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

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 528


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

Page 6, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1952 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 528 of the 1952 volume:

southern southern campus FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UCLA PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza ■ Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 1 L ' i nC3 rr=c FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A copyright associated students, university of calif., I. a. CO CO 1952 volume 33 published annually by I Ily by the associated students of the university of California at los angeles fc i 9 " P 1 ti ■ m i ' X mm v - ,r F Westwood Village and the lights and color of a Homecoming parade, or Heifetz playing in Royce Hall on a Monday evening . . . . . . the Community becomes aware of the University I w r 2 = " ■ " ♦jA B " ' . ( m flPH ¥ y St -.;; a Christmas party and Uni-Campers and their counselors gather for a quiet evening of football scrimmage . . . the student recognizes a responsibility to the Community in the laboratories and in the classrooms, research and training for research; and from new answers come new questions . . . ... the University contributes to the larger Community • R ' u " i. iS] but the highest aim of a university is that the individual develop to his potential, that he acquire the understanding and the judgment to discriminate between values ... it is in this way that the University best serves the Community of man. academic government activity athletics social ,m» ' ' ■ ■: . administration achievement colleges and schools asucla publications arts honor and service organizations fall winter spring football basketball spring sports sororities fraternities living groups contents 1 14 28 97 126 148 164 196 221 238 250 273 292 306 337 388 452 dedication To Dr. FREDRIC P. WOELLNER . . . philosopher, scholar and teacher. Because he brings to us these three . . . wisdom, humor and faith without which man is so much less than man, in his fortieth year of teaching we dedicate to " Doc Woellner, " with many thanks, this thirty-third edition of the Southern Campus. Never an isolated institution in its society, the University in the past has been looked to as a source of guidance, a preserver of the past and a promise for the future. Within the last fifty years, however, the relation of the University to the Community has become more dynamic. The Community has increased its demands on the University, and its demands are specific and pertinent to a world of change. The University has had to meet this constant challenge not only by increasing its value to its students, but by meeting the needs for growth of those outside the University. It has been our intent to present within these pages an account of this particular university within its community in this record of UCLA in the year 1951-1952 ... THE STAFF. southern campus staff edito manage designe associate edito engravings edito copy edito organizations edito photography edito office manage sales manage senior manage contract manage marcia tucker bob baker john neuhart peggy burbank bill roberts jean hunt lou ann black pat martin anne magly stan gochenouer fran thompson I stan eschner honor awards marcia borie nancy brown Joyce sheets burn John chandler chris christensen jim davis herb furth danny gallivan pete graber chuck griffin dave hanson pat peter hardwick THE HONOR EDITION of the Southern Campus is given by the Associated Students of the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles to the men and women of the senior class who have best distinguished themselves as true Californians in scholarship, loyalty and service to their Alma Mater. To this honored roll are now added twenty-four members of the class of 1952. vie hochee ed hummel dick leonard george mair pete mann hal mitchell bob myers dave nelson harry sherman fred thornley marcia tucker julie weisstein LESLIE CUMMINS • THELMA GIBSON • ATTILIO PARISI • ARTHUR JONES • GEORGE BROWN • JOYCE TURNER • HELEN HANSEN EDITH GRIFFITH • LEIGH CROSBY • WILLIAM ACKERMAN • ZOE EMERSON • WALTER WESTCOTT • JEROLD WEIL • GRANVILLE HULSE • FERNE GARNER • RALPH BORSUM • FRED JORDAN • BURNETT HERALDSON • PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKLIN MINCK ALVIN MONTGOMERY • ROBERT KERR • JOSEPH GUION • IRENE PALMER • PAULINE DAVIS • WILBUR JOHNS • JOHN COHEE HAROLD WAKEMAN • DOROTHY FREELAND • LEO DELASSO • MARY HUDSON • ALICE EARLY • BRUCE RUSSELL • FERN BOUCK THERESA RUSTEMEYER • SYLVIA LIVINGSTON • MARIAN WHITAKER • MARGARET GARY • HORACE BRESEE • MARIAN PETTIT • DAVID FOLZ • BETTY HOUGH • CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH • FRED HOUSER • HELEN JACKSON • HAROLD KRAFT • DRUZELLA GOODWIN EARLE GARDNER • DAVID RIDGEWAY • FRANK BALTHIS • WALDO EDMUNDS • NED MARR • ELIZABETH MASON WILLIAM NEVILLE • LOUISE GIBSON • HELEN JOHNSTON • BEN PIERSON • RALPH BUNCHE • JOHN JACKSON • JOHN TERRY GRISELDA KUHLMAN • WILLIAM FORBES • IRENE PROBOSHASKY • JAMES LLOYD • ARTHUR WHITE • BARBARA BRINCKERHOFF KENWOOD ROHBER • LAURA PAYNE • SCRIBNER BIRLENBACH • THOMAS CUNNINGHAM • FRANK CROSBY • GERHARD EGER • JEANNE EMERSON • HANSENA FREDERICKSON • STANLEY GOULD • RUTH GOODER • WILLIAM HUGHES • STANLEY JEWEL • JOSEPH LONG GEORGIE OLIVER • KENNETH PIPER • MABEL REED • MARIAN WALKER • EVELYN WOODRUFF • DAVID YULE • ROBERT KEITH JACK CLARK • EARLE SWINGLE • CHARLOTTE McGLYNN • DOROTHY PARKER • LAWRENCE HOUSTON • DON LEIFFER • MARSHALL SEWALL • WALTER BOGART • JOSEPH OSHERENKO • CARL BROWN • AUDREE BROWN • MARGARET SOPER • LUARENCE MICHELMORE LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK • HELEN SINSABAUGH • LOUISE NICHOLS • SALLY SEDGWICK • LUCY GUILD • EDWARD HATHCOCK CARL KNOWLES • ROBERT BALDWIN • BEATRICE CASE • ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIL GAZEL • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUHLMAN HOWARD HARRISON • CARL SCHLICKE • CARL SCHAEFFER • BETTY FRANZ • MARGARET BROWN • ALAN REYNOLDS • MARTHA ADAMS • DOROTHY AYERS • FRED HARRIS • RUTH LESLIE • RICHARD LINTHICUM • DEAN McHENRY • ALEX McRITCHIE IDA MONERASTELLI • MAXINE OLSEN • HOWARD PLUMER • ARTHUR ROHMAN • WALTER STICKEL • JOHN TALBOT • LEONARD WELLENDORF • BIJOU BRINKOP • HARRISON DUNHAM • GEORGE EtMENDORF • FRANKLIN FEIGENBAUM • GORDON FILES • DURWARD GRAYBILL • WANDA HAYDEN • PORTER HENDRICKS • JEANNE HODGEMAN • GEORGE JEFFERSON • PHIL KELLOGG • DONNA McNAMARA HOMER OLIVER • ROBERT PAGE • BETTY PRETTYMAN • MADELIN PUGH • MARY SHELDON • JOSEPHINE THOMAS • ARNOLD ANTOLA • FLORENCE BLACKMAN • WILLIAM BRADFORD • JOHN BURNSIDE • LEE COATS • KATHERINE FABER • WILLIAM GRAY MARTHA GRIM • WILLIAM HENSEY • EMILY MARR • MARION McCARTHY • ALICE McELHENY • JACK MORRISON • GENE NIELSON • ARNOLD PEEK • IRENE RAMBO • ROBERT SHELLABY • JACK TIDBALL • JEANNETTA YERXA • ALBERT HATCH LOUISE BLAU • FRANCIS BRADY • LLOYD BRIDGES • MARGARET DUGUID • JACK EAGAN • TOMLIN EDWARDS • BERNICE GARRETT ANDREW HAMILTON • CHANDLER HARRIS • MAY HOBART • BEVERLY KEIM • ROBERT McHARGUE • JOY MAE PARKE • BETSY PEMBROKE • JUDITH RYKOFF • BETTY SEERY • ALICE TILDEN • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ • JEAN BENSON STANLY BROWN • HELENE COLESIE • FRANK DOOLEY • ADELLE GRATIOT • MAURY GROSSMAN • KATHRYN HERTZOG • JEAN HODKINS • THOMAS LAMBERT • CHARLES LEINBACH • MARJORIE LENZ • JAMES LUVALLE • GRACE McGILLAN • JACKSON STANLEY • FRANK WILKINSON • JEAN BARDEEN • SHIRLEY BRADY • GERRY CORNELIUS • GEORGE DICKERSON • PHYLISS EDWARDS • JUNE HALLBERG • GILBERT HARRISON • JACK HASTINGS • JOAN HILL • DELBERT HOBBS • JAMES LASH KATHRYN MATTIOll • ARTHUR MURPHY • STANLEY RUBIN • ROBERT SCHROEDER • DORIS WARD • MARVIN BRENSWEIG • NORMAN BORISOFF • MARTHA BRADY • DONVEL FERGUSON • GEORGETTE FOSTER • LEE FRANKOVICH • HELEN FREEMAN • MARY HOWARD JAMES JOHNSON • ELLA LYMAN • GEORGE MARX • WILFRED MONROE • HELEN PUNCH • MARY REAGAN • CARROL WELLING DON BROWN • WILLIAM BROWN • H. EVERETT CARTER • MARGARET DUMONT • FLORENCE GREEN • RICHARD HAYDEN • HAROLD HIRSHON • VIRGINIA KEIM • MILTON KRAMER • ROBERT LANDIS DOROTHY McALLISTER • WILLIAM NEWMAN • MARTHA OTIS MARY PYNE • JOHN RYLAND • RALPH SPOTTS JR. • MARGARET WILSON • ALISON BOSWELL • MILTON COHEN • FREDERICK KOEBIG • MARY ELIZABETH LEE • VIRGINIA LINDSEY • HENRY McCUNE • GEORGE MILIER • NORMAN PADGETT • RICHARD PRYNE • FRANK SIMONS • ROBERT STREETON • LUCRETIA TENNEY • KENNETH WASHINGTON • VIRGINIA WILKINSON • JAMES DEVERE • TOM FREEAR • GRACE FOX • WOLFE GILBERT • JACK HAUPTLI • WILLIAM IRVIN • WILLIAM KUEHNE HARRIET LUKE • STEPHEN MELNYK • CARL McBAIN • RUTH NELSON • ROBERT PARK • AYLEEN SEARL • VIRGINIA SCHMISS RAUTER • HARRIET STACY • BILLIE MAE THOMAS • JOHN VRBA • BOB ALSHULER • BOB BARSKY • BRUCE CASSIDY • ANTONIA CHURCHILL • FRANCES CONRAD • MARIE DASHIELL • DOROTHY DODGE • HANFORD FILES • MARCELL FORTIER • MARY JO FUNK • DOUGLAS HARRISON • MARJORIE MIDDLEMISS • DOROTHY RENFRO • JAMES ROSE • JACK THOMAS • HITOSHI YONEMURA WILLIAM WILSON • PAT DARBY • JANE ECKLUND • WILLIAM FARRER • ANNE GILLESPIE • OSCEALA HERRON • MARGARET KARL DANIEL LEE • JACK LESCOULIE • J. STEWART McKENZIE • JOHN SINGLAUB • LESLIE SWABACKER • JAMES WALLACE ROBERT WEIL • MARY WELSH • ELIZABETH WHITFIELD • CHARLES BAILEY • WILLARD BELING • BOB COOLING • LEON COOPER • BETTY DOBBS • JANET DUNN • GLORIA FAROUAR • HELEN HAILEY • MARIAN HARGRAVE • ROBIN HICKEY VIRGINIA HOGABOOM • CHARLOTTE KLEIN • ANN KOPPELMAN • ALVIRA McCARTHY • JEAN McDONALD • MARGARET McHAFFIE VIRGINIA McMURRAY • HARRY PREGERSON • JANE RITTERSBACHER • PEGGY SHEDD • JANE WALLETSTEDT • BARBARA WELCH VIRGINIA WELLONS • JANE BAUER • PATRICIA CAMPBELL • ANITA CHESTER • JULIA COLYER • PATRICIA COOPER • FRANK FOELLMER • SIEGLINDE HENRICH • DONALD HITCHCOCK • NEAL HOSPERS • ROBERT JAFFIE • HARLAND JOHNSON • MYRICK LAND JEAN LAPP • HELENE LIGHT • BARBARA MILLIKIN • RAYLE PALCA • HERSHEL PEAK JR. • MARGARET RAMSEY • WILLIAM RANKIN • FRIEDA RAPAPORT • MARY RAWINGS • PEGGY LEE ROBERTSON • BARBARA SHERIFF • HANNAH BLOOM • JACK BOYD ROBERT FISCHER • EDWARD GLEITSMAN • DOROTHY HAINES • MIDGE HODGES • EUGENE LEE • MARGART LOCKETT • MARJORIE MAPES • FRANCES MORRISON • BETTY NEIGER • JACK PORTER • YOSAL ROGAT • ROBERT ROGERS • ROBERT RUSSELL MARGERY SCHIEBER • ELLEN SULLIVAN • GWEN SYMONS • JACQUELIN TOWERS • BURR BALDWIN • ERNIE CASE • RUTH CLARK ELEANOR FINCH • MARY ANNE HOLSER • LYN JACKSON • KEN KEEFER • DOROTHY KIMBLE • RICHARD LOGAN • STEVE MULLER RICHARD PERRY • ELEANOR ROBINSON • CONNIE ROCK • BERT SHERWOOD • ANNE STERN • H. M. WAMMACK • RALPH WITT BARBARA BODLEY • JAMES DAVY • KENNETH GALLAGHER • ROSEMARY GORMAN • RIMA GROKOWSKY • GLORIA HARRISON • ROBERT HAVES • ROBERT HINDLE • SHEILA HOPE • RICHARD HOUGH • SHIRLEY JACOBSON • ALICE KOESTNER • RAYMOND MAGGARD DON PAUL • ROGER RIDDICK • JOHN ROESCH • BARBARA SAVORY • JAMES THAYER • RUSS TORREY • ERNEST WOLFE NANCY BAKER • ROBERT BERDAHL • MARY ELLEN BRININGER • JAMES COOK • JAN CRAIG • ROBERT CUYLER • CRAIG DIXON BERTRAM FIELDS • JEANNE FISHER • ROBERT GREENBERG • MARGIE HELLMAN • ROSMARY HENDERSON • GROVER HEYLER • JAMES HIGSON • BARBARA JEWKES • WILLIAM KEENE • JAMES KOENIG • GENE ROWLAND • BARBARA SIMPSON • PATRICIA WHITNEY BARBARA ABRAMS • ANDY ANDERSON • DON ARMBRUSTER • DON BARRETT • BOBETTE CAMP • PHIL CURRAN • BOB FRANKLIN JIM GARST • BOB HIGHT • KATHLEEN HOLSER • ERNIE JOHNSON • KEN KARST • LOUISE KOSCHES • DAVID LEANSE FRANK LOY • SHERRILL LUKE • IRWIN RICKEL • FRANK TENNANT • JACKIE WAGONER • WALTER WHITAKER • DOROTHY WRIGHT BALDWIN BAKER • STAN BERMAN • JOY BULLARD • DOT CRAWFORD • HERB FLAM • GENE FRUMKIN • HOWIE HANSON • FRANK HEWITT • BEDIA JAMIL • BUD JONES • RODGER KARRENBROCK • MARGARET KESTER • MARY ANN MUCKENHIRN • FRED NELSON LOU SACKIN • GEORGE SEELIG • EDDIE SHELDRAKE • GEORGE STANICH • BOB STROCK • MARSHALL VORKINK • CHAR WEISS in memonam lorrin andrews, jr. cesar barja lydia williams bibb norman d. brant david I. brown marjorie curran carter carlos codina arthur Cunningham Joseph h. dasteel emily wetmore erickson bruce ferguson donald a. fogle howard hanson della haverland huffstutler charles edwin jones merton paul kilgore louis k. koontz david lauren mary penman moll william neville weynona Virginia phillips inez raitt ergar rosenbloom arnold schoenburg george a. stockert ellen b. sullivan Virginia dudley welcome minnie hughes carleton t. west ■ ps ie ! I t administration ROBERT GORDON SPROUL, who graduated from the Berkeley campus in 1913, has been president of the University since 1930, doing the immense job of directing and coordinating the activities of the eight campuses. Before becoming Presi- dent, Dr. Sproul served as cashier, assistant comptroller, comptroller, secretary of the regents, and vice-president. top of the ladder The University of California with 35,000 stu- dents enrolled in its eight campuses ... Los An- geles, Berkeley, Santa Barbara, Davis, Lick Ob- servatory at Mt. Hamilton, Citrus Experiment Station at Riverside, and Scripps Institute of Oceanography at La Jolla . . . had the largest student enrollment and largest faculty-adminis- trative staff of any American college or univer- sity. Berkeley opened its doors in 1869. In 1919 a thirty-eight year old teacher ' s college joined the growing school and became UCLA. Since 1930 the president of this large and still grow- ing university has been Robert Sproul. The Board of Regents, under the chairmanship of Dr. Ed- ward A. Dickson, directed all university policies. As a state institution, all appropriations for the University came from the California state legis- lature. Of special financial interest to UCLA was the $1,600,000 granted for the building and equipment of the Law School and the appropria- tion of $20,000,000 for the construction of a medical center in Westwood, the largest single building project in the eighty-one year history of the entire University of California. The University of California Board of Regents included, left to right, SIDNEY M. EHRMAN, GERALD H. HAGER, GUS OLSON, DONALD H. McGLAUGHLIN, ROY E. SIMPSON, EARL J. FENSTON, WILLIAM G. MERCHANT, Secretary ROBERT UNDER- HILL, JOHN FRANCIS NEYLAN, Chairman EDWARD A. DICKSON, FRED M. JORDAN, ROBERT G. SPROUL, EDWIN W. PAULEY, BRODIE E. AHLPORT, EDWARD H. HELLER, VICTOR R. HANSEN, JESSE H. STEINHART, NORMAN F. SPRAGUE, MAYNARD TOLL, and WARREN H. CROWELL, Alumni Association presidents from Cal and UCLA Governor EARL WARREN was introduced by President Sproul at the cornerstone laying for the Medical Center as the man most responsible for the appropriations " which assure the realization of this great humanitarian dream. " 1 I AT BERKELEY: familiar landmark of 16,000 students is the stately Campanile. First member of the University family, Cal boasts a recently-completed biochemistry building, virus lab, and electrical engineering building, as well as two newly-elected Nobel prize winners in the field of science. eight campuses . . . AT LOS ANGELES: acquisition of a chancellor and increased local administration was a welcome accompaniment to the forty-one million dollar construction program in progress on the UCLA campus. Newly-completed law and art build- ings will be joined by others including a medical school. AT DAVIS: principal branch of the University ' s broad agri- cultural program is the School of Agriculture at Davis. Devoted to instruction in farming and related subjects, the campus includes modern classrooms and laboratories, as well as a newly-completed dormitory housing 400 students. ON MT. HAMILTON: the result of the dreams of a piano maker, James Lick, is the Lick Observatory, which became a part of the University in 1888. One of the first to be built on a mountain top, it houses the second largest reflector in the world and the University ' s astronomical department. . . . one university . . . AT RIVERSIDE: already one of the finest citrus experimental stations, the Riverside campus is planning a College of Liberal Arts, scheduled to open in September of 1953. With its many research and testing facilities, the campus has become an important part of the California citrus industry. AT SANTA BARBARA: strictly California is the setting for the Santa Barbara campus, on the hillside overlooking town and ocean. Strictly Californian and modern will be the new setting when the 1500 students move into their 408-acre Goleta campus which is scheduled to open sometime in 1953. . . . of California AT LA JOLLA- of special interest to Southland travelers is the T. W. Vaughan Aquarium-Museum, a part of the University ' s Scripps Institute of Oceanography. Besides making off-shore studies of the ocean, the institute owns a small ship which travels all over the world for samples and tests. AT SAN FRANCISCO: high on a hill is the University ' s Medi- cal Center which, like the other campuses, is enjoying the pangs of growth with current enrollment of 1300 expected to reach 4000 by 1970. Installed in the newly finished Medical Science Building is a valuable radioactivity center. ■i Elaine Hunt Dave lund Dick Stein Liz Stern Dave McCauly Stuart McKenna Mary Ann Stewart Betty Sullivan Joan Meyersieck Bob Myers June Tanner Marcia Tucke Marcia Borie John Chandler Chris Christenson Diane Donoghue Dan Gallivan Irv Goldring Beverly Nemer Gottlieb Pete Grober cal club David Hanson Victor Hochee UCLA ' s perfect host was none other than Cal Club, whose purpose was to maintain harmonious relations with the eight UC campuses. Congenial Cal Clubbers certainly succeeded in this capacity as they greeted visiting athletic teams and acted as hosts to all campus guests. Doctor Sproul, president of the inter-campus organization, chose the chairman for each of the eight chapters as well as the twenty students who comprised each chapter. With the potent leader- ship of Chairman Marcia Borie, the pertinent counsel of advisor Doc- tor Speroni and a host of spirit, Cal Club successfully supervised the UCLA-sponsored " All U " weekend, and then invaded the February convention at Santa Barbara via bus, well-supplied with " ethnic songs " for every occasion and four pairs of lemee sticks. A fast round of lemee sticks was in order while wailing for the Kelp bus which took UCLA Cal Club to the annual convention held at Santa Barbara. Proving that even Cal Clubbers know enough to come in out of the rain, Chairman MARCIA BORIE, third from left, and Advisor Dr. SPERONI herded their charges to a dry spot. I A part of the University-wide building program was the recently-completed addition to the UCLA Administration Build- ing, to the right, which almost dwarfs the original structure. Scheduled to open with the beginning of the fall 1952 semester, the wing includes additional office space and provides increased facilities for the Student Personnel Services. at los angeles UCLA ' s three-man administrative committee, Dr. Vern O. Knudsen, Dean of the Graduate Division, chairman; Dr. Paul A. Dodd, Dean of the College of Letters and Science; and Dr. Stafford Warren, Dean of the School of Medicine, handled the affairs of UCLA since the death of Provost Clarence A. Dykstra on May 6, 1950. Dr. Raymond Bernard Allen, who in December of 1951 unanimously was elected by the Board of Regents as the first Chancellor of UCLA, took over from the three-man committee as soon as he finished his duties in Washing- ton as director of the Psychological Strategy Board. Dr. Allen has been president of the University of Washington since 1946. Dr. VERN O. KNUDSON wos Dean of UCLA ' s Graduate Division and chairman of the three-man administrative committee. He has been a member of the UCLA faculty since 1922 and Dean of the Graduate Division since its formation in 1934. Dr. STAFFORD L. WARREN, a member of UCLA ' s three-man interim administrative committee, was Dean of the School of Medicine. A colonel in the Army Medical Corps during the war, he was Medical Director of the Manhattan Project. Dr. PAUL A. DODD, Dean of the College of Letters and Science since 1946, and at UCLA since 1932, was a former professor of economics, a nationally known labor arbitrator, one-third of UCLA ' s three-man committee and an ardent camera fan. MILTON E. HAHN, Dean of Students, took care of all student activities other than classroom studies. Most of his work involved getting aid, advice and guidance to UCLA ' s tlvrteen thousand students. Assistant dean of students BYRON ATKINSON worked with student leaders and the administration to clarify the many student administration policies. NOLA-STARK ROGERS, assistant dean of students, worked with Deans Hahn and Atkinson as a mem- ber of the active student personnel policy board. to serve you Closely akin to the academic life of the UCLA student, and an im- portant part of his non-academic life, were the Student Personnel Services integrated under the direction of Milton C. Hahn. The increas- ing use of these services was clearly shown by the greater number of students who appeared for interviews at all nine of the service centers. With 10,500 undergraduates enrolled, 247,019 personal con- tacts were recorded. Students found that many problems could easily be solved by taking advantage of the free services, which offered counselling on occupations, housing, and monetary problems, as well as very helpful advice to foreign students and veterans on campus. Assisting a large number of students with extra-curricular problems were Stu- dent Activities Advisor GEORGE MAIR Administrative Assistant MARILYN CUR- RYER, and IFC Advisor DICK DUNHAM. Students received clinical counselling in problem areas from a competent staff headed by Dr. D. CLENDENEN. An in- creasing number of students used the services of the Sludent Counselling Center. Chairmanned by Dr. FISHER, the Scholar- ship Committee chose recipents of under- graduate scholarships and assisted with alumni scholarships. Almost four hundred awards were made during the past year. i. Mr. LA BOSKEY of the Special Services Office, speaking with one of UCLA ' s paraplegics, noticed the decrease in services for veterans and the increase in selective service activities this year. The Veterans Housing Project was al- ways full to the brim due to the efficient administration of the Housing Office, which also provided near-campus res- idences for many other Bruin students. Available to all Bruins, Student Health provided many free services. Here, Di- ector Dr. MacKINNON looked on while Miss LONGSTRETH, one of the Service ' s many trained technicians, gave an x-ray. An increase in the number of foreign students in the United States made the University ' s foreign student counselling service especially important. Dr. PRATOR was the excellent foreign student advisor. UCLA ' s Bureau of Occupations reported ninety percent success in placing its several thousand applicants. Miss FORE- MAN, the Bureau ' s manager, personally conducted many very helpful interviews. Out of over three thousand loan appli- cants, more than two thousand and fifty received loans totaling $157,563. Mr. REEVES, shown with an applicant, was a member of the loan counselling staff. Dr. HIRAM EDWARDS, Director of Rela- tions with Schools, an all-campus office, acted as a liaison for information for California ' s many schools and colleges. AUBREY BERRY, teacher placement execu- tive, whose first teaching job was ob- tained through UCLA ' s office, was also an assistant professor of education here. MILDRED FOREMAN, manager of the Bu- reau of Occupations, has held that posi- tion since 1931. The Bureau handles all student and graduate job placements. university officials DONALD S. MacKINNON, UCLA ' s Student Health Service Director, was also presi- dent of the Pacific Conference of the American College Health Association. ANDREW HAMILTON, manager of the Office of Public Information, enjoyed ski- ing and, as a free lance writer, published a number of stories in top magazines. EDGAR L. LAZIER, UCLA ' s Associate Direc- tor of Admissions since 1946, was also a member of the zoology department, where he taught vertebrate anatomy. WILLIAM CYRUS POMEROY, who is a Berkeley graduate, acted as that campus ' registrar for two and one-half years, before he moved south to UCLA in 1943. During a year ' s sabbatical in England, the recently returned UCLA Librarian, Dr. LAWRENCE CLARK POWELL, collected more than four tons of books for UCLA ' s library. G. F. TAYLOR, Business Manager of UCLA, and Assistant Secretary to the Re- gents, began his University career at Berkeley in 1922, came to UCLA in 1939. 7.1 A part of the one hundred Extension-sponsored institutes and conferences was the Purchasing Conference held in May. Active in its planning were FRED V. KEENAN and F. D. IORTSCHER of the Purchasing Agents Association of Los Angeles and DAVID L WILT, purchasing agent from UCLA 1 h (I ' !(• • II olll University Extension was the University of Cali- fornia ' s oldest department in Los Angeles. It was established in 1917, two years before UCLA came into existence. At that time there were twenty-one courses, twenty instructors and a few hundred students. In 1950-51 attendance was 19,127. The extension, besides being a means of admission to accredited undergradu- ate status, was a means of supplying cultural interest and an agency for excellent post-grad- uate training in the departments of law, medi- cine, engineering, business administration and dentistry. University Extension was directed by Baldwin Woods, who also administered exten- sion activities in San Diego, Santa Barbara and San Francisco. Or. Paul Sheats has been asso- ciate director since 1946. Extension included in- struction by correspondence and an armed forces study program. On campus there was a counselling service which made available apti- tude tests and vocational guidance to aid in the selection of courses leading to congenial em- ployment. Extension courses were also offered in thirty or forty southland communities. university extension ifcb- « IW. Associate Director of Extension Dr. PAUL SHEATS consulted Mrs. JOHN LAWRENCE and Mrs LESTER GRIFFITH when plans were made for the first Institute on Modern Man and Modern Medicine which consisted of a program of six evening lectures given by Med School faculty members. achievement PAUL G. HOFFMAN, Ford Foundation head. Institute on Foundations for Freedom sponsored by University Extension, League of Women Voters. Dr. ARNE TISELIUS, professor bio- chemistry, University of Uppsala, Sweden, 1951 Hitchcock Professor; " Advances in Chromatography. " MINOO R. MASANI, Member of Parliament of India and former may- or of the city of Bombay; on " India ' s Place in Asia and in the World. " Dr. KONRAD J. BUETTNER, dept. space medicine, School of Aviation Medicine, Randolph Air Base; series of three talks on space medicine. guest lectures Throughout the year the UCLA campus was honored by visits from some of the most distinguished men in politics, arts, science and many other fields, from countries all over the world. Some of them were invited by individual professional and honorary groups and others came under the sponsorship of the Committee on Drama, Lec- tures, and Music. All were authorities in their respective fields and covered topics of such wide range as to touch upon the interests of every student in the university. This, in combination with their wide geographical background, made the series one of the most stimulat- ing aspects of university education offered to students. Dr. M. F. ASHLEY MONTAGU, choir- man of the department of anthro- pology, Rutgers University, New Brunswick; " Origin of Social Life. " Dr. RAGNAR GRANIT, the director of the Nobel Institute for Neuro- physiology in Stockholm, Sweden. " The Retina and Color Perception. " WILLIAM N. OATS, associate director of the International School in Geneva, Switzerland; topic " Can We Educate for International Understanding. " THOMAS SUGRUE, critic and author, sponsored by the graduate depart- ment of journalism; " The Middle East: Aladdin ' s Lamp for Peace, War. " )■ to •■•Mi p.