V lllia Wanda Willis Isabel Wood Activities at Winslow Arms last year, under the direction of President Esther Lasa, were varied and profitable to the entire dormitory. The Christmas party high- lighted the fall events, while the spring semester brought forth such events as a progressive dinner for the entire house, exchange dinners between apartments, and a beach party, all of these activities being directed toward better cooperation within the living group. The results of these activities were shown by a great turn- out for a Kiddie Karnival, given in the dorm to raise money for Uni Camp. An active part was taken in inter- dorm relationships when Winslow ' s occupants put on a skit for Dorm Doin ' s. Many contributions were made by group members to the Red Cross, Mardi Gras, and campus life. winslow arms 441 spring semester President DICK GRISET took time off time off from his political science activities to join foil President AAUNE MEYERS near the Jotter ' s hobitot, the engineering building. The spirit of unity and friendliness pervaded the many social and educational activities of the sixty-eight members of the Y-Coop, some of whom came from India, Palestine, and Arabia to join together with students from the United States in an experiment in cooperative living. Traditional social events were the pledge-active exchange banquet, on evening of special entertainment and good food to which many friends were invited; the winter and spring formals; a back- wards dance given by the girls, who made corsage creations for the men which would equal any hat seen at the Easter Parade; and guest night, which was a special dinner every two weeks followed by an in- formal discussion led by specialists in religion, politics, and literature. Maune Meyers, an engineering student from India, set the Coop off to a good start as presi- dent for the fall semester. He was followed by Dick Griset, a political science major, who got some good practical knowledge of Roberts ' Rules of Order. Nasir Al-Hondowi Robert Atkinson Wolf Bagley George Banduh Jim Bough Leonard Boumert Beverly Bennett Helen Bowen Ellen Ching Ray Connell tarry Cooper Jon Crawley Pat Crowley Helen Curcio Margie Day June Droper Mary Freeman Jerry Gary Mary Gloze Sylvio Griggs Dick Griset Evertt Grithrie Dick Horvey Marty Hesselt Louise Holter Gerre Homan Dick Kinsman Dave Koontz Conrad Kwasnicke Dick McKenno Gerold Magorion Joyce Magengast T 442 MARJORIE DAY, DICK GRISET, IDA PAPRIS, and JERRY WRIGHT were among the members of the Y-Coop who started the year off right with an informal get-ocquainted dance given Qt 574 Hilgord, June Brown A1ic« Chee Bill Pied Roce Foster Nancy Hodgens Ted Hoffman Stan Mathew Moune Meyers Alice Myers Noel Oliver Bob Orr Ida Porris Joanne Penrose Dorothy Pierce Dovid Platz Pose Popoff Nodhim Salmon Don Sawyer Ardyce Stein Phil Stevens Betsy Taylor Carol Taylor Marlene Thompson Pat Velasco Hazel Vincent Maisden Warner y coop Nancy Man hee - Mary Marks 443 The 1951 Southern Campus is more than an annual ... It is o yeorbook recording the enthusiasm, ideas ond achivement of individuols ... it is a composite of people. The book is more than a mechanical thing of engrcvings, copy and rubber cement; it is a living reproduction of the blending of personality and developing of character. Fred, Jockie and I began the nucleous of the stofT four years ago, then Tuck, Marilyn, Claire and Carol joined the ranks. The third year contributed Bill, Maggie, Annie and Eich. A year ago Stan completed a ready staff for the 1951 Soufhern Campus. To all these people and to the many other steady stondbys, thanks for a great yeor. Stan, words can ' t express my appreciation to you for the tremendous job you did as artist and designer, even though it was late in the year before we realized that you were a triple- threat man. We will never forget the illustrated sight-seeing tours to the printer ' s, discussing the proboble future of modern art, or opera, is it here to stay?, or the afternoons of Joe Adams, or your perpetual statement, " It ' s on the drawing board. " Thanks, Stan, for giving me the kind of a book that I wanted, though there were times when you were sure that I was a visual illiterate, your work is certainly all-American in my estimation. Annie, you proved to be my girl Friday when you climbed out of the photo librarian ' s filing cabinet into the job of manoging editor, and your helpful reminders of all the things I should do, but tried to put off were really opprecioted. The Friday night dinners and work nights . . . we ' ll never go bock to Webster ' s. And Jackie, even though you never made a pub board meeting, you had KH puzzled with the terriffic " fake-in " on the pub board pix. The Greek Theater did take you from us during the summer, but you were a tremendous Troll to " associate " with. Tuck . . . girl scout, mask maker, picture sizer and slicer, and odd jobs doer supreme . . . your talents never ceased to amaze me . . . thanks, gal, for the shell-like ear and the supporting confidence. You diminished many a problem. Marilyn . . . without hesitation I con soy that your crew turned out the best copy I ' ve seen in a long time. Pete, Laura, Jean, Bev, Barb McAfoos, Barb Stoeckle, Morion, Dee and Virginia . . . you ' re the backbone of the staff. Com and Jock, you really Moule-d a lot of words, but the Millerlsms were all in sport. Carol, working with Manning was no small job . . . thanks for the extra hours you spent in the office finishing the seniors when Bob wos in town . . . and the 5,000 pictures proved not to be too large a task for your excellent staff of Pat, Corolyn, Susie, Karin, Patty, Lou Ann and of course Margaret, Girl invalid, Matgie, just when I thought you would work all summer so I could spend my time at the beach, you came down with the flu, tonsilitus and the chicken pox . . . but then there were those Friday nights and our dinner at Vetres ' . " This is the Southern Campus office calling " answered o masculine voice belonging to none other than Bill Roberts. Even though you were continually on the phone when I wanted to use it, you managed to keep the Troutmon boys happy with ample shutter clicking assignments. Frank Monning . . . congratulations, it was a great year. For the first time in SoCam- Manning history, the editor and F. M. didn ' t hate each other at the end of the year. However, most of the credit is due to your associates. Dotty, Jock, Evelyn, Bill and Austin. Every year, Stan T., your photography becomes even better, but this year must have been your peak. Thanks for your understanding and patience and to your crew of Jack, Roy, Dick Walt and Will. Boldie, thanks for the days you followed Stan and place to take the pictures for the opening section. How before it come out from behind the clouds? Every year the staff runs into various problems, but understanding advice of Horry E. Morris. In addition to expert yearbook advice, KH 201 also offered the secretary of all kinds of information, Lee, and Susie with the station wagon keys. Thanks, too, Mr. A., for your keen interest in volume thirty-two. The Southern Campus office has its own nominee for the least recognized personality of K.H. Without Roy, who potientty excused our poor aim at the waste basket and swept up small pieces of rubber cementy paper, our gold fish never would have survived. Thanks, too, to Buck, Pop and Bob. Thanks, especially. Mom and Dad. Without your sympothy, understanding and encouragement the worries and disappointments this year might have been great. And Mom, my associate, organizer and odd job doer . . . your talents were remarkable! Fred . . . your don ' t worry attitude this year was great. You certainly were the best monager any editor could ask for, thanks, Fred, it was o terriffic year. And thanks, too, to your stoff of Bill, Shorlo, Win, Fran, Koy, Peggy ond Bunny. " Who needs a secretary? " were the welcomed words from offrce monager Claire, who could always round up a secretarial stoff, from the organization letters in October to the index in July. Claire, It was a big job done in a big way, thanks to your staff of Beverly, Morcia, Gloria, Jeanette and Judy. Well, Tuck, OS Com would soy, " I hope the book doesn ' t Tucker you out, " I ' ll soy, it ' s yours . . . the excitement this fall, the worry next spring, and the final pride of a completed book a year from now. Good luck to you and your fine stoff of Bob, John, Peggy, Jean, Maggie, Bill, Annie ond Ann. To me, these people ore the Southern Campus. Only through their enthusiasm, loyalty and conscientious v ork was this thirty-second volume produced. To them I soy, thanks, and " 30. " . . me around to find just the right I to know the sun would set they ore soon made small by the CHAR WEISS, editor FRED NELSON, manager STAN HODGE, designer JACKIE SHAHBAZIAN, associate editor ANNIE CHANSLOR, managing editor MARCIA TUCKER, engraving editor MARILYN LINDSAY, copy editor CAROL HEMBORG, organizations editor BILL ROBERTS, photography editor BILL EICHENLAUB, sales manager SHARLA PERRINE, contracts CLAIRE JACKSON, office manager WIN MILLET, senior reservations MAGGIE SCHIRACH, osst. organization editor HENRY SUNDERLAND, assistant sales manager BOB BAKER, fraternity sales PEGGY BUR8ANK, publicity FRAN THOMPSON, displays KAY BOURNE, posters BUNNY HARRIS, managerial secretary COPY DIVISION EDITORS CAM MILLER, sports editor JACK FRIEDEN, assistant sports editor PETE MANN, organization editor BEVERLY TAYLOR, student government editor LAURA UPDEGRAFF, administration editor JEAN HUNT, sorority editor BARBARA McAFOOS, fraternity editor DEE RODRIGUEZ, living group editor BARBARA STOECKLE, senior editor MARIAN CRADDOCK, senior editor VIRGINIA ZOROTOVICH, proof ond rewrite editor CHUCK GRIFFIN, editorial assistant I Ihii " PHOTOGRAPHY Frank Manning, formal photogropher Stan Troutmon, head informal photogropfier Jack Towers, ossistant Baldwin Baker Ray Cipperlev DJck Clark Walt Keestien Will Johnson swan ORGANIZATIONS STAFF Carolyn Farris Karin Holsher Pat Martin Pat Murphy Susan Sanders pretiO " . . . Char Credits: Portraits by Manning Studio. Engraving by Wilshire Engraving Company. Printing by Fashion Press, Inc. Cover by S. K. Smith Company, Binding by Bindex. COPY WRITERS Pot Alien Marilyn Base Beverly Hubbard Joan Nelson SoMy Nelson Bettie Watson Diane Wells SECRETARIAL STAFF Lou Ann Black Marcia Carter Jeanette Herzen Ann Magley Judy Reed Lillian Shiner Barbara Vance 444 This will, for necessity, be a capsule round-up of whor I wont to say since ot this writing I am sitting in the stolion wagon on the last trip to the Printer. First and foremost on a long list of people to whom I owe a debt of gratitude is one of the most capoble and oflable guys I ' ve ever known. Bill Etchenloub. Bill, invoriably surrounded by his staff of 10 or 15 of the cutest co-eds on campus, put on a soles campaign that was something to seel Bill ' s answer to most of my many requests was " I did thot two weeks ogol " And he had, too. However, to give credit where credit is also due, we would never have hod those Christmas brochures in the mail before Eoster if it hadn ' t been for Bill ' s mother. Your work was certainty ap- preciated, Mrs. Eichenlaub, thanks. The guy who encouraged all the " campus talent " to work on the sales staff was our present-day personification of the Pie-eyed Piper, Hank Sunderland. It was hord lo get much work out of him but what a great guy to hove around. Sharia, I ' m still not sure you were on my staff except for the outstanding job you did. Win, I didn ' t see much of you around, but day after day seniors trudged up five flights of KerckhofT steps to hove their pictures token, ond that takes a great deal of persuotion, and hard work. And to Peggy, I want to say that it was wonderful having you on the stoff this past year. Your ever-ready smile and calming personality in the foce of Kerckhoff chaos were valuable ossets to the entire staff. Best wishes next year as associote editor. Fran Thompson, I don ' t know what the sales compoign would hove been without your beautiful displays and show cases to advertise the book but I ' m sure it couldn ' t hove been OS successful as it was without the tireless work you put in ... to say nothing of the office decorations and extra-curricular poems scattered about. We could use more like youl This goes for Koy Jean, too. Always ready to toke on another job, Kay turned out poster after poster, v lthout much reward, to sell the book. Thanks, Koy. Claire ' s famous last words were " Who wonts anything done? " and went ahead to integrate the work of both staffs. I think everyone on the staff knew that there wouldn ' t be a yearbook at UCLA if it weren ' t for Horry Morris. He ' s the man who turned mountains into mole-hills. Thanks, too, lo the secretory who out-secretaried oil secretaries, lee Montleone. A Purchasing Office occupied by Stan Reel, Jock Kellogg, and Flora helped lighten the load considerably. In an offtce filled with busy people, they were never too busy to stop and leand a helping hand to a confused business manager. And speaking of cooperative people, Janis, soon-to-be Flynn, in the ticket office rotes on A-plus in my book. Another close contestant for " Office Orchid " was Susie Porter, who was always full of smiles and ever-ready with the keys to the station wagon. Ruthie Kester fitted into this category, too. Although not o member of the staff, she cut many classes during the soles campaign to lend o helping hand or contribute an idea. Thanks for the boot party at the end of the campaign, Ruthie. Something I ' m sure everyone on both staffs enjoyed and apprecioted. Morcia and Bob, we ' re leaving you with o top-notch crew to work with and every con- fidence in your abilities . . . it ' s yours now. Char, it was o pleasure working with you. I ' ll never know how you did it, with practice- teaching and summer school, but you did. Congratulations! I ' m proud to soy that I was business manager of your edition. And, if we are os excited the night the book comes out as we were the night you received photo librarian and I got book editor, I ' ll know it was well worth it. Fred organization index song SALESMEN Joan Benson Ralph Bernard Mary Bettelheim Tom Biner Lou Ann Black Dale Blank Peggy Blumenthot Jewelee Bottger Koy Bourne Don Bouse Bob Bracoster Bob Brewster Peggy