-ch-c jLgi Dr. G. ROSS ROBERTSON, professor of chemistry, gave an account of his travels in his " A Chemist Visits Post-War Universities in Europe. " Dr. YU--SHAN HAN, associate pro- fessor of history, gave a talk of special interest to all today in his topical " Recent Impacts on China. " Dr ALBERT R. TRAVIS, assistant pro- fessor of classics, illustrated with colored slides his program dealing with " The Ancient Romans in Spain. " Prof. S. MacDONALD WRIGHT, pro- fessor of art, attracted a group of art and non-art majors when he dis- cussed " Theories of Modern Painting. " faculty lectures Held in BAE every Monday evening during the series, the Faculty Lectures featured members of the UCLA faculty from the various schools and colleges speaking on subjects connected with their re- spective fields, or of special interest to themselves. The series, like others of similar kind, was presented under the direction of the Com- mittee on Drama, Lectures, and Music, members of which were chosen by Dr. Sproul. Speakers for the series were recommended by the various departments. Time for the lectures was set in the evening so that people in the surrounding community not directly connected with the university would often be able to take advantage of them. Dr. FOSTER H. SHERWOOD, associate professor of political science, took the much-argued topic " Effect of Rearm- ament on Responsible Government. " Dr. GEORGE E. MOWRY, professor of history, chose a subject of interest to many U.S. students and educators: " The European University Student. " DR. RICHARD C. RUDOLPH, associate professor from the department of Oriental languages presented the talk " New Light on Ancient China. " Dr. ROBERT S. KINSMAN, assistant professor from the department of English, chose as his lecture topic " Medieval Poetry and Modern Poets. " A highlight of the musical year was the appearance on the Royce Hall stage of violinist JASCHA HEIFITZ. A great favorite, he has been heard all over the world by radio, recordings and an estimated 1,700,000 miles of travel. concert series One of the most popular attractions to the West Los Angeles com- munity has been the yearly UCLA Concert Series which has brought to the Royce Hall stage some of the greatest names in music. Spon- sored by the Committee on Drama, Lectures and Music which selects and arranges the programs, the series draws thousands of music- lovers every year, from the general public as much as from students and faculty. Begun as an experiment in 1936, the Concert Series lost money for several years. Then in 1940 it suddenly caught on and has been one of the most popular campus-sponsored events ever since, featuring such greats as Menuhin, Horowitz, and Rubinstein. ALFRED WALLENSTEIN, Dr. JOHN VINCENT of the UCLA department of music, and CONRAD H. LESTER of the L. A. Chamber Symphony Society met as IGOR STRAVINSKY re- ceived a scroll of appreciation after his UCLA performance. 18 One of three guest conductors, MAURICE ABRAVANEL of the Salt Lake City Symphony wielded his baton over the Los Angeles Chamber Symphony Orchestra. Other conductors were composer Igor Stravinsky and Carlos Chavez of Mexico. A feature of the 1951-52 Concert Series was the presentation of the winners of the UCLA Young Artists contest: IRENE RABINOWITSH, ROBERT FLORENCE, and VERA JEAN VARY. Though young in years, they ' re all veteran performers. 19 A February morning on campus is usually a chilling experience, but not for these thirty-nine foreign students who embarked on an eleven-day tour of California. Sponsored by the National Students Association, the trip was designed to bring university students from other countries into contact with the industrial, social, and cultural aspects of the state. from many lands The excellent work done by the Foreign Student Office, under the direction of Dr. Clifford H. Prator, in helping students from other countries in social adjustment and acquainting them with the United States, resulted in a larger foreign student enrollment this year — one in every twenty-five university students, as compared with one in thirty-five in previous years. While fifteen were sponsored by the United States government, most of the students, who were either government officials on leave of absence, students on a visa, tourists or immigrants planning to become U.S. citizens, financed themselves. A few were aided by the university. All were active, interested students. In Fresno the group visited Friant Dam, taking a few moments out for a quick look at the camera. Later, in Sacramento, they went to the state capitol, Sutter ' s Fort and other historical California landmarks. Of special interest was a cotton mill outside of Bakersfield where stu- dents were able to watch cotton picking, ginning and bailing. A high- point of the trip was the two-day sight-seeing stay in San Francisco. LIEN BROMET of Dutch Guiana, and JAIRO BARRERO and SARITA WEISSBERG, both of Colombia, found going down the slopes of EB lawn almost as hard as climbing Janss steps. India and Iraq were the respective homes of J. P. SINGH and ABDUL FATTAH AMIN. They were a part of the 513 foreign students, representing 72 nations, enrolled this year. Taking a few minutes out for some quick studying were SIL GRASWINCKEL of Holland, LEO VUOSALO of Finland, and CORA SANTIAGO of the Philippines ... all good students. Picking up a copy of the Daily Bruin is a UCLA custom whether you ' re from Glendale or Iraq as were HASKEl HAIM and KANAN AWNI or the Philippines as was RUTH COBB. 21 After a year in England, head librarian Dr. LAWRENCE POWELL, right, returned with a large collection of valuable books, including many rare volumes. With him was ROBERT COLLISON, left, British librarian studying in the United States on a Fulbright grant. in recognition FULBRIGHT AWARDS: Dean Robert W. Hodgson, agriculture; Dr. Roy G. Blakey, economics; Dr. Marion A. Wenger, psychol- ogy; Dr. John W. Miles, engineering; Louis E. Gonhaim, history; Frederick L. Wernstedt, geography. GUGGENHEIM FOUNDATION FELLOW- SHIPS: Dr. Daniel I. Axelrod, geology; Dr. Joseph Birdsell, anthropology; Dr. Wayland Hand, German; Dr. Samuel Herrick, astron- omy; Dr. George Hildebrand, economics; Dr. Richard Rudolph, Oriental language; Dr. John Sokolnikoff, mathematics. NOBEL PRIZE WINNER, CHEMISTRY: Dr. Glenn T. Seaborg, UCLA ' 34, in conjunction with Dr. Edward M. McMillan for the dis- covery of plutonium. Both men are on the Berkeley campus faculty. TOM TREANOR JOURNALISM FELLOWSHIP: Robert P. Skillcorn, San Carlos, California. ENGINEERING ENTERPRISE: Student Phillip J. Stevens, working with P. F. O ' Brien of the engineering faculty developed a sun furnace equipped with a 24-inch mirror and capable of reaching a potential 9000F. Basis for the furnace is a Navy searchlight. 22 Winners of UCLA Low School ' s first scholastic awards, the DeGarmo Scholarships, were ARTHUR FRANKEL and LAVERNA SAGMASTER, seen with Dean COFFMAN, Law School head. Awards are to be presented annually to second and third year law students. RHODES SCHOLARSHIP CONTENDERS: Wil- liam A. Masterson, colonial history; Marvin W. Mikesell, geography. FORD FOUNDATION STUDY GRANTS: Ray- mond H. Fisher; Robert S. Kinsman; De- Forest L. Troutman. ANOTHER " BRAIN " : built by chemistry graduate students Alfred Deutsch and Rich- ard Zuckerman, under the direction of Dr. Max S. Dunn; capable of analyzing any solution able to absorb ultraviolet light. ATOMIC ENERGY COMMISSION FELLOW- SHIPS: Herbert Samuel Aaron, chemistry; David Orville Caldwell, physics; William La Vern Ehrler, botany; Marion Frederick Haw- thorne, chemistry; James Richard Jackson, mathematics. MORE HONORS: Dr. W. Crouch, reppointed a member of the Los Angeles Civil Service Commission; Prof. J. L. Barnes named a Fellow of the Institute of Radio Engineers; Dr. R. Revelle of Scripps Institution, ap- pointed to an international deep-sea study commission. 23 phi beta kappa Initiation into Phi Beta Kappa is a crowning achievement to any college career. Neophytes were all heartily congratulated by Dr. JOHN W. OLMSTED, right, professor of history at UCLA and president of Eta chapter on the Uclan compus. JUNIORS seymour s. alpert charles benjamin rita chapman robert f. f oran edgar f. gross Joseph s. palmisano roslyn f. philipson thomas j. reilly SENIORS yoshio akiyama andrew b. appleby eugene I. asher roy d. bartlome jack h. bloch Jordan j. bloomfleld joan b. h. borchers william p. bryan Joyce e. burgess sally a. ceaser patricia I. childress maxine s. cohn mary I. conover ralph e. cutler eldon c. dodge lowed r. doherty betty m. edmundson louis m. falb alfred e. farley gloria fingerhut marcia . c. firstenberg herbert g. fisher carol a. hemborg donald m. hochman paul d. horan jan m. howard willis r. inman frederich I. kaplan carolyn r. kaiden earnest b. katz clarice k. kaufman Stanley m. kegel arthur I. keith roberta h. kessler ann I. kligman theodora v. knudsen theodore a. konigsmark edward lax donald e. leon ronold s. lever monte b. Iloyd tommy t. maeda franz m. martin nancy j. masterson gladys s. moore Stanley s. franklin irene b. freyer hilda e. fromm david goldblatt loretta golden alan k. gorg harlan n. green tod p. hording ada r. haussmann richard m. hazelton barbara heald michael heffernan helen i. nicklin charles k. nogle henry g. norton maximilian e. novak clement padick joel f. panish william p. phelan robert I. podosin helen f. podryska ronald m. reisner eric roberts geraldine I. rothschild herbert d. ruttenberg peter salm arnold salop corinne t. saltzman eileen m. schiff josef silverstein david simon robert I. smith thelma I. solomon paul m. sonnino terry spencer edward a. spiegal samuel j. surace marciaruth r. tatt katsumi tawa evelyn m. taylor riane tennenhaus robert t. teragawa donald e. van eman eric weissmann anna whitehouse harry w. wills philip b. wright L Professor LEON HOWARD was chosen for the faculty award because of his work in the field of Amer- ican Literature. He was also visiting professor at the University of Tokyo and represents the English department in the UCLA graduate Journalism School. Agriculture ' s ROBERT W. HODGSON spent the year in Egypt studying the fruit-growing industries of that country under a Fulbright Scholarship. Dean Hodgson, an expert on avocados, formerly spent several years working in agriculture in North Africa. faculty awards Instituted by the editor of the 1950 Southern Campus, the faculty awards have become an important part of the yearbook. The purpose of the Awards was, and is, to recognize outstanding contributions made by members of the faculty and to stimulate greater interest in the achieve- ments of the faculty. Contributions to his field through research, service to the university, com- munity and nation, and contributions to the teaching profession are criteria on which selec- tions are based. This year three men from Col- lege of Letters and Science, one from the College of Agriculture and one from the College of Ap- plied Arts were chosen to receive the awards. Contribution to his community and country through service in UNESCO and the United States Depart- ment of State has been so outstanding as to merit Or. PAUL SHEATS, of the Department of Education, the recipient of a ' 51 - ' 52 SoCam faculty award. A Primer in Playwrighting was Professor KENNETH MACGOWAN ' s second book in two years. The TA head is well-known as an author, producer and director. Professor Macgowan ' s interests also in- clude archeology, anthropology and modern art. Three high academic honors were awarded Dr. JOSEPH KAPLAN at the International Symposium on the Upper Atmosphere held in Belgium. In addition to classroom work, Dr. Kaplan also served as a toecial consultant to General Hoyt Vandenburg. MARCIA BORIE: chairman of Cal Club; chairman Campus Chest drive; asso- ciate editor Scop, ' 49; outstanding Spur, ' 49; member Pi Delta Epsilon. NANCY ANN BROWN: vice-president freshman class; Spurs; Homecoming comm.; Campus Chest comm.; Junior Prom; Senior Week; Tri Delta. JOYCE SHEETS BURN: pres. Chimes; Music, Service Board; Spurs; Trolls; Orientation committee; chairman AWS publicity; URC; YWCA; Phi Mu. JOHN CHANDLER: chairman MAB; SEC; president Varsity Club; Cal Club; URC Student Board; Kelps; swim and water polo; pres. Delta Tau Delta. PETE GRABER: editor Daily Bruin; chairman Publications Board; mem- ber SEC; Cal Club; Kelps; Gold Key; Pi Delta Epsilon; DB managing editor. CHUCK GRIFFIN: Senior Rally Comm. stunt designer, ' 50, ' 51; Southern Campus editorial assistant; member Gold Key; treasurer Pi Delta Epsilon. DAVE HANSON:chairman of Election Board; chairman OCB; Student Exec- utive Council; chairman URC Student Board; Cal Club; Yeomen; Gold Key. PAT PETER HARDWICK: president Mor- tar Board; president Dormitory Coun- cil; president Hershey Hall; Trolls; Chimes; Orientation Board; URA Recs. VIC lecn M Frosli honor edition awards PETE MANN: rep-at-large; SEC; Board of Control; Gold Key; Southern Cam- pus; sophomore treasurer; Junior Prom; Bruin Board; Phi Kappa Sigma. HAL MITCHELL: co-captain of UCLA varsity football team, ' 51; member of Varsity Club; member of Men ' s Athletic Board; Delia Sigma Phi. BOB MYERS: editor Daily Bruin; chair- man Publications Board; member SEC; Cal Club; Kelps; Gold Key; Pi Delta Epsilon; DB managing editor. DAVE NELSON: president ' 52 senior class; member Kelps; member Gold Key; Junior Council; member Inter- fraternity Council; president Theta Xi. CHRIS CHRISTENSEN: student body vice-president; Cal Club; Trolls; Home coming committee; sophomore vice- president; Spurs; Alpha Chi Omega. JIM DAVIS: student body president Cat Club; Homecoming chairman ' 50 Gold Key; Yeomen; Phi Kappa Delta Arnold Society; president of SAE; IFC HERB FURTH: AMS vice-president; Kelps; Daily Bruin sports editor; Gold Key; Varsity Club; Pi Delta Epsilon; MAB; Scabbard, Blade; Pavilion Com. DANNY GALLIVAN: head yell leader; assistant yell leader; member Cal Club; member Music and Service Board; Kelps; Phi Gamma Delta. VIC HOCHEE: president University Recreation Association; SEC; Cal Club; Gold Key; Chimes; YMCA cabinet; Frosh Round-up chrmn. ' 50; Bruin Brd. ED HUMMEL: Kelp number one; stu- dent body vice-president; member Cal Club; chairman Uni-Camp drive, ' 51; SoCam sports editor; Delta Sigma Phi. DICK LEONARD: Associated Men ' s Stu- dents vice-president, secretory-treas- urer; member Senior Rally Committee, Gold Key; member Election Board. GEORGE MAIR: chairman ' 49 Home- coming; chairman URC Student Board, Gold Key; chairman All-U Sings, ' 49; head counselor University Camp, ' 50. The Honor Editions of the Southern Campus are awarded annually by the Associated Students of the University of California at Los Angeles to those men and women who have best distinguished themselves as true Californians in scholarship, loyalty and service to their Alma Mater. This year twenty-four members of the class of 1952 have been added to this honor roll. HARRY SHERMAN: rep-at-large; SEC; Board of Control; chairman Junior Prom, ' 49; member Gold Key; Inter- fraternity Council; president Theta Xi. FRED THORNLEY: student body presi- dent ' 50- ' 51; Cal Club; Kelps; Gold Key; Yeomen; yell leader; Interfrater- nity Council; president Sigma Pi. MARCIA TUCKER: editor ' 52 Southern Campus; Cal Club; Mortar Board; Pi Delta Epsilon; URC Student Board; Uni-Camp board; Trolls; Kappa. JULIE WEISSTEIN: co-captain, varsity football team, ' 51; Varsity Club; member Yeomen; Don Brown Squadron, Arnold Society; Tou Epsilon Phi. schools colleges A welcome addition lo UCLA ' s College of Agriculture was the new plant-physiology building, located in the south- east portion of the campus. Offering hte very latest in greenhouse conveniences, the glass-roofed building provided an ideal working atmosphere for study and research in plant science. The addition has contributed to the College ' s growth. agriculture The College of Agriculture had nine divisions which were agricultural economics, botany, en- tomology, floriculture, ornamental horticulture, subtropical horticulture, irrigation and soils, the botanical garden and cultivations, all of which were directed by Robert W. Hodgson, assistant dean of the College. Most of the faculty mem- bers served on both the teaching staff of the College and on the research staff of the Califor- nia Agricultural Experiment Station, which was located on this campus. There were also sev- eral general research areas on this campus. These included the subtropical horticulture area, the botanical garden and the recently com- pleted plant physiology building, which con- tained two greenhouses. All of these areas had land and lath house and greenhouse facilities. Experimental work included study of plant virus, proteins, insects of subtropical groups, diseases of floriculture and ornamental plants, and fruit physiology. Nutrition and production problems of crops, and irrigation, soil, and storage prob- lems were also studied by the department. m the lilHI 1 9 30 5 DAVID APPIEMAN, associole professor of plant nutrition, studied plant and soil relationships and acted as Educational Policy Committee Chairman for this year. VERNON STOUTMEYER, acting assistant chairman of the College of Agriculture, found diversion in vio- lin-making from research on new combinations of turf grasses and foreign grasses. He can play, too! A new method to measure plant respira- tion helped JACOB B Bl ALE, associate professor of subtropical horticulture, in developing his special research project. 31 WALTER EBELING, associate professor in t he agriculture department, taught ento- mology, which meant, in simpler terms, zoology which treats the study of insects. KENNETH D. NADEN, assistant professor of agricultural economics, devoted time to research on marketing policies and prices at a local experimental station. CHARLES SCHROEDER, assistant professor of subtropical horticulture, traveled to Mexico, searching for forms of avocado which are resistant to cinnamon fungus. When a dust storm destroyed his farm in the middlewest, ROY J. SMITH became a professor. He has taught farm manage- ment at UCLA since arriving in 1939. Slf JACK I. BIV1NS; B.S.; General Horticulture; Glendale, California; Transfer: Glendale City College; Agriculture Club; AZ. NING CHUAN CHING; B.S.; Agricultural Eco- nomics; Shanghai, China; Transfer: Lu Fung University, Shang- hai. FRANK D. HOM; B.S.; Ornamental Horticul- ture; Menlo Park, Cali- fornia. JAMES H. LARUE; B.S.; Horticulture; San Ber- nardino, California; Transfer; San Bernar- dino Valley College; AXA; Agriculture Club. RAYMOND T. NEWBILL, B.S.; General Horticul- ture; No. Hollywood, Calif.; Transfer: Ven- trua Junior Colleg, Cali- fornia; AZ. DONALD G. VATCHER; B.S.; Horticulture; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Santa Monica City College, Califor- nia. DAVID R. WILLIAMS; B.S.; Horticulture; Los] Angeles, California; Transfer: Santa Monica City College. 32 A division of the Department of Agriculture, entomology is the name of the zoology which treats of insects. Courses in entomology offered at UCLA deal wih insects as they affect different plants and crops. Classes in medical entomology as well as graduate research were also offered to students. mi Horticulture laboratories offered an opportunity for soaking up some of California ' s sun while doing school work. Majors in subtropical horticulture and floriculture, and ornamental horticulture were the only two majors of the College of Agriculture offered exclusively by the depatment at UCLA. 33 applied arts To DAVID JACKET, Dean of the College of Applied Arts, completion of the ort building and the home- management house and the planning of a music building indicated the department ' s rapid growth. The College of Applied Arts, offering majors in art, music, theater arts, business education, home economics, physical education, and in- terdepartmental curricula in apparel design, ap- parel merchandising, and dance, was estab- lished at UCLA in 1939. Dean David Jackey, who coordinated the work of the various de- partments, including those of Air Science, Mili- tary Science, and Naval Science, felt that, as areas of knowledge develop and become im- portant, it becomes the duty of the university to make possible greater achievement in those areas through research. " A university, " said Dr. Jackey, " must also be able to teach a student a way of life which embodies leadership, good sportsmanship, and ability to get along with his fellow man. " This ideal was carried out in the department in various studies now under way, with emphasis on raising the standards of hu- man relations as affected by art, music and theater; physical and recreational activities; and family living and economics. The College looked forward to the construction of a new home eco- nomics building and of a music building. Future cinemagicians received much practical ex- perience from Theater Art ' s Motion Picture Division. A budding DeMille gave careful instructions to his leading players before beginning the next " take. " 34 JAMES CHURCHILL, professor of military science and tactics, was busy as a colonel in the Army and also as chair- man of the Military Science Department. Director of women ' s division of physi- cal education, MARTHA DEANE was recognized by Chi Kappa Rho for her outstanding service to the community. Associate professor of Theater Arts RALPH FREUD headed the Theater Di- vision of that department. T. A. also featured radio and motion picture. RICHARD L. ADAMS; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Los Angeles- SAHPER; Football 1. NATHAN AlBERSTROM; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Boston, Massachu- setts, Business Educa- tion Association. ARLINE ALLISON; B.S ; Los Angeles, California; aaii. LYNETTE J. ALTABET; A.B.; Music; Los An- geles, California . K«t Music Educator ' s Na- tional Conference. CHARLES T. ANDER- SON; B.S. Business Education: Transfer: Univ. of Southern Cali- fornia: Business Educa- tion Association,- Psy- chology Club. ISABEL E. ARSHAW5KY; B.S.; Home Economics Education; British Co- lumbia, Canada; Trans- fer: Univ. of British Columbia.- Home Eco- nomics Club. WALTER G. BAGLEY, B. S.; Physical Educa- tion; Los Angeles; Y- Coop; Basketball I. BALDWIN W. BAKER JR.; A.B.; Theater Arts- Radio; ex ; AM; IIAK Photographer for SOUTHE RN CAMPUS, DAILY BRUIN, and SCOP: Men s Glee Club Vice-president. MARY J. BENTLEY; B.S.; Home Economics — Food Nutrition; Santa Monica, Transfer: Santa Monica City College; TA t» ; AWS; URA Bruin Swim. NATALIE BERGER, B.S.J PHYLLISS BLOOM, Apparel Merchandising; A.B.; Music; L.A.; Los Angeles; AE+. EAIj AMP. JANE ELEANOR BOND; B.S.; Home Economics,- L.A.; AAA OH ORAN E. BREELAND; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Transfer: Los An- geles City College, Z ; Football 3; Track 2. BETTY JANE BRESLIN; A.B.; Art Education; L os Angeles; AT; Bad- mttton 4. ROBERT D. BROWN; B.S.; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. ANNE J. BRUNNER; A.B. ; Home Economics, Venice, California, XA M4 E Vice president; A Capella Choir 1; Ma- drigal Choir 1 . TERPSYTHEA F. BRUSSA; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion,- Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. JAMES W. BUCHANAN; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion,- Los Angeles; Trans- fer Los Angeles CC; 9X; SAHPER; Varsity Club; Football; Wrest- ling. JOYCE SHEETS BURN B.S.; Physical Educa- tion-Recreation; Tacoma Washington; 4»M Vice President; Spurs, Chimes President; Trolls. JOHN C. CACKOWSKI; A.B.; Theater Arts; Los Angeles; Transfer: San Diego Evening Junior College, California. DOROTHY M. CARLSEN; A.B.; Home Economics. Education; Los Angeles- JIAH on Professor of nova I science and tactics, LAWRENCE GRANNIS was also a cap- tain in the Navy, and served as chair- man of the Naval Science Department. Chairman of the Department of Home Economics, DOROTHY LEAHY helped con- duct a recent survey of student interests and needs resulting in new plans. KENNETH KINGREY, assistant professor of art, was honored at the Pacific Arts Con- vention here by having many examples of work done by his students exhibited. MARILYN J. CARVER; A.B.; Business Educa- tion; X12; Spurs; Junior Prom Executive Com- mittee,- Class Councils 3, 4. BETTY JANE CROCKER; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; North Hollywood, California; ArA; YWCA 4; AWS Leadership Training 2. EDWIN R. CARVER JR. A.B.; Music; Los An- geles, A Capella Choir 2, 3 ; Glee Club 4; Or- chestra 3, 4. RUTH E. CULLEN, Apparel Design; man Oaks, Calif. AE. B.S.; Sher- 4 M; CLAIRE CASSIDY; B S - P. E. ; L. A. ; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- lege; AX12, SAAHPER. MARGARET ANN CUR- RAN; A.B. ; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Kap Bells,- CAROL CASTELLAW; B.S. ; Physical Educa- tion; Sun Valley, Cali- fornia,- - M; YWCA; Women s Physical Ed- ucation Club 2, 3, 4, NATASHA DAKSERHOF; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles; AX:. ' ; AE. MARION C. CHILDS; B.S.; Apparel Mer- chandising; L.A.; XK; Se; Senior Council; AWS Women ' s Week Sec.; Daily Bruin; So. Cam. CARLOS A. DARQUEA; A.B.; Theater Arts; Ecuador, South Amer- ica; Transfer: Univ. of California at Berkeley; Campus Theater. DONALD W. CHIPPER- FIELD; A.B.; Advertis- ing Art; Long Beach, California; Transfer: Long Beach City Col- lege. LEE DITHEL DAVIS, B.S.; Home Economics; Los Angeles,- Transfer: East Lo s Angeles Junior College; Home Econom- ics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JULIA MAY CHUUNG; B.S.; Business Educa- tion Los Angeles; AMT; AXA; Business Educa- tion Association; EITA; Orie.ntal LanguageClub. JOAN K. DAWKINS; B. S. ; Apparel Design,- San Gabriel, California, Transfer: Pasadena Cit College, California. JOIN I ■ t E " ■ i ia Li :— Lr: leoe DM :.: BERNIE EISENBERG, A.B.; Theate r Arts,- Utica, New York; Trans- fer: Utica College of Syracuse Univ., New York. GERALD EKNOIAN; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; Selma, Califor- nia; Glee Club 2. JOYCELYN V. ELLIOTT; A.B.; Music; Los Ange- les; £AIi Glee Club 3. JULIAN B. ELY; A.B.; Theater Arts-Motion Pic- tures; Los Angeles; TAB; Campus Theater. 36 COSETTA EUBANKS B.S.: Apparel Design Omaha, Nebraska Transfer: East Los An geles Junior College AXA; AE,- Model Josie DORIS BESSIE EWART; B.S.; Nursing; Van- couver, B.C., Canada. EDITH FARKAS; B.S.; Home Economics; Los Angeles, California. The beautiful new art building ' s characteristic modernity fittingly housed UCLA ' s many art students. Bright and casual interiors were per- haps the most striking quality of the building. IOAN M: CONDEE, X.B.; Art Education,- Canada, California; ransfer; Pasadena City Allege; P B : Shell | ind Oar ; Class Coun- 3. BETSY B. COX. A.B.; CONSTANCE J. COX Theater Arts; L.A.; B.A.: Advertising Art Aon. Los Angeles; j ZS. MARION P. COX; A B Art; Biloxi, Mississippi, Transfer: San Diego State College, Califor- nia; Wesley Founda- tion HELEN J. CRAWFORD; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Burbank, Calif.; SAPHER ' S; Masonic Club; Wesley Founda- tion. JOAN CREEL; A.B.; Teaching Art; Arcadia, ZTA. EN. AUDREY J. CREVOL1N; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion-Recreation; Santo Monica, California; Rec- reation Club. mini EVERLY JEAN DEGELE; .S.; Apparel Mechan- ising; Long Beach, alifornia; Transfer: ong Beach City Col- age; HB ' b; Apparel lub. PATRICIA ANN DE- LANEY; B.S.; Recrea tion; AT; Shell and Oar; Recreation Club V. Pres. ; Elections Bd. ; O C B ; Homecoming; Junion Class Sec. EDITH ANN DISS; B S Apparel Merchandising Burbank, California Transfer: University of Redlands; AAA; Class Councils. DONALD E. DONEY, B.S.; Public Health; Los Angeles; Bruin Public Health Association. MARJORIE ANN DRAPER; B.S,- Apparel Design; IK, Spurs; Trolls; YWCA Secretary, Vice-President; Campus Chest; Coed Auxiliary 3, 4. ROBERT H. OUNPHEY A.B.; Advertising Art Los Angeles, California H1ALA T. EINHORN, B. S.; Appaiel Design, Los Angeles; AE4 1 ; Secretariat; Shell and Oar. ROCHELLE FEINBERG; A.B.; Music; Los An- geles; EAI Secretory; Opera Workshop 2; A Copella Choir 3. ELIZABETH V. FERGU- SON; B.S.; Home Eco- nomics Education,- AOITj OCB 3; Model Josie; AWS 2; Orientation Committee 2, 3. 4; DAILY BRUIN; All-U- Open House 2, 3. KENNETH H. FINDLEY; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Los Angeles; Busi- ness Education Club 3, 4. MAURICE J. FLANTZ- MAN; A.B.; Advertis- ing Art; Transfer: Uni- versity of California ot Berkeley; ZBT; Home- coming Art Director 4; IFC Public Relations. JOAN FLATLET; B.S.; STANLEY S. FRANKLIN; HARRIETTS FLOWERS; Physical Education; Los A.B.; Pre-Med.; Los An- B.S.; Physical Educa- Angeles, Sahper ' s. geles, ZBT. tion; AZB; Women ' s Physical Education Club; Dance Wing 2, 3; Orchestra ] . 37 Attractive meals are just a part of the sci- ence of the home. White-clad home-ec majors learned the easiest and most up-to-date ways to serve nourishing and eye-appealing foods. RICHARD T. FORBATH; A.B.; Theatre Arts-Ra- dio; KZ ; Gold Key,- Yeomen,- NROTC; Rep- ot-Large; SEC; YMCA; DAILY BRUIN 2, 3; Welfare Board; Home- coming. THOMAS I. GRAEFF; A.B.; Theater Arts — Motion Pictures,- Corona Del Mar, California,- AX; Campus Theater. JOAN FOSS; A.B.; Ad- vertising Art; Transfer: Stephens College, Co- lumbia, Missouri; AOIT; Model Josie; Shell and Oar; DAILY BRUIN; OCB 2. DALE C. GRE5SETH; A.B.; Music; Lomita, California; A Capella Choir,- Choral Club; Or- chestra. ARDETH J. FREDERICK; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Sunset Beach, California; Transfer; Orange Coast College, California; Band 3. LINDY LOU HADLEY; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Venice, California; Transfer; Los Angeles City College, California. IRVING L. FREEMAN; A.B.; Art Education,- Long Beach, California,- Tranfer: Chouinard Art Institute, California; American Assoc, of En- gineers. JOANNE J. HANNUM A.B.; MuSiC; AZ; SpUTS ! B; AWS; Model Josie Homecoming Show 2, 3; Coed Auxiliary; Campus Theatre,- Class Councils, J, 2, 3. BETTY L. FREIMUTH; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, California. PATRICIA P. HARDWICK A.B.; Music; Chimes, Mortar Bd. Pres.; Trolls; AAA; Dorm Council Pres.,- Chmn. AWS Big Sister,- URA Rec. Hostess Chmn. MARIE H. FREISUNGER; B.S.; Home Economics,- KA ; AWS 1, 3 ; YWCA 2; Masonic Club 4- DAILY BRUIN Secretary 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4. PATRICIA MAE HAUS- MANN; A.B.; Art Edu- cation; Glendale, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Scripps College, California,- AE; Newman Club. ALBERT C. GABER; B.S Physical Education,- Chicago, Illinois; Trans- fer: University of Colo- rado,- «f»EK. JEAN I. HAYES; A.B.; Music; Redwood City, California; Glee Club 2. in; mi ■ m - k h JOHN F. EusihuE ■■- : MARTHA P. HAUGE; B.S.; Public Health; Alhambra, California. 