Brown Gene Bubien Jo Anne Carmeon Morcia Carter Chris Christensen Robert Corey Lois Dovey Borboro Dovis Ron Davis Jim Devers Margaret Dunn Stan Eschner Sandra Evons Sue Evons Nancy Ewalt Douglas Fisher Nancy Fletcher Peggy Fletcher Adele Flynn Virginio Fowler Ming Fung Ron Garabedian Gloria Gardner Betty Glovanic Mitchell Gold Gene Gould John Graham Marilyn Griffin Dick Griset Alan Grossman Allen Homblln Bunny Harris Howard Hoffman Eleanor Horn Terry Howard George Inodome Cliire Jackson Delores Kejsar Marji Jejsor Rosemory Lehman Marilyn Lindsay Lila Lipscher Jonet MocPherson Ann Mogly Charles Monuele Jackie Morincovich Potricio Martin Tom McDermott Stuort McKenna Mary Mitchell Alice Myers Luello Myers Nancy Nee ieon Nelson Shirley Nelson Dick Newell Lois Noock Bryan Osborne Charles Pormelee Eleanor Peterson Dick Price Harriet Reysport Shorri Rodecker Dee Rodriguez Vera Roush Miriam Rumwell Susan Sanders Bob Schaff Lorry Sender Bob Smith Burt SokalofT Morgery Steinberg Jo Swan Beverly Taylor Pot Terhune Tom Thiel Fran Thompson Pot Tilton Rita Toal Marion Tompkins Barbara Troeger Barbara Vance Peter Woger Bob Wotonabe Jonito Wheeler Richard Wright Virginia Zorotovich ACACIA 366 ACCOUNTING SOCIETY 193 AGRICULTURE, COLLEGE OF 26 ALPHA CHI DELTA 199 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 3U ALPHA CHI SIGMA 200 ALPHA DELTA CHI 322 ALPHA DELTA PI 316 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 201 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 318 ALPHA EPSILON PI 368 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 320 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 323 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 202 ALPHA MU GAMMA 203 ALPHA OMICRON PI 324 ALPHA PHI 326 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 372 ALPHA XI DELTA 328 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 149 APPLIED ARTS, COLLEGE OF 30 ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS .132 ARAB-AMERICAN 205 AMERICAN SOCIETY, PUBLIC ADM 204 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS I 28 BAND 236 BASEBALL 234 BASKETBALL 270 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 206 BETA SIGMA TAU 374 BETA THtTA PI 376 BOXI NG 304 BRUIN HOST 207 BRUIN NURSES 208 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, SCHOOL OF 42 BUSINESS EDUCATION ASSN. .209 CAMPUS THEATER 240 CAMPUS THEATER SPOTL GHT .243 CHI ALPHA DELTA 332 CHI OMEGA 330 CHI PHI 375 CONNING TOWER 210 CREW 301 CRICKET 289 DA tY 6RU N 160 DANCE WING 244 DELTA CHI 378 DELTA DELTA DELTA 334 DELTA GAMMA 336 DELTA EPSILON 211 DELTA PHI EPSILON 212 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 379 DELTA NU 380 DELTA SIGMA PHI 382 DELTA SIGMA THETA 333 DELTA TAU DELTA 384 DELTA UPSILON 381 DELTA ZETA 338 DOUGLAS HALL 432 DORM COUNCIL 430 EDUCATION, SCHOOL OF 80 ELECTION BOARD 140 ENGINEERING, COLLEGE OF ...52 EPSILON PI DELTA 214 FENCING 306 FOOTBALL 247 FRESHMAN COUNCIL 118 GAMMA PHI BETA 340 GEOGRAPHY SOCIETY 215 GOLD KEY _176 GOLF 307 GRADUATE DIVISION 81 GYMNASTICS 308 HERSHEY HALL 434 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 216 HUl O WELAKAHAO 217 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 364 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE 137 JUDICIAL BOARD 140 JUNIOR COUNCIL 106 KAPPA ALPHA 386 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 342 KAPPA ALPHA PSI 378 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 346 KAPPA PHI ZETA 218 KAPPA SIGMA 388 KELPS 192 KERCKHOFF HALL OFFICIALS ...150 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 390 LAW, SCHOOL Of 82 LEITERS AND SCIENCE, COLLEGE OF 58 MASONIC CLUB 220 MEDICINE, SCHOOL OF 83 MENS ATHLETIC BOARD 141 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 239 MUSIC AND SERVICE BOARD ... 242 NATIONAL STUDENT ASSN 137 NEVA HALL . 436 NISEI BRUIN CLUB 233 NURSING, SCHOOL OF 84 ORGANIZATIONS CONTROL BOARD 1 36 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 312 PRE. MED 226 PHI BETA 222 PHI BETA KAPPA 87 PHI CHI THETA 223 PHI DELTA THETA 392 PHI EPSILON PI 394 PHI GAMMA DELTA 396 PHI KAPPA PSI 398 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 400 PHI KAPPA TAU 395 PHI MU 348 PHI MU ALPHA 224 PHI SIGMA DELTA 402 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 350 PHRATERES 225 PI BETA PHI 352 PI DELTA EPSILON 171 PI LAMBDA PHI 404 PUBLICATIONS BOARD 170 PUBLIC HEALTH, SCHOOL OF 84 RALLY COMMITTEE 174 RED CROSS 227 REPSATLARGE 134 RIFLE 309 ROWING CLUB 228 RUDY HAll 437 RUGBY 246 SCABBARD AND BLADE 230 SCOP 1 66 SECRETARIAT 195 SENIOR COUNCIL 98 SHELL AND OAR 229 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 406 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 231 SIGMA ALPHA MU 408 SIGMA DELTA TAU 354 SIGMA KAPPA 356 SIGMA NU 410 SIGMA PI 412 SKI ING 310 SOCCER 267 SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT MGT 112 SOUTHERN CAMPUS 154 SPEECH ACTIVITIES BOARD 242 STEVENS HALL 438 STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 122 SWIMMING 302 TAU DELTA PHI 416 TAD EPSILON PHI 418 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 415 TENNIS 296 THETA CHI 424 THETA DELTA CHI 420 THETA PHI ALPHA 358 THETA UPSILON 359 THETA XI 422 TRACK 290 TROLLS 194 TWIN PINES 439 UNIVERSITY COOP HOUSING ASSOC 440 URA SKI CLUB 146 URA BOWLING CLUB 148 WATER POLO 303 WELFARE BOARD 136 WINSLOW HALL 441 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB 238 WRESTLING 305 YWCA COOPERATIVE HOUSING 442 ZETA BETA TAU 426 ZETA PSI 425 ZETA TAU ALPHA 360 index Abell, Arthur 402 Aberle, Leon 402 Abels, Elvin 45 Abrams, Bob 380 Abrams, Chorles 405 Abrams, Connie 106, 354 Abrcms, Jack 41 8 Abrams, Joyce 190, 312, 318 Abfoms, Patricia 354 Abromson, Morris 45, 394 Abrenich, Beatrice 63 Absey, Donold 202 Acker, Charles 374 Ackerman, Joanne 1 06, 344 Acosto, ZoIIg 63, 203 Acret, Jim 415 Adair, Shirley 180,340 Adams, Pauline 33, 238, 344 Adams, Jim... 1 63 Adams, Nancy. 360 Adams, Robert 406 Addison, Betty 336 Adelson, Share 350 Adier, Darwin 62 Adier, Don 402 AdIer, Murray 426 Adier, Ray 45 Adier, Rita 62 Ad ri ones, Jim 370 Aegerter, Dorothy 106, 348 Affleck, Allan 45 Agay, Dick 408 Ahreus, Pat 318 Ainsworth, Betty 195, 360 Ainsworth, Kathryn 195, 360 Ajenine, Margaret 222 Albera, Yolonda 34, 437 Albright, Sidney 406 Alcontoro, Wilfred 41 4 Alcouloumre, Henry 41 8 Adier, Sally Ann 324 Aldrich, Ann 118, 352 Aldrin, Vincent 406 Alexander, Dolores 360 Alexander, Leonard 41 8 Alexander, Stan 406 Alford, Darius 376 Algie, James 204 Alhandawi, Nasir 442 Allen, Bill 396 Allen, Gita 63 Allen, James 392 Allen, Pat 45, 316 Allen, Patricia 223 Allen, Robert 239, 384 Allenberg, Fwinn 180, 314 AllertI, Adrenne 231, 238, 356 Allison, Arline 31 6 Allison, Gile 410 Allison, William 33, 213 Alonso, Rosie 33, 203 Al-Shabibi, Adil 34 Altermon, Bob 33, 415 Alt ho use, Charles 406 AUman, Dick 113, 234 426, Alvorez, Guillermo 420 Amende, Marilyn 118, 342 Amerine, Mary Kay 225, 229 Amour, Williom 34, 220 Amsler, William _ 34 Amstutz, Harlar 396 Amstutz, Marshall 41 Anderson, Albert 41 4 Anderson, Barbara 358 Anderson, Barbara 118, 334 Anderson, Daryl 346 Anderson, Dick 406 Anderson, Jean 344 Anderson, John 406 Anderson, La Verne 34 Anderson, Leonard 63 Anderson, Marlys 1 12, 330 Anderson, Mary 63 Anderson, Ralph 381 Anderson, R. N 410 Andonoff, Michete 63. 434 Andreson, Laura 31 Andrews, Carol 434 Andrews, Fred 396 Andrews, Joyce 354 Angel, Morris 416 Angvire, Lee 63, 425 Ansill, Esther 354 Anthony, Luke 45 Anloch, Katherine 106, 174 Antoine, Ronald 379 Anton, Gloria 98. 33ft Antonoff, Nick 174, 390 Apel. Eleanor 430, 453 Appleton, Pat 439 Arceneaux, Whitney 252 Arkust, Lois 354 A r ledge, Morgaleith 31 6 Armitage, Tessle 320 Armstrong, Dave 370 Armstrong, Robert 6 , 3 6 Armstrong, Susan 174, 180 Aronoff, Leonard 41 ft Arnold, Keith Ann 330 Arnold, Judy 330, 434 Arnold, Marilyn 174 Arnold, Marjorie 34 Arnold, Stan 112, iri ' i, 203 Arzovmon, Jim 174, 384 Asodoorinn, Marian 63 Asher, Diane 350 Ashley, Del ores 322 Aslmow, Ruth 231 Ashen, Don 1 50 Askew, Mary Acker 34 Astrachan, Harold 402 Astrochan, Joe 408 Arkush, Pot 112, 33fl Atkinson, Robert 442 Atlos, Sheldon 416 Atwood, Barbara 330 Aucott, Nat 398 Aude, Peter 63, 412 Augspurger, Joan 63, 346 Ausmus, George 63, 400 Aufen, Billie 106, 198, 328 Avedon, Lynn 112, 350 Avo, Carole .334 Ayers, Patricia 209 B Babcock, Nancy 224, 334 Bachtelle, Buddy 286 Backer, Rush 183, 579 Bockes, Virginia i 12, 334 Bader, Patricia 63, 358 Baer, Don _ 118, 426 Bogley, Walter 442 Bailey, Carolyn 344 Bailey, Dorothy 34, 326 Bailey, Ellcnor 344, 434 Boiley, Jean 34, 312, 342 Bailey, Martin 63 Bailiff, Susan 195, 360 Bain, Norma 326, 339 Bain, Roland 376 Baird, Liz 112, ?30 Baker, Baldwi n 100, 166, 171, 201, 442 Boker, Betty 342 Baker, Jane 63, 346 Baker, Jim 392 Bcker, Lois 314 Baker, Robert 412 Baker, Robert 63 Baker, Robert ....398, 135, 114, 157, 69 Bokhtiar, Lailee 63 Ba lemon, Beverly 434 Balian, Don 378 Ball, Donna 33, 344 Ball, Ed 398 Boll, Larry 106, 18S, 384 Ballakias, Anne 44 Ballard, Walt _ 390 Ballier, Ann 316 Balin, Harmon 408 Bollinger, Pot 63,316 Bolos, Dick 426 Balier, Cimo ...60 Balsom, Barbara ..336 Baldwin, Beverly 334 Bcaldwin, Rowe ' 50 Bamberger, Frank 204 Bonduh, George 32, 442 Bandurroga, Thomas 198, 230 Bank, Natalie 350 Bonkidis, Bette 430, 437 Banks, Betty 342 Banks, Lionel 396 Bonks, Lois 382 Bonnon, Maureen 98, 334 Barcus, Don 41 2 Bordet, Jock 406 B?rdrick, Joanne 34, 314 Barghousen, Dolores 64 Boril, Rosa n no 1 74 Barkin, Paul 380 Barlow, George 63, 188, 412 Borlow, John 63 Barnard, Richard 396 Rnrnord, Tom 1 18, 410 Barnes, Ralph 86 Barnes, William 250 Barr, Kathy 316 Barrett. Edward 414 Barrett, Martha 316, 430, 441 Barrett, Peggy 314 Barrett, Richard 63 Barry, Ed 384 Bartfield, Louis 63, 167 liortliolomew, Howard 375 Bartiett, Bill 192, 390 Barton, Pot 112, 330 Bartok, Marianne 220 Bortosh, Roger 420 Barti Carol 320 Bary, Barbara 346 Base, Marilyn 112, 334 Baskelte, Virginia 344 Basolo, Bismark 63, 176, 390 Boss Sid 243 Bassett, Glen 63 Bossett, Sam 381 Bos ten, Fred 406 Botcheller, Byron 376 Bates, Betty 316 Batiesky, Bernard 55 Batiste, Genene 63 Batsel, C. Norman 55 Bough, James 442 Baum, Donna 231 Bourn, Jack 418 Boumel Deone 31 6 Boum er, Sol 394 Boumert, Leonard 442 Baxter, Robert 63, 200 Baylin, Burt 224 Beols, Ralph 86 Beardsley, Blendon 63, 390 Beormon, Geri 31 8 Beotie, Robert 63 Beottee, Evelyn 356 Beoftee, Frances 356 Beotti, Valerie 34, 437 Beouverd, Barbara 342 Beck, Donold 410 Beck, Fred 396 Beck, Murry 408 Becker, Mac 08 Beckett Lois 318 Beckman, Barbara 31 R Beckwith, Mnry 63, 328 Beckwith, Mildred 328 Bedder, Seidel 350 Bedworth, Bill 136, 366 Boeder, Neil 224 Bedworth, Bill 136, 366 Reeder. Neil 224 Beek, Alton 390 Beesley, Hedley 18, 188. 228, 376 Beh, Richord 63, 378 Belgen, Roger 230 Bell, Esther 34 Bellah, James 410 Bellond, Stan 414 Bellott, Maria 63, 359 Be I son, Lawrence 408 Belt, Chorlene 63, 98, 320 Bemis, Evelyn 106, 328 Bender, MIene 63 Benedict, John 45 Benezro, Isidore 63 Beniot, Robert 370 Benjamin, Corrine 354 Benner, Williom 410 Bennett, Ben 192, 414 Bennett, Beverly 63, 442 Bennett, John 406 Bennett, Reginald 63, 98, 20, 228, 378 Bennett, Robert 410 Bennett, Shirley 356 Bennett, William 366 Banott, Bob 1 62 Benson, Amos 63 Benson, Joan 63, 432 Benson, Marvin 420 Benson, Maurice 418 Benson, Robert 45, 366 Bent ley, Mary Jone 340 Benz, Irene 34,98,344 Benzick, Louise 432 Beran, George 378 Berg, Jerry ._ 418 Berg, Michael 402 Bergen, Arthur 366 Berger, Beverly 354 Berqer, I von 408 Berger, William 354 Bergh, Charles 41 5 Bergman, Mervyn 408 Berkus, Clyde 426 Berman, Ethel 63, 350 Berman, Morcia 354 Berman, Stan 63, 98, 100, 194, 228, 426 Bernard, Ralph 63, 376 Bernhordt, Albert 63 Bernstein, Don 41 6 Bernstein, G ranees 63 Bernstein, Frances 63 Bernstein, Karl 55, 213 Bernstein, Roz 63 Berry, Alyce 34 Berry, Aubrey 84 Berry, Jerry 390 Berry, Pat 63, 344 Berryhill, Bill 370 Berfeoux, Richard ;...186, 203 Berwin, Ted 55 Besbeck, Dee 354 Besbeck, Robert 63 Beseda, Ruben 34 Bettelheim, Mary 63, 98, 338 Beurch, Martha 34 Bevins, Evelyn 63 Bickel, Duane 63 Bild, Stephen 370 Bindorf, Ray 63, 364, 384 Biner, Tom 63, 98, 410 Bird, Carol 352 Birkholser, Rosemary 328 Birnbaum, Jewel 34 Bishofberge, Tom 410 Bishop, David 34 Bishop, Jerry 210, 390 Bisk, Stuart 408 Bissiri, Jerry 63 Biswanger, Lorraine 63 Blobon, DuPFy , 388 Black, Don 384 Block, John 404 Black, Lu Ann 348 Black, Mary 219, 316 Black, Seymour 34 Blackie, Richard 392 Bloir, Nancy 63, 312,352 Blond. Robert 420 Blonchord, Bill 384 Blancher, Gaylen 186 Blanco. Alma 225 Bland, Robert 378 Bloney, Bob 186, 412 Bloney, Doyle 422 Blonk, Dale 34, 400 Blott, Jerry 440 Blazejack, Robert 63 Bledsoe, Mary 219 Bleich, Pamela 63 Bleier, obert 63 Bleifer, Kenneth 63 Bteifer, Selvyn 63 Blight, Reynold 140 Blisby, Ruth 354 Bliss, A. Horry 84 Blocher, Ashley 186 Block, Don 408 Block, Elizabeth 336 Blomquist, Margaret 34, 98, 195, 211 Blood, Russell 63 Bloom, Ellen 118,318 Bloom, Phyllis 203,231,239 Bloom, Shirley 354 Blum, Betty 350 Blum, Jock 408 Blumenthal, Barbara 63, 436 Blumenthol, Peggy 220, 318 Blumden, Doris 324 Boos, Henry 420 Boas, Marilyn 441 Bobich, Milenko 63 Bobrove, Natalie 63 Bobzin, Ross 63,202,412 Boccaccio, Joe 63 Bockoll, Louise 354 Bodde, John 63, 414 Bodhoine. Alfred 63, 204 Boede, Walter 63 Boehm, Marilyn 342 Boehnlein, John 366 Boelter, L. M. K .-. 53 Bogan, Judy 63 Bogert, Laurie .1 12 Bogle, Kip 420 Boicey, Charles 63 Boldt, William 41 5 Bo 1 1 man, Brenda 352 Bolmer, Don 41 Bond, Barbara 324 Bond, Jane 334 Boner, Roberta 434 Boninger, Walter 63 Bonner, William 232 Bonnet, Cecile 63, 178, 203, 212,227 Book, Barbara ...