38 KATHLEEN M. HOUS- TON; A.B.; Apparel Merchandising; Los An- geles; Apparel Society; Wesley Methodist Foundation; AWS Hos- tess Committee. JEAN H. HUGGINS; A.B.; Music; Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; Transfer: Long Beach City Col- lege; BT; AMT; Music Education Club 3. JEANNE HUGHES; A B Business Education,- Los Angeles; AaA; 4»X0; Business Education Club; Bowling Club 2, 3, 4; Class Councils 1, 4. EDWARD J. HUNTER A.B.; Theater Arts Santo Rosa, California Transfer: Santa Rosa Junior College; SCOP, Associate Editor; Cam- pus Theater. KAMRAN S. HUSSNI; A.B.; Theater Arts-Mo- tion Pictures; Baghdad, I r o g ; International House; Campus Theatre; Arab- American Club. RICHARD A. JACKSON; A.B.; Art-Interior De- sign; South Bend, In- diana, Crew 1. Spacious, many - windowed rooms featuring essential " north light " were a delight to art students. Though not as picturesque as Parisian garrets, rooms were much more comfortable. PATRICIA M. GALLA- GHER; A.B.; Theatre Arts; A4 ; Student Ju- dicial Board; Sr. Vice- Pres.; Model Josie; AWS Hi Jinx; Panhel- lenic Representative. ZANE H. GERTZMAN; A.B.; Music; Los Ange- les; TIA : Homecoming 4; Varsity Show 4. GERTRUDE C. GESING, 8.S.; Nursing; Torrance, California,- Transfer: Loyo la University, Illinois; Twin Pines Club; Bruin Nurses Club. GEORGE W.GINO; B.S. Physical Education Newton, Massachusetts; Transfer: Santa Monica City College, California; HAX, AA£j Football 1, 2. JEAN C. GISLER; B.S. Business Education Transfer: Santa Ana Col lege, California; XK 1 ' H Newman Club Secretariat; Ski Club Class Council 4. JOAN C. GISLER; B.S ; Business Education; Transfer: Santa Ana College, California; IK; ■I ' XH. Newman Club; Secretariat; Ski Ctub; Class Council 4. IRIS T. GOLDBERG; BS., Home Economics; Los Angeles; Home Econom- ics Club; ON. JOHN F. HEYING; B.S.; Business Education,- Ana- heim, California; " FA. EARL HIGGINS; A.B.; Los Angeles, California. SHIRLEY RUTH HILTS; B.S.; Dietetics,- Los An- geles; Home Economics Club 3. STANLEY 0. HOFFMAN, A.B.; Music; Los An- geles, California; Song Writer for Sunshine to Burn. " JACK W. HOLLEY;A.B. ; Advertising Art; Los Angeles; IAK; Tennis 1; DAILY BRUIN 3. 4. ELEANOR HOLMES; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion,- an Nuys, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Student Assoc, for Health, Phys. Education. ELEANOR L. HORN; B.A.; AXOj AE; Tiller and Sail 3; Bruin Ski Club 3; YWCA 1, 2; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1, 2. 3, 4. AWS t, 2; Class Council 1 . 001 BERNADYNE E. JACOBY; B.S.; Nursing; Santa Fe, New Mexico; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College,- Bruin Nurses Club 3, 4. MARY JANAS; B.S.; Physical Education: Los Angeles; Saphers 1; Women ' s P.E. Club 1. PATRICIA K. JOHNSON; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Transfer; U. of C. at Santa Barbara; Swim Club; Dormitory Ccn- cil; Westwood Hall. SUE ANN JONES; A B , Theater Arts-Radio; Transfer: Ohio Wesle- yon University, Dela- ware, Ohio: KKF; Ra- dio Production 1 . JOSEPH JORDAN; A.B.; Los Angeles, California; rA. ROBERT J. JUNEMAN, B.S.,- Physical Educa- tion; Transfer; Mt. San Antonio College, CaM- ornia; A«M2; 4»EK; SAHPER; Tennis 2. VIRGINIA A. KAROUFF; B.S.; Apporel Design; Los Angeles, California. 3t To KARL WITH, professor of art history and former curator of the Munich Museum, art in all forms is the embodiment of man ' s creative ability to meet human needs. United States Air Force Colonel WILEY MOORE taught general technical opera- tions and flight operations while chair- man of the Department of Air Science. CARL HAVEN YOUNG, professor of physi- cal education and chairman of the Physi- cal Education Department, coordinated the many activities of various divisions. CHARLENE E. KANER; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: L.A.C.C. and Univ. of Calif.; App. Des. and Merch. Org. PAT FRED KATER; A.B.; Advertising Art; Los Angeles, California,- ZBT; Homecoming. VIVIAN N. KAUFMAN A. B. ; Theater Arts Los Angeles, California 011; Campus Theater 4 ; A Capella Choir 1 . MARJORIE E. KEJSAR A.B.; Advertising Art Phillip, S. D. ; ArA Spurs,- Shell Oars; Sr Rally Comm.; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, Jr. V. P. BETTY JOAN KLASSEN A.B.; Apparel Design Los Angeles, California AAA. ESTHER MAE KLINE, B.S.; Dietetics; South Pasadena, California; IK; AA£; ON. BERNARD H. KORTICK; A. B. ; Theater : Arts; Los Angeles, California. WIU0 U ' ■ ' . jilts. Col ;. . :. ■ SIDNEY M. LEVEE, JR.; A.B.; Interior Design,- Los Angeles, California; Transfer: L.A.C.C. JEAN LEE LING;. A B Costume and Interior Art; Los Angeles; f BK; AE; EIIA; Home Ed. Club; Council of Presi- dents. A U D R E E LIPSCHER; A.B.; Apparel Merchan- dising; El Segundo, California; IK. BARBARA J. LISMAN; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; Transfer: Univ. of California at Berke ley; IK, SOUTHERN CAMPUS; AWS Hostess Committee. KENNETH J. LITCHFIELD; B.S.; Business Educa- tion,- Upland, Calif.; Tranfer: Chaffey Col- lege, Calif.; i»AA; Band t. NINA S. LITVINOFF; A.B.; Art; Seattle, Washington; AE 1. JANICE L. LITTELL; A.B.; Advertising Art; Los Angeles, California; AE,- Trolls 3, 4; SCOP 4. too orrfj I ■ -- ' STUART McKENNA; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; AXfi; Spurs; Trolls; Cal Club; Student Board,- AWS Hi-Jinx Show Chrm ; Jr. Prom Committee. JOHN F. McKIM, A.B.; Ari ; Inglewood, Calif.; Santa Monica City Col- lege; III; AE publ. chmn.; All-U Art Ex- hibit 1951. MARGARET McKNIGHT; A.B.; MusiC; r+B; 0B; Chimes; AWS Publicity Chmn. and Assoc. Bd.; Music Workshop DAILY BRUIN; Choral Club. ROBERT L. McMENOMY; A.B. Beach, Long lege. Art Ed.; Lon Calif.; Transfer: Beach City Col- NANCY L. McMICKLE; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. PATRICIA J. McNEECfc; B.S.; Home Economics; El Centro, California; Immaculate Heart Col- lege, California. MARGO L. MACLOSKEY; A.B.; General Home Econ. ; L. A., Calif.; Transfer: LACC; AXfl Trolls, Treos.; Class Co., Co-Ed Auxil. SOUTH. CAM. it . " Worthing the performance through the sound booth window, students of TA ' s Radio Division conscientiously appraised their work. From start to finish, the show was a student product. MARY LOUISE KRAMER; A.B.; Music; Los An- geles, Calif.; Education lub; IAI: IIAC-i; Glee lub 1 ; A Capella Choir . 3. SYDNEY Z. LITWACK; A. B. ; Theater Arts,- Kap and Bells; Campus Theater 1, 2, 3, A; Varsity Show. KUBOTA TERUKO; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia, Transfer: Los fer : Los Angeles City College. ANNA FAY LOUIE B.S.; Apparel Design San Francisco, Calif. Transfer: Mills College Phoenix Club; Appare Society. MARJORIE A. KUNKEL; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising, Rosemead, Cali- fornia; Transfer: North Texas State College; XQ CAROLYN C. LYNCH, A.B.; Music; Pasadena, California; Transfer: Pasadena City College; KAH GERALD R. LADHOFF; B.S.j Physical Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; ATA; EK; Wa- ter Polo; Swimming. NANCY McCOLLOCH B.S.; Apparel Design South Pasadena, Calif. IK YWCA. SUZANNE B. LAZIER; A.B.; Art Teaching; Los Angeles, Calif.; AA.i; Spurs; Freshman Coun- cil; Activity Board. DOLORES H. CONKEY; B.S.; Home Economics; No. Hollywood, Califor- nia; Home Economics Club; Y-Coop; Masonic Club. WILLIAM R. LIEB; A.B .; Theater Arts; Roncho Santa Fe, Calif. ; Trans- fer; St. John ' s College, Annapolis, Md.; Cam- pus Th. ; URA Photo. MARILYN L. McDON- ALD; B.S.; Business Ed- ucation; Bel I f I o we r , California; Transfer: Long Beach City Col- lege; M : X6 Bus.- ness Education Club. ARLENE MITZI LERNER; A.B.; heater Arts; San Jose, California; AE4»; Campus Theater 1, 2; All U Sing 1. MARY E. McDONNELL; A.B. Art Education; Los Angeles, KKT; Ral- ly Committee 2. THOMAS W. MAIftES, B.S.; Bus. Ed.; Pacific Palisades, Calif.; Trans- fer: Santa Monica City College; Bus. Ed. Asso- ciation. CONSTANCE J. MASON, B. S.j Business Ed.; Waynesboro, Virginia; Transfer: Compton, Cali- fornia; ASB ; Bus. Ed. Club; AXA 2, Treas. JOHN M. MATULICH; B.S.; Phys. Educ.; Sac- ramento, Calif.; BHll; Varsity Club, Basket- ball, Baseball. ELIZABETH MAUDLIN; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; North Holly- wood, California KKTj URC Bruin Board chrmn. RAYMOND MEISTER, B.S.; Health Education; Los Angeles, California. ALBERT C. MESECK; B.S.; Recreation; She- boygan, Wis.; Transfer: University of Wisconsin; URA Club. MILDRED E. MEYER B.S.; Business Educa- tion; XH; TSHIj + A0; Business Education Club Soc. Chmn.; C.S.T.A. Cabinet; Cal Vets. 41 ROBERT DOUGLAS POUNDS; B.S.; Physical Education; Fresno, Cali- fornia; Varsity basket- ball. JOAN CAMILLE MIELE; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; South Gate, Cali- fornia; Soph, and Jr. Representative for WPE Club ; S.A.H.P.E.R. GRACE R. NAZARIAN; A.B.; Advertising Art; Spurs; SOUTHERN CAM- PUS; AWS Hostess, Ht- Jinx Committees; YWCA Cabinet Leader,- Span- ish Club. STRICKLAND PRESLEY; A.B.; Music; Transfer: San Bernardino Valley Coll.; 4 MA; Carver Club; Bruin Band 3; A Capella Choir 2; CHA. ROBERT A. ROSEN- FIELD; A.B.; Business Education; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; ZBT; Business Ed. Club. EDWARD D. ROSSI; A.B.; Theater Arts,- Pa- cific Palisades, Califor- nia; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; AX. JEANETTE L. MILLER, B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Huntington Park, California; AX A; Busi- ness Education Club. JUDITH ANN NEWHOFF; A.B.; Music; Los An- geles, California; AZ; IAI; Glee Club 3, 4; Class Council 4. PATRICIA E. PRICHARD; A.B.; Business Educa- tion; Redondo Beach, California; AAII; Spurs. MAXINE A. RUDOLPH; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; i»X0 Business Education Association. ROBERT MINTZ; A B Theater Arts; Los An- geles, California; Cam- pus Theater. GERALD F. NORMAN; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Los Angeles,- IN. ELENA P. TYLER; A.B.; Apparel Design; Los Angeles, California,- IK; Westminster Club. MARY E. RUSSELL; A.B.; Art Education,- Los Angeles; AO Presi- dent; Trolls; Shell and Oar; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3. MARY E. MITCHELL; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; KA; Sr. Week Comm.; YWCA; AWS Social Comm.; Model Josie; Southern Campus,- Bruin. ELIZABETH A. NORTON; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising,- Bakersfield, Cali- fornia; Wesley Founda- tion,- YWCA; URA Swim Club; Swim Show 2; Council 2. FREDERICK PURUCKER; A.B.; Art; Long Beach, Calif. Transfer: Long Beach ity College; A4»S2. JOYCE A. RUTHERFORD; A.B.; Physical Educa- tion; Arcadia, Califor- nia; 4 M; Dance Wing President; Dance Re- cital 2. JOHN G. MIYAUCHE; A.B.; Advertising Art; Nisei Bruin Club, Pres.; Assoc. Art Ed. SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS; Calif. In- tercoll. Nisei Org. ARLENE L. NOVICK; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; AE Vice President; URA Ass ' t. Publicity Chmn. PHYLLIS E. IWERKS; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion-Recreation; Sher- man Oaks, California; Glee Club 2; A Capel- la Choir 4. JEANETTE RUVOLO; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Bloomington, Cali- fornia,- Saphers; Bowl- ing Club V. Pres.; Class Councils 3, 4. JOANNE M. MOCK; A. B.; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, California,- Transfer: Northwestern University,- Campus The- ater,- SCOP. MARJORIE O ' HANLON; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AXA; nAO; Business Education Club. CHARLES H. RANDALL; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Venice, California; Transfer: Santa Monica City College,- Business Education Ass. EVELYN A. SAKAMOTO; B.S.; Gen. Home Econ- omics; Pacoima, Cali- fornia. 42 BEVERLY J. SCHULTZ; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Transfer: Glendale City College, Califor- nia,- KA ; URA Golf Club; SAPHERS 4. RICHARD M.SCHWARTZ; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; Bu- siness Education Assn.; United Business Educa- tion Assn. JOAN L. SEBEL; B.S. Physical Therapy; AE4» OCB Chairman; SEC 4 Student-Faculty Commit eee 4 ; Song Leader 2 3; Red Cross; Orienta tion 3. EDWARD A. SEGAITZ; A.B.; Art Education; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College,- KTS. MADELINE L. SEMINA- RIO; B.S.; Physical Edu- cation; AOII; Confer- ence Assoc; Bruin Bd.; Noon Concert 4; AWS I. 2, 3,- Class Councils. E. PATRICIA SHEA; A. B.; Art; Los Angeles,- Transfer: Los Angeles City College; AAA; AWS Social Committee,- Senior Council. L . BURDETT L. SHEARER; 3.S.; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; ©Z; Conning Tower. uu DIANE MOON; B.S.; Home Economics; Wood- land Hills, California; Transfer: Occidental Co liege, California; r B, ON. GAYLE MARVIN PACE, B.S.; Physical Educa- tion,- ATA, Varsity Club V. Pres. ; Men ' s Ath. letic Club; Athletic Ad- visory Comm. Football. KENNETH K. RAVEILL; A. B. ; Theatre Arts,- Warrensburg, Missouri; Transfer: C.M.S.C. Mis- souri. CARL H. SANDIN; A.B.; Theater Arts,- Chicago, Illinois; Transfer: Uni- versity of Illinois. ROBERT E. MOONEY; A.B.; Industrial Design,- Los Angeles, California,- ATA; Bruin Rowing Club; Crew 2. EUGENE R. PARENTI; B.S.; Public Health; Kenosha, Washington,- Transfer: Santa Ana Jr. College; BZT : Bruin Public Health Associa- GLORIA ANNE REINA; A.B.; Music; Los An- geles,- SA I , 2; Masonic Affiliate Club,- A Capel- la Choir; URA Hostess Committee; Glee Club. MYRON K. SANDLER; A.B.; Music,- Studio City, California; Trans- fer: Julliard Graduate School, New York; Or- chestra 3, 4 ; Noon Concerts. FRED L. MORTENSEN JR.; A.B.; Interior De- sign; Glendale, Califor- nia; Transfer: Glendale College, California. NORMA JEAN PEREZ; A.B.; Music; Santa Cruz, California; AXSJ; EAI; A Capella Choir; Welfare Board. NANCY JANE RIDLEY; A.B.,- Music; Escondido: California; 4 M; IAI Secretary; Bond Secre- tary. SUSANA SANGER; B.S., Apparel Merchandising; Mexico City, Mexico; Transfer: Syracuse Uni- versity, New York; I House; Y Co-op. LANE MOSS; B.S.; Busi- ness Education; Los An- geles, California; t»X9. ALBERT T. PICKERING; A.B.; Industrial De- sign; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; URA Activity Council; Mr. and Mrs. Bruin Club. LENORE RIEGAL; A.B.; Apparel Design, AAfl President; Spurs, Red Cross President; SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS; AWS Hi- Jinx Committee, Co-ed Auxiliary. MARION EDITH SCHAAF; A.B.; Interior and Costume Design; Los Angeles, California,- r B. JOHN MOWERS; A.B; Los Angeles, California. ALICE NAKAHAMA; B S.; Home Economics; Los Angeles, California; Wesley Foundation 1 , 2; Class Council 1 . JOSEPH POPOVICH; WILLIAM B. POWER; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion,- Chicago, III.; SAE; Kelps; Varsity Club; Homecoming Queen Contest; Swim- ming; Water Polo. JOHN STANLEY ROGERS; B.S.; Physical Education; Los Angeles, California: WAX; Sa- phers; Varsity Club; Soccer; Track; Class Council I. KATHLEEN E. SCHABO; B.S..- Dietetics; North Hollywood; ATA; Co- ed Auxiliary; Closs Councils 3, 4. B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; 6X President,- Kelps,- Tiller and Sail; IFC, Varsity Club; Bruin Rowing Club; Crew. ROBERT A. ROMANIK; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising,- Los Angeles; Transfer: Santa Monica City College; AEI1; Masonic Affiliate Club. DONALD W. SCHAEFER A.B.; Industrial Design San Diego, California Transfer: University of Southern California, California. ILENE ROSEN; B.S. Physical Education,- Los Angeles, California,- Transfer: Los Angeles City College; SS. MARJORIE L. SCHROFF; B.S.,- Apparel Design; Transfer: San Francisco City College, Califor- nia; AZ ; Apparel Soci- ety; Varsity Show Cos- tume Comm. MARY JANE SHOEMAK- ER; B.S.; Apparel Mer- chandising; Los Ange- les,-: Transfer: Los An- geles State College, California. NANCY LOU SIEGEL; B.S.; Home Economics; Los Angeles; C. S. Or- ganization 1 , 2, 3; Home Ec. Club 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Folk Dance Club 3. SELMA SIMCOE; A.B.; Apparel Design; Los Angeles, California. CAROLINE S. SINGER, A.B.,- Apparel Design,- Santa Monica; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- lege T B. ONA JOE SKINNER; A.B.; Apparel Design and Elementary Edu- cation,- Los Angeles; IK; SOUTHERN CAM- PUS 1. JEAN F. SMOTHERMAN; A.B.; Art; Santa Mon- ica, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege,- AZ. DORIS M. SOUZA; B.S.; Apparel Design; Los Angeles; Transfer: Uni- versity of California at Berkeley,- Home Econom- ics Club. 43 ffwMv S 1 SHIRLEY JANE SOX; B. S.; Public Health Nursing; Fresno, Calif.; ATA; Pan - Hellenic; Bruin Nurses Club. ARTHUR K. TAKEMURA; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, California; Nisei Bruin Club. fc HELEN A. STEADMAN; B.S.; Home Economics; Pacific Palisades, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Santa Monica City College; AA2. SEYMOUR R. IANIN. B.S.; School Health Education; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Varsity Show 1; Men ' s Week I. EDITH M. STERN; A.B.; Music; ransfer: Santa Monica City College, California; M E; Chor- al Club; Glee Club. EVELYN MARIE TAYLOR; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Ed. ; IK; Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Bd. ; AWS Assoc. Bd. : AWS Co-ed Assis. and Hostess Comm. Chrmn. LORRAINE A. STICK- NEY; A.B.; Theater Arts; North Hollywood, California; ITB { ; Z$A; Kap and Bells; Campus Theater 4. KENNETH C. TAYLOR; B.S.j . Physical Educa- tion; Los Angeles; -)AX; EK Vice President; Sahpers President. EVA J. STIMPSON; B. S. ; Public Health Nursing; Burbank, Cali- fornia. PHYLLIS LEE TAYLOR; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia,- Saphers. fell pop devil BEVERLY J. TEDFORD; HOWARD S. THAYER; B.S.; Dietetics; Transfer: Long Beach City Col- lege, California; ZTA. LUTHER M. WAKEFIELD; A.B.; Theater Arts; Transfer: Pasadena City B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Glendale, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Glen- dale City College; Phys- ical Education Club. JOAN MARIE WATKINS; A.B.; Art; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; AOII ; YWCA. EVELYN G THOMAS; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Beverly Hills, California; A ; AXA; Westminster Club. ABDUL J. T. WALI; A.B.; Theater Arts; Baghdad - Iraq, Bagh- dad; Transfer: Institute of Fine Arts, Baghdad, Iraq. HARWOOD D. TOWNER; A.B.; Industrial Design; Arcadia, Ca I i f orn i a ; Transfer: John Muir Junior College, Pasa- dena, California. ELIZABETH WARNER; B.S.; Theater Arts- Eng- lish; Pasadena; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- lege; r+B; Z4»H ; Cap and Bells; Campus The- ater. ELIZABETH A. TRENOR; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion,- Transfer: Los An- geles City College; SK; SAHPER ' S; Intramurals; URA Swim Club 3. GLORIA ANN WATSON; A.B.; Theater Arts; Los Angeles, Calif.; X12; Campus Theater 2; A Capella Choir I; Class Councils 2, 3. JEROLD H. TUFT; B.S.; Marketing; Transfer: Compton Jr. College; ATSi Pres. ; Homecom- ing,- Debate Squad 1 ; Crew 2. LYLY T. WEARNE; A.B.; Art Education; Alta- dena, California; Trans- fer: John Muir Junior College; AE. GAIL R. Theater Theater Student eran ' s TWEED; A.B.; Arts; Campus 1, 2, 3, 4; Director Vet- Administration All-Patient Shows 3, 4. MARION C. WEINBERG; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Uni- versity of California at Berkeley. ■ ■ Model Jo NADINA ftiysicol Sonra K oio. Dor phen PHYLLIS ANN WILIER; A.B.; Interior Design; Davis, California; Trans- fer: Univ. Calif. at Davis; Ski Club; V. Pres. Hershey Hall. LORNA PATRICIA WILL; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion,- Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. RICHARD C. WILLIAMS; A.B.; Music; Pismo Beach, Col.] MA; A Capella Choir,- Band; Choral Club; Glee Club; Orchestra; Chamber Concerts. WILLIAM TRENT WIL- SON; A.B.; Advertising Art; El Paso, Texas; Transfer: Univ. of Texas; AE; Varsity Show; SCOP, Art Editor. JERRY S. WITHERS; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Transfer: San Ber- nardino Valley College; HAX; 4 EK; Varsity Club; Cross Country; Track. ROCHELLE WITKOVSKY; B.S.; Home Economics Education,- Santa Moni- ca, California; $££; ON; Swim Club Treas- urer. MARY MARGARET WIT- TERS; B.S.; Dietetics,- Los Angeles, California; A . {NN || 5 Whether taken as a requirement or just for the fun of taking it, ceramics classes were ever popular. A casual interest in the art often developed into a fascinating, full-time hobby. r-rnfUfiM ' V 1 MARIE E. TYERMAN A.B.; Interior Design Van Nuys, California Model Josie; Homecom ing. NADINA WEINER; B.S.; Physical Education; Santa Monica, Califor- nia,- Dance Wing, Sa- phers. JUDY SOBEl; A.B.. Sociology; Los Angeles, California. MARVIN WEISBERG A.B.; Advertising Art AEII; AE: Yeoman URA Club Homecom House Cor Councils 1 , Cou nci n g ; Open JOSEPH VAN SUCH JR.; A.B.; Advertising Art; Campbell, Ohio; Trans- fer: San Bernardino Valley College, Cali- fornia. DAVID L. WELCH, A.B Theater Arts; Burbank, Calif.; Transfer: Davis: ' I ' KT A Q Pres. at Davis; Scabbard and Blade; R.O.T.C. HELEN VARTANIAN, B.S-; Physical Educa- tion; Huntington Park, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Saphers. NORMA LEE B.S. tion ; niO; State Sec. soc. Business Sanger, Transfer ' College, Business WETHY, Educa- Califor- Fresno xe Ed. As- PHILIP J. VESSADtNl; B.S : Business Educa- tion; Posadena, Califor- nia: Transfer: John Muir Junior College, Cali- fornia; iw: WILLIAM M. WETS- MAN; B.S.; Business Administration; Detroit, Michigan; Transfer: University of Mich.; ZBTj Korean Vets Re- ception Chrmn. YVONNE VIERRA; BS Physical Education; Hollywood, California. JOANNE WHERRY.BS Home Economics; Los Angeles, California; r l B ; Class Council 4. ARVONA ADELE VO- GEL; A.B.; Music,- Son Francisco, Calif.; Trans- fer: Univ. of Calif. AAX ; A Capella Choi.; Choral Club; Glee Club; Beggars Opera. DOREEN SALLY WHITE; B.S.; Home Economics,- Burlingame, California; A A II; Home Economics Club; SOUTHERN CAM- PUS; Class Councils I, 2. ANNABELLE WOLF. A.B.; Music; Santa Monica; Transfer: San- ta Monica City College; B ; Glee Club Ij Chorol Club I. FLORENCE RITA WOLF; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Brooklyn, New York; URA Riding Club President and Secretary; Women ' s P.E. Club. BETTY MAY WONG; B.S.; Apparel Design; San Francisco, Califor- nia; Transfer: San Fran- cisco City College; Phe- nix Club. GAGE WONG JR.; B.S. Health Education; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: University of Southern California. LOREN L. WOODLEY; A.B.; Music; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; Tiller and Sail; Flying Club; Riding Club; Orchestra 2. TETSUO YAMASHITA; A.B.; Advertising Art; San Pedro, California. LILLIAN K. YAMADA, A.B.,- Art; Los Angeles, California; Nisei Bruin Club. 45 The three lecture hours and four lab hours of bus ad ' s " techniques of production management " centered around study of methods analysis and control, production and cost standards, job analysis and evaluation, and others. Knowledge and ability in engineering drawing were required too. Dr. NEIL JACOBY, who came to UCLA in 1948 as Dean of the School of Business Administration, recently helped to reorganize the Academic Senate, which represents members of the UCLA faculty. business administration The School of Business Administration, which had about one thousand upper division and graduate students, offered courses in twelve curriculum areas. The School was ably led by Dr. Neil H. Jacoby, who came to UCLA in 1948 as dean. Aside from their classroom duties, the approximately forty faculty members were oc- cupied with research on various problems of business management. This research was done in two different ways. Faculty members en- gaged in individual projects, some of which were: competition in retail gasoline marketing in the Los Angeles area, the effects of mergers in growth of corporations, consumer brand preference, and profit standards for corpora- tions with defense contracts. Other research was handled by faculty teams, which usually in- cluded specialists in several fields. One team, under the direction of Dr. Robert Tannenbaum, did research on morale problems among work- ers, and included an economist, a sociologist, and a psychologist. A team studying scheduling for production efficiency, included management experts, mathematicians, industrial engineers. 46 During this past year the business administration and education building, better known as BAE, long the sole classroom building on the east side of the campus, was joined by two new neighbors, the art and low buildings. The " new " building of a year ago had become a distinguished elder. Dr. ALBERT CARSON, assistant professor of accounting, first came to UCLA in 1947. Dr. Carson earned his Ph.D. at the Uni- versity of Nebraska before coming West. R. M. BARNES, professor of engineering and production management, came to UCLA in 1949. A camera fan, he was graduated from the University of Iowa. JOHN CLENDENIN, associate professor of finance, was another Berkeley graduate who came to the southern campus to teach after earning his Ph.D. up north. 47 WILBERT KARRENBROCK, associate pro- fessor of accounting, has been at UCLA since 1 937. Dr. Karrenbrock is a grad- uate of the mighty University of Illinois. WAYNE McNAUGHTON, associate profes- sor of personnel management and indus- trial relations, was interested in labor law and enjoys relaxing with his violin. HOWARD SCOTT NOBLE, professor of accounting, was founder and creator of the School of Business Administration, as well as former Dean of the school. ARTHUR LEE ABELL; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, California,- 4 IA ; K2A. CAROLINE A. BOR- DEN; B.S.; Accounting; Madison, Wisconsin; Transfer: Univ. of Wis.; ASA; xe. DONALD M. ABSEY; B.S.; Production Man- agement; New York City; AK Vice Presi- dent; A t»SI ; Newman Club Treasurer. VAHAN J. BOZAJIAN B.S.; General Business Los Angeles, California Brs. JULIAN B. ADAMS; B.S.; Insurance; Santa Monica, California; Transfei: Santa Monica City College. JULIUS BRAGINSKY, B.S.; Accounting; Los Angel es; Transfer: Los Angeles City College: Accounting Society; DAILY BRUIN BARBARA R. ANDER- SON; B.S.; Personnel Management; Los Ange- les California; 0 I A; AX A. NANCY K. BRAND, A.B.; Kindergarten Pri- mary Educ.; Whittier, California; Transfer: Steoheni CoMeae AT; SOUTHERN CAMPUS ROBERT EDGAR ARMOR; B.S.; Account- ing; Venice, California; Transfer: Santo Monica Cily College. WAYNE HILL BRAN- NON; B.S., Industrial Relations,- Pasadena, California; Transfer: Fasadena City College. SHELDON G. ATLAS; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, California; TA$. JIM BRIDDLE; B.S. Marketing,- Long Beach, California; Transfer: Univ. of Southern Cal- ifornia; Z ; 4 , 4 . BARBARA J. ATWOOD; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; Xi. ' ,- Shell and Oar ; YWCA ; Coed Aux- iliary 3, 4; Senior Class Secretary; Class Coun- cils. HOWARD W.BROTMAN; B.S.; Accounting,- Los Angeles, i»SA; Track 1. ■ m ;. HOWARD S. CHRIST Jr. B.A. ; D.M.S.; D.M.G. General Business,- L.A. AS«f ; AK ; Scabbard Blade. 48 YOUNGIOB CHUNG; B.S.; Industrial Rela- tions and Personnel Management; Seoul , Korea; Transfer: Seoul National University, Korea.. RONNIE G. CLARK; A.B.; Insurance; Los Angeles; KS; Boxing; Yeoman President. CHARLES E. CLOUD; B.S.; Production Man- agement; Transfer: Col- lege of the Pacific, Stockton, California; t [ ' A. LEONARD W. COOPER; B.S.; Accounting,- North Hollywood, California; Transfer: Bokersfleld College, California. ROBERT W. COREY; DONAD COYNE; B.S.; B.S.; Finance; Spring- Business administration field, Massachusetts; General Business; HA fc. A£$; Class Council 4; Ctt . BAE ' s own library saved many a student from a three minute walk to the library proper. Here, in- formation of especial interest to bus ad students was conveniently centered. Here also, was a near- at-hcnd study room which permitted conscientious students to do work and still be on time to class. LOUIS F. AVINA; B.S.; General Business; Trans- fer: Oregon State Col- lege; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. JOYCE BURGESS; B.S., Business Education; Los Angeles, California; AX A; president; Busi- ness Education Society. DICK BACAS; B.S ■ Ac- counting; KSA; BGS; Society for the Ad- vancement of Manage- ment. MAXWELL CAMPBELL; B.S.; Accounting; Col- ton, California; Trans- fer: San Bernardino Valley College, Califor- nia,- Accounting Society. ▼ED BALZER; B S Mar- keting; L.A.. W. E. CARROLL; B.S.; Pdn. Mgmt.; L.A.; So- ciety for Advancement of Management; BPE. THOMAS BANDURRAGA JR.; B.S.; Accounting; Scabbard and Blade, Vice-Pres.; Conni ng Tower; Accounting So- ciety; Cross Country 4; Track 1. TASILE TODD CARTER; B.S.; Industrial Rela- tions; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College, BIT. JOHN V. BARRO; B.S.; Marketing; Venice, Calif.; Transfer: Santo Monica City College. DONAD H. CARTER, B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles,- Transfer; Glendale City College, California; Varsity Track 3, 4. FRANCES BEATTIE; B.S.,- General Business; Al- hambro, Calif. ROBERT J. CARTY; B.S. Marketing; Los Angeles Class Councils 2, 3, 4 URA Photography Club DONALD W. BERN- STEIN; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles,- TA4 " Pres- ident; Homecoming |j DAILY BRUIN 1. RICHARD G. CESER; B.S.; Production Man- agement; L.A.; Socie- ty for the Advance- ment of Management. GERALD M. CRASNICK; B.S.; Insurance,- Bever- Univ. of Massachusetts; ly Hills, Calif; Transfer: URA Bowling Club. ROBERT A. CREPS; B.S.; Production Manage- ment; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. CHARLES B. CROFT; General Business; Wo- burn, Mass.; Transfer: Bakersfield College, Calif. ROBERT DAVID DECKER; B.S.; Accounting,- Los Angeles; Transfer: Uni- versity of Southern California: £4 E; Bn, AK .