- 330 Boone, Persis 118 Boord, James 395 Booth, Bill 184 Booth, John 284 Booth, Mary .MB Borchers, Jean 338 Borchers, Rita 312,330 Borden, Caroline 223, 328 Borgman, George 395 Borie, Morcia 63, 183, 171, 183 Bormon, Zanetta 350 Born, William __ 422 Bornstein, Jerry .41 6 Bornstein, Morcia 439 Borofsky, Mickey 418 Borst, Charles 184, 230, 406 Bosch, Ivo _ 45, 400 Bosfwick, Edword 382 Both man, Sandy 63, 426 Bottolo, John 63 Bcttger, Bette 356 Boukidz, Bette 106 Boulter, Ken 63, 388 Bourne, Kay 158, 352 Bourne, Rose Marie ....63, 360, 432 Bouse, Don 63, 98, 378 Bo wen, Benton 386 Bowen, Brent 171, 388 Bowen, Helen 442 Bowles, William 63, 406 Bowman, Pete 406 Boyce, Jane 31 6 Boyce, Pat 328, 432 Boyd, Nancy 34, 328 Boyd, William 412 Boysen, Donna 64 Bozo i ion, Vahan 206 Bracket, Deke 251 Broddock, Lew 63, 440 Brady, Lee .390 Brady, I lona _..31 4 Bradley, Novo Helene 432 Brodshow, Billy 382 Brimon, Mickey 418 Brainard, Joe 63, 372 Braly, Hal 425 Bram, Sy 63 Brand, Nancy 336 Brandfield, Pat 63, 434 Brandt, Beverly 63, 316 Brandy, Lee 312, 350 Brotton, Jack 172, 192, 390 Brouer, Jeanne 179, 340 Broun, Bob 388 Broun, Herb 368 Breen, Elaine 203 Brees, David 392 Bregmon, Bob 426 Bregmon, Herbert 63 Bremer, Lynn 336 Brenemon, Jack 188, 384 Bresiouer, Gerald 45 Bretter, Robert 425 Bretthouer, Mary 336 Brewer. William 63, 381 Brewster, Bob 118, 412 Brewster, Robert 415 Bricker, Audrey 63 Briddle, James 425 Bridgers, Richard 406 Bridgman, Margaret 1 06, 338 Briegleb, Art 224, 425 Brill, Sally 350 Brisocher, Harry 174 Briscoe, Flrorence 326 Briskin, Boyd 404 Brissenden, Rosemary 63, 203 Britt, Patricio 63, 348 Brittinghom, Albert 342 Broadbelt, Robert 422 Brack, Guarito 328 Broder, Adelle 354 Broder, Joan 318 Brodish, George 400 Brodish, Jerry 400 Brody, Jerry 186, 416 Broido, Pat 350 Brokow, Edgar 375 Bromon, Ralph 375 Bromon, Theodore 63 Bromark, Jack 386 Bromberg, Sara 63 Brome, Richard 21 8 Bronow, Jerry 41 6 Brooks, Carol 432 Brooks, Don 388 Brooks, George 422 Brooks, Jim 63 Brophy, Helen 208 Brotman, Howard 354 Broussard, A I 422 Brower, Martin 45, 167, 172 Brown, Barbara 439 Brown, Bob 422 Brown, Bobby 174, 320 Brown, Carolyn 334, 434 Brown, Claire 34, 174 Brown, Don 114,406 Brown, George 292 Brown, Helen 63 Brown, Janice 334 Brown, Jody 63,98,316 Brown, June 430, 442 Brown, Keith 415 Brown, Margaret 63, 346 Brown, Nancy 160, 334 Brown, Peggy 218, 434 Brown, Robert 390 Brown, Rolond 41 8 Brown, Sharon 336 lilii ChW Ciilii, I Cilr.., ' " " t,l««, ' •■ Wioi, I " " Oona Brownfield, Phyllis 318 ;■ ■■ ' Browning, George 376 [■ Browning, Jim _ 420 i ' ' Brownlee, Janet 194 i Broyles, Horley 366| Broubaker, Barbara 434ll Bruce, Walter 3871 Brugler, Diana 106, 437 | Brumbaugh, Bob ...422 Brunner, Anne 219, 33Br Brush, Murray 3791 Brust, James 63[ Brust, Valerie 350! Bryan, Bill 200 ' Bryan, Raymond 63 " Bubien, Gene 106, 176, 188, 228,420 Buchanan, Jim 252 Buck, Carl Matthew 150, 364, 392 ' Buck, Don 34 Buckingham, Guy 151 Buckley, Ailene 63; Coi ' i " Buckley, Barbara 344 Cc fflO " ' " ' Buffington, Jone 336 ' CoN " - ' " ' ' Buie, Jane 346 CtjhiH- ° ' ' Bullord, Joy iweH 63, 100, 178, 183, 194, 342 Cch8i ' ' Bullock, Don 412 Bullock, Marty 410 .,. , Bunch, Martha 98 CM J ' " ' ' Bunker, Nancy 340 Colis " ' " Bunnell, Anne 194,352 (M I ' " ' ' Burbank, Peggy 106, 135, 171,352- Cohe Sonio Burbent, John 3201 CoMo " . Se™ Bureloff, Morris 167 Cok C " Burg, Hene 4181 Wn, El " " ' Burg, Jules 42fi CohtJ ' " " Burgess, Joyce 1 99, 209t Colin, WofH) Burghardt, Joan 338 Coti " , " ' ' ' Burke, Bob 40 Cohoii, Ooli Burkef, Paquita 3401 Culioi, Jii Burley, Judy 432 Cale, CM Burn, James 63! Cole, So erl Burnett, Joyce 336 ColeM " . ' Burns, Barbara 350 CfleimWi El Burns, Janet 434 ColeM, " ' Burns, June 348 Colemofl, li Burns, Mary Frances 63 ColeM " - ' Burson, Gene 230, 422 CoM " , V ' Bury, Pat 63,344 Colei, Noffl Bush, Jodene 356 CoHisoi C ' Bushen, Dima 35W Collins, Adi Butler, Robert 63, 192,228,376 ' ColUm, 8or Butelr, George 198, 2065 Colllfli, io ' Butler, Joseph 6 Collim, It " Butterfield, Shirley 350 Colk W Button, Joan 320 Collini, Soi Bybee, Jo Anne 34, 334 Collins, fol Bylsmo, Otto 63,191,203,238- Collins, «e Byrd, Frances 360 Cotmofi, i Byrd, Robert 5i Combs, U Byrnes, Bonnie 338 Comerfofd, ComplOB, f Condee, Jo ' Condoi, Gi Condon, Ic Conyiin, Ji Conliiiriaol, Connell, III Connell, C Connoll) ' , Conover, I Conpoglon ' Consloni, Coitonio, Constiuble Conviri, ( Conwoy, S (, Am Cabibi, Ronald 391 Caffery, Robert 391 Cain, Carl 161 Caldwell, Frank 43 Calhoun, John 38 ' Colaghon, Joe 39 Callahan, Maureen ....106, 320, 43fr Calvin, Daniel 45, 39 ' Calvin, Pete 41 Cameron, Don 39C Comp, Freddy 106, 229, 330 Campbell. Adel 43f Campbell, Alayne 32 y Coot, kl Campbell, Bill 18 Campbell, E. Jules CookPhv Campbell, Ruth 32J ( r Campbell, Sally " " ' Campbell, Thomas 63, 186, Cambern, Patty Cwley, [ Cooney, Coopei, I Complin, John 396l Cocpfr, K Confield, Norman 21 Cannon, Barbara 34( Cannon, Carol 34i Cannon, Gordon 391 Cannon, Russell 61 Copelle, Shirely 321 Capetillo, Sylvia 32- Co plan, William 42 Caplow, Elliott 40( Carbine, Alden 45 Coress, W. J 55; Carleson, Don 192, 38ff Carlisle, Donald 60 Cor I son, Helen 322 Carlson, Lee 39 Cor I son, Raymond 32C Carlson, Ronald 5 Cormean, Jo Anne 1 1 4 Carmicheal, Donald 23C Cormichoel, Leiond 41 Cormody, Nancy 36C Corn cross, Ronold 37C Cornecioli, Al 20 Corothers, Ted 406 Carpenter, Bob 42C Carpenter, Dennis 37 Carpenter, Howard 388 Carpenter, Jerry 388 Corr, Lillian 328 Corroher, Jerry 39C Corranzo, Ricardo 4O0 Carroll, Bob -192 Carroll, Dick 372 Carroll, Jack 45, .• 98 Carroll, Jo 338 Carroll, Robert 22.4 Carroll, W. E 232 Carson, Stonfford 400 Corsten, Hildegard 34, 171, 203, 227 Corswell. Harry 23 Carter, Angeline 38 Carter, Barbara 35 " Carter. Don 292, 31 _ Carter, George 400 Corter, Juonita 20? Corfer, Marcio 118, 34 Carter, Phillip 63 Cmmi, I Coopei, 5 Cooper, S CooMr, ; Cook;, Corbolo, Cwby, Id Corey, t{ Corey, Ri Corlnbllt, Cornelivi Cornell, Cotnell, Comet, I Coiio, Cort, ]ci[ Corwin, Cofllfi5_ Cosgtoie ' " oiiiove Coitty ! Cosjett, Csstello, CoHet, It Coull, T Coulson, Coullei, Coulter, Counlr iT Couty, [ C« i!, I C«, Csi Coi, Ooi Vjo C«, No C»yie, ; Coyns I Crobb, C ' oft. H Oflfi i) Croft,, , ' , t Croddj, i m- Chriitensen, Chn$ ....104.194,314 Chriition, Dvrle 34, 209 Christie, Karon 3 Christy, Dolores 360 Chudoeoff, Burtotl 408, 431 Chudnoff, Beatrice 180 Chudnoff, Renee 180, 190 Chung, Ellen 214,442 Chung, Either 214 Chung, Julio 209 Church, Chloe 434 Church, Dick 372 Church, Doris 63, 437 Cloud. Chofles 396 Clvmon. Bosil 118,386 Cootes, John 400 Coben, Helen 63. 434 Cochron, Brian 388 Cockcroft, Imogene 322, 434 Cockley, Lou 45, 390 Codton, Irving 408 Coffin, Donald 45 Coffman, Lynn 82 Coffmon, Rolph 408 Coghill, Borbara 348 Cogswell, Don 252 Cohen. Barbara 354 Cohen, Chuck 41 8 Cohen, Eileen 31 8 Cohen, Jerrie 354 Cohen, Leonard 63 Cohen, Louis 118,368 Cohen, Sonio 354 Cohlan, Bernard 54 Cohn, Corky 318 Cohn, Eleanor 31 8 Cohn, Hermoines 34, 98, 350 Cohn, Morilyn 318 Cohn, Michoel 420 Cohon, Cloire 34 CokQs. Jim 382 Cole, Claudine 434 Cole, Robert 112, 186, 226, 408 Coleman, Ardele 1 1 8 Coleman, Ellene 322 Coleman, Kenneth 426 Coleman, Louise 352 Colemon, Virginia 31 4 Co lemon, William 54 Coles, Norman 370 Colligan, Catherine 342 Collins. Adele 336 Collins, Borbora 336 Collins, James 414 Collins, Jon 106 Collins, John 63 Collins, Ron 251, 382 Collins, Ruth 328 Collins, Melva 323 Col man, Joel 368 Combs, Robert 390 Comerford, Diane 342 Compton, Pat 45, 178, 223 Condee, Joan - 340 Condon, Gerald 402 Condon, Tom 406 Conklin, Jim 378 Con ko rig at, Sidney 226 Connell. Roy 112, 415, 442 Connett, Charles 366 Connolly, Joan 118, 174, 334 Conover, Mary 348 Conpogiannis, Chris 63 Constans, Bob 384 Costonzo, Leonello 34 Construble, Mickey 196, 238 Convirs, Clyde 41 Conway, Shelbey 34 Cook, Arnold 397 Cook, Jock 372 Cook, Phyllis 388 Cooke, Carol 434 Cooley, Dorothy 336 Coonev, Robert 63 Cooper, Ann 162, 340 Cooper, Kathie 118,352 Cooper, Lawrence 200, 210,442 Cooper, Sam 63, 204 Cooper, Sharon ._. 338 Cooper, Suzanne 346 Cooper, Verne 54 Corboto. Charles 384 Corby, Jud 382 Corey, Robert 98, 370 Corey. Rue 31 4 Corlnblit, Esther 222, 238 Cornelius, Jean 348 Cornell, Carol 350 Cornell, Louis 63 Corner, Mervin 420 Corso, Gene 286 Cort, Joan Mary 340 Corwrn, Mornie 334 Corzine, John 45, 41 4 Cosgrove, Gloria 63, 316 • " osnrove. Mnry Alice 342 Coskey, Ricahrd 396 Cossett. Julie 320 Costello, Thomas 376 Cotter. Marjorie 34 Coulnloalon, Ernesto 45 Coull. Thomas 45, 384 Coulson, Margaret 63, 324 Coulter, George _..63, 167,230, 422 Coulter, Webb 410 Countryman, Kirk 45, 184 Coury, Charles 424 Cowie, Jacqueline 231 Cox, B-»tsy _.._ 324 Cox, Constance 328 Cox, Don 366 Cox, Jo Anne ...346 Cox. Nancy ll " ?, 358 Cox, Norman 54, 9fl, 422 Cox, Ruth 63, 324 Coyle, Robert 63 Coyne, Don 404 Crabb, Louise 356 Croft, Helen 342 Craft, Morgan .184 Crafts, Judith 344 Craig, Arline 340 Croig, Cheryl 34 Craddock, Marian 156, 352 CrandoM, Jomes 386 Crane, Mory Alice 34, 314 Crane, Ralph 45 Cramer, Hugh 45 Crammatle, William 45 Crater, Don 398 Cratty, Jock 384 Crawford, Arthur 45 Crawford, Dorothy 45, 100,178, 194 Crowford, Howard 269 Creekmore, J. W 63, 186,201 Cregor, Carol 334 Ctocker Betty 320 Christ, Barbara 314 Crocker, Mary 320 Crocov, Pat 350 Croft, Carl 63 Croft. Robert 364, 390 Crow, Hall 286 Crowder, Elaine 31 6 Cross, Morion 314 Crowley, Jon 442 Crowell. Pat 422, 442 Crummelt, Duone 28 Cuen, Dolores 63 Culberson, Lucille 63 Cullison, Roy 151 Culp, Joseph 34 Cunningham , Alba 63 Cunningham, Dole 210, 220 Curcio, Helen 442 Curry, John 63 Curtis, Anne 338 Cushing, Janet 336 D Da Fa no, Marco 63 Dahms, Kathryn 34, 216 Dakserhof, Natasha 31 6 Dallas. Gus 384 Dam back, Jim 398 Dolton, Douglas 34, 98, 410 Dameron, Ronald 440 Demon, Ed 400 Dandy, William 63 Danelion, Mel 328 Daniels, Dee 180, 338 Daniel, Dicne 346 Danson, Ricahrd 380 Darby, John . ...376 Dorghertv, Beverly 434 Darling Dan 410 Dorling, Pat 314 Darnell, Sandra 328 Dorrogh, Germoine 320 Daughters, Carlyn 360 Doval, Janice 34, 326 Davey, Carol 338 David, Tom 118,406 Davidson, Dick 392 Davidson, Jack 382 Davidson, William 45, 386 Davidson, Vern 440 Davis, Barbara 352 Davis, Belva 34, 219, 238 Davis, Dick 426 Davis, Donald 318 Davis, Doreen 352 Davis, Harris -63 Davis, James 90. 106, 406 Davis, Jeannine 34, 430, 432 Davis, Sonya 220 Davis, Virginia 360, 212 Davis, Warren 45, 232 Daw, Jomes 395 Dawson, Alice 340 Dawson, Mary 340 Dowson, Pat 330 Day, Donald -392 Day, Marjorie 442 Day, Shirley 63, 312, 328 Deahler, Ted 224 Dean, Jack 384 Deordorff, Jameson 431 Deoton, Joan 328 Deaton, Patricia 106, 328 Decker, Morgie 322 Decker, Robert 202 DeCrow, Alice 220, 216 Deden. Ann 63, 356 Dee. Rodger 203 Deffeback, Gretchen 336 DeFlon Jeanne 334 Degele, Beverly 352 Deger. James 1 74 Deguchi, Borbara 332 De Haven, Carter 406 De Haven. Rita 316 Deichmann, John 63 Deister. Martha - 34 Delaney, Pat 34, 106, 194, 338 De Laura, Marguerit 320 Delevie, Harriet 63, 318 Delevil, Harold 394 Delgodo. Rudy 220 DelRe. Carman 312, 358 Denlson, Parry 342 Denker, Robert 400 Dennis, John 63, 98, 204 Denny, Pot 330 Derderian, Nishan 63, 213 Derismore. Leah 437 Derrick, Char I one 333 Dermody, William 63 Deruyter, John 372 De Silva, Darlene 118,314 De Soto, Jose 424 De Sousa, Mike 420 De Vere, Carol 63, 432 Devers. James 192, 392 De Witt, Robert 238, 422 Dexter. Bruce 63 Dey, Terry 382 Diamond, Debby 354 Dickoson, Dick 398 Dickens. Charles 431 Dickensheet, Dean 314 Dickinson, Margaret 34 Dickson, George 251 DIepenbrock, Corolyn 34, 3 6 Dillon, Hov ard 54, 213 Dillon, John 379 Dinsmore, Koy 34, 436 Dinsmore, Robert 372 Diss, Edith 196, 334 Dittmar, Marlena 316 Ditner, Anne 326 Dixon, Jocelyn 324 Doan. Gerald 410 Dobrin. Hoi 45, 232 Doctron, Sherman 318 Dodd, Poul 25, 58 Dodds, John 406 Dodge. Aila 63 Dodge. Noncy 98, 330 Dodson, Ross 210, 375 Doeker, Robert 65 Doff. Jack 366 Doi. Corl 63 Dolan, Jack 431 Dolch, Elfrieda 63,210 Dolfer. Doris 180, 328 Domanski, David 382 Donahue, Jo 320 Donegon, Mary 222 Donen, Allan 414 Donker, Jnnet 348 Donley. Dorothy 63. 340 Donley, Lylo 6363, 437 Donnelley, Ann 63, 316 Donnerstog, Jim 426 Donoghue. Diane 1 80 Donohue, Morty 293 Donovan, John 63 Doonon, William 63, 388 Dora n jean, Ann 437 Dorcus, Roy 49 Dor man, Roe 336 Oorn. Clara 63, 322 Dosch, Dione 356 Dougherty, Donna 106, 346 Douglas. James 63 Douglas, Riley 379 Dow, Lorenzo 63 Dowell, Robert 376 Dowd, Jomes 63 Dowlin, Ann 106, 179, 328 Doyle, Barbara 1 74 Doyle, Richard 63 Drake, Elvin 290 Draper, Joyce 34 Draper, Marjorie 156, 194 Draper, June 4 442 Dreiske, Jeonne 334 Drew, Roina 63, 334 Dri 1 1 , Eunice 34 Driver, Anne 63 Drowne, Jeonnette 430 Druley, Keith 63 Drumm, Edith 68, 161 Drumm, Mone 238 Dryden, John 41 4 Drye, Mary 34, 382 Dubin, Richard 426 Duclos, Laura 63, 1 06 Dudley, Leigh 352 Duemler, Louis 63, 210 Du Fort, George 63, 420 Duff, Dovid 392 Duke, G. M 52 " Duke, " mascot 376 Duncan, Will 406 Dunbar, Adaly 342 Dunn, Angela 348 Dunn, Doreen 360 Dunn, Peggy 352 Dunne, Dolores 63 Dunphey, Robert 410 Dupuy, Frank .. - 45 Durfee, Gordon 34, 224, 366 Durnell, Ruthie -342 Dutton, Don 192,410 Dutton, Fred 384 Dutton. George 410 Duval, Benny 1 74 Duval I, Tom 376 Du Varg o, Novell 344 Dwyer, Ethyl 63, 218, 338 Dycer, Monon 348 Dyer. Drucilla 330 Dyktor, Bretlce 63 Dyregrov, David 390 E Eomes, William 63 Early. Martin 378 Easterling, Ernie 112, 174, 209, 434 Eastmran, John 34 Eoton, Eddie 34 Eaton, Steve 382 Ebbert, Eileen 360 Eby, Eleanor 439 Eckordt, Lorraine 219, 34 Eckhouse, Eleanor 63 Edgerton, Harriet 63 Edmiston, Gwen 312, 316 Edmonds, Eugene 395 Edmunds, Waldo 1 49 EdworHs, Betty 326 Edwards, Charles 34 Ed words, James .382 Edwards, Rodine 344 Egger, Gloria 112,434 Ehnert. Gordon 34 Ehrlich, Dvman 422 Ehrlich, Tichard 416 Eichel. Berk 406 Eichel, Robert 395 Eichentoub, Bill 45, 158, 171, 176, 202, 398 Eilers, Leonord 41 2 Elnhorn, Hialo 195,318 EI sen berg, Jean 350 Ei sen berg, Luville 350 Eusen berry, Lenny 45 Eisensteln, Sam 402 Eknoion, Gerald 431 Ekstom, Dean 41 2 Eldridae, Donald 63 Elia, Earl 381 Elklns, Virginia 342 Eller, Ed 381 Elliot, James 63, 370 Elliott, Gordon 63 Elliott, Sosan 320 Elliott, Thomos 174 Ellis, Marny 314 Ellis, Robert 400 Ellis, Sheldon 402 Ellis, Shirley 334 Ellis, Thomas 213 Ellis, William 198 Elmelund, Joan 348, 434 Eksner, Jim 420 Elwood, Tom 414 Ely, Julian 415 Ely, Mory Ellen 63,98, 344 Emeneg ler. Robert 376 Emmons, Robert 41 2 En Ear I. Barbaro 359 Engel, Jerry 45, 198, 416 Engen, Rolf 384 Engineering, School of 52 English, Robert 166, 206 Englund, Shirley 106, 179, 203, 334 Engman, Robert 63, 398 Enochs, Paul 384 Enrlght, Austin 400 Enzer, Melvin 418 Epperly, Kermit 45 Epstein, Aaron 408 Epstein, Sari 434 Erdmon, Dick 396 Eric, the Fifth 415 Erickson, Donald 63, 388 Erickson, Rudy 406 Errico, Joseph 395 Erspomer, Franco 390 Erving, Don 63 Esacoe. Don 416 Eschner, Stanfford 1 1 8, 386 Escher, Warner 253 Eslemon, Jackie 45, 356 Etchart, William 400 Etnyre, C. Robert 63, 388 Eu banks, Cosetta 323 Evans, Gerald 376 Evans, Haiold 63 Evans, Jerry ., 275, 382 Evans, Margoret 346 Evans, Patricio 34 Evans, Robert 382 Evans, Sandra 350 Evans, Sue 194, 352 Eventov, Dan 375 Everett, David 63, 204 Everett, Dolly 1 1 2 Evertz, Wallace 384 Ewalt, Nancy 63 Ewing, Bob 370 Ewing, Don 174 F Fober, Barbara 318 Fagg, Joyce 326 Fahey, Pat 34, 98, 216, 316 Fair, Steven 372 Fairbrother, Ted 63, 98, 370 Fang, Irving 63 Faonorou, Charles 186, 402 Farrar, Ronald 63, 227 Farrell, Jim 63, 398 Farrell, Joe 63, 398 Farrell, Patricia 32, 63 Farris, Carolyn 63, 330 Faust, Tom 392 Fay, Betty 434 Faville, Mary 326 Fein berg, Rochelle 231 Felnstein, Alan 63 FelnFtein, Marshal 34 Feldmnn, Albert 394 Feldman, Fred 45 Feldmon, Leonard — 45 Feldman, Patty —.354 Feldman, Rudy 41 2 Feldmnn, Slon 166 Feldman, William 404 Fell, Alice 354 Felger, Don 426 Ferguson, Stuart 63 Felker, Joe 1 51 Felson. Joyce 63, 98, 352 Fenton. Don M 200 Fenwick, Linda 63, 348 Fergusen, Betty 324 Ferguson, Groyne 352 Ferraro, Ed word 425 Ferro, Robert 45 Fertig, Dlono 356, 434 Fichman, Floyd 398 Field, Evelyn 203 Field, William 63, 443 Fields, Jinny 418 Fifer, Roberto 356 Figueora. Celldo 314 Fink. Eugene 41 6 Finkel, Cyrllle 318 FInkelsfpIn, Barry 408 FInkenstein, Joann 350 Finkle, Ivan 408 Finney, John 410 FInne ' ty, Ted 134,373 FIresteIn, Beverly 31 8 Fischback, Lillian 63, 203, 322 Fischer, Jack 396 Fischer, Jackie 34, 222, 238 Fisher, A! 406 Fisher, Donald 63 Fisher, Doug 431 Fisher, Greg 63 Fisher, Howard 45, 520 Fisher, Mary 432 FItzgibbon, Russell 60 Fitch, Helen 225 Fitzgerold, Colleen 320 Flam, Herb 100 Flonigon, Alan 53 Flanl7man. Maury 426 Flatou, Joe 425 Fledderjohn, Bill 431 Fleishman. David 63, 198, 206 Fleming, Bruce 118, 412 Fleming, Gerl 336 Fleschner, Jeanne 34 Fletcher. Kenneth 63, 406 Fletcher, Noncy 118,376 Fletcher, Peggy 118,376 Fleurv, Diane 118, 174,356 Florence, John 253, 425 Florentine, Josephine 34 Flowers, Harriett 382 Flynn, Adele 63,98,312,330 Flynn, Ed 253 Flynn, Shielo 346 Foglesona, Wayn» 202,412 Foladare, Ethel 1 90 Foley. Diane 334 Foil, Victor 415 Fol Iosco, Ray 34 Forboth, Dick 136, 338 Forbes, Solly 326 Ford, J. J 63, 204, 232 Ford, Shirley 352 Ford is, Norman 416 Foremon, Mildred 85 Fork, Kothy 45, 194 Forsch, Jerry 63 Forschler, Fred 392 Foss, Carol 344 Foss. Joan 324 Foster, Bill 412 Foster, Royce 442 Fowler, John 34 Fowler, Virginio 98, 174, 434 Fowler, Maxine 434 Fox, Elaine 31 8 Fox, Gerald 408 Fox, Ginger 334 Fox, James R 34 Fox, Mary Jo 352 Frochtenberg, Sigmund 63 Froggi, Raymond 404 Frailey, Dave 386 Frombach, Marge 134, 194, 195, 360 Fromk, Gilbert 402 Francis, Emily 334 Francis, Martha 63, 222 Francis, Sidney 374 Frank, Joyce 112,134,328 Frank, Lllyan 354 Fronkel, Al 404 Fronkel, Jon 195, 354 Franklin, Charles 45, 198 Franklin, Gloria 318 Franklin, Stanley 112,426 Fransen, Beverly 1 1 8 Frosler, Pat 326 Frovchineaud, Chuck 188,254 Frozee, Barbaro 352 Fredricksen, La Trelle 34 Freedmon, Harold 416 Freed man, Marvin 394 Freebairn, Rick 388 Freedland, Charlotte 243 Freeman, Allan 408 Freeman, Barbara 323 Freeman, Betty 194 Freeman, Bill ...112,182,192,376 Freeman, Joy .- 222, 338 Freeman, Joyce 334, 434 Freeman, Mary 312, 334, 442 Freeto, Ralph 422 Freemen. Robert 440 Frelslinger, Marie 344 French, Errol 63, 400 Frenck, Bob 390 Freudenthal, Barbara 434 Frew, Bill 420 Frick, Patricia 63, 352 Fridrlch, Maurice 54 Frieden, Jnck 112, 364, 390 Friedman, Lorrolne 63 Friedman, Marshall 63, 230, 408 Friedman, Sydell 350 Friendly, Horrutte 316 Frisch, Noncy 174 Frise, Prul 406 Frizten, Lawrence 422 Frost, Priscilla 342 Frumkin, Oen ' 63, 100, 160, 171, 183, 186 Fry, Joan 330 Fryer, Jon 212 Fryk, Potti 316 Fuilto, Hisa 34, 216 Fukoshimo, Yuri 332 Fukuto, Morlo 63 Fuller, John 54, 213 Fuller, Joyce 334 Fulton, Rubert 388 Funq, Ming 440 Funtowltz, Florence 208 Furst, Esther 63, 318 Furth, Herb 63, 171, 188, 230 Gaddis, Robert 1 174, 372 Goerle, Don 320 Goede, Genevlve 238, 434 Gage, Carter 45, 338 Goanon, Bernadette 216 Goines, Ken 384 Golr, Seymour 63, 137 Golbroi ' h, John 60 Gallnqher, BnsII 202 GolMqher, Carolyn 63 Gnllaaher, J-ionifa 45, 199 Gallagher, Pat 326 Galllvnn, Don 396 Goppell. Mlllicent 231 Gans, Maria 63, 21 1 Gontt. Pat 63, 415 Garobedeoux, Herbert 63 Garobedioux, Ron 118, 366 Gorord, Marianne 434 Garber, Sol 402 GaT( e. Fannie 441 Gardner, Gloria 348 Gardner, Leonard 63 Gardner, Phil 106, 171, 174 Garey, Jim 390 Garland, Joyda 323 Gorlond, Joanne 63, 434 Garling house. Peg 334 index gar gar index Garren, Julia 63, 434 Garr©t(, ShoMa 322 Garretf, Wendall 369 Garrigues, George 163 Goflman, Jerry 408 Gorver, Mory Lou 34, 344 Gory, Jerome 54, 442 Gory, Joonne 348 Goston, Bruce 45, 396 Gotti, Jock ...425 Goupel, Borbaro 348 Gouthier, Richard 382 Gow, Marilyn 231,356 Govron, Bernard 374 Goylord, Barboro 330 Goymon, Wendle 368 Goyner, Walter 384 Goynor, Arnold 406 Gazello, Michael 45 Cease, Dione 3)8 Gee, Betty 434 Gee, Rondolphe 214 Geerlings, Gerald 34 Geiisinger, Fern 340 Gelbert, Phyllit 98, 350 Geldert, Frank 384 Geleni, A! 408 Gelfond, Gordon 64, 264, 368 Gel man Horold 209 Geller, Barry 418 Geltman, Ed 118,426 Gelzer, Morgarot 324 Gendry, Ralph 45 George, Don 420 Gerhard t, Lucy 34 Gerisch, Margaret 326 Gerpheide, Arthur 376 Gerrity, Elaine 63 Gershon, Donna 318 Gershon, Jock 406 Gershon, Stanley 45 Gerst, Ronnie 286 Gertzman, Zone 404 Gesing, Gertrude 439 Gelz, Don 426 Geyer, John 63, 406 Ghirordelli, Walter 45 Ghitteiman, Allen 420 Gibbs, John 45, 198, 206 Gibby, Brean 424 Gibson, Diana 348 Gibson, Joyce 326 Giebeler, Robert 63 Gilchrist, Jean nine 342 Grihousen, Howard 61 Gillespie, John 406 Gitlmore, Alene 34, 216 Gil more, Betty 360 Gilson, Dick 286 Ginkel, Marie 312, 359 Ginn, Corolyn 324 Ginn, Nancy 324 Ginsbiirg, Brian 404 Ginsberg, Dick 387 Ginsburg, Marion 63 Gioia, John 191 Gisler, Jeon 356 Gisler, Joan 356 Glad, Dain 420 Gladstone, Loren 63, 426 Glonzer, Joan 63, 436 Glaser, Harriet 112, 318 Glosmon, Chorles 41 6 Glass, Dave 372 Gtossberg. Paula 190, 203 Glasser, William 186,415,239 Glovenrc, Betty Lou 328 GIaz brook, Jane 326 Glaze, Morg 442 Gleoson, Carbys 388 Gleoves, Roy 63, 390 Glenn, Hugh 370 Glenn, Pot 400 Click, Stan 418 Glover, Dennis 416 Glynn, Jack 63, 382 Gobel, Jack 414 Gochenhower, Stan ....398 GofF, Marion 63, 360 Goffmon, Phyllis 63 Go I c her, Joan 31 6 Gold, Glorio 98 Gold, Morfin 54 Gold, Mitchell 418 Goldberg, Frances 350 Goldberg, Marvin 380 Goldberg, Ston 206 Goldblatt, David 63 Golden, Joe 418 Gotden, Loretto 63, 212 Golden, Sam 402 Goldsnberq, Hoim 26, 404 Golden har, Zida 354 Goldenstein, Henry 416 Goldfarb, Bernard 63 Goldforb, Bill 118,426 Goldfarb, Joil 63, 374, HO Goldman, Norris .41 8 Goldrjng, Irwin ..426, 135, 182, 191 Golds, Mortin 63 Goldsrhmidt, Adiai 416 Gold!imith, Stanley 404 Goldstein, Harriet 63 Goldsf-in, Ira J 63 Goldstone, Lyn 31 8 Goldwyn. Carol 350 Golik, Chester 370 Got I up, Norman 402 GolluD. Norman 45 Gommel, Dorothy 63 Gomrriel, William 63 Gonick, Harvey A3, 203, 426 Gonznies, Monuel 98, 364, 410 Gooch, Janice 34, 340 Good, Jerome J 63 Goode, John 406 Goode, Kitty Lee 326 Gooding, Geraldine 63 Goodlcd, John 135, 188,412 Goodman, Alan 41 6 Goodman, Betty 63 Goodman, Phyllis 354 Goodsell, Alice 98, 356 Goodiell, Lois 356 Goodwin, Morjorie 63 Gordon, Edwin 41 8 Gordon, Eugene 374 Gordon, Louis 63, 220 Gordon, Fred 220 Gordon, Robert 402 Gorenstein, Barney 404 Gori, Violet 328 Gomel, Dove 416 Gosch, Jack 45, 398 Gosenfeld, Norm 418 Goss, John 213 Goth, William 63, 378 Gottlieb, Arthur 408 Gottloeb, Gordon 63 Gottscholk, Alan 41 6 Gould, Gene 388 Gould, Morilyn 356 Goyette, Lawrence 63 Grober, Pete 161 Groboyes, Stuort 186, 408 Groce, Gene 41 5 Grace, Marilyn 223, 434 Grady, Honk 420 Graf, Joseph 415 Graham, John 98, 410 Graham, John 174. 239, 372 Gramont, John 1 ' 8 Gronos, Marilyn 63 Grand jean, Gloria 34 Grant, Beverly 118,334 Grant, Ellen 336 Grant, J. A. C. 59 Gray, Jim 63, 287, 406 Gray Harold 372 Groy, Joy 214 Groy, Betty 388 Gardion, John 63 Green, Bobbie 316 Green, Dale 414 Green, Norland 45, 402 Green, Joy 324 Green, Laurel 334 Green, Leslie 34 Green, Mary Koy 348 Green, Nancy 340 Green, Robert 191 Greenbaum, Sharon 180, 318 Green berg, Bernard .426 Greenberg, Poul 402 Greenberg, Tobie 318, 434 Greene, Otis 63, 224, 387 Greenfield, Peter 402 Greenfield, Richard 392 Greenlee, Susan 344 Greenly, Barbara 334 Greenville, Sara Jane 326 Greenwood, Kit 348 Gregory, Walter 63 GrifTes, Bob 392 Griffes, Virginia 34, 334 Griffin, Charles ..159, 171, 174, 176 Griffin, Elbert 45 Griffin, June 323 Griffin, Marilyn 320 Griffin, Poul 406 Griffith, Gloria 334, 434 Griffith, Mary 106, 334 Griggs, Silvia 442 Griggs, Ulysses 387 Grimes, Pot 314 Grim wood. Pot 340 Grinnell, Marilyn 359 Griset, Richard 63, 442 Grod, Michel 350 Gronski, Morcia 112, 358 Gross, Jock 418 Grossblatt, Ernest 45 Grossman, Alan 41 6 Grossman, Bob .. 426 Grossman, Horold 284 Grossman, Harvey 63, 191, 203 Grossman, Mike 194, 354 Grossman, Som 176, 183, 192, 246, 418 Grossman, fie I mo 354 Grow, Janet 348 Grown, Warren 408 Grumon, Sid 106, 368 Grupdeman, Fred 230 Gruskin, Sanford 63, 394 Gsrobedeoux, Herbert 415 Guercio, Cam i lie 63, 330 Guerin, Rick 384 Guinn, Joy 326 Guithues, Don 372 Gundelfinger, Alan 63, 364, 386 Gunn. Gordon 45, 422 Gurion, Naomi 318 Gutherie, Betty 220 Guthrie, Everett 442 Guttmon, Rhodo 434 Gwin, Joy 106 Gwirtz, Solly 195,318 H Habel, Leo J 45 Haberman, Charles 54 Hobermon, Stanley 426 Hacker, Bruce 422 Haddocx, Victor 372 Hogan, Merrill 34 Hogen, Don 420 Haggard, Raymond 431 Haggorl, lock 398 Hoglund, Marilyn 356 Hogopian, Mori one 434 Hohn, Richard 382 Hohn, Milton 24 Hoight, Elizabeth 63, 342 Haisch, Terry 434 Holdomon, Betsy 34, 348 Hole, Janet 118,209,353 Hole, Nodine 209 Hole, Toby 106, 183, 334 Holes, John 382 Holfyerd, Richard 382 Holkett, Alan 390 Hall, Alice 63, 312, 326 Hall, Bob 370 Hall, Diana 180, 190, 316 Hall, John 210,415 Hall, Mary Ellen 344 Holliday, Robert 54, 213 Hollock, John 63,211 Hoi mo, Frederick 27 Hal peri n, Joon 354 Holtby, Fred 396 Hamilton, Andrew 85 Homilton, Glenn 386 Homley, Eorle 63, 230, 381 Hammer, Kurt 41 5 Hammond, Noncy 336 Homner, Karl 27 Hampton, Anne 438, 218 Homjher, Fern 352 Honafusa, Deona 63 Hanberger, Chorles 41 8 Honbury, Harry 400 Hand, H. C 63, 364, 400 Hone, Edward 3, 186, 382 Hongen, Don 376 Honk, Art 366 Hankey, Lonetta 63 Hon kins, Norman 63 Honnum, Joonn 338 Hansen, Dick 182,192,392 Hansen, Howard 63, 100, 254 Hansen, June 324 Hanson, Dove 122, 135, 183 Hanson, Dick 286 Hanson, Robert 41 2 Hanson, Gwen 34, 437 Horado, Midori 179 Hordon, Niro 323 Horkins, Tom 45 Harmon, Frank 34 Harmon, Joyce 336 Harmon, Bonnie 352 Harmon, Leo R 45 Horootian, Raffle 63, 440 Horouff, Diane 324 Horowitz, Hal 426 Horrimon, Sarah 330 Harrington, Ed 395 Harrington, Morchette 334 Harris, Bunny 106, 171, 194 Harris, Janet 348 Harris, Jean 328 Harris, Joan 436 Harris, Memo 356 Harrison, Tommy 250 Hart, Amy 340 Hart, Jo 180,220,231,328 Hart, Worren 286 Harter, Jock 392 Hartje, Scott 63 Hartley, Dole 213 Hart man, David 63 Hart man, Monroe 404 Hortronft, Marilyn 386 Harvey, Ann 432 Harvey, Barbara 432 Harvey, Jean 330 Horvey, Dick 45, 442 Harvey, L. J 63 Horwell, Pat 342 Hasonovitch, Don 54, 213 Haskell, Gwen 63 Hastings, Bob 420 Nestings. Jock 396 Hasty, John 34, 395 Hotogo, Paul 1 86 Hatch, Juonita 441 Hatch, Noel ' .. 406 Hatcher, Robert C 45 Hatchimonji, Ike 374 Hottem, B »rson 402 Natfon, Henry 420 Houpt, Dorothy 348 Haupt, Gertrude 174, 348 Havoneoux, Florence 434 Havilond, Lorene 63, 356 Hawcroft, Doreen 320 Hawkins, Dorothy 63 Hawkins, Nancy 340, 434 Hayden, Lee 334 Hayes, Armineh 34 Hayes, Gerry 330 Hayes, Lyme 34 Hayes, Mary Ann 63, 434 Hoymes, Victor 63 Noynes, Dick 63 Hoynes, John G 63 Hayzlett, Gordon 54 Hazen, Marty 432 Hozzord, Donald 230 Heard, Hugh 388 Heath, George 63 Heath, Joan 340 Heath, Mary 432 Heoly, Mary Joan 324 Heorne, Al 390 Heolon, Carol 360 Hecht, Donald 63 Heck, Richard 200 Heckhert, Barbara 34, 437 Hedmon, Janet 322 Hefley, Jack 162 Hefner, Robert 360 Hefton, Gloria 314 Hegemon Jill 342 Heidsiek. Rolph 34, 366 Neim, Potty 342 Heller, Morion 63, 203 Hplm, Dudley 412 Helmer, Clyde 210, 224 Hemborg. Carol 63, 170, 330 Hemphill, Marilyn 63, 344 Henderson, Barbara 338 Henderson, Bill 220 Henderson, Dovid 63 Henderson, Tom 392 Hendrickson, Edith 63, 212, 229 Hendrickson, Gloria 98 Hendrickson, Lorno 314 Hennes, Mark 372 Henrikson, Joseph 63, 202, 412 Henry. Paulette 174, 324 Henry, Robert 63, 366 Hepburn, Dick 388 Herbert, D. L 388 Herkenhoff, Mary 326 Herman, John 63, 203 Hernandez, Ernest 63 Hernare, Ruth 63 Herring, Milton 414 Herihberger, Dick 112,406 Hershberger, William 54 Hershmon, Leo 254 Hertzberg, Joyce 360 Herzen, Jeonnette 118, 352 Herzen, Virginia 180, 229, 314 Hessell, Martha 63, 442 Hester, Ron -.63 Heubner, Lorry 298 Hewett, Fronk 34, 100, 167 Hewitt, Leslie 174 Heyer, Robin 63 Heying, John 396 Heyler, Margaret 63, 98, 352 Hibbitts, Shirley 118, 348 Hicks, Dorothy 34 Hier, Robert 63,388 Higbee, Tom 384 Higbey, Lorry 406 Higger, Harvey 41 8 Higgins, Eugene 400 Hight, Ronald ...- 112,390 Hildebrand, John 400 Hilen, Sterling 422 Hilgers, Pom 336 Hill, Chorlett 63 Hill, Edward 422 Hill, Hugo 63 Hill, Jocque 63, 314 Hill, John 29 Hill, Kenneth 63 Hillenry, Louis 209 Hilliker, Betty 336 Hillman, Albert 230 Hillmon, Don 418 Hilton, Paul 424 Hillyer, Rick 392 Hiroide, Shitsuko -34 Hird, Robert 424 Hirooka, Helen 322 Hirsch, Bo ' ry 418 Hirsch, Betty 318 Hirsch, Burt 63, 416 Hirtensteiner, Gay 352 Hitchcock, Martha 212, 316 Hitzmon, Joseph 45 Hixson, Robert 412 Hoodley, Floyd 406 Hoog, Bill 63, 425 Hoblit, Clair 366 Hobjon, Jay 422 Hochman, Donald 41 6 Hochmon, Earl 63 Hodge, Stan 33, 154 Hodgens, Nancy 442 Hodgkinson, Rosa 372 Hodgson, Robert 26 Hodson, George 63 HofTman, Eujeon 63 Hoffman, George 384 Hoffman. Gilbert 402 Hoffman, Howard 402 Hoffman, Theodore 204, 442 Hogan, Robert 63 Hoghe, Carole 195, 320 Hohn ston, Jeon 348 Hoijer, Hardy .- 61 Hokomo, Yoshitsugi 374 Hokoda, Kotsumi 63 Nolden, Doug 406 Holden, Fred 374, 440 Holdredge, Claire 356, 436 Holley, Pot 356 Hollinsheod, June 330 Holman, Betty 326 Holmbind Nancy 63, 314 Holmen, Richord 392 Holmes. Wolly 239 Holley, Jact 406 Hollingsworth, Vern 406 Holscher, Karen 320 Holt, Ira .