- KSA. ROBERT THOMAS DEEM; B.S.; Marketing,- Oi I da I e , California; Transfer: Bakersfield College, California. RODOLFO DELGADO; ROBERT L. DENKER; B.S.; Accounting; Calex- B.S.; Finance; Los An- ico, California. geles; t»KL. 49 JACK WILLARD DOPP; B.S.; Marketing; Wild Rose, Wisconsin; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; Acacia; A4 ft. GILBERT H. FRANK; B .5 ., Accounting; Los Ange- les; ££A; KZA. DOROTHY M.HATFIELD; B.S.; Marketing; Her- mosa Beach, California. NORMAN L. JACOB- SON; B.S.; Marketing,- 2A ; ITAE; AM. Presi- dent; SCOP, Business Mgr.; DAILY BRUIN 1, 2, 3, 4; Publications Board; Varsity Show 4. LEONARD H. DOWN, B.S.; Marketing; Kobe, Japan; Tranfer: Santa Monica City College,- ATZ; Speaker of For- eign Students Speakers Bureau. MARVIN H. FREED- MAN; B.S.; Accounting, Los Angeles; £EIT. ELZA ANNE HALL; B.S.; General Business,- Los Angeles, California,- Choral Club, 1; EIIA; AXA. DOROTHY M. JEFFRIES; B.S.; Office Manage- ment; Phoenix, Arizona; AXA; Masonic Club. CALVIN W. DUNBAR; B.S.; Marketing; Trans- fer: Univ. of California at Berkeley; Z4 E, So- ciety for the Advance- ment of Management. PATTI JOAN FRYK;B.S. ; Accounting; Los Ange- les; AAII; BTZ Secre- tary; K2A; SOUTHERN CAMPUS; Class Councils I. 4. RICK OWEN HAM- MOND; B.S.; Account- ing; Hollywood, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Band 4; Mens Glee Club 4. CLARENCE JENSEN JR.; A.B.; Personnel Man- agement; Glendale, California; Transfer: Glendale City College. JAMES B. ELSNER; B.S.; General Business; Los Angeles; -)XA ; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA J. FUGLE; B.S.; Accounting, Santa Monica, Ca I if a rn i a ; AfA; KSA Secretary 4. DANIEL M. HERSCHER; B.S.; Accounting, Pre- Law; Los Angeles. FRANK JILEK JR.; B S : Marketing; Los Angeles, California; AAX. JOHN ROBERT ENG- MAN; B.S.; Accounting,- Huntington Park, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Comp- ton College, California; Accounting Society. RICHARD AKIO FUKAI; B.S.; Accounting; Trans- fer: Northwestern Univ., Chicago, Illinois; K£A ; Nisei Bruin Club; Oriental Language Club. AARON EPSTEIN; B.S.; Marketing; Transfer: Univ. of Washington, Seattle; 1AM; Manage- ment Society; Crew 1 ; Election Board 2; Pub- lications Board 2. MING - CHUNG FUNG; B.S.; Finance; Hong Kong, China; Transfer: Eastern WashingtonCol- lege of Education, Washington; Interna- tional House. JOHN B. HEYLER JR.; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, California,- Acacia. MORRIS CALVIN JEWELL; B.S.; Account- ing; Reseda, Calif.; Transfer: Glendale Col- lege: Letter Writing Contest, 1 st place. ROY S. HIRABAYASHI; B.S.; Accounting,- Lind- say, California; Trans- fer: University of Utah; Accounting Society. FRANCO M. ERSPAMER; B.S.,- Insurance,- Red- wood City, California; AXA; Class Councils 2. DANIEL F. GALLIVAN; B.S.; Personnel Mngt. and Indust. Relations; Transfer: Glendale C. C. i f rA; Cal Club; Gold Key; Kelps,- Head Yell Leader. ROSS C. HODGKINSON JR; B.S.; Insurance; Long Beach, California; Transfer,- Long Beach City College, ATO. LYNN W. JONES; B.S.; HOWARD A. KAPLAN; General Business; Red- B.S.; Finance; L.A. lands, California; BI-lII; Yeomen; Bruin Board; Scabbard and Blade; Tennis 1 , 2, 3, 4; Class Councils 2, 1. ff £x£ ZAD LEAVY; B.S.; Ac- counting; Santa Moni- ca; Scabbard Blade, Conning Tower; A4»fi; Accounting Society; Swim Club. LAWRENCE D. LEE JR.; A.B.; Political Science; Glendale, California,- AMS; Swimming 2. 50 DONALD JAY LICKER; B.S.; Pre-Law; Asst. to ASUCLA Pres. ; Special Events Chmn. Campus Chest; Sr. Brunch Pub. Chmn,; Homecoming Pub and Show. BEN T. LILLEGRAVEN; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, California; MEELEE LING; A.B.; International Relations; Los Angeles, California. MARTIN J. LIPP; B.S. Personnel Management Chicago, Illinois; TA4 Scabbard Blade. ARTHUR F. LOEWY; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, California; Scabbard and Blade; Distinguished Miliary graduae. MARCELINE R FARIS B.S.; General Business Los Angeles,- Transfer Pasadena City College Pasadena, California IRA W. GELFMAN A.B.; Accounting; Far Rockaway, New York Transfer: New York University; AETI; Izfa Hillel. ROBERT E. HOLLANDER; B.S.; Accounting; Omaha, Nebraska; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; BTZ; Ac- counting Society. SIDNEY J. KAUFMAN; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Account- ing Society President. JOHN A. FAWCETT; B.S.; Finance; Los An- geles; AS4». MARK GILMAN; B.S.; Personnel Management and Industrial Relations; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; BI ' S. WAYNE W. HOOVER; B.S.; Marketing; Santa Monica, California; Transfer Santa Monica City College; Society for Advancement of Management. MICHAEL L. KEARNEY; B.S.; Insurance; Sacra- mento, Calif.; Transfer: UC Berkeley; URA ten nis club. STANLEY J. FELDMAN; B.S.; Production Man- agement; Burbank, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Wag- ner Colloge, New York; SCOP 2, 3, 4. ALAN KENT GORG, B.S.; Accounting; Holly- wood, Califo nia; BT1. YOSHIKO LYNN HORI; B.S.; Accounting; Long Beach, Ca I i f o rn i a ; Transfer; Long Beach City College; XA-V Nisei Bruin Club. DARRELL M. KIBBY; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles; Transfer: Mt. San Antonio College, Calif. JERRY FIELDS; B.S.; General Business,- Los Angeles, California; r I ' K l ; Yeomen, Varsity CJub; Football. GEORGE GORIAN; B.S.; Marketing,- San Bernar- dino, California; Trans- fer: San Bernardino Valley College. CHESTER LEE FIRE- STEIN; B.S.; Account- ing; Beverly Hills, Cal- ifornia; ZBT ; Brs. ANNE PAULINE GOULD; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Califronia,- AX A. VICTOR FOLI; BS: Real Estate; Spring Valley, Illinois; Trans- fer: Santa Monica City College; Ski Club. ROBERT G. GRI8BLE; B.S.; Accounting; Holly- wood, California; Geo- graphic Society 1 , 2; YMCA I. JOHN S.HOWARD; B.S.; Finance; Transfer: Mt. San Antonio College, Calif.; I I ' A President; Kelps; IFC Vice-Presi- dent; Waterpolo 2. PETER HENRY KIPP, B.S. ; General Business; ♦K i Gold Key Scab- bard and Blade; Rep- ot- large; Junior Class President; AMS Board 2, 3. ROBERT V. HUTSLER, B.S.; Los Angeles; Ah I Scabbard and Blade. JOSEPH A. KOPIN;B.S. ; Insurance; Chicago, Il- linois; res.; $E£; mem- ber of Society for Ad- vancement of Manage- ment. S. MICHAL INGRAHAM; B.S.; Marketing,- Los Angeles, California; Brs. YOSHIO KURITA; BS, Accounting; Los Ange- les. SALLY ANN FORBES; A.B.; General Business; A i ; Sr. Homecoming Attendant. FREDERICK J. GROSS; B.S.; Accounting; Mun- hall, Pennsylvania; Transfer.- Univ. of Cali- fornia at Berkeley; So- ciety for Management Advancement. DONALD E. JACOBSEN; B.S.; Production Man- agement; Transfer: El Camino, Calif.; Society for Advancement of Management. FRED M. LABEROIE; B.S., Accounting; L.A.; Transfer: Santa Monica City College; Account- ing Society,- Society for the Advancement of management. EDWARD R. LONDON; B.S.; Business Admin- istration; Milwaukee, Wisconsin,- EI1; KSAj I House; Mardi Gra 2, 3; Hi I lei -Pur im Carnival. NORMAN M. LOPEZ; B.S.; Accounting,- Ven- ice, California. ALBERT J. LOSCHEIDER; B.S.; Accounting,- Joliet, Illinois; Transfer: Univ of Chicago U of New Mexico. MANUEL B. LUJAN; B.S.; Finance; Arvin, California; Transfer: Bakersfleld College, Ba- kersfield, California. FRANK E. LUNDSTROM, B.S.; Production Man- agement; Hawthorne, California; Transfer: Phoenix College, Ari- zona; A Q; BAI; BRUIN. JOSEPH C. McLAIN; B.S. ; Accounting Law ; Los Angeles; Transfer: South we stern Law School; Bri; Account- ing Society,- 1AM. JOSEPH E. MARKEY. A.B.; Personnel Man- agement; Carlsbad, California; Transfer; Oceanside College, Oceanside, California; KZ. 51 Analyzing operations, work simplification and motion economy, time standards, speed rates, and the analysis of motion picture film were all aspects of the motion and time study course. Student ef- ficiency experts discovered in this lab the value of analyzing time and motion as a management tool. DONALD JOHN MAR- TIN; B.S.; Marketing; Alhambra, California,- Transfer: Bradley Uni- versity, Peoria, Illinois; AAS. WILLIAM NICKERSON; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College. HOWARD H. MAYBERG; B.S.; General Business; Santa Monica, Califor- nia,- Transfer: Brown University, Rhode Is- land; BIT. WALTER YASUO 01; B.S.; Statistics; Los An- geles, California; BVZ. MOHAMED Z. MER- CHANT; B.S.; Produc- tion Management; Bom- bay, India; Transfer: Univ of Bombay,- Society for Advancement of Management. JOHN W. OLDENKAMP; B.S.; Personnel Man- agement and Industrial Relations; Detroit, Mich.; Transfer: Univ. of Mich, and Detroit Inst. Tech. HOLT W. MERRYMAN; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles; Varsity Club; Rowing Club; UCLA Varsity Crew 3 yr. let- terman; BTZ; Account- ing Society. WILLIAM B. OSBORNE B.S.; Finance; Whittier Calif.; Transfer: Pasa dena CityCollege; AKI Varsity Club; Wrestling Team. EARL J. MESLER; B.S.; ROBERT E. MEYER; Marketing; Paterson, 3.S.; Marketing,- Fres- Jew Jersey; Society for no, California; 211. Advancement of Man- agement; Newman Club. CHARLES A. PIERSON; JAMES W. PIETROW- B.S.; Finance; Bakers- SKI; B.S.; Accounting; field, California; Trans- Santa Monica, Califor- fer: Bakersfield College; nia; Transfer: Ohio Uni- Acacia. versify,- 0X. JOHN H. MICHELMORE S.S.; Production Man igement; Northridge, California; KA; Glee " lub 1; Track 1; Soccer. ROBERT A. POTTER B.S.; Marketing; Was co, California; Transfer Bakersfield College. «0N :- JftUM fa : : JAMES B ROBINSON; B.S.; Finance; Los An- geles, California. 52 GEORGE BANNING ROE; B.S.; Personnel Management and In- d u s t r i a I Relations, Transfer: Los Angeles, California; 4 KE; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1. LLOYD LEONTE; B.S.; Finance; Redondo Beach; Calif; Transfer: Comp- ton Jr. College; -AE. ROBERT ROSEN; B.S.; Finance; Los Angeles, California; TE+. ALLEN M. ROSENTHAL; B.S.; General Business; Los Angeles; ZBT; BFS; Varsity Club; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Gymnastics 1 , 2, 3, 4. IRWIN B. ROSMAN; B.S.; Production Man- agement; La Canada, Calif.; Transfer: John Muir Jr. College; SAM; Hillel-URA. MARVIN R. SACKS; B.S.; Finance; Los An- geles; ASII; IFC; MAB; A S), Bruin Band; Cal Men; Varsity Club; Cricket team; Bruin Night Ed.; Soc Adv .(•v LMOM ■ A favorite gathering place for bus ad students was the comfortable and convenient lounge, often the scene of informal seminars, intellectual arguments and the frequent comparing of notes. How- ever, students also found the lounge to be the perfect spot for very welcome between-class relaxation. WINSTON P. MILLET; CHARLES W. MILLS; J.S.; Finance; IT A ; B.S,; Insurance,- Trans- ieattle. Wash.; TAI. fer: Fullerton Jr. Col- lege; Varsity Club. IOHN M. RAMOS; B.S.; General Business; Win- ers, California; Trans- er: Sacramento Junior College, California; TKE; S.A.M. ANNA JEAN REHKOP; B.S.; Accounting,- San Fernando, Calif.; Trans- fer: Glendale City Col- lege; Accounting So- ciety. LEWIS H. MORGENBES SER; B.S.; Marketing Los Angeles; Transfer Adelphi College, N.Y. 11 A . DAVID REMAP B S.; Marketing; Los Angeles, California; ZBT. 3ANNY BURKE MORRIS; B.S.; Marketing; Van Muys, California. RICHARD H. REUBEN B.S.; Personnel Mgmt. Los Angeles, Transfer Northwestern Univ. TA . :ARL EDWARD MULLEN; 3.S.; General Business; AJtadena, Colif.; " I ' A RAYMOND E. RICH- ARDS; B.S.; Marketing, Los Anegles, Transfer Occidental College,- 1 i: EDWARD Y. NAKAMU- A; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles; Transfer: Univ of Wash. DONALD R. RIEHL; B.S.; Marketing;; Trans- fer: Carnegie Institure of Tech. Gold Key; Varsity Club; Chrmn. Pavilion Week. EMANUEL A. NEBEL; B.S.: Finance; North Hollywood; Ailll. RICHARD R. ROBERTS B.S. : Marketing; Los Angeles, California; sen. lAOffi JOHNNY K. SAKIOKA; B.S.; Mkting; West Los Angeles; Transfer Los Angeles City College. RONALD L SANDERS; B. S.; Personnel Mgmt.; Los Angeles; A4»Si; MAC. RICHARD K. SAVAGE; B.S.; Accounting; Holt- vi Me, California; Trans- fer: Central Jr. College; AXA ; BrS; Masonic Club. CLETUS V. SCHMIDT; B.S.; Finance: Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: Compton, Junior College, California. HAROLD L. SCHMIDT; B.S.; Office Manage- ment; Los Angeles, California; Transfor-. Compton College, Cali- fornia; Newman Club. KENNETH D. SCOTT; B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles , California; Transfer; El Camino College, California; Ma- sonic Affiliate Club 3, 4. JOHN E. SEIDEL; B.S.; Accounting; Los Ange- les; Transfer: Loyola and Los Angeles City College; Newman Club. 53 ttt.z - --■-: - - els SHETH: SUtTAKAMT SHHH Unrv IT! SI01IHC- D ONA L D H. SMIUU. JASIO SMEGELMAN: WILUAM H. STAIN- : . : ■= -: .:= i ; = -r-: ' •:-.:- KHTH Jt_: 5 = - :: rr- Cr " - : - - " : " : . : 2 — - . ' . ; :r " I:- " :- . T: :t - - :e f : T " Z: :e :-=-e ; : - ■ DEAM STAM- tAMON L- STEELSMJTH: M1HB ' - : r -:-:t = : :--. ■- = -■ : I I - - • : = : :• Z: -: ■AT TMJEL.- EAtt F. THOMAS; I tO»EI STEKHEM; WILUAM E. STEIN: DONALD J. STEIN: STANLEY S. STONE: MTEI STtUGO: : - : - - - _:; .z i - -.-- " : -e— " " .:: --i : - :.-_ : :r . ; : : : r . -; - 7_= - li- re - Z : • --- - : Z MM KED I TIWETTS 1 JAMES WILLIAM Tl UK: GILftEIT W. TOtfcAWCE: : 5 ' . ' =-«.£ --z 3 »-■ JOH4N S. TIAAG5TAD: »-s -:- - - ' . ' - : - - z • :- 1: - - - I: r: I: ' - .«-t: e.eie- -»-: n - Thorough grounding for professional work ministration. In preparing to it their business lo know the of tfce aims of UCLA ' s College of DONALD ALAN SWEN- MAIY M. TAJCAYAMA: ALICE TASMIMA = HAtOlD TAYlOt Jt .£- : I : « :mENOI ?P ? SON - Aasunhng: Los Finance- San Geo- » -:::.- - . - - : - - - ! ■ : — . 3 X«-l Tronsfei _-. ■■.-. : ' - ' . vt z.- Z .- Howa .ITi. ■ - ■ i A.SEtT J. - - : - ■ _= ■ AlVA J. T1IPIETT JI.: : Bring ; El Se gundo. Ca " 8H WILLIAM L. TUtNEI. DOUGLAS s - ; " : - Yeoman: Kelps: Gold S-r-f ' .: BOJ coming Emoo Comm.: = . -: I— ' ::-•-•-• ' . = rom.; Alum. Pic- - cage •J-... of lllmort III Senna T-onsler : Soma : ■ : --.- II miil iO 6ttX - STANLEY M WINAID ■- Mai !. triol Rel.- Los A " -; s : i Sec LLOYD tUSSELL WISE: WELLS WOMLWEND 5 J :-- -ol Business: i ;- tt Z? •-- - z IN .--s ::. V:- C r c IOIEIT I WOOLHEAT- •I - . ::. - -: - i • cs- - .i«i!s:e e : - - s ;-!.:;— : £ I ; : • ; ■ - : . m Aagetes IA v£es « | . niiii..» i 55 Analytical methods in engineering and properties of materials were the spe- cialty of H. KURT FORSTER, who also spent much time studying nuclear physics. Busy with research on mass transfer, JOHN C. HARPER found little time to indulge in any mountain climbing or skiing, his favorite weekend diversions. Representing UCLA in the Los Angeles branch of Radio Engineers was W. JULIAN KING, professor of engineering, who was secretary-treasurer of the group. WiSIP engine engine helpini engineering The UCLA College of Engineering, which is less than seven years old, has granted almost seven hundred degrees. The College has several unique facilities, including four different computers, a supersonic tunnel, a small wind tunnel, and a propulsion test facility. The faculty members number sixty-five, with an additional research staff of fifty-five, a mechanicians and clerical staff of eighty-seven, and one hundred thirty part-time student assistants. In a report on En- gineering ' s progress given at a dinner honoring the College, L. M. K. Boelter, Dean of the Col- lege, spoke of the " concept of the unified en- gineering curriculum " which would give the student a " strong, well rounded and adequate educational experience. " The unification concept, said Dean Boelter, requires the engineering stu- dent to have experience " not only in physics and chemistry, but also in a portion of the life sci- ences " and " on the experimental solution of engineering problems. " In addition to work on campus leading to the Master ' s and Doctor ' s de- grees, work is done off-campus for a M.S. L. M. K. BOELTER came to UCLA in November 1944 as dean of the College of Engineering. Dean Boelter came from Berkeley, where he had been the associate dean of the College of Engineering. ' 81 W. string, 1 group. WESLEY L. ORR, assistant dean of the engineering department and professor of engineering, was especially interested in helping students with particular problems. Professor of engineering WALTER THOM- SON has been at UCLA since the summer of 1951. Before that Dr. Thomson taught at the University of Minnesota. Engineering ' s CRAIG L. TAYLOR ' S in- terest in artificial limbs and human ex- posure to extreme heat was closely al- lied to bio-technology, which he taught. ROY D. BARTLOME; B.S.; Electrical Engi- neering Honor Society; $A£; ESUCLA (Engi- neering Society). RONALD JEFFERIES City College: Engineer Engineering; Long 6ELL; B.S.; Mechanical Transfer: Long Beach Beach, California; ing Sosiety. CLARENCE U. BENTON; B.S.; Civil Engineering,- Reseda, California. HARRY BERGERSON; B.S.; Mechanical En- gineering; Brooklyn, New York; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- ■ege, THII; Enqineerinq Society. EDWIN BRIDGES; B.S. Engineering; Long Beach, Ca I i f o rn i a : Transfer: Long Beach City College; Engineer- ing Society. CHARLES S. BRONEER; B.S.; Engineering; Bur- bank, California; En- gineering Society. EARL THOMAS BUTCHER; B.S.; Eng.n eering; Covino, Calif- ornia,- Engineering So- ciety. Y-Coop. JERRY CAIN; B S. Electrical Engineering- L.A.; M A ; Yeomen; Frosh-Soph Councils; Engmeering Society. ARTHUR T. CHEW; B.S.; Civil Engr.; Los Ange- les; Engr. Soc. FREDERICK CHRIST JR ; B.S.; Engineering: Long Beach , Ca I i f o r n l o : Transfer: Long Beach City College; Engineer- ing Soc.; Christian Science Organization. 57 Eight feet in diameter, this integration sphere was large enough to hold a man. It was painted white inside for the purpose of investigating the effect of the visual environment on behavior. Incan- descent, sodium and mercury lamps were used for studying types of illumination and visual fatigue. DAVID ALBERT DER- ING; B.S.; Engineering, Beverly Hills, Califor- nia; Engineernig So- ciety. LAWRENCE 5. ELDON B.S.; Engineering Eleele, Kauai, Hawaii Transfer: Stanford Uni versify. GEORGE T. ENDSLEY; B.S.; Electrical Engi- neering; Transfer: Compton College. Cali- fornia; Football ; Crew. FREDERIK A. FIGGE; B.S.; Civil Engineering; Los Angel es ; Engineer- ing Society. JOHN P. FREEMON; B.S.; Civil Engineering; Monterey Park; Califor- nia,- Engineering So- ciety; Crew; Rifles; Cadet Captain Infantry. STANLEY FUTTERMAN; B.S.; Civil Engineering; Los Angeles, California. JOHN J. GEISZLER; B.S.; Mechanical En- gineering; Bell, Calif. : Transfer: Compton Jr. Coll.; Engineering Soc. Pres. and Soc. Chrmn. HCI3I Bpee : .: ' ■ CC : ' Otfy- If CM ; MEEi JOE G. KISE; B.S., Structural Engineering ,- Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Engineer- ing Society. WILLIAM S. KUNKE, B.S.; Mechanical and Industrial Engineering; Sun Valley, California; Transfer: Los Angeles C. C.j Engineering So- ciety. JOHN G. LAUGHLIN JR.; B.S.; Electrical En- gineering; Montebello, CaTffornia: Transfer: East Los Angeles J. C.j Engineering Society. CHARLES LOTTERMAN; B.S.,- Engineering; Cul- ver City, California,- Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Engineer- ing Society. SEE S. LEE. B.S.; Elec- trical; Los Angeles, Califoria. KENNETH GEORGE LINDH; B.S.; Engineer- Ing,- North Hollywood, California; TBII; En- gineering Society. BRUCE W. LITTLE; B.S.; Mechanical Engineer- ing; Venice, California; Transfer: John Muir, Pasadena; Engineering Society V. Pres. WOW aid e •:■■ - 58 IIWLII; ftCSi En- pwj Soc. 77 " ..? The UCLA College of Engineering took full possession of its dramatic building during the year. The now familiar sight of this ultra-attractive edifice was much in evidence at the ' 51 South " C " Holiday, when powerful Hollywood kleig lights directed the public ' s attention toward its smooth lines. GEORGE GORTEN; B.S.; Engineering,- Vienna, Austria; Transfer: L.A. C.C.; Engineering So- ciety; Assoc. Manager C A L I F O R N I A EN- GINEER. THEODORE LIPSCHULTZ; B.S.; Electronics; Pa- coima, California; AE1I; Engineering So- ciety; Homecoming. WILLIAM F. HODE; B.S.; Civil Engineering,- South River, New Jer- sey; American Society of Civil Engineer s.- Newman Club; Foot- ball; S wimming. FREDERICK McCOR- MICK; B.S.; Electronic Engineering; Los An- geles, California; En- gineering Society. E. DALE HARTLEY; B.S.; Mechanical Engineer- ing;; Los Angeles: Transfer: Los Angeles City College; TB1I. FAKHRI MAJDALI; B.S.: Engineering, Los Ange- les, California; Trans- fer: East Los Angeles Junior College. FRANK K. HERRICK; B.S.; Mechanical En- gineering; Los Angeles, California; Engineering Society. CHARLES RIBORY MANN, B.S.j General Engineering; East Hamp- ton, N. Y.j Transfer: Sterns Ins. of Tech., N. J X t Conning Towe. ' ; Rifle Team. WILLIAM R. HILKER; B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering Society. MAURICE R. MEYERS; B.S. ; Engineering, Cal- cutta, India; Tronsfer: Bengal Eng. Coll., India; Enq. Soc.; I.A.S. Pres. Y Coop. DANIEL G. KAZARIAN; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Engineering Society. PETER M. MOODY; B.S.; Mechanical Engi neering,- Culver City, California; K¥] TBI!; Baseball 3. CHARLES C. KIRSTEN; B.S.; Electrical Engi- neering; Los Angeles, California: Transfer: Pasodena City College; TMII; Engineering So- ciety. MARVIN ALFRED MOSS; B.S. Mechanicol En- gineering,- Transfer; Mt. San Antonio College; Engineering Society,- As- soc. Ed. CALIFORNIA ENGINEER. 5» Another of the interesting pieces of apparatus to be found in the engineering building was the General Electric-Hardy spectrophotometer, which was available to anyone on campus who had le- gitimate use for it. It was used to plot spectral reflection and for informatiorv on the spectral curve. 3LENN JAMES MUIR; 3.S.; Civil Engineering; i an Nuys, California; Transfer: Los Angeles Zity College; Engineer- ing Society. SAMUEL A. MYERS B.S.; Ae ronauT i ca I Mechanical Engineer ing; Whirtier, Calif. Transfer: Fulierton Jun ior College, Californa EMANUEL OBEN; B.S.; Engineering; Los Ange- les, California; Trans- fer: L.A.C.C; IIA ; Engineering Society; Class Council 4. ROBERT NELS PETER- SON; B.S.; Engineer ing; San Fernando, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege. JAMES D. REVELL; B.S.; Mechanical Engineer- ing,- Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Uni- versity of Toledo, Ohio; £AE. JAMES E. RIOPELLE; B.S.; Civil Engineering; Transfer: Long Beach C.C.; t K ; TBIT; Pres., V. Pres., Sec.; Engin- eering Society. RICHARD J. RUNDLE; B.S.; Civil Engineering; Fresno, California; Transfer: United States Naval Academy, Mary- land; ATA; XE. WHIT ( ■ ■ ing Society Choi-. EDWIN S. SCHALLER JR.; B.S.; Mechanical Engineering; Bur bank, California; Transfer: Glendale City College; California; K2. DONALD LEE SCHIL- LING; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Baltimore, Mary- land; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; En- gineering Soc.; New- man Club. ROBERT E. SCHMIDT; B.S.; Engineering,- Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach City Col- lege; TBIT; Engineer- ing Society; Hiking Club. FREDERICK H. SHEPP- HIRD; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Beverley Hills, Cal- ifornia; AKE. VLADO VAL SKORO; B.S.; Industrial Engin- eering; Los Angeles, California; A£ t»; En- gineering Society,- Track. ALVIN BERT SMEE; B.S.; Electrical Engi- neering,- Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; I A; E.S.U.C. EARL FRANKLIN SMITH; B.S.; Engineering; Tar zana, California. HOWAD M U - ' ■---.-- Colita; I IW$ Ion h.s.uc JEROME EUGENE SMITH; B.S.; Engineer- ing,- Van Nuys, Califor- nia; Engineering So- ciety. 60 RODNEY SUTHERLAND; B.S.; Process Engineer- ing; Glendora, Califor- nia; Transfer; Citrus Junior College; TBIT; Engineering Society. DANIEL H. VROOMAN; B.S.; Electrical Engi- neering; North Holly- wood, California; E«t»A; Engineering Society; ALEXANDER O. WIL- LIAMAN; B.S.; Mechan- ical Industrial Engineer- ing,- Los Angeles. HUGH THOMAS WIL- SON; B.S.; Mechanical Engineering,- Los An- geles, California; ' t ' K ; Engineering Society; Track. WILLIAM L. WINOCUR; B.S.; Electrical Engin- eering; Los Angeles, California; AEIT; En- gineering Society. WILBUUR J. WOOD- SIDE; B.S.; Electrical Engineering; Glendale, California; Transfer: Glendale City College; Engineering Society. N, y Weighing lucite-encased oil-producing rock was part of the process involved in the study of the effect of fluidity on the production of petroleum. These studies also pertained to soils and water- bearing formations. The oil industry closely follows the work done in this part of the department. ROBERT C. SANDERS, B.S.; Electrical Engin- eering,- El Monte, Calif.,- Transfer: Pasa- dena C. C; Engineer- ing Society; A Capello Choir. HOWAD JAMES SMITH; B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; South Gate, California; SAE; Con- ning Tower; Kelps; E.S.U.C. HENRY YOSHIMOTO; B.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; BTIT; Gold Key,- Yeoman; YMCA; Engineering Society; Nisei Bruin Club. Taking readings from apparatus used in graduate study, AZIZ ODEH, from Palestine, tabulated the How of fluids through porous media. His work wilt apply toward improving the recovery of petroleum, jnore efficient production, and conservation of petioleum in the course of production of that product. 61 PAUL A. DODD, Dean of the College of Letters and Science and a third of UCLA ' s three man interim administrative committee, found that his photo- graphic hobby was great diversion in odd moments. letters and! science Under the direction of Paul A. Dodd, the College of Letters and Science, one of the oldest colleges on this campus, offered a liberal basic program on which the professional schools depend. Dur- ing the last two years, graduate enrollment in- creased until two-thirds of the approximately three thousand graduate students on the cam- pus are in the College of Letters and Science. There are four major divisions of study in the College: Humanities, Physical Sciences, Social Sciences and Life Sciences. The twenty-four regu- lar departments offer thirty majors, including inter-departmental majors, and special curricula. Last fall, the college inaugurated an Honors Program which gave to superior students oppor- tunity for added intellectual activities. Besides the recently completed Chemistry-Geology Build- ing, to be occupied early in the summer, plans were made for a new humanities building, a building to handle astronomy, mathematics, numerical analysis, and metereology, and for a $2,500,000 life science building, which will be constructed adjacent to the Medical Building. ROY DORCUS, assistant dean of the College of Letters and Science, division of life sciences, busily served on fifteen of the different university committees. TIT l! I i 9} i Di. JAM social k Sciences.. Academic 62 Al Ihe beginning of a semester, the thought of a six-hour lob could be quite unappealing ye! students often found that these periods were among those that they enjoyed most. When it tame to a subject like zoology, first-hand observation in lab sessions was definitely a necessity to learning. Dr. JAMES GRANT, divisional dean of FRANKLIN ROLFE, Letters and Science Recently elected a Fellow of the Na- social sciences, College of Letters and dean of the humanities division, spent tional Academy of Sciences was WILLIAM Sciences, was vice-chairman of the the year in Europe on a sabbatical. Dr. YOUNG, assistant dean of the Letters Academic Senate, the southern section. Rolfe has been at UCLA since 1932. and Science physical science division. V ' , ■- I W 43 HERMENEGILDO CORBATO, professor of Spanish, recently traveled to Spain for documents about the early Spanish theater, one of his chief study interests. Manager of the Counseling Center and lecturer in psychology were two titles of DOROTHY CLENDENEN, who came to UCLA in 1948 from Syracuse University. Chemistry department chairman, FRANCIS BLACET, has been at UCLA since 1932. A sportsman, he enjoys fishing but doesn ' t get a chance to do much. JOSEPH BIRDSELL, associate professor of anthropology, was interested in the genetical approach to evolution. Dr. Birdsell enjoyed going trout fishing too. History classes conducted by Professor DAVID K. BJORK have been in session at the University of California at Los An- geles for the last twenty-nine years. ODETTE A.ABDUN-NUR; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California. LILA JUNE ORKAND; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; New York City. JOHN G. ABERCROM- BIE; B.S.; Zoology,- Boulder City, Nevada. HARRY K. ORBACH; B.S.; Chemistry,- Los An- geles, California; 4 AT. CONNIE E. ABRAMS; A.B.; Psychology; SAT; Spurs; A W S Associate and Executive Boards,- OCB; SCOP t, 2; Class Councils 1, 2, 3. LOIS JANE ARKUSH; A.B.; Pre-Social Wel- fare; Transfer: Santa Barbara; SAT; Pre-So- cial Welfare Associa- tion,- AWS Orientation Comm. JOHN ROLAND BAIN A. B. ; Geology; L. A. B6II; UCLA Geologica Society. CAROLYN F. BAILEY; A.B.; Elementary Ed.; Santa Monica; KA. LOIS ANN BAKER; A.B.; Kind. Prm. Ed.; Fresno; Transfer; Fresno State College; AX12; A$T; Trolls; Bruin Board. 