- 174,398 Holt, Yvonne 229, 316 Holter, Louise 34, 222, 442 Noltz, Paul 243 Holtzmon, Lloyd 418 Hoi tz man, Phyllis 63 Holtzmon, Robert 63, 364, 381 Homon, Gerre 442 Honorl, Sujovoush 63 Hondo, Mary 332 Hones, Linda E 231 Hookanson. Carol 220, 360 Hopkins, Beverly 320 Hopkinson. Kathleen 63 Hopklrk, Marilyn ....63, 98, 239, 340 Horocek, Frank 230, 372 Hori, Lynn 332 Horn, Brice 406 Horn, Eleonor 211, 314 Horn, Mary 63, 384 Norowitt, Phyl 34, 195, 368 Horowitz, Rernice 350 Horowitz, Carole 434 Horowitz, Richard 203 Horowitz, Ronald 402 Norner, Jodie 31 2, 336 Horto, Joseph 45, 420 Horto, Samuel 34, 420 Norton, Doyle 63 Horwit7, Jerry 106, 426 Hosenpud, Morcelyn ..63, 98, 434 Houg, Orville . .182, 192, 224, 392 Hovnanlon, Florence 34 Howard, Beryl 434 Howard, Betty 320 Howard, Bob 388 Howord, Dexter 63 Howard. Eli 408 Howard, Joan 360 Howard, Jchn 192, 396 Howard, Nancy 344 Howard. Potricia 360 Howard, Terry 106, 344 Howe, Corolyn 316 Hoy, Beverly 359, 432 Hubbord, Betty 326 Hubbard, Marilyn 326 Hubbell, Patty 316 Hubbpit, Dick 398 Huber, Morilyn 34,312,328 Huckett, Owen Huddel, Virginia Ill Hudson, Lyn 219 Huebner, Lorry 376 Hueter, Noble 390 Huffman, Horriette 344 Hufford, Horry 381 Hughes, Barbara 195, 31 Hughes, Fred 23$ Hughes, Gale 135, 229, 326 Hughes, Jeanne 328 Hughes, Jim 410 | Hughes, Nancy Lee 63, 441 Humphrey, Johanne 352 Humphrey, Keith 374 Humphrey, Noel 406 Huneke, Joanne 208 Hunt, Elaine 179, 183 Hunt, John 106, 176, 412 Hunter, George 28 Hunter, Marilyn 174, 326 Hunter, Shirley 43 Hurlbert, Ann 118, 339 Hurry, Jim 38 Hurst, Constance 320 Hurwit, Ron 167 Hurwitz, Joseph 408 Hussey, Frances 359 Hutchins, Barley 112,400 Hutchins, Merwin 378 Hutchinson, Don 382 Hutchinson, Wendell 63 Hulsler, Robert 230, 379 Huttenback, Robert 63 Hyman, Barbara 350 Hymon, Herbert 426 Hymson, Jane 118, 354 I I bach, Priscilla 63 Igochi, Lily 332 Ikaedo, Ceroid 374 llsley, Mory 336 I modi, Osom _ 55, 213 Imes, Stephen 63 Immonen, Henry 63 Inodomi, Chejeko 430, 438 Inodoml, George 369 Inadomi, Iris 322, 438 I ncho, Jackie 340 Ingolls, Ed 375 Ingmon, Kenneth 412 Inmon, Bill 162, 378 Inmon, Mike 112, 398 Irelond, John 392 Irmos, Richard 63, 188 Irwin, Albert 63 Irwin, Lorry 239, 392 Isaac, Judy 354 Isaacson, Corlie 328 Iscovetz, Joanne 354 I sen, Lorno 354 Isenhouer, Sue 63, 328 Ishimoto, Tokao 63, 213 Israel, Nlssin 34 Itkoff, Phillip 416 Ivoncich, Pat 441 Ives, Pauline 360 J Jockey, David 31 Jocklone, William 422 Jackson, Cloire 63, 98, 171, 194, 158 352 Jackson, Fronkyee -.34, 98, 344 Jackson, John 1 22, 149 Jackson, Lynn 386 Jackson, Morv 336 Jackson, Ruby 63, 323 Jackson, Shirley 63, 328 Jacobs, Marilyn 350 Jacobs, Robert 63, 410 Jacobs, Tony 386 Jacobsen, Donald 232 Jacobsen, Robert 376 Jacobson, Carol 1 80, 320 Jocobson, Norman 169, 171. 201, 402 Jacobson, Susie 334 Jocoby, Bernardine 208 Jocoby, Neil 43 Jocquord, Sanford 63 Jaehnig, Clark 45, 388 JafFe, Harriet 63 Jokway, Julie 31 6 Jokwoy, William 420 Jallins, Waller 112,382 James, Raymond 63, 1 67 James, Suson 342 Jamieson, John 63 Jamil, Bedio 100,115 Jamison, Jefferson 54, 21 3 Jamison, Judith 402 Jomison, Nolan 54, 21 3 Jonson, Karl 54 Jappe, Richard 384 Jorett, Helene 436 Jormon, Mario 376 Jar mar. Myron 376 Jarnagin, Richard 63, 398 Jardoudi, Riod 63 Jerrell, Betty 34 Josin, Dione 21 9 Joyne, Allen 396 Jencks, Joan 34, 98, 344 Jenqlas, Bud 372 Jenkins, Dorothy 208, 333 Jenkins, Jock 390 Jennings, Don 34, 213 Jennett, John 420 Jensen, Joonn 316 Jensen, Shirley 336 Jensmo, Jonet 63, 330 Jenson, Roy 254 Jepson, Carol 63, 340 Jepson, Donald 54 Jillson, Ken 210, 425 Joffe, Alvon 45 Johonsen, Jeon 63 Johannessen, Doris 63, 324 Johns, Wilbur 141 Johnson, Alfred 210, 378 Johnson, Chris 118,344 Johnson, Clive 400 Johnson, Dory I 63, 366 Johnson, Donald ..396 Johnson, Donald 275, 392 Johnion, Ebba 34, 238. 437 Johnion, Embr«» 29 Johnson, Frv 63, 98, 424 JoKnton, Georgia 44) John ton. Jack 45 Johnion, John 390 John ton, Johnny 382 Johnson, Judith » 63 Johnson, Karoan 358 Johnson, Noreen 358 Johnson, Peto 396 Johnson, Ri chord 395 Johnson, Ronald 395 Johnson, Shirley 3l2, 359 Johnston, Bill 392 Johnston, Dick 412 Johnston, Normon 63 Johnstone, Margaret 63, 437 Joltord, Peggy 320 Jonas, Joanne „ 436 Jonothon, Joan 3)6 Jones, Barbara 326 Jones, Bill 45, 412 Jones, Charles 63 Jones, Helen . 106, 356 Jones, Kenneth 396 Jones, lyn 297 Jones, Lyie 372 Jones, Marilyn 330, 434 Jones, Robert 63 Jones, Robert L 45, 198 Jones, Roy 34, 98. 188 Jones, Sue Ann 348 Jordan, Fred 396 Jordan, Joe 396 Jordan, Mary Roe 63, 224 Jordan, Robert ..63, 420 Jordan, Robert S 63. 230, 414 Jordan, Vornel 171,406 Joseph, Jerry 418 Junge, Joan „ 63, 3)6 Jung, Eleanor 45 Justesen, Modeline 63 K Kaboker, Orrin 45, 198. 206 Kodner, Artiss „ 354 Kagiwada, George 374 Kohn, Sheldon .63 Kohn, Fleurette 330 (Cohn, Sanford 402 Kalafotis, Des 180. 356 Kaler, Alfred 63 Kalin, John 292 Kalleuian, Delores 34 Kompe, William 338 Kampner, Louise 356 Kane, Bcrbora 336 Kanm, Gail 63 Kanner, Joyce 318 Kanner, Trand 31 8 Kaplan, Beverly 231 Kaplan, Dove 41 8 Kaplan, Donald 63 Kaplan, Donald 402 Kaplan, Fred 368 Kcplan, Stuart 408 Karma, Art 63, 230, 398 Karp, Malvin 416 Korp, V, Joan 354 Korrer»brock, Dick 206, 388 Korren brock, Roger 45, 100, 206, 388 Karsondos, Shantu 45 Karsten, John 210, 422 Kositnalis, Nicholas 45, 203, 206, 440 Kassorjian, Hal ..136, 184, 220, 374 Kastern, Diane _ 222 Katch, Sonya 63, 178, 227, 312, 318 Koszo, William 211 Koter, Pat 426 Kates, Jules 41 8 Kates, Roy 408 Koto, Groce 233, 332 Koto, Taeko 34, 332 Katz, Bar bora 318 Kauffmann, George 34 Kaufman, Marcus 63. 402 Kaufman, Mervir» 404 Kaufmon, Roger .63 Koufmon, Stephen 45, 402 Koufmonn, Ken 406, 134 Kawahara, Evelyn 332 Kawahara, Herbert 63, 206. 233 Kayden, Kenneth 45, 440 Kaye, Allen 34 Keating, Carolyn 360 Keoy, Shirley 342 Keegon, Oscar. Jr 45 Keeh ler, Margaret 328 Kegel, Stanley 136 Keith, Artene 354 Keith. Arthur 402 Keith, Barbara 34, 320 Keith, Kotherine 348 Kejsor, Dolores 174, 180, 323 Keisor, Marjl 106, 174, 320 Kellam, Rosemary 432 Keller, Philip „ 63 Keller, Sheila _ 350 Kelley, Mickey „ 425 Kelly, Jock 106, 176, 188, 192, 228. 390 Kelly, Mary 118 Kelly, Mary Jo 340 Kelly, Sheila 118 Kelly, Vic 151 Kelsch, George 414 Kemmer, John 424 Kenodiain, Vahe 63, 382 Kendall, Kenneth 384 Kenndy, Jay 434 Kennedy, Annobelle 34 Kennedy, Bentley 398 Kennedy, Bob 63, 366 KenofT, Les 408 Kennicott, Dixie 342 Kennicott, J. R 392 Kent, Gordon 63 Kerber, Barbara 439 Kerner, Edward _ 408 Kerns, Karen 118, 352 Kerr, Patricia 34, 98. 229, 344 Kerr, Richard 388 Kerr, Michele Carney 352 Kerseg, Betty Jane 316 Kessler, Ernest 420 Kester, Margorel 63. 100, 138, 178, 314 Ketchum, Jock 392 Kettenhofen, Bill 392 Keyes, Luther 256 Keyes, Shirley 324 Keys, Walter 63 Khougas, Ernest ..406 Kidder, James 390 Kido, Mai 332 Kienz, Louise 63,312,358 Kightlinger, Harry 375 Kilmon, John 54 Kimball, Barbara 34, 98, 128, 216, 220, 360 Kimbel, Willia 431 Kimble, Stello 63 Kimmick, Wyn 330 King, Jere 330 King, Patricio 348 Kinney, Lillian 342 Kinsman, Dick 422 Kipf, Meg am 434 Kipp, Pete ..122, 134, 176, 230, 398 Kirby, Rita 342 Kircher, Carol 432 Kircher, Constance 432 Kirk, Jack 400 Kirkberg, Eunice 322 Kirven, Kathleen 34, 223, 338 Kissinger, George 378 Kito, Edward 233, 374 Kitobayoshi, Tamotsu 54 Kitchen, Valerie 63 Kivel, Marilyn 318 Klassen, Betty 334 Klecker, Connie 340 Klein, Doris 171. 434 Klein, Joan 354 Klein, Maxine 63, 354 Klein, Stanley 418 Kleinberg, Miriam 134 Kleindienst, Gerald 45 Kleinhen, Sally 324 Kleinkromer, Jilby 63 Klesges, Donald 63, 400 Klimon, Ken 368 Kline, Esther 356 Klopp, Darlo Dee 174, 314 Klubescheidt, Marilyn 344 Knaphurst. Tom 406 Knapp, Roberta 63 Knecht, Luisa 326 Kneed ler, Noncy 346 Knickmeyer, Wayne 396 Knight, Bob 398 Knight, Froncis 54 Knight, Isabel 63 Knoll. Barbara 352 Knott, Martha 34,211 Knowles, William 63, 98, 388 Knox, Horold 382 Knudsen, Morris 400 Knudsen, Vern 25, 81 Kobe, Gale 112,229,320 Kober, Bruce 369 Koch, George 372 Koch, Lawrence 408 Kodamo, Emiko 332 Koernen, Marilyn 34, 178 Koestner, Pat 229, 324 Kohl, Romon 416 Kohn, Eleonor 63, 226 Kohnoo, Toni 332 Komsky, Moche 394 Koonta, David 63, 442 Kopin, Joseph 191 Kopman. Gloria 354 Kopp, Audrey 163 Kopp, Jesse 404 Korchek, David 63 Kormes, Joyce 63, 434 Kornblum, David 63, 426 Kornblum, Sondy 408 Kornitsky, Melvin 416 Koszdin, Jock 63 Kotob, Bob 416 Koucky Ernest 204 Kovitz, Bob 34, 201, 414 Kovnaf, Melvin 54 Kowitz, Gerald 368 Kozberg, Martin 404 Kracke, Don 382 Kramer, Marty 98, 136, 188, 202, 388 Kramer, Morris 34 Kramer, Nix 2 31 Kramer, Sandra 31 8 Kranz, Margaret 31 6 Kronetz, Ephrain 394 Krasne, Don .402 Krosne, Paul 426 K rouse, Marshall 408 Krouthomer, Gittell 63 Krechlow, Chuck 375 Krehbiel, Shirley 340 Kreinman, Connie 31 8 Krelle, Joyce 320 Krich, Percy 63 Kriling, Emma Lee 338 Krof check, Joe 388 Kroll, Irving 45, 206, 368 Krouss, William 45 Kroutil, William 63 Krucht, Louisa 1 06 Krueger, Shirley 434 Krueper, Harry 54 Krupp, Gerald 63 Kruse, John 45, 368 Kruse. Mori lyn 344 Krusney, Phyllis .31 R Kudenov, Kalhenle 63 KrutofT, Robert „ 416 Kuehl, Herman 29 Kulick, Sherman 40 Kulpian. Roy 63 Kully, Nancy 34, 318 Kunitoke, George 63 Kunkel, Margie 330 Kunin, Howord 408 Kurland, Joan 31 8 Kurtz, Richord 191 Kulner, Walter 63 Kwosnicki, Conrod 442 L LoBoutT, Thomos 30, 184 Lobovitch, Soma 1 18 Lucer, Don 420 LaChonce, Beverly 63 Lodd, Carol Lee 352 Ladhoff, Gerald 188, 384 Laezman, Bernard 191, 416 Lagerdohl, Roe 356 Loks, Michael 63 Lambrigger, Alphonsa 30 Lamfron, Eva 432 Lomoureux, George 224, 239 Land is, Edward 63 London, Thelma Jo 63, 322 Landsman, Charles 402 Landsman, Mervyn 402 londweer, Joan 229, 324 Londres, Peter 368 Lane, Chorles 106, 412 lane. Herb 256 Lone, John 440 Lanes, Peter 220 Lang, Jomes 392 Lang. John 63 Langdon, Lucille 338 Lange, Wells 45, 372 Longe, Avis 219 Longford, Arlene 208 loRoso, Burr 333 Larsen, Gordon 382 Lorsen, Lorelei 348 Larson, Bertil 26 Lorson, Charles W 30 Larson, Charlotte 437 LoRiviere, Jean nine 348 laRue. James 390 Lasa, Esther 63, 441 Loskin, Irene 370 Loskowitz, Joanne 30, 174 Lasky, Harrison 426 Lasky, Jock 63 Latchman, Rom 45, 232 Lottermann, Pauline 437 Loub, Joseph L 54 Laubach, Pete 366 Louer, Barbara 342 Loughery, Glen 382 Lauren, Dave 167 Lauren, Ruth 219 Lauria, Don 406 Louzenhiser, Bob 390 Low, Mark _ 30, 422 Lawler, Joe 388 Lawler, Lois 63, 434 Lawrence, Anne 342 Lawrence, Richard 388 Lawrence, William 375 Lawson, Bob 376 Lowson, Don 30 Lawson, Jonez 333 Lawson, Theodore 45 Lawson, Theodore 404 LazoroflF, Barbara 220, 225 Lazorus, Ruth 318 Lazier, Susann 334 Lazner, Harold 30 Lazzorini, Bob 370 Leal, Norma 63 Leavitt, Jack M 63 Lee, Edwin 80 Leddel, Shirley 63, 354 Leddle, Eva 106 Leddy, Louise 348 Ledit, Ella Mae 333 Lee, Ann 320 Lee, Bertram 63, 226 Lee, David S 214 Lee, Gloria 30 Lee. Pat 63 Lee. Richard 396 Lee, Stanley 214 Lee, Vance 376 Leeburq, Lewis 384 Leff, Don 3AJ1 Lefler, Douglas 378 Lehmann, Rosemary 98, 338 Lehrer, Robert 30 Leib, Robert 408 Leigh, Rebuch 174, 382 Leiper, Horry 390 Leitmon, Allan „ 1 18 Lei vers, Dick 384 Lenfestey, Marilyn 336 Lennox, Jim 376 Lenz, Meylan 395 Leomozzi, Joyce 330 Leonard, Bob ...201, 202, 171. 388 Leonard, Dick 106, 174. 177 Leonard, Irene 326 Leon, Don 63, 106, 426 Leonhardt, John 63, 388 Lepage, Jonet 334 Lerner, Mitzi 31 8 Lerpoe, Pot 336 Leshgold, Richard 402 Lesperonce, David 63 Lesser, Bob ._ 402 Lesser, Melvin 440 Leve, Alan 45 Leventhol, Malcolm 63, 408 Leventhol, Melvin 63, 402 Leventhol, Phyllis 434 Leve ton, Alan 226 Levey, Joan 63, 166, 171 Levi, John 418 Levin, Bruce 368 Levin, Frank 63, 394 Levin, Herbert 418 levin, Maurice 63 Levin, Sonyo 168, 171 Levine, Ado 118 LeVine, Eleanor 1 1 8 Levine, Irwin 232 Levine, Samuel 404 Levine, Sandy 42, 402 levinson, Catherine 220 Levinion, Morvln 426 Levinson, Paul 402 Lev I r son, Cotherlna 225 Lewis, Craig 63 levy, Arlene 354 levy. Bob 308 levy, Joan 354 Levy, Leonord 45 Lew, Edward 63, 214 lewond, Roy 42, 425 Leword, Ray 256 Lewis, Betty 63 Lewis, Chorles 388 lewis, Craig 177, 382 lewis. Jean „ 63, 220 lewis, Jeonnelta 1 74, 346 lewis, Joe 162 Lewis, Taylor 364, 398 Lewis, Diane 323 licht, Sanford 402 liddle, Eva 334 Ireb, Fred 186 llebermon, lowronce 63, 402 lletch, Robert 376 Li I leg raven. Ben 402 Llllywhite, Jay 1 74 Liming, Bruce 370 lindberg, Mary Lou 63, 434 liber man, Julio 63 Lindblom, Richard 45 Lindeberg, Lorraine 63, 328 Lindeberg, Marilyn 63, 328 Lind, Dove 328 lind, Joyce 30, 98, 312, 238, 344 Lindsay, Marilyn 151, 171, 179, 334 Lindenboum, Sybel 354 Lionel, Bonks 396 lipmon, Alan 45, 368 Lipp, Martin 416 Irpshitz, Bernard 426 Pipschu, Audree 356 Lipschullz, Ted 368 LIpscher, Lilo 30, 356 Lipson, Joan 318 Lismon, Barbara 356 Liimon, Philip 40O Litchfield, Kenneth 396 Little, Frank 382 lltwin, Lois 414 livodory. Elizabeth 334 Livingston, Alvin 364, 402 Livingston, ClifF 257, 293, 382 Livingston, Ron 376 Lobel, Jerome 45, 184, 188 lochner, Robert 63 Locke, Barboro 222, 324, 434 Locke, LIndley 220,226,415 Locke, Martin 63 Lockett, Mary 316 Lockwood, Brice 388 LoefTIer, Marilyn 336 Loeb, Ronald 402 Logan, Gene 376 Logan, Lee 375 Logan, Monte 375 logon, Wayne 410 lekko, Lloyd 193, 366 longyeor, Willis 392 longyeor, Winifred 346 long, Ernest 378 London, Edward 394 London, Shelley 63, 436 Loom is, John 414 Lopez, Manuel 230 Losnick, Irving 45 Loius, Bert 432 Loupe, Juonlta 328 Love, James 376 Love, John 406 lowenkoff. Shelly 167 Lubelson, Edward 418 Lucas, Kenneth 375 Lucas, Lucy 63 Luchetta, Genevlvo 30 Luchsinger. Grover 63, 276, 410 Luck, Louis 440 Dud I urn, Carol 346 Ludlum, Joanne 338 luethke, Richard 393 lui, Kenneth 31 1 Lund, Donald 4} Q lundoy, Rosemary 63 Lunden, Gerald 45 lundgren, Abbie 334 Lundh, I no 2O8 Lundquist, Fred 384 Lundy, At 118, 392 lushing, Ronold 426 Lusher, Candy 354 lushing, Jerry 4O8 lustlg, Harriet 112, 4.14 Lux. Edward 63, 426 lynch, Al 406 Lynch, Corolyn 342 lynch, Edwin ] 1 g lynch. Walter 396 lynch, William 30, 209 Lynds, lohmer 386 lynn. Bill 366 Lyon, Harold 230 M McAfoos, Barbara 156, 180, 334 McAllister. Tom 370 McBee, Walter 376 McBlalne, William 45, 398 McCabe, Jerry 188, 420 McCobe, Gerald 398 McCoige, John 406 McCoffrey, Jeonne 320 McColl, Barbara 312. 334 McComsey, eBrt 420 McConn, Barbara 352 McConts, Dorothy 316 McCorley, Lowman 390 McCorty, Jim 366 McCorty, Leon 387 McCouley, Dave 376 McCIIntock, Oovid 398 McColloch, Nancy 356 McCoole, Art 390 McCormock, Ann 324 McCormick, James 395 McCornack, Marilyn ..118, 136, 334 McCouley, George 390 McCully, Mary Jane 330 McDoniel, Potty lu 338 McOanieli, Jock 398 McDormotI, Tom 392 McDonald, Gene 63 McDonold, Jomes 63 McDonald, Marilyn 348 McDonnel I, Mory ...„ 346 McElhenney, Morcle 344 McEnroe, Thomas 63, 374 McFodden, Barbara 330 McForlond, Jim 382 McForlond, Robert .406 McForlond, Robert ...