64 UUMij I IDTJW JOHN ESPEY, associate professor of Eng- lish, has written three books on Chinese life, and now writes articles for the New Yorker and for Harper ' s Magazine. ROBERT GLENDINNING, professor of geography and chairman of the depart- ment, was interested in desert and regional geography and in camping. U. S. GRANT, professor of geology, testi- fied for the State Attorney General ' s office on the controversial tidelands suit be- tween the state and federal government. HAROLD ARNOLD AD LER; A.B,; Zoology; Bakersfield, California; Transfer: Santa Moni- ;a City College; Crea- tive Writing Club. DOROTHY M. ARM- STRONG; ' A.B.; Pre- Sociol Welfare; Los Angel es; P re -Soc i a I Welfare Association; Collegeiate Council for United Nations. DOROTHY M. AEGER- TER; A.B,, History; f M; Spurs; Occupa- tional Conf. Chrmn.; AWS Exec, and Assoc. Bds. ; SOUTHERN CAM- PUS; Class Council 2. KEITH ANN ARNOLD, A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Trans- fer: Santa Barbara Col- College; XQ; YWCA; SOUTHERN CAMPUS; Class Councils. YOSHIO AKI YAMA; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California. WAKICHI M. ASANO; Watsonville, California A.B.; Mathemat i cs, Transfer: Hartnell, Cal- ifornia; Bruin Christian Fellowship 4. SALLY ANN ALDER; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California, AOTT ; A+T. DIONE ANITA ASHER; A.B. ; Sociology; Los Angeles, California; ,|,v V JAMES A. ALGIE; A. B. ; Political Science,- Pa- cific Palisades, Califor- nai, III A ESTEN J. ATWOOD; A.B.; Political Science; E nc i no, California,- Transfer: Los Angeles City College. GEORGE E.ALLEMANN; A. B. ; Economics,- West Haven, Connecticut. JAMES AUGUSTINE, A.B,; olttical Science; Los Angeles, Califor- nia; Transfer; Pomona College, California. VIRGINIA J. ANDER- SON; A.B.; Bacteri- ology; Los Angeles, California,- Transfer: Red Oak Junior Col- lege; Red Oak, Iowa; J. BAIN; A.B.; Los An- geles, California. LARRY BALL; A B.- Life LOIS CATHERINE PAUL ROBERT BARKIN, MANNY 1. BARNEY; KATHY BARR; A.B.; Ljs WILLIAM A. BARR; Science; Hermosa Beach; BANKS; A.B. ; General A.B.; Psychology,- Los A.B.; Pre Social Wel- Angeles, Co i f o r n i a ; A.B.; Sociology: Athens, ATA; Varsity Club;; Elementary Education,- Angeles, California; fare; Transfer Los An- AAn. Tenn. ; Transfer George Men ' s Athletic Board; Pasadena, Calif.; Trans- AN; Orientation Com- geles City College; Ma- Pepperdine. Kelps. fer: Pasadena City Col- lege; AAO; C.S.T.A. mittee; Traditions Com- mittee. sonic Club; Pre-Soc-Welf Assoc. GEORGE E. BARRETT JR.; A.B.; Sociology; Venice, Califfornia; Transfer: Santa Monica College, California. 65 Chairman of the mathematics depart- ment, MAGNUS HESTENES, occupied his time with the position of mathmetician of the Institute of Numerical Analysis. ALFRED E. LONGUEIL. professor of Eng- lish, has taught at UCLA since 1922. Dr. Longueil was especially interested in medieval and also romantic literature. Assistant professor of philosophy HANS MEYERHOFF, at UCLA since 1947, was most interested in ethics, social philoso- phy and the philosophy of literature. LOUIS TURBAY BAS- COY; A.B.; Zoology- Psychology; Transfer: Los Angeles State Col- lege; Cal Men; Senior Representative; Intra- ■nural Track. RICHARD L. BLISS; A.B.; Geography; Ojai, Calif.; Transfer: Ventura Junior Col- lege. BYRON A. BATCHELLER; A.B.; Psychology; Mon- terey Park, California; Transfer: Pasadena City College, California; Ben. JACK HERBERT BLOCH; A.B.; Pre-Med.; Los Angeles, California; H2; AMI RALPH H. BAUER; B.S.; Chemistry; No. Holly- wood; A M G ; AX1: NROTC; Conning Tower. JORDAN J. BLOOM FIELD; B.S.; Chemistry Burbank, California H2; AT; 0ME Pres. Student Affiliates American Chemical So- ciety 4. FREDERICK BAUMANN; B.S.; Chemistry; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. BETTY FRANCINE BLUM; B.S.; Psycholo- gy; Los Angeles, Calif.; Transfer: Mills College, Calif,; +SS; Varsity Show 4 ; Hillell Club 3. RICHARD S. BEAVER; A.B.; International Re- lations; Los Angeles, California. PERSIS ELLEN BOONE; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Educ.; AT A; MAC; Co- Ed Auxiliary 3, 4; Ticket Sales Chrmn. AWS Dance; URA Soc. Chmn. ; Class Councils. MARVIN E. BENSON; A.B.; Economics; Los Angeles. MARCIA H. BORIE; A.B.; English; L.A.; £611; Outstanding Spur 1949; Cal Club Chr. 50-51; U.AE; URA Club Council; Univ. Aff. Club. LOUISE S. BENZICK; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation; Long Beach, California; Transfer: Long Beach City Col- lege; Wesley Founda- tion. JOAN B. BORCHERS; B.S.; Pre-Med and Chemistry; AS; ISIi; Pre-Med Society; TA ; Secretariat 2; SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS 2, 3. f lis ©E I Nil 66 MARGARET BRIDGMAN A.B.; Psychology; AZ SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1 YWCA; Masonic Club; OCB Secretary; Orien- tation 3; Class Councils 1, 3, 4. ANDRE C. BRIGGS; A.B., Psychology; Pasa- dena, California; Univ. Coop. Housing Assoc.; Vice Pres. L a ndf a i r House; Track 1 . JAMES H. BRIGHAM; A.B., Pre-Med Zoology and Public Health; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; A 0. PATRICIA LOU BROCK; A.B.; Political Science. Los Angeles; iT; AMT ; SOUTHERN CAMPUS I; NSA 3, 4; Homecoming 3. EMMA JEANNE BROWN; A.B.; Eco- nomics; Los Angeles, California; A10. NANCY ANN BROWN; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, Ca I i f o rn i a; AAA; Spurs; Prytanean; Freshman vice-president; Homecoming: Village Relations, 3, 4; Jr. Prm ; Dean ' s Comm. JAMES A. BROWNING, JR.; A.B.; Political Science,- San Fernando, Calif.; 0AX; Pres.,- IPC Treasurer,- Judicial Committee. IUIl EARL J. MILLER, professor of economics and Dean of Students until 1948, en- joyed sailing and playing with his four grandchildren, all under two years old. Shepherd Ivory Frani Hall, still called the " life science building " by many, was a site early known to Letters and Science students because so many take freshmen psychology courses. Class out, students might be talking about anything from chimpanzees to neuroses. SHIRLEY BENNETT; A.B.; Elementary Edu- :ation; Burbank; IK; 3ruin Christian Fellow- ship. VIOLIY BOWER; A.B.; speech; L. A.; Transfer: Stockton College. ANNETTE L. BERMAN; A.B.; General Elemen- t a r y Education,- Los Angeles, California; Transfer: University of California at Berkeley. HELEN M. BOWEN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; L.A.; Transfer: Los Angeles City and State Colleges, YWCA Coop. DONALD FRANK BURNS; A.B.; Political Science; Detroit, Michi- gan; Transfer: Univer- sity of Michigan; $£A. PATRICIA A. BOYCE; A.B.; English, Bakers- field, Calif.; Transfer Bakersfield College. MONROE H. BERN- STEIN; A.B., Los An- geles, California; Cal Men,- Hillel Club. KELLY BRADY; B.S.; Fsychol o q y; Long Beach, Ca 1 1 f o rn i a; Transfer: Long Beoch City College. FRIEDRICH BEYERLE; B.S.; Chemistry; L.A.; ♦AT; DMS; Affiliate member of Am. Chem. Soc. FRANCIS O. BRAGG; A.B.; Zoology (Pre- Med); Sharon, Penn. ; Central College, Fay- ette, Missouri; Pre- Med Association. ROSMARIE BIRK- HAUSER; A.B.; Kinder- garten Primary Educa- tion; San Marino, Calif.; I ' +B. LITA JOY BRANDT; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles: ' MI; Panhel- lenic. DOYLE O. BLANEY; A. B. ; Economics; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Pasadena City College; 9S. DONALD H. BREESE; A.B.; History: Ventura, California; Transfer: Ventura Junior College, California. G HARLEY BROYLES; A.B English-Speech; Los An- geles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College, Acacia. JAMES BRUST; A.B.; International Relations; Los Angeles; " Sunshine to Burn; " A Capella Choir 1. DAPHNE E. BUGEN- TAL; A. B. ; Psychol- ogy,- Santa Barbara, California; Secretary of Psychology Club 3, 4. ROBERT W. G. BUGEN- TAL; A.B.; Psychology ; Transfer: Glendale Col- lege; A Q V.P.; Pres. Psych. Club; Homecom- ing Parade Chairman 1951. HERBERT M. BULLOCK; A.B.; Los A n g e I es , California. PEGGY BURBANK; A.B.; Elementary Education; Los Angeles, California; TIB president; TTAK ; Spurs; Trolls. SOUTHERN CAMPUS associate edi- tor; Class councils. JUNE MARtE BURNS; A.B.; History; Transfer: San Diego State Col- lege; -I ' M NSA 2: OCB 2; Jr. PanheMenic sec- retary; Class Councils 2, 3, 4. 67 Royce Hall chimes hourly brought before-class confusion. Students poured into their seats fresh from ten-minute socializing sprees or a hot cup of co-op coffee. If the instructor wasn ' t there, early students were fairly well organized by his arrival. Then, class, again! HUGH MILLER, professor of philosophy, who has been at UCLA for twenty-five years, claims he likes to walk, and his favorite relaxation is music and people. JAMES DALE BURTON; A.B.; Economics; South Pasadena, California. LEO L. BUCHNER; A.B.; Bacteriology; Brooklyn, No. Y.; Transfer: L. A. C. C; KTS; Pre-Med. Soc.; DAILY BRUIN; SCOP; Hillel; RCB. PAOUITA C. BURKET A.B.; English; Ventura California; Transfer: Do minican College, Calif ornia; T4»B. JEROME REMER BUSH; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles; Transfer: San- ta Monica City College; Wrestling 1 ; Rifle Team, 2. SHIRLEY BUTTERFIELD; A.B.; Kindergarten-Pri- mary Education; Pasa- dena, California; Transfer: Pasadena City College; 2K. DON BRUCE CAMER- ON; A.B.; Pre-Med (Zoo-Psych); St. Pet- ersburg, Florida; ACA; German Club; YMCA. MARTIN C. CALAWAY; B.S.; Public Health; Fresno, California; Transfer: Univ. of South- ern Calif.; Bruin Public Health Assoc. President 4. JA1II u C: ' SALLY CEASER; A.B. Elementary Education South Pasadena, Calif. Transfer: John Muir Junior College; KKT; BK. JOHN CHANDLER A.B.; English; L.A. ATA; Kelps; Gold Key Varsity Club; Yeomen Student Board R.C.B. O.B.F. PATRICIA CHILDRESS; A.B.; Mathematics; Los Angeles, California. NORIKO CHIWAKI; B.S. Chem; San Fran- cisco, Calif.; BK; Ni- sei Bruin Club; AMT; ISIL TIME. WALTER A. CHENO- WETH; A.B.; Political Science; San Francisco, California; B6II. CHRIS CHRISTENSEN; B.A.; English and Edu- cation; AXQ : ASUCLA Vice-president; Cal Club; Trolls; Sophomore Vice - president; AWS Executive Board. ANN LOUISE CIERLEY; A.B.; History; Bakers- fiield, California. Ml. ' . Sr : In MARY L. CONOVER; A.B.; Spanish; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer; Los Angeles City College; M; AAE; AMI ' ; SAIL RICHARD L. COSKEY; ROBERT M. COTTAM; A.B.; Pre Med (Psych A.B.; Geography; Los Zoo); Beverly Hills, Angeles; Transfer: Dixie Calif.; SA. Junior C o 1 1 e g e , St. George, Utah. 68 LLOYD 8 COTTER JR.; A.B.; English - Speech; North Hollywood, Cal- ifornia; Transfer; Los Angeles City College; Folk Dance Club; Ski Club. FRANCES E. COTTRELl; A.B.; French; Los An- g e les, California; Hi ; French Club. ROBERT L. CRAFT; A.B., Political Science; Yon- kers. New York; AXA Pres. ; MAC; Council and Honorary President; IFC. LORRAINE J. CROCKER; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, Ca I ifornia; Phrateres. m DR. ROBERT NEUMANN, assistant pro- fessor of political science who came to UCLA in 1947, chairmanned the Inter- national Relations curriculum at UCLA. PIER-MARIA PASINETTI. assistant profes- sor of Italian, who directed the world literature course, still found time for his favorite pastime, going to the movies. DANIEL POPPER, associate professor of astronomy and chairman of the depart- ment, did his research at Mt. Wilson Observatory in the study of solar spectra. IANICE A. CAMPBELL, VB.; English; Orange, ;alif. ; AOII. MELVIN L. CLAYTON; .B.; Georgraphy; San Diego, Calif.; Transfer: 5an Diego Junior Col- lege. SHIRLEY F. CAPELLE A.B.; General Ele- mentary Education; No. Hollywood; AaAj Ma- sonic Club; Senior Council; Westminster Club. ROBERT M. CLEGG; B.S.; Marketing; Los Angeles. LOUIS CARABINI; B.S.; Pre-Med; Transfer: Riverside Junior Col- lege, California; Amer. Pre-Med Assoc.; New- man Club. NINA PARKER CLEGG; A.B.; Psyc ho I og y; 8ronxville, New York; Transfer; Colby Junior College, New London, New Hampshire. HELEN RAE CARLSON; A.B.; Bacteriology; Riverside, Calif.; Trans- fer: Riverside College; CAMILLA CLIFF; A.B Education,- L.A.; A4 Fr. SR. Jr. Councils Shell Oar. DENNIS E. CARPENTER; A.B.; Political Science, Torrance, California; Tfansfer: Los Angeles City College, ATQ. JERRIE COHEN; A.B .- Education,- L.A.; EAT] Co-ed Auxiliary. MARY ANNE CASKEY, A.B. Education; Ingle- wood, California; Trans- fer: Chico State College, California; II AG; Ma- sonic Club. ADRIENNE R. COHEN; A.B.r General Elem- entary Education; Los Angeles, California. BARBARA ANNE CATER, A.B.; Pre - Librarian; Los Angeles, California; K Z. CHARLES D. CONNETT; B.S.; Economics; San Pedro, Calif.; Acacia. JAMES O. CROMWELL; A.B.; Geography; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- ger: Santa Monica C. C.; Tiller and Sail; Newman Club; Ski Club. PATRICIA A. CROW- LEY; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; YWCA Coop. MAE B. CUSHING; A.B.; Elementary Education; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles State Col- lege. JAMES MARKLAN DALE; A.B Political Science; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: El Camino, California. ROGER BRYANT DAKIN, A.B.; English; Pasa- dena, California. RONALD F. DAMERON; A.B.; Political Science; Hughson, California; University Coop. Hous- ing Assoc.; Pres. Wes- ley Foundation. PATRICIA LOU DAR- LING A B Kindergar- ten-Primary Education: Sel ma , Ca I if orn i a ; Transfer: Reedley Col- lege, Reedley, Califor- nia; AXfi. 69- Assistant professor of sociology PHILLIP SELZNICK had published two books, and was interested in the problems of ad- ministration on the sociological level. ELI SOBEL, assistant professor of German, was to teach history of German civiliza- tion in the UCLA summer school session this year at the University of Munich. Founder of the Italian department in 1935, Berkeley graduate CHARLES SPERONI acts as its chairman. He plans to teach UCLA summer session in Italy. ALLAN GLENN DAVIS; B.S.; Production Man- agement; Los Angeles; AX; Bruin Rifles 1, 2; Rifle Team 1 ,- Bruin Ice Skating I, 2. JAMES HERMAN DAVIS; A.B.; Political Science; XAE ; I1KA; Pres. ASUCLA; Col Club; Gold Key; Kelps,- Yeoman, Homecoming Chrmn, ' 50. ROBERT C. DAVIS; A.B.; Psychology; Long Beach, California; Transfer;: University of California at Berkeley. VIRGINIA A. DAVIS; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation,- ZTA; A T; President: SOUTHERN CAMPUS; OCB; YWCA; Coed Auxiliary. WILLIAM E. DEANE; A.B.; Spanish; Los An- geles; ZAIIj AMr. PATRICIA ANN DEA- TON; A.B.; Psychology; ASA; «i»BK; Orientation Board 3; Student Ju- dicial Board Chairman 3, 4; Westminster Club; Class Council 3. BEVERLEE I. DeBODE; A.B.; Education; Haw- thorne, California. MAI II ;:.-■ CARMEN ANN DEL RE; A.B.; Italian; Los An- geles; e A. WILLIAM K. DENISON; A.B.; Math.; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege,- Los Angeles, Cal- ifornia. HOWARD F. DEPUTY; A.B.; Zoology; Haw- thorne, Ca I i f o rn i a ; Transfer: El Camino Junior College, Califor- nia. DEBBY DIAMOND; A.B.. Kindergarten - Primary Education; Los Angeles; IAT; Bruin Host 2; AWS Activity Banquet 3; Class Councils 1, 2. THERESE DIAMOND; ROBERT G. D1ARD. JR A.B.; History,- Paris, A.B.; Political Science France; Transfer Sor- Ingle wood, California bonne, Paris; Swim Transfer: Springhill Col Club; Ski Club; Tiller lege, Springhill, Ala and Sail. bama. DONALD R. DIETLEIN; A.B.; Zoology; Peta- luma, California; Trans- fer: San Jose State Col- lege, California. mm E:- ' ■ " ■■■ :■- ■ ALLAN S. DONEN;A,B ; Political Science; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; TA4 ; Band 2. 70 PATRICIA DOUCE; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California; Homecom- ing Show. PAUL LEON DRUCKER; A.B.; Political Science- Pre Law : Beverly Hills, California; URA. RENEE E. DUMAS; A.B.,- General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California. FRANCES ESTHER DUNN; A.B. ; Psychol- ogy; Glendale, Califor- nia,- Transfer: George Washington University, Washington, D. Cy- pres, and Pub. Chrmn. Psych. Club. MARGERY DUNN; A.B.; Psychology; San Jose, California; Transfer: University of Oregon; r B. MARGARET H. DUNN; A.B.; Geography; Los Pnvary Education; IK; 9.J Rally tary ; PUS Committee S«cre- SOUTHERN CAM- , 2. WOK; DlETLflN; I PtfO- j Vow iMt Col CHARLES TITUS, political science profes- sor who has worked with both major parties, said that " the 1952 election is the most important of the century. " Ready to be occupied come September, the geology part of the chemistry-geology building will give the geology department the very latest in equipment and laboratory facilities. The chemistry half of this five-million-dollar edifice will function completely on its own. IAURICE DeBONA R., A.B.; Geography ighland Park, Illinois •eographic Society OUTHERN CAMPUS 1 IARY B. DIETZ; A.B. lemenfary 7ducation oily wood, California; ransfer: Pasadena City ol I eg e , California; lass Council 3. MARGIE LEE DECKER; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation,- Los Angeles: Transfer; Los Angeles City College; AAX. MARTHA O. DIETZ; A.B,-. Elementary Edu- :ation ; Hollywood, Cal- ifornia; Transfer: Pasa- Jena City College, Cal- fornia; Class Council J. ZENAIDA L. DeFUEN- TES; B.S.; Spanish; Los Angeles, California. RICHARD THOMAS DIL- LER; A.B.; History; Martinsville, Indiana; Transfer: Glendale City College, California; TKE. JAMES EDMUND DEGER; A.B., Political Science,- Transfer: USC; ■ ' ■IK Homecoming Exec.,- Rally Comm, Vice Chrmn.,- Senior Week Comm. JOCELYN J. DIXON; A.B., General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California,- »ll. SOUTHERN CAM- PUS, 2. JACK ARTHUR DEITSCH B.S.; Chemistry; Los Angeles; Transfer: Rut- gers University, New Jersey. MARJORIE OOBBS, A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- gel es, Co I i f o rn i a Transfer: Santa Monica City College, KA. ROBERT L. DeHAAN. A.B,: Zoology; Los An- geles, California; i ransfer: Pasodena City College; +1. ROBERT L. DOCTER; A.B.; English; Los An- ge I e s, California,- Transfer: Los Angeles City College; XAII; AK; Band 2. BARBARA S. DEGUCHI; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California; . . Nisei Brum Club 1. 2, 3, 4. DAVID A. OOMANSKI; B.S.; Zoology; Burbank, California; AS I». OUNH; THOMAS G. DUNN; GUSTAVE A. DURAND; WILLIAM H. DURKEE; ENNETT E. DUVAL, GERALDINE Y. DYER; MILDRED EAGER; A.B., MARTIN W. EARLY I 3.S.; Chemistry; West- A.B.; International Re- A.B.; English; Transfer: .B.; Georgraphy; Bur- A.B.; Zoology; Fuller- Education; Los Angeles, A.B.; Kindergarten and, California. lations; Albuquerque, Los Angeles City Col- bank, California; Geog. ton, California; Trans- California. Angeles; AX; Geogra New Mexico; Transfer: lege; DAILY BRUIN 3, Soc.; French Soc.; Rally fer: Fullerton Junior )hic Society; Crew 1 Univ. of New Mexico. 4, Exchange Editor and Desk Editor; SCOP 4. Comm. 2, 3, 4 ; DAILY BRUIN 2 : Class Coun- cils I, 2, 3, 4. College. 71 ELIZABETH ANN ED- WARDS; A.B.; Elemen- tary Education; A f»; AWS Hostess; Panhel- lenic; IFC-Panhellenic News Bureau 2; YWCA 2. DORIS BESSIE EWART; B.S.; Nursing; Van- couver, B.C., Canada. WILLLAM FLEDDER JO- HAWN; A.B.; English; Santa Ana, California; Transfer: Santa Ana City College; «t MA; Sin- fonia; Glee Club. ROBERT M. GALLO- WAM; A.B.; Glendale, California; Transfer: Los Angeles State College. RICHARD K. EHRLICH; A.B.; Physics; Los An- TA$. RAY VERNON FALES; A.B.; Psychology; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City Col lege; Susanville, California. DENVER R. FOSTER; A.B.; Pre-Medical; San Gabriel, California; Transfer? Graceland Col- lege, Lomoni, Iowa; Y-Coop. TIV GARDE A.B., Gen- eral Elementary Educa- tion; Lancaster, Califor- nia; President of Win- slow Arms. EMILY FAITH EISERT; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education,- Pacoi- ma, California; United Student Fellowship 1 , 2, 3 ; Choral Club 4; Orchestra 2. ALFRED E. FARLEY JR.; A. B. ; Pre-Librarian; Los Angeles, Califor- nia; 4»HZ ; AMT; Univ. Coop. Housing Assoc.; Student Library Com- mittee 1. VIRGINIA V. FOWLER; A.B.; International Re- lations; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 3, 4 ; Rally Committee 3, 4; AWS Hostess , Secretariat; Orientation 4; YWCA. JAMES W. GARDNER; A.M.; Mathematics; los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. DEAN V. EKSTAM; A.B.; English; Transfer: Augustana College, II- II i noi s ; III; Sailing Club; Flying Club; Westly Club; Class Council 4. VIRGINIA FARMASON- IS; A.B.,- Geography,- Los Angeles, California. VIRGINIA LEE FOX; A.B.,- Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California; AAA; President of Shell and Oar; Class Coun- cil 2. MARILYN J. GARIEPY; A.Bw Psychology; Glen- dale, California; Rudy Hall. EARL G. ELIA; A.B. Economics,- Glendale California; AT; Treas urer, Secretary; Inter fraternity Athletics. ARLENE LILA FEGEN; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, California; Psychology Club; DAILY BRUIN 1 ; Hillel. MARJORIE A. FRAM- BACH; A.B.,- Elemen- tary Education; Trans- fer: St. Lawrence Uni- versity, Canton, New York; ZTA; Trolls; Sec- retariat Pres. ; OCB. PATRICIA I. GARVEY; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California; AFA. DAVID ELKIND; A.B.; Psychology; Detroit, Michigan; H2; f BK; AMT. DONALD M. FENTON; B.S.; Chemistry; Los Angeles; AXZ; Wesley Foundation. MARVIN J. FRANKLIN; A.B.; Mathematics; Norrh Hollywood, Cali- fornia; Conning Tower; Varsity Club; Rifle Team 3. JOANNE GRACE GARY; A.B.; English; Burlin- game, Calif.; Trans- fer: University of Ore- gon KKI " . SUE ELLIOTT; A.B.; Kindergarten - Primary Education,- Huntington Pa rk , Ca I i f o rn ia ; AFA . DOUGLAS A. FIELD; A.B.; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; NSA; International Af- fairs Commission; Direc- tor of " World Opinion " ABC. STANLEY S. FRANKLIN; A.B.,- Pre-Med; os An- geles, California; ZBT; f BK; Hillel Executive Board; Track; Class Councils 3. BERNARD RAY GAY- RON; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles; BIT. ELI GINSBURG; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, Transfer.- Columbia Col- lege, New York. 72 RAYMOND GLOOZMAN; A.B.; Political Science; «t»AK Secretary; Foot- ball 1; Red Cross 3; Pre-Legal 1, 2; Educa- tion Reader 4. ALICE G. GOODSELL; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation Transfer: Bakers- Peld College, Califor- nia; IK; OCB,- AWS Hostess, Philanthropy: Class Council. ARLENE S. GORDON, B.S.; Chemistry; Los Angeles, California; S.A.A.C.S. BEVERLY N. GOTTLIEB; A.B; Public Service; AE t ; Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Board; OCB Chairman,- Panhellenic Vice-Pres.; NSA 1, 2, 3; SEC 3 ; Cal Club. PETER H. F. GRABER; A.B.; Political Science,- Cal Club; Kelps; Gold Key; IIAE; TIZA; SEC: Publications Board Chrmn,- DAILY BRUIN Editor 4. MARY KAY GREEN; A.B.; Education; San Clemente, California; KKF; Symphony For- um,- Religious Confer- ence. i flKs ] m UNKLIN; ■ H GAT- ■ LYDA H. ENDSLEY, A.B.; English; Los An- gles, California; Trans- fer: Compton College, California; Riding Club; Sailing Club. ROBERTA K. FIFER, A.B.; International Re lations; Pasadena, Cal ifornia; Transfer: Pasa dena City College; IK MARY K. FREEMAN, B.A.; Elementary Edu- cation; Ventura, Calif- ornia; Y-Coop 3; Can- terbury Club 2; Masonic Club 2. BETTY JANE GEE; A.B.; Elementary Education,- Transfer: Bakersfield Col- lege, California; YWCA 3; AWS Poster, Leader- ship Training Commit- tees 4. BARBARA L. EnEARL; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation; OT; Red Cross 3; URA Bowling Club; Jr. Panhellenic Treas- urer 3. FORREST R. FINDHER, A.B.; Geology; Carpen- teria, California,- Trans fer: Ventura Junior Col- lege, California. MARY M. FREEMAN; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation; AAA Pres. , Vice-Pres.; Shell and Oar 1, 2, 3; Jr. Prom. Committee 3; Class Councils 1, 2, 3. PHYLIIS E. GELBERT; A.B.; Kindergarten -Pri- mary Education,- Glen- dale, California; «MI; OCB 2 ; AWS Social Comm, Class Councils 3, 4. SARI SOPHIA EPSTEIN; A.B.. Engl ish ; Pasa- dena, California; NSA; Creative Writing Club 4. JOSEPHINE H. FINK, A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California; Phrateres lj Hi I lei 4; DAILY BRUIN L. GORDON E. FREUND; A.B.; Geography; Los Angeles,- Transfer: Los Angeles City College. HARRIET GELFAND; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education,- Bronx, New York; IIH ; Orien- tation 2 ; Bruin Host 2; Hillel. BETTY LO IS ESKIN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education- Interde- partmental; Los Ange- les, California. BEVERLL 5. FIRESTEIN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education,- Los An- geles, California,- AE f WILLIAM S. FRIMEL; B.A.; English and Speech; Los Angeles, California; Track 2, 3. JOYCE S. GERTLEE; A.B.; Pre-Social Wei fare; Los Angeles, Cal- ifornia,- Transfer: Uni- versity of California at Berkeley; A+E. WILLIAM M. ETCHART; A.B.,- Georgraphy; Ojai, California: Transfer: Ventura Junior College, Ventura, California; TOMAS ERASMUS Fl- ALE; B.S.; Applied Physics; Santa Monica, Calif.; Transfer: Los An- geles City Co liege: IRE-Institute of Radio Engineers. PRISCILLA E. FROST A.B.; Political Science Pasadena, California; Tranfer: Pasadena City College; KA9. ALLAN S. GHITTER- MAN; A.B.; Political Science; Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, TA . DOUGLAS S. EVERED; A.B.; History,- Long Beach, California. G. JACK FISCHER; A.B.; Geology; Los Angeles, California; M ' A ; NROTC. MARTIN E. FULLER II; B.S.; Chemistry Ingle- wood, California; frHI; ♦AT BKj HMK. JOYCE MAE GIBSON, A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Fresno, California; A t , Class Council 4. BENJ. CLARK EVERETT; A.B.; English; Lawn- dale, California; Trans- fer: Loyola University, Cal Men; Cal Vets. MURIEL JUDITH FISH; A.B.; English-Speech; Ly n wood , California; Transfer; Compton Jun- ior College, California. RUDOLPH C. GALAVIZ; A.B.; International Re- lations; Doheny Park, California; International House; YMCA Treasurer 2. MARIE C. GINKEL; B.A.; English; South Gate, California; ©T President; URA Bowling 2, Ice Skating 1; Pan- hellenic t; Closs Coun- cil 1. TOBIE J GREENBERG; A.B.; Education; Long Beach, Ca I ifornia; Transfers Long Beach City College; AE f - iiAe. SARA J. GREENVILLE; B.S.; Education; Garden Grove, California; A3 AWS Philanthropy 1, 2; YWCA 1, 2, 3. HELEN A. GREEN- WOOD; A.B.; Sociol- ogy; Fort Worth, Texas; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; AKA; So ' cial Welfare Organiza- tion. ROMELLE B. GROSS; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, California; AS f ; Model Josie I; Rally Committee 2; Red Cross. MILDRED JEAN GUNN; A.B.; Zoology; Buena Park, California; Trans- fer: Fullerton Junior College, California. HAGAR GUREVITZ; B.S.; Psychology; Tel - Aviv, Israel. BETTY GUTHERIE; A.B. English and Education Los Angeles, California; Rudy Hall; Masonic Club. 73 CARL C. HAAG; A.B.; Meterology,- Los Ange- les: Transfer: Los An- geles CityCollege,- 4 KS. MARIONE J. HAGO PIAN— A.B.; Sociology; Hemet, California; Her- shey Hall President, Secretary; Class Coun- cils 2, 4. DOLORES E. HALL; B.S.; Nursing; San Jose, Cal- ifornia. GLENN D. HAMILTON: A.B.; Meteorology,- Springfield, Missouri; Tranfer: Southwest Mis- rouri State; KA. JUNE L. HANSEN; A.B.; English - Speech; Lyn- wood, California; Transfer: Compton Junior College, Co I i f o rn i a; Aon. J. DAVID HANSON; A.B.; Political Science; 2Nj OCB Chairman 3; Elections Board Chair- man; Gold Key; Yeo- man; Cal Club; SEC 3. PATRICIA ANN HANNA; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles; IIB4»; Class Councils 1, 2. JUANITA E. HATCH; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation; Transfer: Comp- ton College, California; Winslow Arms, Helen Mathewson Club. MARTHA P. HAUGE; B.S.; Public Health; Alhambra, California. TOMO-AKI HAYATA A.B.; Mathematics; Lo A ng e I e s, California Transfer: East Los An jeles Junior College Intramural Basketball. RICHARD FRED HECK; B.S.; Chemistry; Los An- geles; AX£, MAURICE M. HEFFER- NAN; A.B.; Economics; Omaha, Nebraska; SAM; 4 BK ; AMF. GLORIA ANN HEFTON; A.B.; Political Science; AXSi; AWS Hi Jinx; YWCA Vice-Pres., So- cial Chairman, Speak- ers Board Chairman; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4. II LL W. HEGEMAN; VB. ; English; Pasa- Jena, California; Trans- fer: John Muir Junior College, Pasadena; KA8, PAMELA L. HILGERS; ROBERT G. HINDS, A.B.; Education; Los A.B.; Political Science,- Angeles, California,- Alhambra, California. AT. EPHRAIM J. HIRSCH; A.B.; Political Science (Pre- Law); San Pedro, Ca I i f o rn i a; Ch a rter Member of E. E.E.I. E.; Crew 2. VERNON J. HOLTZ; A.B.; International Re- lations; Transfer: Whit- tier College, California; I nternational House President. CAROL JOY HOOKAN- SON; A.B.; Psychology; ZTA; Masonic Affiliate Club; Choral Club 2, 3. WARREN S. HOWARD; A.B.; History; San Fer- nando, California. ELI PHILIP HOWARD; A.B.; Physics; North- ridge, California; Trans- fer: University of South- ern California; — AM; AMT; Band. JOSEPH M. HURWITZ; A.B.; Religion; Los An- geles; SAM; Hillel President; IZFA Presi- dent. RONALD S. HURWIT, A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California; AEIT; II AE; Creative Writing Club; Associate and Managing Editor of SCOP. ROBERT G. HUSSONG JR.; A.B.; International Relations; Studio City, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; International House. JEANNE HUTCHINSON; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Culver City, California; Presi- dent of Phrateres; Chorus 4. DONALD H. HUTCHIN- SON; B.S.; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles; Transfer: George Pep- perdine College, Cali- fornia; AZ4 ; Kelps. MINORU INADOMI; A . B . ; Economics; Montebello, California; Nisei Bruin Club; YMCA. CHIYEKO INADOMI A.B.; Spanish; Transfer Colorado University Nisei Bruin Club; Span ish Club; Orientation 3 Coed Auxiliary 3 Stevens House. JOHN W. JENNETT; A.B.; Economics; Los Angeles, California; 6AX President; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3. JOANN CAROLJENSEN; A.B.; Psychology; San Diego, Californai; A AIT; Senior Council I . SHIRLEY M. JENSEN; A.B.; English; Glen- dale, California; Trans- fer: Glendale College,- AI COLLEEN J. RUSHING; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California,- Trans- fer; East Los Angeles Junior College. 74 SHIRLEY E. JOHNSON, A.B.; General Elemen- tary; Transfer: Los An- geles City College; 8T; Students Calif. Teacher ' s Asso. MARILYN E. JONES; A.B.; Eleemntary Edu- cation; Transfer: San Mateo Jr. College, Calif.; X12 ; Homecom- ing 4; Class Councils 3, 4. RICHARD B. JONES A.B.; Political Science Los Angeles, California Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. IHWNA; mm BARBARA B. HARRIS; A.B.; Education; Trolls; Swim Club; Spring Sing,- Coed Auxiliary,- SOUTHERN CAMPUS; Class Councils 1 , 2, 3, 4. JOHN DAVID HEGL1N; B.S.; Pre-Med; Sioux City, Iowa; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; AXA; Pre-Med Association. MARILYN B. HUBBARD; A.B.; General Educa- tion,-; Los Angeles, Cal- ifornia; A«l ; Spurs,- Class Council 1, KENNETH R. INGMAN; A.B.; Political Science; Transfer: Augustano College, Illinois,- ASPA; OCB; DAILY BRUIN, Class Council 1. JOAN HARRIS; A B. ; Elementary Education; Transfer: Long Beach State College, Califor- nia; Psychology Club; CSTA; Education Club; Neva Hall. ANNE HEIMLICH; A.B.; Economics; New York; Transfer: Hunter Col- lege; A£A publicity chairman; Phrateres Sec- retary,- Hiking Club Sec- retary. ELAINE HUNT; A.B.; Sociology; Chimes, Mor- tar Bd. Cal Club; Council for Stud. Unity; Chmn. Dean ' s Gripe Cab.; Tennis Club. WILLIS R. INMAN, JR.; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California,- AX ;; DAILY BRUIN 2, 3. AMY LEE HART; A.B., General Elementary Education; Beverly Hills, California; r f B; Trolls; Class Council 1 . WILLIAM M. HENDER- SON; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles,- AT. Masonic Affiliate Club; IFC President s Council. JOHN W. HUNT JR.; A.B.; Geography; III; Gold Key; Jr. Prom Committee; Pavilion Week Ticket Chairman,- Class Council 4. FRANCES R. JACOB; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California. JOANNE C. HARTMAN, A.B.; History; Ventura, California; Transfer: University of California at Berkeley; KA0. RICHARD E. HENRY A.B., English; Miami Florida,- Transfer: Uni versify of Illinois IAK MIRIAM J. HUNTER; M.S.; Public Health Nursing Administration,- Transfer: Univ. of Cali- fornia ot Berkeley; ATA. ANTHONY G. JACOBS; lane Univ., Louisiana. A.B.; History; Holly- wood; Transfer: Tu- KA. MARILYN C. HART- RANFT; A.B. : Kinder- garten - Primary Educa- tion; KA; Education Club; Coed Auxiliary; Secretaries AWS Host- ess Committee. ELBERT E. HENSLEY, JR.; A.B.; Pre-Legal, Economics; Los Angeles Masonic Affiliate Club, Bruin Band 1, 2, 3, 4. SHIRLEY A. HUNTER; A.B.; English; Wauke- sha, Wisconsin; Trans- fer: University of Wis- consin; Band 3, 4; Play- writing 4. TRYGVE D. JANSEN; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, California. DIANE HARWARD; A B Psychology; Transfer University of Califor nia at Berkeley; Panile Gavel and Quill, Soph omore Vice President AZA. CHR1STIANE HEYBRUCH; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California; A t - Spurs; Class Council 1. EMILY L. HUNTSMAN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- ?ieles, California; Trans en L. A. City College; Cal. Teacher Assoc. HELENE JARETT; A.B. ; Psychology; Tujunga, California. ROBERT A. HASKELL; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles, California. DOLORES E. HALL;B S Nursing; San Jose, Cali- fornia. JAMES CUMMIN HURST; A.B.; Sociology; South Gate, California; Transfer: Whittier Col- lege; Bruin Rowing Club; Crew 1. TRUE MARIE JASMANN; A.B.; Bacteriology; Transfer: Cornell Col- lege, lowa : ] !; SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS; Masonic Club 2, 3, 4. yd! zwiw.s. UNA ANN DOWLING; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Educ.; ASA; Chimes; Mortar Board; AWS Assoc. Bd., Pub. Comm., Orien. Comm.; DAILY BRUIN 1, 2. RICHARD S. JUVET;B.S., Chemistry; Glendale,- Calif..- A 3, 4 ; AXil Vice-President; Under- Grad Chem Research. GWEN LEE JUDD; BS Psychology; Mol ibu, California; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- lege. CAROLYN R. KAIDEN, A.B.; Psychology; AAA Library Comm. 2; Pres. Council 3; Psych. Club 2, 3 : DAILY BRUIN 1 ; Class Council 1. BARBARA M. KANE; A.B.; General Elemen- tary; Sherman Oaks, Calif.; Transfer: Mar- quette Univ. Milwau- kee, Wis.; AT, ARTHUR K. KANEMARU; A.B.; Zoology? Komue- la, Hawaii; Transfer; University of Illinois,- Nisei Bruin Club; Ha- waiian Club HAROLD KASSARJIAN; A.B. Psychology. HIT ■!■ ' .. ' BSO; NSA; Wel- fare Bd.; Homecoming; Orientation; MAC; Uni Camp,- SOUTHERN CAM- PUS. 75 ERNEST BARNEY KATZ; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, California; I BK; 4 H1; Psychology Club; BSO Assistant Chrmn.; NSA Educ. Aff. Chmn. MEGAN S. KIPF, A.B.- Elementary Education; Transfer: Santa Ana College, California; Class Council A, SALLY ANN KREEGER; A.B.; Sociology; Chi- cago, Illinois,- NSA; Vocational Guidance Committee. JEANNINE LaRIVIERE; A.B.; Mathematics; Transfer: Occidental College; M; AWS So- cial Comm.; YWCA Toy Loan 3; Bruin Ski Club 3. RAYMOND MEISTER, B.S.; Health Education, Los Angeles, California RITA ROSE KIRBY; AS Education,- BLAB; Spurs Pres.; AWS Executive Board,- Music and Ser- vice Board; Class Coun- cil 4. EMMA LEE KRILING; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Ed.; Los Angeles; AZ. CORRINE LATHAM; A. B. ; General Elementary Ed- ucation; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Ohio Wesleyan Uni- versiy; KAH, S. LEE ANN KAY: A.B.; History; Los Angeles, California. MARILYN J. KIVEL; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Beverly Hills, California, AE t . NORMAN DAVID KAY; A.B.; Physics,- Los An- geles, California; URA Photo Club 2. SIDI KLAUSNER; A.B.; Psychology; Los Ange- les, California. STANLEY M. KEGEL; A.B.; Psychology; Gold Key; BK ; Welfare Board; Orientation Board; Student Judicial Board; NSA Delegate. DORIS S. KLEIN; A.B.; Political Science; San Fernando, Calif.; ITAE. DAVID KRIEGLER; AT Psychology; New York New York; A G. RITA LAUREN; A B English-Speech; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; Debate Squad; Oratory. STEPHANIE KRUZMAN- OWSKI; A.S.; Psychol- ogy; Detroit, Michigan; Tranfer: University of Wisconsin. BABETTE J. LAVINE; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California; Class Councils 1 , 2. RONALD D. KUDERNA; A.B.; Psychology; Glendale, California; Transfer: Los Angeles State College. ANNE R. LAZARUS; A.B.; English Litera- ture; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Transfer; Cor- nell Univ.; N. Y. ARTHUR L. KEITH; A.B.; Zoology,- Los Angeles; f £A; •t ' BK; Homecom- ing 4; All U Open House 3. PAUL KLEIN; A.B.; Ed- ucation; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege. YOSHIMI KUNITSUGU; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Ang eles City College. MARY S. LEAKE; A.B.; Political Science; Bever- ly Hills, California; Transfer: University of Nevada; KA8. JOANN MAE KELLEY; A.B.; Interdepartmen- tal; Glendale, Califor- nia; Education Club. PHYLLIS F. KLEIN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education,- Los An- geles, Ca I i f ornia ; AE . DAVID KUPFER; A.B.; Biochemistry; leingedi, Tel -Aviv, Israel; Trans- fer: San Bernardino Valley College. DONALD LUIS LEAVIN; A.B.; Psychology; New York City; Transfer: New York City College. 51.. ' u :■- Wee ur: 76 SONYA B. LEVIN; A.B. Political Science; 4 ZZ ITAE; BRUIN 1, 2, 3 SCOP 3, 4; Homecom- ing 3, 4; Orientation 3. EDWARD S. LEVY; A. B. ; Sociology; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: University of Southern California; Hillel-Presi- dent. EVERETTE O. LEWIS, A.B.; Elem. Educ.; Los Angeles; Transfer: Tex- as Co liege, Texas ; Aie. DELMAS P. LEWARD; A.B.; Elem. Educ.; Los Angeles ; Transfer: Ohio Wesleyan Univ., Ohio; T B. EVA GAYLE LIDDLE; A.B.; Education; Pasa- dena, California; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- lege, California; AAA. MARILYN L. LINDSAY; A.B.; English; Beverly Hills, Calif.,- AAA; Spurs Chimes,- ITAE; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1, 2, 3, 4. MEELEE LING; A.B.; International Relations; Los Angeles, California. le- ft ; to BllEt PHYLLIS M. KELLY; A.B.; Spanish; Grand Rapids, Michigan; Cos- nos Club; International House; International House Board. SALLY D. KLEINHEN; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles; Transfer: Mills College, Calif.; AOII. WILLIAM D. KENNEDY; A.B.; Pre-Sociol Wel- fare; Huntington Beach, California; Transfer: Los Angeles State Col- lege. EMIKO KODAMA; A B Bacteriology,- Los An- ge I es, Ca 1 1 f o rn i a ; XAA; Nisei Bruin Club. NELE RITA KEPLEY; A.B.; Bacteriology; La Ha b ra, Cal i f o rn i a,- Transfer: Compton Col- lege, California. BERNARD KOLBOR; A.B.; Political Science; Pre Legal; Los Ange- les. AIKOANNEKUROSUME; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, California. AWRENCE D. LEE JR. .B.; Political Science I en d a I e , California r.: .MS; Swimming 2. WILLIAM S. LAMBERT, A.B.; History,- Los An- geles, California. STANLEY R. LENIHAN A.B.; Mathematics; In glewood, California. KENNETH I. LAMOTT; A.B.; Georgrophy; Los Angeles,- Transfer: Glen- dale College. RICHARD E. LEONARD; B.S.; Speech; Los An- geles,- Gold Key. BROWNER K. KERSEY; A.B.; Mathematics; Van Nuys, California; ZII; Class Council 2. REBECCA KONIGS8ERG; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, Califo rnia: Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, CSTA 4; BSO 2, 3. MIRIAM J. LANSMAN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California. PATRICIA L. LERPAE; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California; A.V Class Council I . DIANE MARY KESTIN; A.B.; Music; New York City; Transfer: Univ. of Calif.; 4 B; A Cappelle Choir; Music Workshop; Coun. Org. Pres. SHERWIN S. KORN- BLUM; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Councils E M 2. Class JOHN W. LANE; A.B Psychology; Transfer: Macalester College, St. Paul, Minnesota; BIT. Modern Donee, OCB; NSA. CHARLES HUGH LEETE; A.B.; Physics; Liberal, Kansas; Transfer: Uni- versity of Arizona. JACQUE LEO KILDARE; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California,- Tennis. ROBERT LOUIS KORT, A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; Tennis Club; Bowling Club; Psychol- ogy Club. JOSEPH JOHNLANGAN; A.B.; Zoology,- Palos Verdes Estates, Cali- fornia,- Transfer: San Bernardino Valley Col- lege, California. RONALD S. LEVER; A B Zoology; Los Angeles, California. LOUIS C. KILGORE; B.S.; Chemistry.- Los Angeles, California,- Transfer: Compton J. C; Student Affiliates of Amer. Chem. Society. GERALD M. KOWITZ; A.B.; Zoology, Chicago, Illinois; AEII. MOLLY MARIAN LAPP; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Trans- fer: L.A.C.C; Educa- tion Club; Cal. Stud. Teachers Assoc.; Tennis Club. ROBERT E. LEVE; B.S.; Business Administration; Transfer: Univ. of Cali- fornia at Berkeley; EAM. ■ LOUIS L. LITWIN; A.B.; Political Science; De- troit, Michigan; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; Gym Team 2. DENNIS R. LOTSPEICH; A.B.; Oriental Lan- guages; Los Angeles; Transfer; Los Angeles City College. MORTON J. LUCKOFF, A.B.; Political Science Los Angeles; 4 EX IIAS. YOOK B. LUM; A.B. Sociology; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; EITA; I House; Swim- ming Club. EDGAR W. LUNDEEN; A.B.; Geology; Pasa- dena, California. ABBIE L. LUNDGREN; JUANITA H. LUPE; A B A.B.; Political Science; Education; Cathedral Los Angeles; Key City, California; AX A. Scroll; Mortar Board; Pres. AAA. CARMEL HOPE LUSHER; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; XAT Pres.; Trolls,- AWS Ban- quet and Special Events Comm.; Bruin Host. GERALD D. LYMAN; A.B.; History,- Los An- geles; Arsi. WALTER N. LYNCH A.B.; Political Science Los Angeles, Calif. 4 AA; Yeoman; West minister Club. WILLIAM M. LYNN; B.S.; Sociology; Fox, Oklahoma; Acacia; IFC President; OCB 4; AMS 4 ; Class Councils 1. 2, 3, 4. JANET McPHERSON; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Man- hattan Beach, Califor- nia. DOROTHY L. McCANTS; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, Calif.; A All; Class Council 4. FRANK McAULIFFE A.B.; English - Speech Long Beach, California A AS; National Speech Association. on; WILLIAM T.McMULLEN; A.B.; Economics; Cano- ga Pork, California. JAMES B. MACKENZIE; A.B.; Zoology, Los An- geles, California; SN. CLEMENT MADDOX A.B.; Political Science Los Angeles, California NSA Travel Chairman. JEAN M. MADDOX. A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Holly- wood, California; AA17; AWS Philanthropy Com- mittee; Class Council 3. TOMMY T. MAEDA; A.B.; Pre-Med.; BIT; HS, Nisei Bruin Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Oriental Language Club 4; Pre- Med Association Treas- urer. LILLIAN MAGIDOW; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: University of South- ern California; Noon Concerts 1 , 2, 3, 4. MICHAEL JOHN MA- HER; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, California,- Transfer: Santa Monica City College. KM B.S ■-.:■ ■-. " ; ■ DIANNE R. MARCUS; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California; Or- chestra; DAILY BRUIN; Class Council 1. AMY J. MARKSON; A.B.; English Litera- ture; Beverly Hills; Transfer: Univ. of Mich- igan, Michigan. MARSHALL W. MARRS; A.B.; Geology; Fort Worth, Texas; Transfer: Riverside, California; I»KS. MARY ANN MARTIN; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Edu- ca.; KA; Geog. Sec.; Educ. Club,- AWS Soc. Comm.; YWCA Toy Loan; Orien. Comm.; Councils 1, 2, 3. JAMES M. MANISKAS; A.B.; Geology; Aliquip- pa, Pennsylvania; Trans- fer: Geneva, Pennsyl- vania. MEY MARUYA; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Ange- les, California; XAA; Nisei Bruin Club. JOSEPH G. MARVIN. A.B.; English; Los Altos, California; Trans- fer: Santa Rosa Jr. College, California; Football 2, 3, 4. ;-- JANE MARIE MILLER; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; Y - Coop; I House; Psychology Club; URA. PATRICIA E. MONA- HAN; A.B.; Bacteriolo- gy; Ventura, California; Transfer: Ventura Junior College; r B. WINOND MILSTEIN; A.B.; History,- Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: L.A.C.C; STS; History Club; URA Folk Dance Club; Interna- tional House. LYNN H. MONTJOY, JR.; A.B.; Geography; Beverly Hills; Transfer: Univ. of New Mexi- co, New Mexico; B0IT. DIXIE LEE MOODY; A.B.; Political Science; Transfer: Bakersfield College, IISA; I House; Ski Club; Orientation; Class Council 4. GLADYS A. MOORE; A.B.; Education -Gener- al Elementary; Bakers- field, Calif.; Transfer: Bakersfield College, Calif. JOSEPH MOORE; A.B.; Zoology; Los Angeles, California. PAD W ' ■;-. :■., :■ 78 DAVID P. MOZINGO; A.B.; Political Science; Long Beach, California,- Transfer: Long Beach City College; TKE; OCB. ALICE JANE MYERS; A.B.; Political Science; Glendale, Calif.; Spurs,- Orientation,- Dorm Coun- cil; YWCA; YWCA Co- operative. ROBERT MYERS; A B. English; IIAE; Kelps Gold Key; Cal Club Pub. Bd. Chmn.; SEC; Sports, City, Managing and Ed. in Chief BRUIN. KAREN LEE NAMSON, A.B.; English; Los An- geles; MacArthur for America Club. EULA LEE NARCISSE; A.B.; Spanish; Los An- geles; AS©. BEVERLY JANE NATH- AN; A.B.; Education; Transfer: Univ. of Calif.; Co-op. Assoc.; Psych. Club; French Club; YWCA. NSA Book Drive. SAUL M. NIEDORF; A.B.; Pre-Med.; New York City; Univ. Coop. Housing Assoc.; B.S.O. 1; Dance Wing; Cam- pus Theater 3; Radio Division 2. tylVio CAROL J. McGLASSON; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- ege ; ZK; AWS 3; OCB 3; Class Councils 3, 4. MARVIN P. MAIZLISH; B.S.; Public Health; Los Angeles, California; Bruin Public Health Association. JANCY MASTERSON; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California; AAA. ALAN A. McGREGOR; A.B.; Zoology; San Gab- riel, California; Trans- fer: John Muir College, Calif.,- Pre-Med Club; Canterbury Club. MAVIS L. MAIZLISH; A.B.; Speech; IIKA, 14»H; Spurs; Pres. Juni- or Toastmistress; Stu- dent Advisory Council; President ' s Coun.; Fra- terers. LEE M. MATOOKA; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; A ' AA; Nisei; Bruin Club. MARILYN MclNTYRE A.B.; Pre - Librarian Lnog Beach, California Transfer: Long Beach City College; K«t Z. RONALD C. MOLRINE; A.B.; S peech; Los An- geles, California; A4 U; Canterbury Club 4; Bruin Rifles 2; Baseball 1. NICHOLAS C. MELLAS A.B.; Political Science Maywood, Illinois; 2111 DAVID J. McKEAGUE; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: San Diego State College; AXA. PETER BURGESS MANN; A.B. ; English; 4 KZ, Gold Key Club; Rep-at- Large; Board of Control Secretary,- Orientation; Religious Conference. ROBERT ALAN MEL NICK; A.B.; Psychology Los Angeles, California A ' t 1 ' .. ' Vice President Photo Club: Mountain eers,- URA Treasurer Archery. TERRY ANN McLEAN; A.B.; English; Ather- ton, California A ' ! 1 ; URA Rrding Club; Coed Auxiliary Election Bd.; Class Councils 1 , 4. LOTFOLLAH MANSOU- Rl; A.B.; Psychology; Teheran, Iran; Campus Theater; International House. LOUISE E. MEZA; A.B Music; New York City AKA Music Workshop Women ' s Glee Club 3 A Capelia Choir 4. ' ATRICIA L. MOORE; A.B.; Pre - Librarian, Transfer: Pasadena City College; AX»; AWS Doll Contest; Senior Brunch; Class Councils 3, 4. BARBARA JANE MOR- ENO; B.S.; General El- ementary Education; Montebello, California; AZ; Jr. Prom Decora- tions,- URA; Tiller and Sail. EDWARD V. MORENO; A.B.; Spanish; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College, AMP; IATI. JACK IRWIN MORRIS; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, California. PATRICIA ANN MORSE; A.B.; Psychology; Pasa- dena, California; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- lege. VERNON E. McMATH; A.B.; Geology; Los An- geles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Geological Society of UCLA. IGNACIO MANZO A.B.; Music; Wilming ton, Calif.; Transfer Compton Col lege Compton, Calif. 4 MA ClubHispanico U.C.L.A. Band. JAMES WEST MEYER; A.B.; Spanish; Hunting- ton Park, California; AM T Club Hispanico. WAROELL BREND MOSS; A.B.; Political Science; KA+j M ' II; IIKA; As- sociated Students and Public Administration; Debate Squad; Oratory. MARY JANEMcMILLEN, A.B.; History; Beverly Hills, California; Trans fer: University of Cali fornia at Berkeley; AT BILLIE M. MARCH- BANKS; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Van Nuys, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Rally Comm. 3. PETER H. MILHAM; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles California; AKK. DAVID ALLAN MOWER; A.B.; English-Speech, Van Nuys, California. SllOOtt DAVID E. NELSON; A.B.; OX Pres.; Senior Class Pres.; Junior Prom Chmn. ' 50; Homecom- ing ' 50; Pavilion Week " 50; Soph. Dance ' 49. MARCILEE MICKUM; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Para- mount, Calif.; Transfer: Compton College, Cali- fornia,- Inter-varsity. ELIZABETH N. NOLAN; A.B.; Psychology,- Bat- sow, California; S.A.M. NANCY NORSWORTHY; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, California,- A . JERRY NORTH; Chemistry. B.S.; EDITH NOTTINGHAM; A.B.; English - General Elementary Education; Huntington Park, Cali- fornia: ATA ' OCB 2, 3; Class Councils I, 2, 3, 4. MAXMILLIAN NOVAK; A.B.; English; New York City, HS. 79 ALMA LEENOVEK;A B French; Atlantic City New Jersey; Transfer Los Angeles City Col lege,- French Club. JAMES PADICK, B.S.; Geo logy; Reseda, Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Geology Society. MARILYN JUNE ODOM; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: Los Angeles, City College. JOEL F. PANISH; A.B., Bacteriology; Los Ange- les, California; HA$; Pre-Med Society. SEYMOUR OGULNICK; A.B.; Psychology; Chi- cago, Illinois,- Transfer: Herzl Junior College, III.; Bowling Club; URA Intermural. bARTON E. PANN, A.B.; Philosophy; La Crescenta, California.- Transfer: Compton City College; U.C.H.A.; Til- ler and Sail; Swim Club. GEORGE OHANIAN; A.B.; English; Hartford, Connect icutf; Transfer: University of Connecti- cut; $KT ; MAC. CHARLENE PARMELEE; B.S.; General Elemen- tary Education; Trans- fer: Immaculate Heart College, Cal. ; Shell and Oar 3, 4; Class Coun- cils 2, 3, 4. THELMA C. O ' MEARA; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Trans- fer: Bakersfield College, YWCA; URA Activity Coun.; Mr. and Mrs. Bruin Club. ELOISE L. PARRISH; A.B. ; French; Enid, California; Carver Club; French Club; Folk Dance Club. IRENE OLSHINE; A.B. ; Bacteriology; Bronx, New York; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; J»S, YWCA Co- op. PAUL F. PATCHICK; A.B.; Geology; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- lege,- Mineralogical Soc. So. Cal.; Crystal Group; Swim Club; Newman Club. ROBERT GEORGE ORR; A.B.; History; Albuquer- que, New Mexico; Transfer: Long Beach City College; YWCA C o - o p ; Westminster Club. HOLLAND G. PAULS- TON; B.S.; Geography; Ingle wood, California; Ski Club; Tiller and Sail; Geographic Soc- iety. MILDRED D. PHILLIPS; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, California. CHARLES R. ROICK; A.B.; Physics; Escondi- do, California; Acacia; NROTC. GLORIA J. PERSON; A.B.; Spanish; Los An- geles, California; A— 8; Model Josie,- N.S.A.; Orchestra. IRVING RASNICK; A B , Pre-Social Welfare,- London, England; Trans- fer: Brooklyn College, New York; Pres. Pre- Social Welfare Assoc. LEONARD M. PITTjA.B.; History; Los Angeles, California; History Club; Education Club; Chess Club. LEON NICHOLAS RAY; A.B.; Economics; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Univ. of Calif, at Berkeley; URA Photo Club; Wesley Founda- tion. ROBERT L. PODOSIN; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles; 4 ZA; Scabbard Blade; J S (Biologi- cal). SUZANNE REAM; A B A.B.; Education; Bur- bank, Calif.; KKr ; AWS Treas and Pres; Public Relations Chrmn. YWCA ; Class Councils 1, 4. MARILYN G. POLLA- CHEK; A.B.; English; Bethlehem, Pennsylva- nia; 110; Phrateres 2. TOM WILMER REDIN, A.B.; Geology; Trans- fer: University of Illi- nois; Geological Socie- ty of America. GILBERT J. POPOVICH; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Trans- fer: East Los Angeles Jr. College; t»AK. SUSAN JANE REDDING; A.B.; Spanish; Los An- geles, California; AATT.; Class Council 4. GEORGEALLEN PORTER; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Pepperdine College, California. EDNA MAY REDDING- TON; A.B.; General Elementary Education; McKeesport, Pennsylva- nia; AHA; Spurs,- Class Councils 1 , 2. frc Gt| c. m :. i: i LOUIS JOSEPH RICE; A.B.; History; Chicago, Illinois; Transfer: Uni- versity of Illinois. ROBERT T. RICKETTS; A.B.; Psychology; North Hollywood, California; Transfen Hunter College, New York; BIT. ROY B. RIGSBY JR.; A.B.; Mathematics; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Pasadena City College, California. FRED WILLIAM RIO; A.B.; Zoology; Sepulv- eda, California. 80 GRAHAM A. RITCHIE, A.B.; Political Science,- Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege,- ITKA; National Speech Honorary; SEC. LAURENCE C. ROBB; A.B.; History,- Holly- wood, Calif.; Transfer: L.A.C.C; History Club; Spanish Clubs; URA Dance Club. ERIC ROBERTS; A.B. Bacteriology; Los Ange les, Calif.; 4»HS ; 4»2, Psychology Club; Li brary Comm.; Burea of Student Opinion. KAIlANh Co JOANNE ISABEL ORR; A.B.; Bacteriology,- Al- fa d e n a, California; Transfer: Pasade na City College; Dorm Council 4; URA Swim Show. FERN P. OSMAN; A.B.; Psychology; Los Ange- les, California; Trans- fer: University of Min- nesota; Psychology Club. SHELOMO M. OSMAN; A.B.; Pre-Social Wel- fare; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AMT; Pre-Social Welfare Association. SIDNEY OSOFSKYjB.S.; Psychology; New York City; £AM. GEORGIA R. OTT; A B Education; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- lege, California; Trolls. JOHN OWENS; A.B.; International Relations; Pacific Palisades, Cali- fornia; AZ t . CLEMENT PADICK;A B.r Geography; Reseda , California; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege. •JULJ. , .,,, CAROLYN A. PELLETT; A.B.; Zoology; Fairfield, Connecticut; Transfer: Tufts College, Massa- chusetts,- Pre-Med Club; Sr. Council. BARBARA JEAN PENE; A.B.; Education,- Los Angeles, California,- Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Newman Club. STANLEY REMINGTON; A.B.; Geology; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: John Muir College; Geological Society of UCLA. MARY F.PIERSON;A.B.; History; Covina, Cali- fornia; ZK. AWS; Coed Auxiliary 3, 4. Campus Chest 3 ; Class Councils 1, 2, 4. CAROL V. PETERSEN; A.B.; History,- Trona, California; AOIT. ELAINE C. PFISTER; A.B.; Interdepartmental Education; Transfer: Univ. Cal. at Santa Barbara; AA1; Home- coming,- Leadership Troining. ROBERT D. PHELAN JR.; A.B.; Economics; Bur- bank, California; 4 rA. ROBERT LEWIS PORTER; A.B.; History,- Long Beach, California; Tronsfer: Long Beach City College; History Club. PAUL MARVIN POSNER A.B.; Political Science Los Angeles, California USA; A+G Pres.; AMS Exec. Bd.; Music and Service Board. SOL POSNER; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California; SCOP. PATRICIA E. POWERS; A.B.; English-Speech; Pasadena, California: A2A, BK ; Spurs; Senior Council. ANNE T. PUKLICKY; A.B.; Education; Bur- bank, California; XU MARY E. PUTENNEY; A.B.; Pre-Social Wel- fare Ontario; Califor- nia; Trolls; AWS; YW- CA. IRENE JO RADDON; A.B.; English; Venice, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Monica C. C.j TIAF. Night, Sports, Soc, and City Ed. DAILY BRUIN. DAVID S. REED; A.B.; Zoology,- Los Angeles,- KA . ROSALIE REICH; A.B.; English; Brooklyn, New York; Transfer: Brook- lyn College. STANLEY REMINGTON; A.B.; Geology,- Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: John Muir College, California; Geological Society. JOHN F. RENGSTORFF, A.B.; English; Holly- wood, California; IIAK; MAC,- Feature and As- sociate Editor DAILY BRUIN. ERNEST W.RENNIE JR.; A.B.; Geology; Carpen- teria, California; Trans- fer: Ventura Junior Col- lege; KI. WILLIAM REXRODE JR.; A.B.; English; Sunland, Calif.,- Transfer: Glen- dale College,- Feature, Night, and Sports Night Ed, DAILY BRUIN. GILBERT J. REYES; A.B.; Geology; Sierra Madre, Calif.; Transfer: Washington State Col- lege.- USC- UCLA Geo- logical Society. MARIANNE EVA ROBEY; A.B.; Interdepartmental Education; North Holly- wood, California; KK1; President. LORA RODMAN; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College; $•—. MARGUERITE ROGERS. A.B.; Interdepartmen- tal Education; Culver City, California; Trans- fer: Los Angeles State College. ELOISE M. ROQUET; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education,- Ana- heim., Calif.; KA9; A T; AWS Secretarial Comm. YWCA Clubs; Councils 1, 2, 3, 4. MIRIAM ROSENBERG; A.B.; Sociology; Eliza- beth, New Jersey; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. NORMAN J RUBAUM; A.B.; Pre-Med and Zoology; Los Angeles, California. JERRY RUDELSON; A.B.: Political Science; Los Angeles, California; ZBT; Yeoman; Kelps. 