„ 369 Mcfodden, Ed 336 McGonn, Rod 54 McGlasson, Corol 106, 356 McGonigol, Lee 396 McGovern, Bob 45, 370 McGovern, Charles 364, 378 McGovney, Susan 1 18, 336 McHenry. Dean 61 McHenry, Morcio 320 Mclntyre, Marilyn 218 Mel vers, Bruce 376 McKee, W " " ..63 McKelger, Donald 54 McKenno, Richard 442 McKenno, Stuart 106, 184, 194, 314 McKenney, Merilyn 436 McKenzie, Richard 34, 388 McKim, John 211 McKinney, Barbara ....155, 180, 328 McKnight, Margaret 179, 340 McLaughlin, Don 388 McLaughlin, Dorothy 439 McLaughlin, Jacqulyn 338 McLean, George 45, 198. 395 McLLeon, Sharon 360, 436 McLeon, Terry 326 McMoster, Glenn 34 McMilless, Mary Jane 336 McMuHen. Lorry 286 McMulten. William 410 McMullin, Mickey 216, 410 McNeil, Roy 379 McNeece, Pat 434 McShane, Joan 324 MocDonold, Richard 370 MacCollun, Robert 400 MocDonold, William 106. 395 MocDougoll, Bob 388 Mochlin, Louise 118, 330 Moclachlon, Bruce 63, 257, 376 MocLeod, David 63, 412 Moctoskey, Margo 314 MocKenzie, James 410 MocNeil, Bob " ...286 Mocpherson, Janet 437 Madison, Toby 63, 366 Modsen, Carol 320 Moeda, Toni 226, 374 Maeyn, Lee 98, 404 Mogarlon, Gerald 442 Mogengost, Joyce 442 Maggio, Mary 348 Mogidow, Edith 218 Mogill, Norole 106. 334 Magllorl, John 118 Mogly, Ann 174. 180. 352 Mohan, Miles 224 Mahler, Robert 400 Mohoney, Sara 439 Moier, Vincent 412 Moler, Virginia 1 1 ' s, 358 Moirr, Marshal 400 Moitlond, Ronald A.T Mojor, Jackie 359 Mailer, John 414 Molley, Charles 45 Mo I lory. Glen 63 Malloy, Joan 113, 180, 348 Malouf, Morlene 1 18, 334 Molten, Joel 368 Mandic, Shirley 328 Mondula, Francis 63, 257, 414 Manes, Claude . ' ' !4 Mangione, Concetto A3 Monn, Betty 330 Monn, Chuck 364, 375 Monn, Everett 366 Monn, Louise 34 Mann, Pete 106, 156, 400 Monn, Sumner 384 Mannele, Chuck 384 Mannes, Ann 354 Monney, Richard 406 Mannex, Richard 202 Monnonl, Joanne 338 Monus, Ralph 19] Morodudln, Vera 356 March bonks. Bit lie 174 Margolin, Normon 63 Morgolis, Ceroid 45, 402 Morgolis, Lorroine 63 Morgolis, Sondro 34 Morgolis, Shirley 63 Morguordf, Allon 422 Morlchol, Suzanne 342 Marlncovich, Jocquetyn 326 Marincovich, Pout 63, 98, 392 Morinelle, Carmen 209 Morkort, Edith 199 Market, Doug 398 Morkey, Joe 388 Morks, Mary 442 Marks, Bar bora 318 Markson, leland 45 Morrs, Roger .63, 378 Morsden, Gene 414 Morsden, Joan 324 Marsh, Donold 416 Morsholl, Connie 336 Marshall, Meredith 334 Marshall, Pom 312, 336 index mar mar index Martin, Geen 388 Mortin, Joy 396 Morlln, Jean 63, 128, 178, 328 Mortin, Louise 63 Martin, Mory Ann 344 Martin, Pot 326 Mortin, Priscilla 342 Mortin, Shirley ....34, 216, 229, 340 Martin, Ttierese 340 Martinez, Henry 34 Morvin, Ann 342 Marvin, Jerry 398 Morx, Borboro 434 Morvin, Joe 258 Morx, Poul 63, 184, 191, 200 Marx, Rolph 420 Morx, Waller 63, 232 Moscitto, Phyliss 63, 98 Mason, Carolyn 360 Mason, Constance 438 Moson, Fred 63 Mossey, Dorothy 314 Massing, Bert 418 Mather, George 45 Mather, Ross 425 Mathew, Ston 63,138,442 Motlin, Jocl 63, 269 Mothews, Betty 63, 98, 320 Mottews, Bruce 388 Matthews, June 323 Matthews, Raymond 63 MotTiews, Russell 34 Motthews, Sandra 316 Matthias, Carolyn 219 Motsumoto, Hideyo 233, 332 Motulich, John 188, 286, 376 Maurseth, Nancy 346 Mouchee, Nancy 442 Moutner, Art 224 Moxfield, Karen 346 Moxson, Versol 63 Mayer, Mildred 186, 223 Moynord, Pat 314 Mays, Robert 376 Mozzulta, Arlene 352 Meadow, Bert 416 Meker, Connie 63 Meeks, Jeanne 360 Meeki, Meredith 314 Meeks, Nancy 314 Meisenholder, Joan 238 Meiser, Robert 422 Meitus, Ivon 402 Mele, Dorothy 356 Mellas, Anthony 63 Mellos, Nick 412 Melnick, Robert 184 Meltzer, Joe 408 Memel, Robert 408 Memel, Sherwin 63, 408 Meno, Xovier 63, 258, 386 Mengos, Jomes 388 Menetrey, Louie 372 Mengor, Bob 382 Mentoh, Cassandra 34, 323 Mercodo, Dorothy 219 Mercodo, Rodney 224, 375 Mercer, Billie 352 Mercer, Sue 326 MertTielstein, Michael 45 Merrifield, Paul 398 Merrill, Richard 61, 372 Merrymon, Wally 228 Merru, Carolyn 340 Metcalf, Wode 112 Metnick, Richard ..63, 98, 226, 380 Metz, Marilyn 334 Meyer, Janet 330 Meyer, Pete 392 Meyer. Dick 410 Meyers, Maurice 442 Meyers, Myron 230, 402 Meyersieck, Joan 135, 180, 326 Meylon, Ernest 63, 414 Michoilsen, olph 210 Michelmore, Jock 386 Michiets, Norman 63 Middleton, Ann 334 Mieike, Jeon 112 Miles, Walter 387 Milhom, Mary Jo 346 Millage, Elmer 63, 388 Miller. Ann 336 Miller, Barry 63, 386 Miller. Betty 63 Miller, David 62 Miller, Don 62 Miller. Ed 258 Miller, Ed J 425 Miller. Edward 406 Miller. Evolyne 352 Miller. Froncis 209 Miller. Gin 224 Miller, George 3 98 Miller, Howard 404 Miller. Jane 333 Miller. Joan 342 Miller, John 63 Miller, John 396 Miller, Joyce 346 Miller, Lorry 418 Miller, Leon 375 Miller, Lorenzo 382 Miller, Ken 193 Miller. Morylindo 326 Miller. Merrilyn 63, 98, 333 Miller, Milton 402 Miller, Pierre 28 Miller, Roy 422 Miller, Robert 45, 426 Miller, Robert 398 Miller. Tom 63 Millet, Win 104, 158, 171, 404 Milliken, Lois 348 Millikin, Kenneth 395 Mills, Billy 63, 387 Mills, George 34, 239 Milkes, Milton 63, 226 Milmon, Sue 63, 208 Milor, John 374 Minasion, Mildred 63 Mingburg, Morilyn 354 Minick, Phyllis 34 Minium, Dorothy 63, 98, 336 Minjores, Al 188, 412 Minkler, Don 388 Minor, Benton 224 Minsk, Roy 45, 198, 206 Mintz, Tom 426 Miottel, Word 210, 422 Mirkovich, Anton 420 Mitchell, Betty .63, 208 Mitchell, Hoi 259, 382 Mitchell, Hugh 176, 290. 382 Mitchell. Mary 106. 344 Mitchell. Shirley 346 Mitzmon. Som 45 Miyauchi, John 159 Mizrahi, Ed 382 Mlocnik, Isodore ...372 Moats, Ken 284, 287 Mobut. Barbara 432 Moe. Osborne — 63 Mohr. Harriet 350 Moir. Joni 342 Molho. Ralph 54 Molrine. Ronald 184 Monahon. Pot 340 Mondor, Martin 410 Mondschein, Noro 63 Mondshine, Sandra 350 Money, Amy 330 Monsson, Ed 382 Mont, Angie 316 Montolvo, Fronk 63, 374, 442 Montgomery, Bill 392 Montgomery, James 63, 442 Montjoy, Lynn 376 Moody, Dixie Lee 98, 434 Moomow, Donn 259, 382 Moon, Chuck 384 Moon, Dione 340 Mooney, Robert 384 Moore, Alice 118,432 Moore, Anno 320 Moore. Bob 259 Moore, Eloise 112.352 Moore. John 45. 376 Moore. Potty 106, 314 Moore. Wolloce 359 Mooyoung. Noel 45 Moron. Andreo 231, 238 Moreno, Borboro 63, 106, 338 Morejohn, Albert 63 Morgan, George 260, 425 Morgan, J. D 297 Morgan, Robert 408 Morgonbesser, Lewis 404 Morley, Don 424 Morris, Harry 150, 170 Morris, Jock 410 Morris, Lois 333 Morris, Ralph 414 Morrison, Anne 314 Morrison, Robert 63, 420 Morrow, Dennis 396 Morse, Ted 376 Mortenson, Donald 218 Morton. Gerald 34 Moscilti. Phyllis 356 Moser, Elliott 34 Mosher, Ted 410 Mosich, Anelise 63 Mosk, Al 388 Moskowltz, Henriette 34 Moskowitz, Irwin 63, 408 Moss, Bert 376 Moss, George 45, 201, 394 Moss, Lone 223, 434 Moss, Murray 402 Moss, Roy 404 Moss, Warden 387 Mossier, Marguerite 324, 378 Mozingo. David 415 Motooko, Lee 332 Muckenhirn. Mory Ann 63. 98. 122. 128, 178, 194, 340 Mueller. Joan .63. 360 Muenter, Larry .174, 182, 228, 384 Muhlemon, John 54 Mullolly, Don 63 Mullegork, Poulo 348 Mullemon, John 63 Mullen, Knute 392 Mulvihill, Elizabeth 324 Mumby, Betty 118 Munoz, Frank 286 Murokomi, Grace 332 Murotu. George 45 Murlin, Marty 342 Murphy, Charles 425 Murphy, Evan 188 Murphy, Glorio 34, 324 Murphy, Potsy 344 Murphy, Sharon 434 Murray, Arthur 392 Murroy, Jomes 63, 382 Murray, Kim 183, 194, 352 Murry, Jomes 422 Mushet, Robert 390 Mustizer, Joy 340 Myers, Alice 442 Myers, Bob 161, 171 Myers, Jim ...251 Myers, luello 106, 174 N Nogoi, Patricio 332 Nogin, Jerry 426 Nofziger. Helen 63 Nokomuro. Yukio 54 Nonulo, Richard 375 Norcisse, Eulo 333 Norens. Dovene 63 Narie, Henry 63 Norleski. Ted 260, 286. 382 Nossiel. Philip 366 Noter. Don 412 Nothonson, Dovid 402 Nothonson, Jonet 63, 183 Novorro. Martha 63. 320 Naulty. Dick 396 Neol. Kenneth 387 Neole, Al 63, 98. 220 Nebel. Emonuel 368 Nebenzohl. Horry 112,426 Nedelman. George 418 Nee. Nancy 344 Neely. Eileen 326 Neff, lom 424 Neff, Philip 42 Neftin, Murray 45 Nelson, Bud 384 Nelson, David 106 Nelson, Evelyn 334 Nelson, Fred 34, 98, 100, 155, 171, 376 Nelson. G. D 406 Nelson, Jock 384 Nelson, Jock 386 Nelson, Jeon ....112,174,180,439 Nelson, Jeon 106, 334 Nelson, Joan 118 Nelson, Joan 360 Nelson. Marilyn 334 Nelson, Norma 312, 326 Nelson, Solly 318 Nelson, Shirley 106, 344 Nelson, Stonley 34 Nemer, Beverly 135,179,312,318 Nett. Earl 63, 422 Netzer, Ellen 34, 350 Neville, Howard 209 Neville, Ted 63, 372 Nevios, Bloke 62 Newcomer. Ann 344 Newell. Richard 210, 388 Newhall. James 396 Newhotf. Judy 312,338 Newman. Eleanor 216 Newman. Fred 386 Newman. Irene 318 Newt 406 Newton, Charles 388 Newton. H. E 63 Niblick, Marion 238 Nicol, Lois 63 Nicolo, Jim 408 Nichols, David 63 Nichols, Jim 228, 320 Nichols, Leiand 176, 183, 374 Nichols, Mory Ellen 330 Nichols, Richard 420 Nichols, Ted 381 Nicholsen, Joyce 316, 229 Nicholson, Mortene 34 Nick, Tom 420 Nicks, John 372 Nickle, Marilyn 34 Nichols, Tom 45, 98, 420 Nickum, Morcilee 441 Niedringhous, Alan 424 Nilsson, Anne 314 Nilsson, Anne 118 Nisko, Alice 63 Nispel, Isodoro 406 Nissen. Ted 176. 188, 193, 194, 382 Nitzkowski. Monty 188, 384 Nixon. Don 398 Noock, Lois 356 Noble. Jack 63 Noble. Marion 342 Noble. Nancy 63, 98, 352 Noe. Jim 384 Noetzli. Dorothea 320 Nogle. Corl 45. 206 Nogle. Charles 45, 98, 171, 176, 191, 201, 202, 206, 414 Nokes. Don C 45 Nordin. Melvin 230 Norgren. Roger 410 Normon, Jerry .63, 400 Normon. Jerry 276, 410 Norman. Mory 180, 342 Norris. Charles 204 Norris. Cloudine 34, 320 Norris, Morjorie 225 Norsworthy, Nancy 326 Norton, Elizabeth 432 North, Irwin 378 Northrup, Richard 406 Norton, Paul 188 Nottingham, Goy 106,135,320 Novinger, Dorothy 63 Novinger, Elizobeth 344, 212 Nubles, Pot 222, 238 Nuzum, Delbert 286, 398 O Ookes, Lorraine 360 Oberste-Lehn, Robert 376 Obroon, Leo 34 O ' Brien, Gloria 238 O ' Brien, John 136, 390 Ochioi, Groce 332 OConnell, Dan 392 O ' Connor, Helen 63, 314 O ' Connor, Pat 63, 135, 314 O ' Connor. Roy 286 O ' Der, lohn 210, 422 Odom. Roymond 63 Offer. Lowell 408 Ogg. Bob 406 Ohonion. George 395 O ' Horo, Eugene 398 Ohashi, Morsholl 63 Ohnemus, Bob 410 Oiye, Fumiko 63, 203, 218 Okomoto, Dorothy 332 Okumo, Tsuneyuki 45, 198 Olchsle, Marilyn 324 Old, Nancy 63, 98, 340 Alivo, Dick 398 Oliver, Noel 211,442 Oliver, Richard 382 Oliveriro, Auguste 415 Olsen. Neil 376 Olsen. Morlin 388 Olson, June 208 Olson, Meredith 338 Olsson, Greta 63, 322, 434 O ' Neill, Allen 63 O ' Neill, Robert 422 Onoye, Esther 63, 208 Opeon, Janice 63 Orchord-Hoys, William 63 Ord, Don ' . 63 Ord, Jan 356 Ordin, Ronald 418 O ' Rourke, Gene 151,210,333 Orr, Bob 422 Orr, Joanne 322 Orr, Ronald 63, 395 Osborn, Marvin 398 Osborne, Bonnie 314 Osborne, Bryon 379 Osinoff. Ceroid 45 Osmon, Fern 434 Osmon. Shelly 203 Ott. Georgia 194 Otto, Bob 384 Otto, Howord 375 Oustod, Ann 324 Overman, Edward 45 Owen, David 396 Owen, Robert 174, 400 Owen, Vivian 63 Owens, John 382 Owens, John 63, 188, 230, 366 Oyomo, Fred 226, 374 Pochlmon, Joan 63, 98, 225 Packard, Jerold 415 Padgett, Norm 150, 266 Page, Gloria 34, 348 Paine, Richard 388 Pakiz, John 372 Polevoi, Estelle 438 Paley, Norma 190 Pollomory, Demetra 222 Palmer, Joanne 346 Ponish, Joel 404 Pomm, Robert 63, 203, 224 Poppas, Gus 422 PopofF. Rose Mary 442 Park. Donald 31 Parker. Alberta 436 Parker. Ginger 118,334 Parker. John 202 Parker. Rondy 176, 192, 426 Parker. Robert 420 Porks. Joonne 174, 342 Pormelee, Chorlene 229. 316 Parmelee, Charles ...232 Pormelee, David 34, 392 Pormenter, Sue 326 Paris. Edo . 442 Parson. Lindsoy 372 Port. Marvin 368 Partridge. Muriel 63. 324 Poscoe, Donald 118 Possy, Vic 4 20 Paster, Jock 194 Poltersen, Dick 192, 414 Patterson, Phyllis 340 Potterson, Ronald 375 Paul, Dorothy 360 Paul, Joanne 63. 360 Paul. Norman 63 Paulson. Ann 359 Poulsteiner. Mory Jane 63. 439 Payne. Jeonine 63, 98. 330 Peyton. Jim 41 2 Peacock. Jeanne 63, 190. 203 Peorce, Gordon 63, 186 Pearl, Arthur 63 Pearson, Norion Lee 63, 328 Pease, Fred 386 Peote, Audro 231 Peck, Edward 136, 372 Peed, Garland 398 Peelle, Norris 422 Peilmon, Jim 364 Pencall, Edwin 29, 184 Pendell, Virginia 324 Pendergost, Edward 212 Pendexter, Penny 45, 320 Pennington, William 388 Penrose, Joonne 63, 178, 442 Percey. Barbara 439 Perenchio, Jerry 406 Perez, Jorma 314 Perk. Horry 63 Perkins. Bev. 63, 106, 209, 229, 330 Perkins. William 63 Perlstein. Bruce 63, 364, 408 Perrett, Potrick 230. 424 Perrin. John 45, 198 Perrine, Sharlo 63, 98, 158, 171, 178, 314 Perry, Jean 227 Perry, Lois 354 Perry, Robert 376 Perry. Ruth 346 Person. Gloria 333 Pessin. Archie 63. 404 Peter, Elizabeth 34. 346 Peter, Pot 179. 434 Peters, Rooer 118,412 Peterson, Bob 412 Peterson, Bruce 368 Peterson, Carol 312, 324 Peterson, Eleanor 326 Peterson, John 376 Peterson, Nancy 352 Peterson, Phyllis 63, 340 Peterson, Robert 63 Petran. Laurence 32 Pettet, Don 392 Petty, Walter 63, 200, 425 Peyton, Susan 180,346 Phillips. Don 376 Pickus. Jean 63 Pierce. Bill 370 Pierce. Delmos 340 Pierce, Dorothy 442 Pierce. Eliot 230, 366 Pierce. Lloyd 298 Pierce. Rolph 34 Pierozzi. Nel 406 Pierson. Chorles 366 Plerson. Florelle 333 Pierson, Mary 356 Pierson. Poulo 356 Pletsch, Frank 200 Pike. Frank 425 Pinckney. James 63, 374 Pitschner, Carol 356 Pittmon, Jane 340 Pitts, Donald 106, 230, 390 Pizzo, Samuel 63, 204 t: iWl ' - ' lilll " id, " Cire ■■ " ' ;: ..29? ' Pfoff, Bill 366i Plister, Eloine 434 Phoneut, Bernard 34 Phroener, Jock ....63, 176, 364, 382 Philipp. Don 63 Philipp. Jeon L 209 M. Phillips, Caryl Phillips, Charley Phillips, Jonice 354 Piatt. Kenny 404 Plotz. David 45, 442 Podolny. Allen 408 Podolor. Don 418 Podosin. Robert 402 H " ' Poland, Joseph 370 llli " " " , ' Polevoi, Estelle 209 Polls, Barbara 350 JPU- Pollack, Maurice 54, 213 Polizzi, Joe 375 iH ' " Pomerantz, Leonard Pomerontz, Violet Pomeroy, Fred 63 Pomeroy, William 85 W " Pon, Don 214 feJ ' ' ' Pond, Jim 63, 174, 4141 Popoff, Rose 34 Popovich, Joseph 406 Porrino. Peter 375 Porteous. Elbert 372 Porter, Barry 276, 392 Porter, Dick 63, 98, 122. 144, 176, 184, 1 Porter, Lorry 382 Pot 63 ' William 45, 1981 ! 63 Porter, Porter, Porton, Posley, Posner, Possino, Pounds, Powell, Dove 4041 liilF tiieilt If J« ..63 ..34 iBile ' , lefnoldi Paul 1841 Peter 341 Bobby 2791 Ed 284t Powers, Carolyn 3301 Powers, Pot 328r Proglin, Richard 63t Prother, Betty 323|l Prevol, June 45, 98, 223, 324t Prevost, Alice 3341 Price, Dick 34. 