81 JAMES F. RUCKER.A B ; Political Science; Los Angeles, California,- A A. SANFORD C. SCHER; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, California; UCLA Varsity Club; Pre-Med Assn.; Varsity Track. HARRY Y. SHITAMOTO; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Nisei Bruin Club. HELEN L. SOWELL A.B.; English - Speech Los Angeles, California Transfer: Pasadena City College, California. RICHARD P. RUIZ; A. B ; Spanish; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City Col- lege; SAIL HUBERT D. SCHMIEDEN A.B.; Psychology; Ber- lin, Germany; Conning Tower, Varsity Club; Varsity Tennis Team. SYLVIA GLORIA SHORE, A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles. HAROLD ORVILLE SPANG; B.S.; Chemis- try; Huntington Park, California; Transfer: Los Angeles, California. KERMIT D. RUSSELL; A.B.; Zoology,- Los An- g e I e s , California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; SN Presi- dent. JANET LOUISE SCHOTT A.B.; General Elemen tary Education; Glen dora, California; Trans fer: Univ. of Calif. San ta Barbara; ZTA; Shell and Oar. REX HAWKINS SHUDDE; A.B. and B.S.; Chemis- try and Math; Beverly Hills, Calif.; AX,- AXZ. EUGENE SPAZIANI; A.B. Zoology (Pre-Med); Fontana , California; Transfer: Chaffey Jun- ior College, Calif.; ££; Pre-Med Society. HERBERT RUTTENBERG; A.B. ; Pre-Med; Sher- man Oaks, California,- f H£; AMT; Band; In- tramural Baseball, Bas- ketball and Football. MARVIN SCHULT; A.B., Political Science,- Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. MARILYN A. SILMAN; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Edu- cation; XS2; Spurs; Trolls; Model Josie; YWCA; URA Poster Comm. Chrmn. : SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS Section Ed. MARY ANN SPENCE; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles; Transfer: Frost- burg State, Maryland; AaA. ROBERT A. SALLACH; B.S.; Chemistry; Comp- ton, California; Trans- fer Compton College, California; AXZ; Stu- dent Affil. Amer. Chem. Society. JOSEPH I. SCHULTZ; A.B.; Zoology; Pre-Med - ical; Transfer: Union College, Schenectady, New York; KN ; Orien- tation; Pre-Med 3, 4. PATRICIA J. SILMAN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Beverly Hills, California. DONALD ARTHUR SANG; B.S. ; Chemistry; North Hollywood, Cali- fornia; A Capella Choir,- Glee Club. MARIPAUL N.SALMON; A.B.; Political Science; Beverly Hills, California; Transfer: College of St. Teresa ' s, Winona, Min- nesota,- f M. ELAINE S. SCHWARTZ A.B.; Political Science Los Angeles, California Aws Hi Jinks Comm. Aws Student - Faculty Comm.,- Class Councils 1, 2, 3. JOSEF SILVERSTEIN; A.B.; Political Science; Burbank, California. SHERMAN M. STARR; A.B.; Mathematics; Cul- ver Cify, California; Hillel 2. CORRINE SALTZMAN A.B. ; Political Science, Los Angeles, California; IIKA; PISA; Junior Toastmistress 2. WALDRON K. SEOLAS; B.S.; Zoology; Robin- son, Illinois; Transfer: Eastern Illinois State 1 State Colege; 2 II. BARBARA L. SINGER; A.B.; Education; Pasa- dena, Calif.; 2E. ROBERT P. STEBBINS; A.B.; Pre-Law; ATQ3 Yeomen Treas.; MAC Pres.; Bruin H o s n Chrmn.; Rally Comm.; " I " House Exec. Comm VIRGINIA L. STEWART; KENNETH L. STRAIN; MASAKO SUGIURA; BETTY A.B.; Mathematics; A.B. Manhattan Beach, Cali- Park, fornia. English; Canoga California. A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California; XAA. SULLIVAN; 82 A.B. ; English; AOII; Cal Club; Spurs; Trolls; Homecoming Exec. Bd.,- Stud. Bd. : Jr. Prom.; Aloha Ball Chrmn. ; Council 4. NANETTE SULLIVAN; A.B.; Sociology; KA; IIAE; SCOP: Village Relations Comm. 1953 Homecoming; Coed Aux- iliary,- Class Councils 3, 4. SHELDEN L.SUNDGREN; SEYMOUR SUSSMAN, B.S.; Chemistry; Catalina Island, fornia; AXX. Santa Cali- A.B.; English - Speech, Los Angeles, California, WttU SEOUki NEIL A. SAMUELS; B.S.; Zoology; Trona, Cali- fornia. SHIRLEY ANN SEGAL A.B.; Political Science, AE ; Spurs; Chimes, Mortar Board Sec: AWS I Assoc. Bd.; Chrmn. Women ' s Week. PAUL MARK SONNINO; A.B.; History; Long Beach, Ca I i f o rn i a; Transfer: Long Beach City College; History Club Pres. HOWARD ADAM SEM LER; A.B.; Geolog y Jersey City, New Jer sey; Transfer: Bakers field College, Califor nia,- Geological Soc efy. BEVERLY J.SATCHWELL; A.B.; Education; San Gabriel, California; Transfer: John Muir, California; — K. JACK WAYNE DAVIS; B.S.; Mathematics; Van Nuys, California; Wes- ley Club. LAURETTA MAE SAW- HILL; A.B.: Pre-Social Welfare,- La Habra, Calif.; Transfer: Fuller- ton Junior College, Calif.; Phrateres; YWCA. ARVINK J. SHAH; A.B.; Meteorology; Bombay, India; Transfer: Bombay University, India. PHILIP H. SAYRE; A.B.; Mathematics; Riverside, California,- Transfer: Riverside Junior Col- lege; URA Science- Fic- tion Club. CHARLENE SHAYNE; A.B., French; Beverly Hills, California. JOSEPH C. SCHEITZACH; A.B.; Psychology; L. A., Calif.; President Cal Men; Pre-Med Assoc. ; Chrmn. Student Disaster Bd.; Traditions Comm, IRVING ALLAN SHIMER; A.B.; Political Science; HAEj Pub. Chrmn. Homecoming; Publicity Chrmn. Campus Chest; DAILY BRUIN; Class Council 4. RICHARD SCHENK A.B.; Political Science Santa Monica, Calif. Transfer: Santa Moni- ca City College; DAILY BRUIN. ELLEN M. SHERRIFFS, A.B.; Education; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Santa Monica City College, Califor- nia. vm m ■ ' , ' k ■ H Com ALLYN SMITH; A.B. Elementary Education Los Angeles, California ITB4 - Homecoming Queen; Model Josie. GARTH FLOYD STEPH- ENS; A.B.; Political Sci- ence and General Ele- mentary Education; El Camino XAII; P.D.K.; Transfer: College; A.S.P.A. JOHANNA SMITH; A.B.; General Elementary Ed- ucation; Glendale, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Glen- dale College; AZ. HERBERT W. STERN; A.B.; Sociology,- Los Angeles, C a I i to rn i a , URA Tennis Club; DAILY BRUIN; Tenn.s 2. NANCY E. SNYDER; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col- lege. WILLIAM STERNFIELD; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, California. JUDY SOBEL; A.B..- So- ciology,- Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Hillel; Tennis. HIRAM R. STEVENS Jr.; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California. LOUIS JOSEPH SOL- ANA; A.B.; Pre-Med; Barre, Vermont; Trans- fer: East Los Angeles Junior College; ATO; Cal Men. JACK D. STEVENS; A.B., Politicol Science; Pomona, Colif.; Trans- fer: Mt. San Antonio Junior College, Calif.; •M ' A BARBARA SOLOMON; A.B.; Los Angeles, California. MARGARET E.STEWART; A.B.. English San Di- ego, California; Trans- fer; San Diego State College; AT AUDREY L. SOMERS; A.B.; Kindergarten - Pri- mary Education; Los Angeles,- IIB t». MARY ANN STEWART; A.B.; Pre-Social Wel- fare; A4»; Spurs; Chimes V.P.; Mortar Bd. V.P ; Cal Club; Uni Camp Bd.; Stud. Judicial Bd. ; YWCA. tM l maw ' ; ■; ' .0. JOANNE A. SUTLIFF; A.B.; Education; Bak- er sfie Id, California; AATT; Red Cross; Class Councils 2, 3, 4. ROY IRA SUTTON; A.B.; Mathematics; Los An- geles, California; IIME; Basketball Manager 2, 3, 4. MARY JOANNE SWAN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; IK; AWS Assoc. Bd. ; Ass ' t Chrmn. Welfare Bd.; Orientation; OCB; Coun- cils 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM M. SWAN JR.; B.S.: Mathematics; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College,- TIME. R06ER DAVID SWANK; A.B.; English; Sun Val- ley, California,- 8JC; Class Council 4. CHESTER SWANSON; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, Califor- nia; Transfer: Los An- geles City College. MITSUO TAKASUGI, A.B. Zoology: Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: University of South- ern California. 83 ALMA E. TARRANCE B.S.; Political Science Public Administration Los Angeles, California; A29; Amer. Society for Public Admin. PATRICIA ANN TOON; A.B.; Psychology; Bak- erskfield, California; Transfer; Bakersfield College; XS2. MARCIARUTH R. TATT; JANINE L. TAUB; A.B.; A. 8.; History; Tujunga, French; Santa Monica, Calif.; BK. California; French Club 3; Italian Club 2; A Capella Choir 1 . MARIE H. TORRES; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education,- Van Nuys, California; Trans- fer: University of South- ern California. PETER S. TOURJE; B.S.; Economics; Burbank, California; Transfer: Glendale City College, Caiflornia. KATSUMI TAWA; A.B.; Zoology,- Los Angeles, California; Nisei Bruin Club; Pre-Med Associ- ation,- University " Y ' . VIVIAN G. TRIPODES; A.B.; English; San Ma- rino, Calif.; Transfer: Pasadena City College; ZK. BARBARA TAYLOR; A.B.; Psychology; Fres- no, California; KKX Shell and Oar; Swim Club; Swim Show Direc- tor. MARCIA TUCKER; A.B. Engl ish; Los Angeles; KKI Editor SO CAM; Cal Club; Mortar Board; TIAE; URC Student Board; Chimes; Spurs; Uni Camp. RIANE TENNENHAUS; A.B.; Sociology; Vien- na, Austria; AWS; Cam- pus Chest; Hillel; NSA Foreign Stud. Orienta- tion Chrmn.; DAILY BRUIN; f BK. PATTY ADA TUCKER; A.B.; Kindergarten- Pri- mary Education,- De- troit, Michigan,- French Club. ALBERT A. TERESA; A.B.; History; Los An- geles, California; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College. JOHN TYLLEY; A.B.; Psychology,- Pomona, California; Transfer: Mount San Antonio Col- lege. MARTA ELAINE VANN; A.B.; Education; Glen- dale, California; A4»; Spurs; Trolls; A Capel- la Choir 1. JEROME WEINER; A B, English; Los Angeles, California; DAILY BRU- IN Sports Edior; Men ' s Athletic Board; Home- coming Guide. CAROL LEE VICKERS; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education,- Long Beach, California; Wes- ley Foundation. JOHN MALCOM WELCH; A.B.; Spanish; Burbank, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; SAIL VICTOR M. VISOTSKY; A.B.; Slavic Languages; San Francisco, Califor- nia; Transfer: Los An- geles City College,- Cal -Men ; Bruin Host. CARLA ANN WELLS, A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California; AT; Spurs; Chimes; Red Cross; SOUTHERN CAM- PUS; Class Council 1. MARY MARGARET VO- GEL; A.B.; Gen. Elem. Educ.; San GobrieJ Calif.; KA ; Co-ed Aux. ; C.S.T.A.; Toy Loan; Red Cross; Class Councils 1. 2, 3 MARY ANN WESTCOTT; A.B.; Political Science; AAA; Key and Scroll; AWS Assoc, and Exec. Bds.; Bruin Bd. ; AWS Women ' s Rep. PATRICIA ANN VOL- DER; A.B.; General Elementary Education; Los Angeles, Californa; YWCA; Class Councils 1, 2. LOUISE E. WIDEEN; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. THOMAS JAMES VOLPE; A.B.; Geography; Trans- fer: L.A.C.C; Geog. Soc.; URA V. Pres. ; Mardi Gras Ass ' t Chrn.; URA Activity Council. RICHARD C. WILUAMS, A.B.; Music; Pismo Beach, Calif.; 4 MA; A Capella Choir,- Band; Choral Club; Glee Club; Orchestra,- Chamber Concerts. STEPHEN VOORHEES; A.B.; Sociology; Holly- wood, Calig.,- Transfer: San Jose State; Trolls,- IIAE; SOUTHERN CAM- PUS,- SCOP; Class Coun- cils 2, 3. DORIS L. WILLS; A.B. ; Education; Fenton, Iowa; Transfer: Los An- geles State College. ROBERT G. WOODLEY; A.B.; Physics; Los An- geles, California. MARTHA J. WOOD- WARD; A.B.; English; Tulsa, Oklahoma; Trans- fer: University of Tul- sa, KA. DIANE E. WOODWARD, A.B.; Geography; San Gabriel, California; Phenix Club. £4 CAROLYN G. WRIGHT; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Trans- fer: Long Beach City Col I egle , California; A4»; Class Councils 3, 4. VIVIAN JOY WYSS; A.B.; English-Speech; AAn ,- Chimes; AWS Model Josie and Orien- tation; SOUTHERN CAM- PUS Sorority Editor; SCOP; YWCA. STANLEY AKIRA YAGI; A.B.; Pre-Med; Los An- geles, California. GORDON Y A R B O R - OUGH; A.B.; Psycholo- gy; Beverly Hills, Cali- fornia,- Transfer: Los Angeles City College; AS ,- Ski Club 3, 4. MARGARET ANN THOMAS; A.B.; Psychol- ogy,- Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Stan- ford University; AE; National Representative of YMCA. FRANCES J. TUPPER; A.B.; English; San Di- ego, California; Trans- fer: San Diego State College. GWENDOLYN THOMAS; A.B.; Los A n g e I e s , California; AZ; Panhel- lenic Council. GERALOINE A. TURK; A.B.; Kindergarten- Pri- mary Education; Bever- ly Hills, California; AE4»; Panhellenic Pres- ident. GEORGE I. THOMPSON; A.B.; English; Los An- geles, California; Var- sity Club; Men ' s Ath- letic Board; Cricket 4; Boxing 3. WILLIAM UNDERWOOD JR.; A.B.; Sociology; Santa Monica, Califor- nia; Transfer: Santa Monica City College. DOROTHY LEE THORNE; A.B.; English; North Hollywood, California; AE . LAURA C. UPDEGRAFF; A.B.; Education; Trans- fer: Occidental College, California; OCB; AWS Philanthropy 3; SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS Sec. Ed. JACQUELINE A. TOBI- AN; A.B.: Zoology; Los Angeles, California. EDWARD LESTER U HEN A.B.; Geology; Sherman Oaks, California; Geo- logical Society. ROGER G. TODD; B.S.; General; Los Angeles; Transfer: Santa Monica City College; EN, ADAM C. VALLEJO; A.B.; Latin -American Studies; San Angelo, California; 1AIT, Span- ish Club; Cal-Men. ELSIE R. TOMBOULIAN; B.S.; Spanish-General Elementary Education; San Ysidco, California; Transfer: San Diego State College; AOII. LOUISE VAL PERGA; A.B.; Education,- Los Angeles, California, j6T. HOSIB TOMIKAWA B.S.; Physics; Bev- erly Hills, Calif. Transfer: University of Wyoming. JEAN E. VANDER- LINDEN; A.B.; Glen- dale, Calif. 1AII. CATHERINE VOSBURGH: NORMAN V. WAGNER JOHN C. WALDEN; A.B.; History; San Ma- rino, Calif.; Transfer: Smith College, Mass.; Pres. Bruin Bridge Club. O. HUNTER WILSON; A.B.; English; Mem- phis, Tennessee; IN; Kelps. JR.; A.B.; Geology; Rocky River, Ohio; Transfer: Dartmouth College, New Hamp- shire,- 4 A0 President; IFC. VOLTAIRINE D. WINO- KOUR; A.B.; Political Science,- Los Angeles. A.B.; History; Huntina- ton Park, Calif. +KT Calif. Student Teachers Assn.; I. F.C.j Masonic Affiliate Club. NANCY WHIT COMB; A.B.; Kindergarten - Pri- mary Education; San Diego, Calfornia; AAA. All U Sing,- Class Coun- cils 1, 2, 3, 4. THEODORE H. WAL- LACE; A. 8.; Bacteriol- ogy; Mount Vernon, New York, IAM; J 1 ANNA WHITEHOUSE; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los Angeles, California; BKj +2 AMI NANCY E. WEBSTER; A.B.; Education; Glen- dale, California; KAO; Class Councils 1 , 4. STANLEY H. WHITMAN; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, California; 4»IA. JOSEPH A. WEIN; A.B., Political Science; Los Angeles, California,- Transfer: University of Southern California,- 1AM. THEMA ZELDEEN WOLF; A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, California; Psychology Club; Pre- Social Welfare Associ- ation. DAVID F. WEINBERG, A.B.; Mathematics,- mo- math Falls. Oregon; Transfer: Long Beach City College; ITME; All. BOB WONG; A.B.; An- thropology; Los Ange- les, California,- B!T ; Conning Tower. TOSHIKO YOSHIDA; A.B.; Kindergarten- Pri- mary Education; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles, City College; XAA. NORIKO ETHEL YOSHI- DA; A.B.; Bacteriology; os Angeles, California; Nisei Bruin Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Councils 2. GERTRUDE F. ZAUSNER, A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Hunter Col- lege, New Jersey. MYNDA E. ZIMMER- MAN; A.B.; Psychology and Education,- Beverly Hills, California; Trans- fer: University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley; AE . VIRGINIA ZOROTOV- ICH; A.B.; History; San Pedro, Calif.; AAII; Welfore Board; YWCA ; Coed Auxiliary; SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS, Copy Staff. SHARON M. ZUCK; A.B.; Sociology; New York City; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, at Berke- ley; C.S.T.A.; Pre-So- cial Welfare Assoc.; DAILY BRUIN. LEO ZUSMAN; B.S.; Public Health; Los An- geles; JTA+; Bruin Pub- lic Health Assn. 65 education The current and main interest of EDWIN A. LEE, dean of the School of Education, was the proposed remodelling of the Education Building, which will be undertaken sometime in the very near future. The School of Education was established on the Los Angeles campus July 1, 1939, after the Teachers College was discontinued, and offered professional curricula to students preparing for teaching in elementary and secondary schools, and to experienced teachers desiring prepara- tion for educational administration, research, or other phases of public school education. The school offered curricula leading to certificates of completion and State credentials in fourteen fields. The School, which had the largest grad- uate enrollment on campus, led the state in the securing of teaching credentials. At present the School is looking forward to the time when it wil! be sole occupant of the Education Build- ing, now shared with Home Economics, Art, and Music. After these departments are moved to new buildings, the Education Building will be completely remodeled. Dean of the School Edwin A. Lee was especially interested in teacher- education, and spent the spring and summer of 1951 in England making a study of this field. CLARENCE FIELSTRA, assistant dean of the School of Education, was on the Board of Admissions and Relations ' Administration of Visual Education. Director of the University Elementary School JESSE BOND was president of the department of secondary teachers of the National Education Association. Principal of University Elementary School for twenty-seven years, CORRINE A. SEEDS, was interested in helping children express themselves through creative art. I » 86 Expectancy mingled with fear characterized a prospective teacher ' s feelings toward her first assignment. However, a fine preparation was provided by the School of Education ' s carefully planned curricula and student-teaching program. The fomilior education building housed the music and home economic deport- ments os well os education. But, with the University ' s extensive building pro- gram progressing so ambitiously, education soon hopes to occupy its own building. MAY V. SEAGOE of the Department of Education, was extremely popular with her many students. Dr. Seagoe served as one of the sponsors of Mortar Board. lM 87 VERN O. KNUDSEN, dean of the Graduate Division, southern section, was one of the busiest men on campus as a professor of physics and a member of the interim three-man administrative committee. graduate Assistant Dean of the Giaduale Division was GUSTAVE O. ARLT ' s official title. In addition, Dr. Arlt was also chairman of the committee on drama and lectures. The Southern Section of the Graduate Division, offering courses leading to the degrees of Master of Art, Business Administration, Edu- cation, Public Administration, Science, Social Welfare, Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Education, in addition to offering certificates for the general secondary and junior college teach- ing credentials, was headed by Vern O. Knudsen. The Engineering Division, under the leadership of Llewellyn Boelter, conducted research on tem- perature tolerances inside an airplane, and on artificial limbs. Jacob Bjerknesand and Jorgen Holmboe of the department of meteorology were directing research on the dynamics of the earth ' s atmosphere. Joseph Kaplan was studying the physics and chemistry of the higher atmosphere. The Zoology department, under the direction of Theodore John, did research in the field of vision, and the physiology of nerves and re- actions. Stafford L. Warren and Fred Bryan of the Atomic Energy Project were directing reseach in health and safety aspects of atomic energy. 88 Graduate students in journalism found their seminars often turning into a heated round-table dis- cussion. One of the principal studies covered by regular seminars was based on " Ideas That Changed History, " and was led by Dr. JOSEPH BRANDT, who is chairman of UCLA ' s journalism school. Informality characterized most of the graduate seminars. The history department offered subjects ranging from ancient to modern American history. Dr. JOHN W. OLMSTED, right, led groups in modern European history and the intellectual history of Europe, covering a year of discussion and research. 89 law Dean of the law School I. DALE COFFMAN served on committees of the American Bar Association and the Association of American Law Schools while working with the California Bar Association. The history of the UCLA School of Law began in 1947 when the California Legislature appro- priated $1,660,000 for its building. In 1949 Dr. L. Dale Coffman, Dean of the Vanderbilt Law School, arrived on this campus as dean. In the fall of 1951 after two years in temporary quar- ters, the school moved into the completed Law Building, which includes the most modern facili- ties for legal research and the teaching and study of law. The whole field of law is the sub- ject of constant and continuing research, but there were some special projects which included the publication of a new case book on criminal law, research in California community property law, law of suretyship, law of agency, California trial practice, and work with the California Bar Association in relation to the Uniform Commer- cial Codes. Three principal student extra curricu- lar activities were: the Roscoe Pound Competi- tion, involving preparation of briefs and argu- ments of eases on appeal; trial practice for seniors only, and the Law Review, a magazine type publication, whose writing and research staff was composed of top law school students. BRAINERD CURRIE, professor of law on the UCLA campus, recently completed a textbook on the problem of the conflict between various United States laws. RH ■--■■;.■ -•■; Three years of temporary building accommodations were ended when in November of 1951 UCLA s new law building was formally dedicated. Many distinguished jurists, lawyers and educators were on hand for the ceremonies. In June forty-five students, the first graduating class, received degrees. 90 A volunteer student jury heord a defendant and plaintiff from the theater arts department present their woes in a mock trial held in the law building ' s beautiful courtroom. The defending and prose- cuting attorneys, as well as the judge, were students gaining practice in UCLA ' s infant low School. ROUIN M. PERKINS, professor of law, did case work on criminal law and procedure. His case book on criminal law was used in many U. S. law schools. Dean emeritus of Harvard Law School ROSCOE POUND, visiting professor of law, presided over the Institution of Comparative Low, a world-wide group. HAROLD VERRALL, professor of law, kept himself occupied during the year with research in the interesting field of California community property laws. •1 CHARLES M. CARPENTER, professor of infectious diseases, was chairman of thai department and engaged in research on virus and virus induced cancer. Research on cortisone and identification and separation of steroids was a project of Dr. W. H. GRIFFITH, who was chair- man of physiological chemistry area. Dr. HOWARD W. MAGOUN, chairman of anatomy, conducted extensive research in neurophysiology, aided by large grants from the U. S. Public Health Service. medicine DR. STAFFORD I. WARREN w as one of the busiest men on campus with his duties as Dean of the School of Medicine, Director of the UCLA Atomic Project, and as a professor of biophysics. Last August 16, contracts were signed for the new Medical Center, largest single building project in University history. Dean of the school, Stafford L. Warren, and the medical staff have been working on the Center ' s development for more than four years. Present enrollment of twenty-eight students, carefully selected from more than five hundred applicants, included two women and twenty-six men. Under the school ' s program, students will have contact with pa- tients right from the start. Says Dean Warren, " The students should be able to observe the characteristics of various conditions and diseases . . . you can ' t teach medicine just by talking to students . . . they have to participate in some of these things themselves . . . " Departments of the School include Anatomy (H. W. Magoun), Bio- physics (S. L. Warren), Hospital Administration (K. M. Eastman), Medicine (J. S. Lawrence), Obstetrics and Gynecology (D. G. Morton), Pathology (S. C. Madden), Pediatries (J. M. Adams), Physiological Chemistry (W. H. Griffith), Infectious Diseases (C. M. Carpenter), Physiology (John Field), Radiology (A. H. Dowdy), and Sur- gery under the direction of W. P. Longmire, Jr. 92 Laying the cornerstone of UCLA ' s new medical building in the modern way. Regent EDWARD DICKSON bolted the first rivet as, left to right. President SPROUL, Governor WARREN and Med School dean, STAFFORD L. WARREN, stood by. With years of planning about to become a reality, the dedication ceremonies were a milestone event in the history of UCLA. In the next few years, the large hole on the south end of the Uclan campus will be transformed into a great new medical school and teaching hospital by virtue of some twenty million dollars. According to Dean Stafford L. Warren, the new school will emphasize close contact between students on d patients, with first-hand observation the keynote of study. 93 Mixing formulae was all in a day ' s work for students of the nursing school. Though just one of the many phases of care and development stressed by the School, many students considered child care the most interesting aspect of their course of study. The splendid program prepares professional nurses for administrative, supervisory and teaching positions. nursing In the summer of 1949 the Regents of the Uni- versity authorized the establishment of a School of Nursing in Los Angeles. The School which admits students of junior or higher standing has three available curricula. The collegiate b asic program and the program for registered nurses both emphasize the social, emotional and health aspects of nursing and prepare for community nursing. The third program leads to the degree of Master of Science and prepares for super- visory, teaching and administrative positions in nursing. Students in the school study both the physical and biological sciences and do extensive laboratory work. Lulu K. Wolf, Dean of the School, was recently named to the five- member advisory committee for the W. K. Kel- logg Foundation, which will determine future and present programs in nursing. A short time ago Dr. Wolf addressed representatives of seventeen of the leading university schools in the country, reviewing the highlights of develop- ment of these new programs as they are being implemented in the new School of Nursing. Professor LULU K. WOLF, Dean of the School of Nursing, was in constant demand as a speaker at state and national meetings and as an adviser on nursing education research projects. 94 Community-minded individuals found studies in Public Health to be a perfect outlet for their altruistic concern. The study and control of disease, statistics, sanitation, and health education were just a few of the classes open to under- graduate students. Special study was provided by the Public Health staff for those students going on to graduate work. public health The School of Public Health, a University-wide school, offered instruction on the campuses at Berkeley, Los Angeles, and San Francisco, and led to the degrees of Bachelor of Science, Master of Public Health, and Doctor of Public Health. The School on this campus offered courses leading to the Bachelor ' s degree, while the graduate program was administratively cen- tered on the Berkeley campus. The main re- search of the School concerned its own size and constitution, in an attempt to fit itself to the existing needs, especially in relation to servicing the new medical school. A. Harry Bliss, Chair- man of the Department, was also the editor of a national magazine, The Sanitarian, a journal of sanitary science. He also chairmaned the policy committee, a division of the engineering section of the American Public Health Association, which set up criteria for Public Health schools in the nation, and established standards for workers, as well as being a member of the Environmental Health Committee of the American Colleges and Universities Student Health Service Association. HARRY BLISS, chairman of the Department of Public Health, was also the editor of a national magaxine called The Sanitarian, which is a regularly-published journal dealing with the news in sanitary science. 95 The planning and administration of Social Welfare activities was thoroughly discussed by this seminar during the course of the semester. Social Welfare students received field training in public or private agencies as a part of their graduate curriculum. Dr. de SCHWEINITZ, right, conducted his seminar ' s final meeting of the year in his own home near campus. social welfare The School of Social Welfare is a two year grad- uate professional school which prepared people for professional work in the social welfare field, including positions in the administration of so- cial security services, probation services, family case work, child welfare, and mental health clinical work. The department, whose chairman was Donald S. Howard, granted the degree of Master of Social Welfare after two years of graduate work. Students integrated classroom work with field work, working in actual social work three days of each week under the direc- tion of agency personnel. This plan, which com- pares with the medical internship, was the edu- cational device which, in the Social Welfare School, assured close integration of education and field practices. Research projects under way in the school included historical research and research in social welfare methods designed to show the ways in which these methods have helped to raise the basic standards of living in the United States and other countries, and two projects on public assistance programs. 