422t Price, Frances 346t lltkrdi Price. Jackie 328» lliti Price. Patricia 3521 Prichord. Pat 31 6t liiKi, Prietto, William 63t (ite Pritikin, Leonard 164, 168 Pritikin, Bob 346, 426 Proherl, Shirley 434 Prouty, Howard 390 Pronske, Ernest 412 Prothro, Tommy 250 Prout, Ross 384 Provisor, Lawrence 63 Provisor, Marilyn 180, 318 Pryon, Neil 45 Ptitsin, Elena 356 Pucci, Robert 63, 425 Pudding, Seymour 43 Puffer, Walt 398 Pugh, Joon 320 Puklicky, Anne 330 Pullman, Morton 418 Pulmutter, Deborah 318 Pules, Lee 63, 396 Purchin, Justin 63 Puttier, Benjamin 368 Pyle, Potty 352 Quon, Howard 214 Ouinn, Leo 63 Ouinsenberry, Betty 34 Robin, Jerry 426 Robitaille, Andre 228 Rochenmocher, Froncis .63, 98, 344 Roddon, Irene 163 Rodermocher, John 180, 326 Rodovich, Milan 398 Rafee, Alan 176.188,418 Roffelson, Marshall 63, 408 Rofish, Frances 370 Rohol, Carl 366 Roinen, Fronk 63, 404 Ralston, Ann 334 Rom, Lynn 34 Romliok, Rosalie 180, 326 Romondetti, Marie 434 Ramos, John 415 Rondoll, Chorles 209 Rondoll, Rolph 45 Rondels, Jomes B 412 Rondles, Mortha 34, 437 Randolph, John 224 Rankin, Deon 392 Rankin, Helen 320 Rankin, Richard 45 Rapoport, Harriet 439 Roschke. Ted 375 Roshmir, Mark 374 Rasmussen, Niles 422 RotclifF. Rick 387 Roy, Corinne 320 Roy, Leon 415 Raymond, Pot 356 Roynor, Lillion 63, 223 Reo, Ralph 412 Read, Jeon 34, 326 Read, Lance 414 Ream, Suzanne 346 Reomer, Morlene 344 Reber, Barbara 63, 98 Rector, Pot 356 Redding, Suson 316 Reddington, Edna 328 Reed, Barbara 63, 314 Reed, George 213 Reed, Jerry 412 Red, Judy 168 Reents, Peter 415 Rees, John 372 Reesler, Paul 63 Reeve, Dick 382 Reeves, Beverly 34, 346 Itosd " . ihodei, IWel IWn Ikien, Ihlmon Im, ilttordi Ilf, It lick, irb ' d. litiii!, till, lil [. litil, id5 0 Uir, m, lift, lilondl lilit likv, liItT, ilei, lilKl lifpll IU«, tithnr iHgnl I :, litler, liUlcl 11., I libi Mb, liu: libbi lobet Sober libit llbir lib«! Ilbsr Reff, Borbaro 63 Reft. Herbert 45,368 Rehwold, Donna 346 Retchenboch, Hons 62 Reid, Barbara 334 Reid, Carolyn 63, 219, 238 Reid, Nona 323 Reid, Roger 63 Reigel, Lenor 227, 316 Reino, Gloria 231 Reinord, Morion 354 Reinecke, Rober! H 63, 381 Reiner, Irwin 402 Reitchmon, Raymond 45 Reismon, Colemon 54 Reiss, Bertram 63, 368 Reisi, Harvey 63 Reitz, Jean 344 Rell. Ston 150 Relyea, Bob 368 Remar, Dovid 426 Renfrew. David 388 Rengstorfi, Jack 162, 220 Renie, Janet 3U, 430, 432 Rennie, Ernie 400 Renshow, Gladys 360 Reps, Robyn 346 Resnick, Mau rice 408 Reisler, Ei; 374 Retilaff, Jim 174 Reuben, Richard 416 I Reubensken, Frances 439 I Revel t, James 406 I Reynolds, Frances 346 I Reynolds, Guanda 209 1 Reynolds, Walter 390 1 Rezler. Fred 415 I Rhoodes, Robert 384 Rhodes, Jock 162 Rhodes, Joan 326 Rhodes, Richard 63, 369 Rhosen, Herman 1 88 . Rhulmon, Jessie 24, 122 - Riave, Sarelle 432 Riccardi. Mary Ann 356 Rice, Bob 420 Rich, Dove 98, 176, 188, 228 Richard, Phyllis 63 Richards, Ken 422 Richords, Tom 384 Richards, Tom 396 Rtchlin, Joy 63 Richter, Francis J 54 Rickert, Lloyd 366 Ricks, John R 390 Rider, Mark 106 Ridge, Corolyn ...34, 199, 209, 434 Ridgwoy, Dick 279 Ridley, Nancy 348 Riehl, Don 410 Riffe, Jerry 392 Rilander, Lennie 63, 194, 354 Riley, Authur 63, 1 88 Riley, Douglas 379 Riley, Malcolm 384 Riley, Pot 118,242 Ring, Barbara 118,439 Rtopello, Jim 398 Ripplemeyer, Joy 63, 437 Riskin, Lucille 350 Rithner, Robert 63 Rittenberg, Jerry 45 Rifter, Harold 45 Ritter, Mildred 112 Rittscher, Gil 192,376 Rix, Morilouise 63 Robot hon, June 34 Robb, Marjorie 352 Robbins. George W 43 Robbins, Gilbert 224 Roberts. Barbara 118, 356 Roberts. Betsy 180, 352 Roberts, Bill 157, 171, 390 Roberts, Bob 418 Roberts, Carol 63, 31 6 Roberts, Don 63,188,414 Roberts, Edna 31 6 Roberts, Elizabeth 63, 328 Roinson. Ernest 400 Roberts, Silvia 324 Robeson, Mary Lou 179,314 Robey, Marianne 312, 346 Robin, leonord 408 Robin, Ronald 418 Robings. Edward 34, 209 Robins, Hy 408 Robinson, Bob 174, 298 Robinson, Merry 238 Robinson, Shirley 346 Robinson, Vern 84 Robison. Molly 63 Robison. Robert 63, 390 Robitaflle, Andre „ 396 Robson, J. W 59 Rochefort, Jonef 334 Rockie 392 Rockoff, Harley 200 Rockwell, Suson 346 Rodo, John 188 Rodecker, Ronald 398 Rodecker, Sharri 180. 352 Rodgers, Fay 118 Rodgers, Ruth 318 Rodinoff, Serge 378 RodittI, Esther 1 1 8 Rodman. June 439 Rodney, Barbara 1 1 2 Rodriguez. Dolores ,...118,156,314 Roe. George 400 Rogers, Frances 63, 342 Rogers, John 420 Rogers, Marilyn 344 Rogosin. Nodine 63 Rohrs, George 396 Roick, Chorles 366 Rolfe, Franklin 59 Rotph, Mary Ellen 63, 324 Romo, Morgery 201 Roman, Lurene 63, 212, 314 Romanik, Robert 368 Rombian, Bob 398 Root, Mofcia 340 Roppo, Mario 63 Rosati, John 41 4 Rose, Elinor 231 Roie, Goil 381 Rose, June 63 Rose, Muriel 340 Rose, Ronald 402 Rosedale, Don 382 Rosen, David 418 Rosen, I lene .350 Rosenbaum, Korl 426 Rosenborg, Myron 63 Rosenberg, Robert 63 Rosenblctt, Albert 198 Rosenblum, Leonard 416 Rosencrons, Ernest 374 Rosenfield, Bob 426 Rosenstein, Morton 404 Rosenthal, Allen 106, 426 Rosenthal, Jonet 112,195,350 Rosenthol, Marilyn 354 Rosentsevieg, Joel 426 Rosmon, Irwin 408 Rosner, Rolph 45, 404 Ross, Edgar 404 Ross, Edword 394 Ross, Jacqueline 63 Ross, Jason 426 Ross, John 63 Ross, Larry 418 Roten, Goylord 406 Roth, Nathan 34 Roth, Valeria 63 Roth man, Alvin 404 Rothstein, Leon 63, 394 Rothstein, Leslie 426 Rotstein, Melvin 45, 404 Rothwell, Bill 196, 220 Rotundo, John 406 Rous, Ed 382 Roush, Vera 320 Rouze, Eugene 63 Rowlond, Ear lene 384 Roys, Jerry 63, 380 Rubenstein, Fern 350 Rubenstein, Frances 225 Rubenstein, Morlene 354 Rubin, Bub 416 Rubin, David 45 Rubin, Herbert 34 Rubin, Howord 408 Rubin, loyce 350 Rubin, Morlene 318 Rubin, Norman 426 Rubly, Gerold 379 Ruddock, Morgoret 63 Rude I son, Jerry 426 Rudkin, George ! 372 Rudleson, Jerry 427 Rudock. Eugene 55, 219 Rudolph, Ernest 45 Rule, Ronald 41 2 Rulien, Jan 326 Rulison, K. Dob 434 Rumble, Patricia 326 Rumdie, Richard 384 Rumwell, Chickie 98, 346 Runquist, Shirley 34, 316 Rupert, Pot 34, 98, 334 Rupp, Ed 424 Ruppert, Kathleen 320 Rush, Bill 36, 202, 372 Rush, Doris 218 Rush, Jonine 348 Russ, Edmond 45, 41 5 Russell, Charles 398 Russell, K. Dale 410 Russell, Mary 106, 229, 326 Russey, Mory Leta 360 Rutherford, Joyce 348 Rutt, Roseniory 346 Ruvalo, Jeonette 106 Ryan, Carol 342 Ryon, Meredith 63, 326 Rybolt, Corolyn 320 5 Sobol, Joseph 261 , 396 Socket, Gordon 33, 239 Sackin, Lou .63, 93, 177. 192, 426 Socks, Marvin 184, 186, 188, 226, 368 Sage, John 410 St. Jean. Ronald 418 St. Mario, Rosemarie 63, 439 Sokoido, Roy 191, 203 Saldomondo, Peter 63 Soil, Art 426 Salmon, Noohim 442 Salmon, Paulo 348 Salmont, Gus 63 Salop, Arnold 224 Solsberg, Bobette 63 Solsbury, Jim 396 Soltzman, Mel 408 Soltzmon, Philip 63 Sakumo, Sad ad 54 Somish, Judith 63, 436 Sommis, lee 192 Sample, Barney 63 Samuelson, Charles 21 2 Sonder, Juonito 63, 436 Sanders, Barbara 341 Sanders, Dorelle 350 Senders, Henry " Red " 248 Sanders, Ronald 1 84 Sonds, Barboro 316 Sondwlck, Robert 55, 213 Sorgeont, Jock 220 Sorgent, Betty 63 Sorgent, John 63, 436 Sorgent, Marvin 45, 402 Sosajimo. Henry 440 Sotchevell, Beverly 357 Sottler, Allan 426 Sottler, Robert 112, 426 Soudus, Fred 370 Soul, Kay 408 Sounders, Robert _,.,374 Sour, Potricra 63, 314 Sauser, Rudy 63, 134, 147, 186, 440 Sovoge, Richord 106, 390 Sovanuck. Miriam 63 Sovilte, Ann 342 Savino, Joe 369 Sawhill, Louretta 225 Sowislok, Evelyn 350 Sawyer, Alan 33 Sawyer, Bill 410 Sawyer, Don 442 Sawyer, Jim 406 Sowyei , Rosemary 63, 320 Sowyer, Solly 320 Sawyers, Sally 328 Soyer, Tom 422 Scolero, Angelino 63,224 Sconlon, Ardys 63, 316 Scontlond, John R 45 Scant lin. Jack 406 Schoof, Marie 340 Schoof, Robert 184, 406 Schoofer, Burton 368 Schobo, Kathleen 320 Schod, Robert 398 Schofer, Robert 414 SchofTer, Burt 224 Schoinmon, Dorothy 438 Scholler, Edwin 388 Scholler, Janet 112,229,334 Schorl in, Doniel 408 Scheifer, Bern ice 63 Schekmon, Carol 354 Schenk, Herb 414 Schenk, Richard 63 Schenker, Burton 33, 209 Scher, Sanford 63 Schermerhorn, Roy 63 Schick, Jane 324 SchifT, Eileen 219 Schildmeyer, Maxlne ....63, 220, 328 Schindler, Lois 63, 98, 330 Schiroch, Margaret ...112,157,171 Schissler, Sue 352 Schlopik, Jerry 161 Schlemmer, Robert M 63. 366 Schesinger, Marilyn 63, 225 Schlom, Lois 354 Schlosberg, Joon 63 Schmeider, Hubert 298 Schmida, Thomos 63, 226 Schmidt, Janet 334 Schmidt, Norman 33 Schmitt, Doris 199, 209 Schmitz, John 398 Schneider, Arthur 84 Schneider, Betty 199 Schneider, Elizabeth 350 Schneider, Richard 41 2 School, Marjorie 340 Schore, Lee 118, 350 Schott, Jonet 229, 360 Schoumon, Hozen 400 Schroger, Sheldon 426 Schreiber, Beverly 437 Schreiber, John 366 Schreiber, Louis 398 Schreiber, Ruth 223, 350 Schroeder, Bob 400 Schroeder, Joy 112, 344 SchrofT. Marjorie 338 Schuck, Harriet 432 Schultmon, Lucille 33 Schultz, Don 382 Schuiz, Lloyd .63 Schumon 418 Schumocher, Noncy 346 Schuster, Michael 33 Schustze, Eleonor 219 Schufz, Beverly 344 Schutz, Richord 63 Schwartz, Elaine 7 1 2 Schwartz, Fred .390 Schwartz, Jerry 404 Schwartz, Norman 404 Schweitzer, Regeon ....190, 219, 220 Schwenniche, Kothryn 348 Schwien, Harriet 326 Scott, Dovid 369 Scott, Dick 410 Scott, Fronces 338 Scott, Jock 390 Scott, Jackie 324 Scott, Midori 33 Scott, Potricia 63 Scott, Rich 45 Scott, Robert 63 Scoville, Roger 382 Scudder, Joan 31 4 Scully, Tom 424 Seobold, George 369 Seagoe, May 86 Seorgent, Morv 251 Seorigert, Prisilla 33. 434 Sebostien, Nancy 220 Sebel, Joan 135. 318 Seelig, George 100, 122, 132 Seese, Lois 63 Segal, Arthur 380 Segol, Shirley 1 79 Segner, Dick 370 Segner, Bob 63, 177, 370 Seibert, Llto 63 Seidel, Connie 330 Seizer, Bob 162 Sekl, Masako 332 Selber, Sherilyn 430 Self, Keith 188, 298 Seligmon, Karl 426 Seminario, Madeline 112, 324 Sende, John 396 Sender, lorry 308 Seplak, George 45 Serobion, Model ine 63 Sergio, Louis 63 Serro, Norman 55 Sevonson, Lloyd 426 Sevillo, Thelmo 63 Seyer, Williom 53 Shobozinn, Jackie 33, 155, 170, 194 Shah, Jrteodro 45 Shoinoff, Betty 434 ShafTer, Ralph 63 Shames, Harvey 394 Shannon, Jockie 330 Shopiro, Bernord 402 Shapiro, Ralph 426 Shapiro, Sondro 350 Shapiro, Norene 350 Show, Arthur 41 5 Show, Betty 328 Show, Norman 55 Show, Ronald 396 Shoyne, Chorlene 179, 350 Shea, Pot 334 Sheo, Robert 410 Shea, William 410 Shearer, Bud 210, 422 Sheets, Joyce 348 Sheffield, John 384 Sheinkoph, Stanley 415 Sheley, Jonel 346 Sheldrake, Ed 33, 100, 122, 141, 268, 279 Shelton, Richard 63, 395 Shepherd, Dewey 188, 412 Shepley, Eleanor 322 Sheppord, Dorellen 63, 348 Sheppord, Eloise 437 Shepphiid, Fred 379 Sherman, Horry 122,134,177,422 Shermon, Morvin 408 Sherman, Sidney 63, 177, 408 Shermon, Ruth 33 Sherman, Frank 369 Sherwood, Pot 324 Sherwood, Solly 225 Shields, Charles 382 Shields, Dorothy 63, 340 Shields, Sarah 314 Shiftmen, Borbora 33 Shimer, Jrv 161 Shimmon, Bud 41 4 Shiner, Lillian 356 Shinnick, Richard 396 Shintoni, Mary 322 Shipp, John 424 Shirley, Jim 410 Shirley, Richard 394 Shltomoto, Mary 34, 332 Shoemaker, Charles 398 Shoemaker, Jock 188, 297, 398 Shoff, Lindo 340 Shoify, Richard 45, 380 Shore, Elizabeth 318 Short, Dick 261 Short, Edna M 322 Short, Gene 63, 425 Short, Mary 118,342 Shryock, Charles 396 Shudde, Rex 200 Shuken, Joy 210 Shu I man, Kenneth 368 Shulmon, Vivian 1 62 Shultz, Robert 390 Shuptrine, Hilda 63 Simmons, Muriel 63 Simon, Glorio 350 Sims, Roland 380 Sinclair, Ronald 406 Singer, Mars ho 354 Singer, Suzanne 340 Singletory, Bort 410 Sirianni, Philip 390 Siskin, Burt 188,426 Siskin, Morsholl 426 Sisler, Mary Jo 63, 328 Sites, Gil 398 -Skodro, Erwin 426 Skorpelos, John 63, 200 Skelsey, Natalie 118,314 Skerski, Gertrude 33, 216 Skinner, Chorlene 336 Skinner, Ono 356 Skinner, Sonford 239 Skoro, Vol 382 Slack, Barboro 45, 98, 223, 338 Slater, Ann 320 Slater, Robert 369 Slough ter. Dean 63 Slaughter, John 396 Slovik, Don 384 Slavin, Herbert 402 Slovitt, Davis 368 Slay, Rudell 323, 438 Shuro, Pottie 340 Shushon, Robert 224 Shushaw, Robert D 63 Shuster, Max 374 Sibley, Betty 356 Siegel, Nancy 216, 437 Siegel, Stan 206 Siegel, Virginia 338 Siegfried Jock 55 Siegrist, Louise 208 Sigol, Colette 318 Sights, Peggy 340 Silber, Samuel 308 Silber, Sheldon 198 Siler, Richord 63 Si i man, Marilyn 330 Silver, Abraham 45 Silver, Arthur 63 Silver, Sylvia 63, 350 Silverman, Borry 408 Silverman, Carolyn 434 Silverman, Donald 63, 408 Silverman, Gory 55 Silvermon, Horvey 41 8 Silverman, Jerry 45 Silverman, Rick 404 Silverton, Ron 112, 416 Simcoe, Selma 170, 179 Simmons, Bob .406 Slay bo ugh. Jack 395 Sloan, Diane 316 Slocum, Carole 330 Slofford, Borbaro 328 Slugling, Bill 390 Slutsky, Soul 63 Smith, Allyn 90, 352 Smith, Anne 352 Smith, Beverly 63, 225 Smith, Bill 386 Smith, Bob 376 Smith, Cop 261,402 Smith, Charles 400 Smith, Connie 356 Smith, Darwin 369 Smith, Deborah 342 Smith, Don 384 Smith, Donald 34, 188, 425 Smith, Eleoror 432 Smith, Elizabeth 324 Smith, Gary 318 Smith. Harriet 63 Smith, Howard 306 Smith, Jean 314 Smith, Johonno 338 Smith, John W 375 Smith, Leone 34, 334 Smith, Marlell 410 Smith, t«Jancy 437 Smith, Notolie 324 Smith, Neil 382 Smith, Raymond 364 Smith, Robert 45, 184 Smith, Terry 314 Smith, Tom 396 Smith, Win 396 Smith, William M 228, 378 Smolhermon, Jean 338 Snell, Pot 174 Snegoff, Marc 30 Snow, Steve 400 Snyder, Williom 412 Snyder, Bernard 416 Snyder, Don 400 Sobel, Howord 63 Soberones, Sam 414 Soccio, Mary 63, 441 Socho, Moxine 348 Sogg, Gay 404 Sokol, Wiltiam 404 Solig, Lorry 416 Solmilz, Ruth 163 Solomon, Herb 34, 408 Solomon, Philip 404 Solov, Suzanne 63 Somers, Audrey 352 Somers, Geroldine 63 Somerset, Shirley 112,229,328 Sommer, Mort 174, 426 Sommer, Von 55, 400 Sorrentino, Frank 63, 226 Sosoko. Johi 380 Sothomer, Eileen 439 Sou so. Bur bora 63 Spohr, Alice 63, 436 Sporkmon. Audrey 63 Sparks, Rita 63 Sparks, Theodore 424 Spear, Mory 118.348 Spence, Mary 328 Spencer, Joan 34, 356 Spencer, Shirley 63, 223 Spencer, Terry 63 Spencer, Walter 34 Spiel man, I lene 63 Spier, Renoti 356 Spillone. Bob 376 Spitzer, Ken 416 Sprogg, Barbara 220 Spriestersboch, Ronald 63, 220 Spring, Tholio 314 Spring water, Ronnie 418 Sproul, Marionne 324 Sproul, Robert 22 Spurlock, Frances 216, 323, 441 Squire, Jutie 229, 336 Sfaodel, Fred 63 Stafford, Borbora 63, 126 Stahmon, Anne 63, 212,346 Stoib, Don 384 Stamper, Bill 45, 188, 228, 365, 376 Stanford, Anne 346 Stanford, T. D 151 Stonich, George 34, 100 Stanley, John 63, 406 Stonnord, Bill 376 Stonnord, Georgene 223, 348 St ant ion, Doris 219 Stonton, Del 410 Stark, Chorlene 174 Starr, Harrison 34 Starr, Kelly 298 Stark, Joan 436 Stark, Morion 342 Stothom, Ann 326 Stoton, Gory 174, 398 Stoues, Constonce 358 Steode, Dick 406 Stebbins, Robert 372 Steelsmith, Roy 420 Steen, Daniel 386 Steen, Shormon 346 Steeves, Charlotte 348 Steeves, Georgia 348 Steffen, Judy 320 Stegmon, Borbora 354 Stegmiller, LeRoy 34, 375 Steichen, Joe 400 Stein, Ardyce 442 Stein, Chorleen 225 Stein, Dick 112.188,402 Stein, Noreen 222, 434 Steinberg, Margery 354 Steinberg, Phil 34, 188 Steinfeld, Joseph 408 Steiner, Dick 45, 406 Steinman, Honk 392 Stein meifT, Solly 318 Stelling, Henry 420 Stephens, Jerrell 387 Stephens, Michoel 392 Stephens, Notolie 63 Stephenson, John 384 Stepney, Violet 63, 333 Stepp, Joseph 63, 204, 226 Stept, Borry 426 Stermon, Stephen 63, 426 Stern, Donald 198 Stern, Joy 122, 125 Stern, Lawrence 402 Stern, Leon 368 Stern, Liz 180 Sternberg, Ralph 392 Stetson, Mory 63, 314 Stevens, Jock 398 Stevens, Margaret 340 Stevens, Norm on 63 Stevens, Phil 63, 442 Stevenson, Mory Ann 342 Stewort, Bill 370 index ste ste index Stewart, Bob 386 Stewart, Frank 151 Stewort, Margaret 336 Stewart, Mary Ann 170, 326 Stewart, Rictiard 376 Stickney. Lorroine 352 Stiefel, Corine -434 Stinclifield, Jeonnette 211, 326 Stilei, Mortlialou 338 Stiles, Martin 370 Stillwell, Ralpti 151 Stine, Roy 63, 420 Stinson, Gerald 386 Stirewall, Cletus 230, 366 Stils, Bill 396 Stockert, Ernie 262 Stocks, Norman 63, 406 Stockton, Gladys 432 Stockwell, Jean 63, 222 Stoeckle, Barbara 156, 334 Stokes, Gene 388 Stone, Joonne 340 Stone, Stonley 416 Stones, Elenor 432 Stoops, Evelyn 360 Storz, Charlotte 360 Stoughton, William 394 Stoutmeyer, Vernon 27 Stovoll, Barbara 98, 338 Stovoll, Gerald 63 Strochon, Ronold 372 Strange, Gerald 387 Stroub, Ann 330 Straus, Beryl 63, 98, 344 Strown, Mory Jane 326 Strear, Corol „ 63, 354 Streberg, Leiona 348 Streight, Jone 338 Strickling, Barbara 434 Strickstein, Herb 418 Strifling, Lee 426 Stringfellow, Bill 398 Strock, Bob 100, 396 Strom, Allan 210 Stroman, Patricio 34 Strosctiein, Bredk 63, 262 Strockmon, Barbara 63, 98, 324 Stubbs, Duone 63, 376 Sfuebing, Morjorie 63, 336 Studwell, Helen 360 Stumpe, Ctiristine 63 Stunden, Alostoir 224 Sturmon, Howard 402 Sudduth, Roger 392 Suftin, Steve 408 Sugars, Jotin 375 Sugiyomu, Fred 230 Sugiro, Mosoko 332 Sullivan, Betty 180, 183, 324 Sullivan, Donna 320 Sullivon, George 63 Sullivan, Nannette 112, 169, 171, 344 Summers, Betty 63, 194, 318 Sun, Jerry 382 Sunderland, Henry 63, 98, 100, 131, 158, 176, 398 Susvir, Jotin 55 Sutliff, Jo 98, 227, 416 Sutler, Frank 239, 376 Sutton, Ctiarles 382 Sutton, Roy 269 Sutton, Steve 118,384 Sutton, Suzanne 316 Swan, Joanne 112,356 Swan, Patricia 360 Swonk, Robert 230 Swonner, Patricia 63,312,324 Swanson, Charlene 346 Sworti, Eileen 226 Sweeney, Peter 422 Sweet, Morsliol 368 Swenson, Don 384 Swerling, Jo 193, 418 Swett, Robert 372 Swift, Solly 324 Swindell, Larry 163 Swens on, Emil 43, 193, 392 Swope, Marilyn 340 Sylvester, Gale 223, 338 T Tocionis, Frances 31 Takoyoma, Mary 332 Takedo, Ctiizuko 34 Tokenago, Roy 63 Talbott, Eleanor 356 Toloff Pol 63 Tonkin, Phil 184 Tonin, Eleanor 112, 180, 243 Tonnenbaum, Lynn 194 Tonner, June 180 Tonnuro, Andrea 118,336 Tonsey, Dove 188, 228, 424 Topio, Carl 238 Toper, Janice 368 Topscott, Robbie 333 Terronce, Almo 333 ToscSnor. Bruce 398 Tote, Janet 342 Toyloe, Rolpti 45 Taylor, Borbora 346 Taylor, Beverly 63, 156, 437 Taylor, Bill 410 Taylor, Carol 220, 442 Taylor,Dorott ee 328 Toylor, Dorottiy 356 Toylor, Edward 53 Toylor, Eorlyne 330 Taylor, Elizabeth 442 Toylor, Evelyn 179, 312, 356 Taylor, Frank 45 Toylor, George 84 Toylor, Guy 398 Toylor, Jock 34 Toylor, Jane 342 Taylor, Pol " " Toylor, Solly 356 Tedford, Beverly 360 Tedford, Richard 200 Tejedo, Ricohrd 378 Tehodsky, Vera 231 Tenney, Helen 320 Terhune. Potricio 113,324 Terry, Eva 63 Tholheimer, Judy 194 Thayer, Celesta 342 Theobald, Judy 346 Theodore, Judy 118, 354 Theurer, Ann 316 Thiel, Dick 396 Thiel, Marlys 113, 180, 229, 135, 328 Thomon, Bonnie 430, 436 Thomos, Bob 410 Thomas, Don 45, 98, 376 Thomas, Evelyn 199 Thomas. Grant 136 Thomas, Owen 312, 338 Thomas, Jomes 382 Thomos, Jerry 286 Thomas, Joanne 63, 216,441 Thomos, Roy 45 Thomos, Roger _425 Thomoson, Pot 324 Thompson, Beth 63, 352 Thompson, Corrine 326 Thompson, Frances ....118, 158, 432 Thompson, Jo 220 Thompson, John 415 Thompson, Morlene 442 Thompson, Ricohrd 376 Thompson, Robert 398 Thompson, Vondine 63, 437 Thompson, Marilyn 333 Thorney, Fred 122, 124, 412 Thorson, Joan 118,330 Tibbetts, Charlei 63 Tibbs, Bill 425 Tibbs, Burt 384 Tick, Irving 63 Tiedemon, Diana _.63, 328 Tierney, John 398 Titles, Don 63 Tilson, Diane 328 Tilton, Pot 340 Trimmer, Richard 63 Tingold, Birger 384 Tiskoff, Robert 224 Titus, Bill 376 Titus, Don 63, 376 Tool, Rita 312, 336 Tobios, Joan 63, 436 Todd, Roger 98, 410 Tom, Harriet 63 Tomboulion, Elsie 324 Tompkins, Marion 359 Toon, Patricio 330, 434 Tornell, Meredyth 98 Torrance, Gilbert 378 Touchstone, Martha 352 Tovor, Morjorie 63 Tovor, Eric 63 Tovey, Eileen 437 Towney, John 118, 169, 193, 210, 442 Townsend, Yvetto 437 Towse, Margaret 344 Trochmon, Lester 402 Troinor, Jo Anne 314 Tramill, Mary 334 Travis, David 388 Trovers, David 63 Trefrey, Allan 34, 224 Treiber, Jone 328 Tremoyne, Ruth 434 Trenor, Elizabeth 356 Trezono, Audrey 63, 348 Triplett, Jim 422 Tripodes, Vivian 356 Troger, Barbara 322 Trost, Jock 184, 366 Trotter, Clifford 26, 410 Troutmon, Stan 151, 157 Trowbridge, Doug 390 Trowbridge, John 390 Trujillo, Joseph 54 Tsukohira, Wayne 54 Tucker, Morcia 157, 171, 174, 179, 346 Tucker, Terry 118 Tuft, Jerry 372 Tuft, Jerry 372 Tumlinson, Jim 420 Turo, Donald 45 Turbon, Gerald 368 Turk, Gene 312, 318 Turk, Jack 408 Turnblode, Richard 375 Tyebjee, Hussein 45 Turner, Karl 370 Turner, Ralph 6 Turner, Tom 39S Tultle, Betty 98, 441 Tykorski, Rita 216 Tyldsley, Bob 390 Tyler, Joan 334 Tyler, Robert 376 Tyler, Robert 63, 224 Tyrrell, John 390 Tyson, Joan 34, 396 U Underwood, Frank 135, 388 LJnderwood, Roland 390 Updegroff, louro 156 Upshow, Doug 106, 192, 246, 392 Urschel, Morgery 63, 434 Usinger, Emmett , 63, 400 Usrey, Bluford , tt.» 63 Utiey, Kent 396 V Vocho, Pierre 378 Vale, Lynn 118,336 Valentine, Frederick 62 Valentino, Jean 34, 312, 356 Vol Pergo, Louise 359 Von Amberg, Anilo 320 Vance, Barbara 344 VanClefl, Joanne 190, 220 Vondervelde, Coy 344 Vonderwoort, Jim 45, 202, 366, 422 Vondiver, Vroi 352 Von Dorin, Cornelia 45, 334 VonDover, Gordon 386 Von Dyke, Alex 45, 98, 376 Von Dyke, Robert 34, 384 Von Ettich, Roe 340 Van Deuren, Lee 326 Venn, John 174, 384 Vonn, Marta 326 Von Nortwick, George 51,219 Vanselow, Theodora 63, 328 VonWhy, Barbara 231 Vordonlon, Rose 63 Vomer, Barbara 356, 432 Vossor, John 29 Velasco, Patricio 238, 442 Velio, Frances 432 Velkinburg, Van 398 Verity, David 390 Verily, Jock 63, 390 Vessodini, Phil 406 Vestey, Williom 412 Vickner, FredoU 370 Vidor, Belinda 352 Vierro, Theodore 381 Vincent, Hazel 63, 442 Virgil, Rita 63, 204 Vivonio, Charlotte 359 Vogel, Arvona 322 Vogel, Mory 344 Vogel, Ralph 210 Vogt, John 63 Vogtborg, Sanyo 336 Volk, Sheldon 34, 394 Vollmer, Jock 63, 372 Vorhees, Stephen 194 Vorkink, Marshall 100, 122, 134 Vosburg, Joan 324 Vesper, Robert 85 W Wob, Lee 54 Wochtfogel, Dick 45 Wacker, Jim 381 Woddell. Neal 367 Woddington, Mary 180 Woger, Bernee 354 Wagner, Mario 340 Wagner, Morsden 63, 442 Wogner, Normon 392 Wogner, Richard 210, 422 Wagner, Sharito 342 Wagoner, Richard 63 Woick, Lucille 174 Woinschel, Jack 63 Wolden, John 395 Waite, Julie 63 Wolder, John 182, 398 Woldmon, Sarone 318 Woldron, Virginia 34 Woldvogel, Henry 370 Wolken, Bryan 424 Walker, Dorothy 322 Walker, James 209 Wolker, Robert 376 Walker, Stewart 406 Wolker, Sydney 400 Wolloce, Arthur 27 Wolloce, Barbara 340 Wallace, Raymond 408 Walling, Phil 372 Walsh, Jerry 390 Walsh, Modgette 360 Walter, Charlene 118 Wollers, Betty 34 Walton, Lelond 370 Walton, Ronald 388 Wong, Worren 34 Wonous, Jone 209, 314 Wonous, Samuel 42 Word, Charles 412 Word, Clark 184 Word, Jerry 342 Wordle, Ed 384 WorField, George 63 Worloe, Roger 184 Wormock, Lo Ree 344 Warner, Elizabeth 340 Worner, Morie .-- 316 Warner, Virginia 34, 432 Warner, Woyne 376 Worren, Bob 184 Warren, Earl 23 Worren, George 210, 390 Warren, Richord 396 Worren, Robert 63 Warren, Stofford 25, 83 Wesson, Toni 346 Wotonobe, Joe 63 Wotonobe, Robert 63, 183 Wotermon, Robert 63 Wotkins, Harold 100, 183 Wotkins. Jock ...112, 182, 193, 388 Wotkins, Joan 324 Watson. Gloria 330 Watson, Richard 398 Wolson, Robert 248, 262 Wotson, Solly 34, 334 Wofson, Thomas 378 Woltenborger, Bob 63, 184 Watts, Georgianne 219 Watts, James 425 Watts. Marianne 316 Wayne. Gil 63, 188, 418 Weomer. Potsy 324 Weothersbee, Mickey ..63,260,312 Weover, Gordon 45, 420 Weaver, Jean 441 Weover, Joan 63 Webb, Clifton 422 Webb, Creighton 372 Webb, Kendall 388 Webb, Lee 208 Webb, Vivien 328 Webb, William 54 Weber, Dick _ 414 Weber, Inge 63 Weber, Jock 162 Weber, Rudolph 63 Weber, Russell 366 Webster, l oncy 342 Weddle, Neva . ' 34 Wehe. Anito 356 Wehrly, Charles 45, 372 Weidenleller, Barbara .112,356 Wein, Joseph 308 Weiner, Dolores 318 Weiner, Frederick 213 Weiner, Mary 426 Weiner, Milton 418 Weiner, Monroe 408 Weinroub, Jock 364, 408 Weinret, Libby 439 Weinsinger Morgot 439 Weinstein, Carole 350 Weinstein, Julie 242 Weinstein, Ston 402 Weinzel. Lee 193 Weisberg, Mortin 368 Weiss, Char ... 79, 98, 100, 122, 154 171, 194, 312, 314 Weiss, Jacob 63 Weiss, Marvin 63 Weiss, Myron 45 Weissburg, Carl 394 Weissmon. Melvyn 404 Weitz, lleene 195, 354 Weilz, Esther 34, 231 Weitzmon, Jordan 186, 191, 203 Welch, Pol 330 Welch, Robert 386 Welch, Shirley 63, 98, 344 Welker, Betty 63, 98, 229, 356 Wellington, Gay 350 Wells, Carlo 179, 336 Wells, Diane 344 Wells, Dione 334 Welsh, Kothy 342 Wenger, Leon 54 Wenzel, Borboro 346 Werner. Don 422 Werner, Elsie 34, 434 Wersing, Marilyn 334 West, Donno Lee 342 West, Kothie 118 WestcotI, Mory 334 Weslcott, Ruth 180,334 Westcott, Marianne 1 28 Westenrider, Arthur 45 Westervelt, Edwin 55 Westlund, Betty 63, 330 Westlund, Fred 372 Wethey, Norma 358 Wetsmon, William 426 Wetzell, Stella 356 Wexler, Lee 34, 21 1 Weybrighl, Jockie 334 Wholen, John 45 Wholen, Joyce 342 Wheat, Gail 326 Wheeler, Beverly 336 Wheeler, Juonito 348 Wheeller, Morris 404 Wherry, Georgeonne 63, 98, 312, 340 Wherry, Joanne 340 Whipple, Elmer 414 Whilcomb, Nancy 334 Whitcomb, Soroh 63, 334 White, Don 390 White, George 424 While, Horold 63 White, Julie 350, 434 While, Phyllis 63 White, Robert 63, 420 Whitehead, Dean 376 Whiloker, Roy 200 Whilford, Patricio 356 Whitlock, Harlyne 336 Whitman, Stan 402 Whitman, Walt 404 Whitman, William 63 Whittimore, Arthur 54 Wickershein Ken 390 Wiedhope, Jonice 354 Wiens, Morgoret 112 Wiens, Ralph 388 Wieties, Louise 437 Wiged, Dick 193 Wikle, Claire 356 Wilbur, Phyllis 434 Wilcox, loan 112,180,243 Wilcox, Rolph 440 Wilde, Camillo 63, 384 Wilder, Jock 426 Wilhile, Rollo 28 Willord, Lee Berta 328 Wiles, Gory 210 Wilk, Allan .426 Wilke, Richord 182, 193, 376 Wilkie, Carol 434 Wilkin, Jocob -402 Wilkins, Ricohrd 390 Wilkinson, Robert 63, 188, 209, 382 Wilky, Virginia 209 Willen, Ralph 408 Willens, Spencer 63, 135 Williams, Dick 384 Williams, Dove 63, 293, 364 Williams, Deborah 314 Williams, Elaine 336 Williams, Eva 333 Williams, Gene 279 Williams, Gloria 316 Williams, Gwen 34, 98, 320 Williams, Jock 45 Williams, Jock 63 Williams, Janice 323 Willioms, Jon 326 Willloms, Jerry 167 Williams, Keith 34 Williams, Nancy 348 Willioms. Knox 63, 209, 366 Willioms, Pot 180, 342 Williams, Phyllis 323 Williams, Richord 63, 418 Williams, Shirley 63, 218 Williams, Tom 424 Williams, Thomas 209 Williomson, Arthur 412 Williamson, Ken 34 Williamson, Thomas .376 Willis, Wendo 441 Willinson, Charles 202 Winner, Robin 298 Wlllson, Dorothy 45, 98, 223 Wilson, Arlin 63, 205 Wilson, Carol 3 Wilson. Charles 3( Wilson, Dovid 4; Wilson, Dorold 41 Wilson, Dick 3? Wilson, Horriet 33 Wilson, Harvey 4C Wilson, Hugh 293, 3! Wilson, Morguerite 32 Wilson, Morilyn 63, 35 Wilson, Nancy 98, 34 Wilson, Virginia 34 Wilson, William 6 Win, M. T _ 5 Winons, Edgar 41 Winord, Stanley 18 Winberg, Roy _ 45, 20 Windsor, Leo „ 41 Wingert, Clark 41 Winkler, Eleanor 20 Winocor, William 36 Winters, Gloria 23 Wirth, Edward ..._ 21 Wirthwein, Lois 36 Wise, Lloyd 238, 243, 41 Wise, Fr ank 40 Wise, Stephen 40 Wishengrod, Michael 36 Wilbaord, Neeltie 219, 23 Withers, Jerry 188, 29 Wikovsky, Rochelle 35i Witmer, Helen Witt, Richard 37 Witters, Mory Morgoret 312, 32 Wiltmeyer, Kenneth ....45, 220, 23 Woelgle Sam 4 Wohlwend, Wells 246, 39 Wojon, Don 21i Wolos, Herbert 40 Wold, Corl 12 Wolf, Annobelle 222, 23 Wolf, Lulu 8 Wolf, Ronald 401 Wolff, Lorry 40! Wolfgang, Joy 42i Wolfrum, Chester 37; Wolfson, Bruce 6: Wolfson, Richard 42. Wollo, Orlin 63, 184, 198, 22i Wollin, Lilic 23 Wolman, Gerd 42- Wong, Albter 43 Wong, Bob 214, 37. Wong, Betty 21. Wong, Gage 21. Wong, Herbert 63, 21. Wong, Jimmy, Jr 6! Wong, Rose 21. Woo, Chodwick ..._ 21. Woock, Wanda 112, 34. Wood, Bud 40( Wood, Isabel 44 Wood, Tony 42- Wood, Wayne 37( Wooden, John 261 Woodhouse, Donno 223, 34. Woodhouse, Robert 3- WoocJIond, Shirley 34: Woodmonsee, Glenn 40( Woods, Adele 31 ( Woods, Conrod 39; Woodword, Mart 35( Work, Robert 4: Worrell, Robert 4; Worthy, Roland 63, 38! Wright, Betsy 344, 43. Wright, Bill 39( Wright, Carolyn 326, 43. Wright, Dick 41 ' Wright, Phyllis 34C Wright, Robert 20 ' ; Wulliber, Richard 40£ Wyckoff, Charlotte 32C Wylie, Jomes 6j Wynn, Gory 384 Wynn, Pot 194 Wyss, Joy 179, 314 Yokopin, William 63, 390 Yang, Gerald 214 Yorborough, Gordon 98, 370 Yee, Alan 63 Yee, Minnie 63 Yelin, Ken 400 Yoder, Don 45 Yorshls, Stan 418 Yoshimi, Soburo 230 Yoshimolo, Henry 177, 213, 233 Yoshimoto, Heruko 34, 219, 238 Young, Barbara 354 Young, Bruce 210 Young, Cy 410 Young, John 63, 238, 372 Young, William 59 Yount, Joyce 63 Zoccoglin, Pot 191, 203, 333 Zochmon, Dick 386 Zokorion, Louise 63 Zeder, Shirley 63, 319 Zeff, Georgia 318 Zeff, Sheldon 402 Zehnder, Lorry 381 Zeillin, M. M 86 Zelinko, Bob 263, 426 Zidon, Zokoria 63 Zlff, June 350 Zigolnitsky, Eleanor 63 Zimmermen, Ann 312, 316 Zimmerman, Rhodo 354 Zimmermonn, Dolores 63 Zlnman, Rose 34 Zinner, Marshall 418 Zisser, Stonford 404 Zitzmon, Herb 386 Ziv, Yeocov 63 Zolkover, Heloine 318 Zorotovich, Virginia 156, 316 Zuckerm n, Sondra ...118,195,318 Zukin, Bob 396 Zukow, Bud 182,193,404,426 Zusmon, Leo 40 " w -rs Ar=r» ' . ' ' PI;.!.! i


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

1948

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

1949

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

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

1952

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

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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