96 Chairman of the School of Social Welfare was DONALD HOWARD, who also conducted a project showing the ways in which social welfare meth- ods raised the standard of living in the U.S.A. government kerckhoff hall The center of UCLA ' s high-powered student activity program was Gothic-inspired Kerckhoff Hall which housed all student body offices as well as the many special services provided for students. The co-op was daily the object of a mass movement toward that all-important ten o ' clock cup of coffee, while hot meals were served all day in one or the other of two well-equipped cafe- terias. Recently completed was the $93,000 extension to the Student Store which provided an additional 5000 square feet of floor space, not including the addition to the patio made possible by use of the roof of the extension. A Post Office, cashier, and milk, fruit and juice vending machines were but a few of the services offered to students. Three large lounges provided a place for rest and conversation when academic activity became too strenuous, while in the dim upper recesses of Kerckhoff Hall mysteriously moved the intricate parts of UCLA student govern- ment. Here was found the offices of all student officers, as well as the four ASUCLA publications, the News Bureau and the Photography Department. All regularly enrolled undergraduate students automatically became members of the Associated Students of the university and were free to make use of its many advantages. A welcome addition to Kerckhoff Hall was the wide extension to the patio that accompanied the enlargement of the Student Store. AM that extra room for sittin ' and sunnin ' was just another excuse for missing those spring classes. Everything from textbooks to ceramics and birthday cards could be purchased at the student owned and operated Store. The recently finished extension provided much-needed floor and storage space. That ten o ' clock cup of coffee was a lifesaver! The co-op was the social center of campus, serving as a gathering place between classes for work-weary stu- dents. Hot meals were served in the cafeteria. Taking time out from classes, students found a few minutes of relaxation in one of the three lounges. Knitting, reading, and general gossip kept the girls occupied in the newly painted Women ' s Lounge. Holding ASUCLA purse strings were members of the Board of control, from left, standing: JOHNNY JACK- SON, WILLIAM C. ACKERMAN, GEORGE TAYLOR, BY- RON ATKINSON, WILBUR JOHNS. Seated: VIOLET VESHEL, JESSE RUHLMAN, MARTY ROSEN, PETE MANN, and JIM DAVIS. They handled money matters. I His hand high in the air, and with a very, very determined look on his face, PETE MANN, rep-at-large, demanded the floor of President DAVIS at one of the weekly Student Executive Council sessions held in Kerckhoff ' s tower. These sessions, open to all ASUCLA members, provided a picture of the serious, efficient way the student government functioned. student executive council i i Promptly at 7 o ' clock every Wednesday evening Jim Davis ' gavel fell and the Student Exec- utive Council convened for another hot and heavy session in the Memorial room of Kerckhoff Hall. Membership on SEC, the supreme governing body of the Associated Students, was com- prised of representatives from every phase of the ASUCLA activity program. This year SEC had two main objectives: the first being the revision of the structure of the student government so that it would reflect ASUCLA ' s actual functioning and prevent the overlapping of offices. The second objective was to establish more positive public relations. In carrying out this second objective, SEC sent speaking groups to various service clubs so that they would become more fully acquainted with UCLA. SEC also held meetings in various living group houses to give students, who otherwise would never have the chance, an opportunity to see the Council in action. Because of the reduction in the Associated Students ' budget, it was necessary for the Student Executive Council to reorganize the distribution of the expenditures of the many ASUCLA activity groups. This year ' s work on the budget will affect the budgets and the expenditures of future Student Councils, and the past year ' s SEC deserves much credit for initiating the groundwork. " We ore rather dubious about the whole situation. " VIC HOCHEE decided to clear the point up with a question; but his co-member of SEC, DICK ALTMAN, thought ear scratching was in order. Expressions ranging from mild amuse- ment at the left, through deep thought, to slight boredom at the right were reg- istered by SEC members during the pre- sentation of a long motion. Taking time out from a chorus of the " Kangaroo Song " were, seated left to right, OCB Chairman JOAN SEBEl, Secretary VIOLET VESHEL, ASCULA President JIM DAVIS, Vice-President CHRIS CHRISTENSON, AWS President SUSIE REAM, Pub Board Chairman BOB MEYERS, and MAB Chairman JOHN CHANDLER. Standing were SAB Chairman GRAHAM RITCHIE, Music and Service Chairman CHUCK BORST, TAB Chairman DICK ALTMAN, URA President VIC HOCHEE, GSA President BOB SCOTT, Dean MILTON HAHN, Alumni Association Representative CARL McBUN, NSA Coordinator MERRILL MILLER, Rep-ot- Large MARTY ROSEN, Rep-at-Large PETE MANN, Rep-at-Large DICK FORBATH, and Welfare Board Chairman JOHN O ' BRIEN. Missing: HEDLEY BEESLEY, AMS president. student body president Texas wasn ' t big enough for him so JIM DAVIS, the " biggest little man around campus, " moved to California and in time became ASUCLA president. Being president was not new to Jim, who had been president at his junior and senior high schools. A poli-sci-pre-law major, he became interested in debating and last year with his partner won the Western States Inter-Collegiate Debate Tournament. For his all-around good academic work Jim was awarded membership in Phi Beta Kappa. By no means one-sided, he was president of his fraternity, SAE, and a member of Yeomen, Cal Club, Kelps, and Gold Key. The Air Force honorary and Phi Kappa Delta, forensics honorary also claim his membership. Before he left Texas Jim met a little girl named Kathy. Kathy and he were childhood sweethearts . .. now they are husband and wife, and Jim is mighty proud of his " southern belle. " When asked about his future he replied in his warm southern voice, " Well, I guess my first obligation is to Uncle Sam, so law or anything else will have to wait ' til I ' ve fulfilled it. " student body vice-president As a climax to one of UCLA ' s most unusual political situations, CHRIS CHRISTENSEN was elected vice-president of ASUCLA. In the spring of 1951 she was narrowly edged out of office by " EDNA " HUMMEL; last fall when Ed resigned, a special general election was held to elect a new vice-president and Chris was given the nod by Bruin voters. Getting an early start in campus politics, Chris first attracted attention as a freshman wheel. The next year she set a precedent for her Alpha Chi sisters when she was elected vice-president of the sopho- more class. Chris maintained her show of interest in her class by continuing as a council member in her junior and senior years. By no means confining her activity to class councils, she was chairman of the campus collections for the Uni-Camp Drive and chairman of the Homecoming Co-ed Auxiliary. Besides serving in her official capacity as UCLA ' s number-one hostess and contributing member of the AWS Executive Board, Chris was in Cal Club, whose members were chosen by Doctor Sproul, and Trolls, honorary disorganization. J An annual affair which put a great deal of spirited competition into women ' s activities was the AWS Doll Contest held just before Christmas. Campus organizations were invited to submit entries with prizes awarded in a number of divisions; first prize this year went to Alpha Phi. All dolls were later given to charity to distribute. associated women students Here, there, and everywhere were those busy, busy inhabitants of the land of AWS. Led by Susie Ream, they found their yellow brick road winding through another overflowing year. Major stops for all AWS-ites were such yearly repeats as the semesterly orientation programs, the yuletide activities, and the always very successful Women ' s Week. Around Christmas, striped candy canes made an appearance on campus; their sale meant redecoration for the women ' s lounge. This spirited drive, as well as the annual Christmas stocking drive, was under the headship of the Philanthropy Committee; an All-U carolling was jointly sponsored with AMS. Women ' s Week activities were supervised by the Women ' s Week Committee and its many sub-committees. This four-star event was short- ly followed by a gayer-than-ever Activity Ban- quet which wound up a year, the special aim of which was to integrate the activities of the vari- ous committees more successfully. First lady of AWS was former treasurer, Kappa SUSIE REAM. Her special project for the year was a get-acquainted pro- gram for foreign students. Her personal program was topped by her January pinning to SC Student Body President. AWS Executive Council members were, seated, JUNE DRAPER, LENORE REIGAL, NOLA ROGERS, Prexy REAM, JEAN NELSON, CAROL JACOBSON, JO HART. Standing were COOKIE SCHREIBER, FLEUR LEEDS, LIZ LIVADARY, CHRIS CHRISTEN- SEN, PAT PETER HARDWICK, LIZ STERN. AWS Associate Board which was com- prised of the elected AWS officers, and the chairmen of the varied AWS commit- tees who led UCLA ' s Josies through a fun-packed year of activity. Veep JEAN NELSON, AWS contact girl and chairman of the Associate Board, crowded Chimes and the presidency ol Dorm Council into her schedule. A girl with a perpetual smile was Sec- retary JO HART, who saw her third year of AWS service. Her other interests were Alpha Xi Delta and music, music, music. Alpha Gam CAROL JACOBSON occupied the position of AWS Rep-at-Large. Also active in the " Y " , Carol followed up her Spur membership as a Chime. Winners of the beard growing contest, a highlight of Men ' s Week, were an- nounced at the Men ' s Stag. Most proli- fic was BOB KLAUSCHIE. These fellows were members of the Men ' s Week Committee whose chairman was BOB BREWSTER. The week took place in the fall and featured class competition. associated men students Cooking up headline activities occupied the time and energy of AMS disciples. Trite as it is, the saying, " never a dull moment, " held true for these busy boys. Each semester began with an orientation, an official welcome to all men stu- dents by President HEDLEY BEESLEY. Next came the Homecoming parade which boasted an AMS float dubiously entitled, " AMS Machine or Look Out Kansas, Here We Come. " The traditional Men ' s Week activities, topped by a fabulous " Beat Those Trojans " rally, was a big success. Around Christmas time AMS was busy mending toys for underprivileged children and preparing for an All-U carolling event. As a climax to a successful year, the annual Spring Sing was held in April and the Activity Banquet took place in June. Officers HEDLEY BEESLEY, HERB FURTH, and DAVE GLASS, and a board numbering over twenty . . . plus subcommittees . . . molded this organization into one of the strongest on the campus. The boys had their hands full but emp- tied them very efficiently. Familiar man-about-campus HEDLEY BEESLEY held the gavel for AMS. This student position topped a very enviable record, Mr. Beesley ' s past performances leading to memberships in Yeomen, Gold Key, Varsity Club and Kelps. f! , ,-k 1 ■ • « X ■I Informality was the rule for AMS Executive Board meetings as was indicated by the relaxed positions, the Kelp " s hat, and the shirt sleeves. The officers were elected by men students while the rest of the members were representatives from men ' s activities on campus. The board was caught lounging around Prexy BEESLEY, behind the table. A pretty busy man in Kerckhoff was Vice-President HERB FURTH. Herb, who was in Army Intelligence in the last war, was a Bruin staff member four years. Pomona College lost a good man when DAVE GLASS, AMS secretary-treasurer, transferred to UCLA. " Big Dave, " who is an ATO, also lettered in varsity cricket. graduate students association One of the few organizations of its kind in the U. S., Graduate Students ' Association carried a full agenda in working out their plans for representing graduate students. GSA arranged for grads to have stack priv- ileges in the book store and opened the faculty dining room to grads and faculty in the evenings. It worked for a clarification of the foreign language reading exams for higher degrees. In collaboration with ASUCLA, GSA revised their constitution and strove for more grad participation in the Association. Outstanding social event was the reception held for President Sprout. BOB SCOTT, GSA prexy, represented grad students on SEC and served as chairman of the ASUCLA constitution committee while preparing for a career in medicine. Investigating funds and grants available to students doing graduate work at UCLA were GSA officers BOB SCOTT, pres., JOHN PERRIN, BOB CONHAM. . No time was wasted by GSA officers in their work in Kerckhoff Hall. The place- ment of a grad lounge in the library was often a topic of discussion. national students association The aims of NSA this last fall and spring were three- fold. The first was to cooperate with other schools in furthering NSA policy on the district and regional levels. In carrying this aim out a Foreign Student Tour and a mock U. N. Assembly were held. Second NSA aim was to organize student government where there had not been sufficient planning; a classical music group and International Board were the results. Acquisition and distribution of information on international student groups was another project taken on this year. A political science major and Phi Sigma Alpha, MERRILL MILLER, NSA coordinator, represented UCLA at district, regional, and national levels in NSA conventions. NSA executive secretary, RENEE CHUD- NOFF, managed the fourth floor office. A junior, Renee was a member of Chimes. Last-minute details caused a great stir in the NSA office prior to the foreign student tour held be- tween semesers. Twenty-seven nations were represented in the 10-day trek through California. MARK RIDER, JERRY TURBOW, and JOAN FREULICH were instrumental in making the trip a success. DOUG FIELD was chairman of Interna- tional Affairs and guided the Foreign Student Tour and mock United Nations. JERRY FOX, Student Affairs Chairman, di- rected the student leadership program. Jerry was a sophomore, Phi Eta Sigma. MEL WEISSMAN was Educational Affairs Chairman. A sophomore, he helped carry out the Faculty Evaluation Program. DICK FORBATH, who plans a future in radio work, counts membership in Gold Key and the executive cabinet of the YMCA among the high spots. A full record of service to UCLA added to academic accomplishment equalled membership in Cat Club, Gold Key, and Phi Beta Kappa for MARTY ROSEN. PETE MANN ' S varied program of activi- ties prepared him well for his appoint- ment as rep-at-large in charge of class councils and coordination of classes. representatives at large Gripes and growls are the busi- ness of the reps-at-large who receive and act on suggestions and complaints from the stu- dent body in general, instead of representing specific organi- zations. While two of the reps receive office through general election, a third is appointed by Student Executive Council, on the President ' s nomination, to serve as an executive aid. Their function is to make stu- dent government mean some- thing to the individual and fulfill its obligations to each member of ASUCLA. An inno- vation was the introduction of Rep Sessions, open to everyone, at which campus affairs and events whicsh affected campus life were discussed. Always on the job, the three reps could be found anywhere at any time talking shop . . . even in the Co-op, where their business took on a casual, even pleasant, air over a cup of coffee and offered them some much needed relaxation: MARTY ROSEN, DICK FORBATH, PETE MANN. 110 music and service board I Being a former member of the Bruin Band and past president of Alpha Phi Omega made SAE CHUCK BORST just the man for chairman of the M S Board. Successfully coordinating activities of the musical and service groups on campus was the Music and Service Board. Seated, left to right, were Chairman CHUCK BORST, LIZ IIVADARY, Secretary ARLINE GEORGE, and LIZ STERN. Standing were PAT PETER HARDWICK, JEAN HUTCHINSON, JOE SCHEIT- ZACH, GEORGE LAMOUREAUX, PAUL POSNER, LARRY MUENTER, DANNY GALLIVAN, PHYLISS BROWN- FIELD, and STEVE CLAMAN. men ' s athletic board f JOHN CHANDLER, MAB chairman, divid- ed his time among many activities while working on his English major. He claimed Delt presidency, Gold Key, and Cal Club. The rugged Bruins who comprised MAB were, seated left to right, DON JOHNSON, MARVIN SACHS, IRVIN THOMPSON, PAUL NORTON, GAYLE PACE, Chairman JOHN CHANDLER, AL ROSENTHAL, SYD ALBRIGHT and MURRAY RUBINOW. Standing were KEITH SELF, MARTY DONOHUE, BOB SEIZER, JERRY LADHOFF, DON HANGEN and LARRY BALL. These sixteen represented all phases of the all-inclusive athletic program. Ill JOAN SEBEL, AEPhi, efficiently directed the activities of OCB. A major in physi- cal therapy, Joan was a finalist in the 1951 Homecoming Queen contest. Caught offguard during an informal session are members of OCB who formed the third campus judicial board. Listening to directions of Chairman JOAN SEBEL at right are JIM GAUTT, ED GELTMAN, DAN EVANTOV, and IRV GOLDRING. organizations control board Though the Organizations Control Board functioned in many capacities last year, its main work was advising Inter-Fraternity Council and Panhellenic, who established their own regulating systems and tried to set up a uniform system of penalties. Always working as an aid to UCLA, OCB made rooms available for departmental honorary and club meetings. An all-ASUCLA calendar with every campus event including social and academic functions, another service of OCB, was given to all the organiza- tions on campus to aid in planning activities. It was OCB ' s purpose to show Bruins the purpose for campus regulations. Bob Baker Bob Brown Joan Lee Brown Jo Ann Carmean Dan Eventon Pat Frasier James Gautt Ed Geltman Irv Goldring Bob Gordon Carolyn Howe Marshall Mclennon Kern Majors Sharon Murphy Joan Sebel Maryls Theil Rita Tool Laura Updeqraff Melvin Weissman 112 Basil Clyman Jack Frieden Stanley Kegel Joan Kruger Joan Malloy John O ' Brien Norma Perei Wally Pobit Jo Swan John Tyrell Ernie Vargas Jane Wanous Lambda Chi Alpha, JOHN O ' BRIEN di- rected Welfare Board committees as Board chairman. A pre-law major, he was a member of SEC and Gold Key. welfare board Functioning for the benefit of the UCLA Bruins, Welfare Board performed many valuable services. Committees compris- ing Welfare Board found emergency housing for groups and conventions visiting campus, helped provide trans- portation for commuter students and those needing rides home during the vacation periods, and arranged rides for loyal rooters making the fall jaunt up to Stanford. They made campus jobs available to students, and library hours were lengthened during the finals sieges so that studying which should have been done at the beginning of the semester could be tackled. The Bureau of Student Opinion took polls surveying various issues such as cheating in examinations and smoking. The Social Register helped initiate the new plan for integrating ASUCLA activities for the year. Spring Chairman of Welfare Board was Sigma Kappa JO SWAN, right, who suc- ceeded John O ' Brian, thereby gaining a seal on Student Executive Council. Alpha Chi NORMA PEREZ added her efforts as chairman of the Libraiy Committee. 113 VIC HOCHEE, high potentate of URA, was a psych major. Active in the " Y " , he was in Gold Key and Cal Club and was also noted for dexterity with " lemee sticks. " If you should happen to be looking for the Land of Happy People try drop- ping into KH 305 ... at your own risk, of course. They sing songs, play games, eat oatmeal at nine in the morning, and spend the rest of the time decorating for next Christmas. They keep other people ' s goldfish in their filing cabinet and generally have the best time in Kerckoff Hall. With a total membership of several hundred, the seventeen URA clubs provide opportunities for partici- pation in activities ranging from sports to science fiction. If several people come up with a new idea . . . bingo! . . . another club. In the spring members drop their hiking sticks and tennis racquets for a few weeks and pitch into the URA- sponsored Mardi Gras in April and Swim Show in May. university recreation association Up on KerckhofT ' s third floor the members of the Activity Council of the University Recreation Association met to compare notes on the individual sports clubs of which they are presidents. The clubs ranged from riding and ice skating to bridge, and rncluded skiing, folk dancing, tennis, badminton, sailing, hiking, and, unofficially, oatmeal eating. 114 URA Executive Board included DRAPER, BANNON, sponsor SWENSON. Seated: VOLPE, BRAUR, president HOCHEE, FREU- DENTHAl, and MAKRIS. These were the members of URA ' s famed oatmeal club who introduced the won- ders of " Pogo " to Southern Campus staff- ers. But where are the goldfish? Although only a junior, JIM MAKRIS has a variety of activities to his credit. This year he served capably as URA treasurer. Bringing his college career to a flourish- ing end, TOM VOLPE assumed the duties of second in command as V.P. Gamma Phi JEAN BRAUR served as chief minutes taker for URA. Active on campus. Jean was tapped for Mortar Board. 115 student judicial board With an ever-watchful eye bent on the doings of Joe and Josie Bruin the Student Judicial Board sat through another interesting, but sometimes difficult, year of judgment sessions on fellow Uclans. The board aimed at coordinating its activities with those of the other student regulating groups. Board members for this past year were, left to right, JO ANN VAN CLEF, DICK McKENNA, PAT GALLAGHER, MARY ANN STEWART, IRV GOLDRING, Spring Chairman STAN KEGAL, Fall Chairman PAT DEATON, LEE STRIFLING, MARTY SHERMAN, ond the advisor, MR. STATZ. A very interesting year. Senior PAT DEATON presided over Judi- cial Board hearings last fall. She also wielded the gavel over her Alpha Xi sisters and made Phi Beta Kappa. election board Former OCB chairman, Sigma Nu DAVE HANSON, held the position of Election Board chairman. Membership in Gold Key and Cal Club rewarded him. The seven Election Board members engineered ASUCLA ' s annual political fracas and lost many, many hours of sleep counting ballots over cups of cold coffee. The one consolation was that election time didn ' t come up too often. The Board was also responsible for digging up information about candidates and their qualifications . . . and, of course, they were always the first to know who won the blue ribbons. From left to right, members were GENE NAPIER, BETTY SULLIVAN, Chairman DAVE HANSON, PAT MARTIN and DICK LEONARD. Standing was BERNIE GREENBERG. 116 Ai the Orientation Committee grew bigger and better each year, so did its programs. This fall c freshman barbeque was held in Kerckhoff Hall patio preceding the season ' s first football game. Committee members included, left to right, standing, MARV CHEESMAN, NORM STRONG, STAN KEGEl, DICK NEWALL, BOB BAKER, TOM MINTZ, and JOE SCHULTY; seated, NANCY IAURY, ALICE MEYERS, DIANE HAROUFF, JONEEN TETTEMER, CHAIRMAN JOAN MEYERSIECK, FLEUR LEEDS, MAUD OBRIANT, JO SWAN, and FRAN REUBENSTEIN. orientation committee Alpha Phi JOAN MEYERSIECK served ably as chairman of Orientation Board. Popular and friendly, Joan was a mem- ber of Chimes and Student Board. Members of the Orientation Committee are shown checking last-minu!e plans for the commit- tee ' s main project, Orientation Day, which was held in September and in February. The day included a general meeting followed by departmental meetings of all new students. A tour of the campus led by Oiientation group leaders gave Bruins a chance to acquaint themselves with UCLA. Working to make the All-U Welcome Dance a big success were Orientation Board members. The dance climaxed a full Orientation Day which included a barbeque dinner and a Howdy Show. theater activities board Integrating the activities of UCLA theatrical life was Theatei Activities Board. Members of the board were NOREEN STEIN, Chairman ALTMAN, RITA HERRICK, JOAN WILCOX, RITA MONTGOMERY, LUCILLE LANGDON, HERB GUELEIN. Talented DICK ALTMAN served as chair- man of Theater Activities Board. Dick also represented TAB on SEC and ap- peared as star in " University, USA. " speech activities board 118 Coordinating and supervising student public speaking func- tions was a full-time job for those on Speech Activities Board. The members, excellent speakers themselves, were HENRY ABLINSKI, GRAHAM RITCHIE, JOY FREEMAN, BILL KOONTZ. Senior GRAHAM RITCHIE completed his second year ' s service on the Speech Ac- tivities Board. This year he held the gavel and worked as very capable chairman. Junior DICK STEIN oversaw plans for the big " South C Holiday. " Phi Sig Dick deserved much credit for the event. Behind the scenes of Homecoming were, sealed, S. RODECKER, R. RODGERS, Chairman STEIN, P. BROWNFIELD, M. BORIE, N. BROWN, and J. TANNER. Stand- ing were L. LEEBURG, W. MILLET, B. SULLIVAN, H. GRADY, R. LUDY, J. DEVERS, D. HOLDEN, J. DEGER, B. CLYMAN, I. SHIMER, S. CLAMAN, B. BUGENTAl, M. FLANTZMAN, M. LIPP. JB [ jH 1 1 ' The gal responsible for a very successful Campus Chest drive was Cal Clubber MARCIA BORIE who fairly radiated ideas. committees Highlight of the Bruin social season was the Junior Prom which was better ' n ' ever because of ZBT IRV GOLDRING. A successful Campus Chest Drive was engineered by Chairman MARCIA BORIE, IRIS KLEIN, NANCY BROWN, MARY ANN STEWART, LIZ STERN, JEAN NELSON, and PHYLISS BROWNFIELD. Standing were IRV SHIMER, BRUCE FLEMING, DICK ST EIN, DICK FRANK, DON LIKKER, HANK GRADY, MORT HARRIS and TOM MINTZ. Money went to Indonesian students. Responsible for a booming Junior Prom were, seated, RUTH RODGERS, DES KALA- FATIS, JUDY FORTNER, Chairman IRV GOLDRING, SHARRI RODECKER, STAN AR- NOLD, ELOISE MOORE, JON LANGHORNER and MARLYS THIEL. Standing were DAVE LUND, VERN CLARK, BUD WOOD, BOB SATTLER, JERRY PERENCHIO and DICK HERSHBERGER. Missing: SUSIE PEYTON. General business is DOUG UPSHAW ' s major. Active in school affairs, this Phi Delt was a Kelp and Gold Key. Fiji DANNY GALUVAN, head yell leader at UCLA, and past yell leader at Notre Dame, inspired Bruins to raise pandemonium . . . they went psycho! organized noise " Okay, gang! Lets stay in those stands and sing the Alma Mater. Then we can go over and serenade our big brothers from Cal. " Caught in their one serious game-time minute, these spirit boosters energetically led the traditional song of triumphant Bruins. The boys were DOUG UPSHAW, DANNY GALLIVAN, BUD MURPHY, WALT BALLARD and RONNIE CASE. Phi Delt RONNIE CASE plans on a teach- ing career after graduation. A member of the junior class, he was in Kelps. Not only has Kappa Sig BUD MURPHY been yell leader for two years, but he found time for membership in Kelps. There he is . . . Lambda Chi WALT BALLARD. A psychology major, Walt was a Kelp and was on Jr. Council. £V ' k £ What a pretty picture! The victory bell ours for another year — and song leaders, BONNIE HARMON, SHIRLEY FORD, JOYCE HARMON and PAULETTE HENRY. Time out for refreshment and shop talk during the half while card tricks were being performed by the rooting section. It was a well-earned rest for these five. ¥ + A 1 I Keeping an interested eye on the doing of their alma mater were members of the Alumni Asso- ciation whose efforts were directed toward fur- thering the growth of the university and coordi- nating the educational and cultural needs of the community with university facilities. Lending a hand to new students, the Association awarded thirty-seven scholarships totaling over nine thou- sand dollars to incoming freshman students. With football season, fans traveled north for the Stanford game, while Homecoming Week pro- vided the highlight of the season with the alumni picnic and buffet dinner, and the medical school inauguration ceremony. The Association also watched over the many active alumni clubs which have been established in towns and cities all over the world by ex-Bruins. I alumni association President of the Alumni Association, WARREN CROWELL 27 was an auto- matic member of the Board of Regents. He divided his time between Alumni duties and his partnership in Crowell- Weeden, Stocks and Bonds. JOHNNY JACKSON, executive secretary, was in charge of the Association ' s busi- ness affairs and edited the magazine. WALDO EDMUNDS, assistant executive secretary, coordinated the Bruin Alumni Clubs and worked on senior activities. Alums crowned their own Junior Homecoming Queen when they gathered for the Homecoming Picnic. She reigned with poise and showed promise of becoming a real queen in 1970. These men and women were the guardians of Uclan gradu- ates. Grouped around President CROWELL, seated in the cenler, the Alumni Council met monthly to keep alum business. Top man on the ASUCIA ladder was Graduate Manager WILLIAM ACKERMAN who supervised all student activities. Former tennis coach, he kept an eye on nationally ranked past pupils. Every Bruin on campus benefited from the work of ASUCLA officials, under whose supervision the many and varied student activities were planned and promoted. In matters monetary officials kept the Associated Students on the black side of the ledger, though somewhat handicapped by the newly revised budget. Student services rang- ing from hot meals in the annex and cafeteria to a complete stock of books and other materials in the student store were provided by these capable men who also kept an eye on student publications and other activities which worked overtime trying to liquidate any assets the ASUCLA have acquired. asucla officials Athletic Director WILBUR JOHNS has noth- ing but smiles for the year ' s sports pro- gram. Bruins were happy, too! Hailing from Sacramento, STAN REEL was the man who purchased supplies for ASUCLA ' s multimillion-dollar business. Former netman VIC KELLY ran the ASUCLA News Bureau, keeping the public in- formed of activities on the UCLA campus. Y New this year to ASCULA, all the way from Glenwood, Arkansas, ROYCE HAM- ILTON served the Bruins as accountant. NORM PADGETT, assistant graduate manager, filled his spare moments with hunting, fishing and Bruin rugby. An ASUCLA dependable since 1938, Au- ditor T. D. STANFORD worked with offi- cials for smooth-running finance control. behind the scenes , una the medical inauguration ceremony. The Association watched over the many active alumni which have been established in towns anc all over the world by ex-Bruins. Ticket Manager Mrs. ROWE BALDWIN was kept busy handling student and public requests for ASUCLA activity passes. Keeping Kerckhoff Hall shiny for Uclans was head custodian, GUY BUCKINGHAM, who directed a large staff of men. Alums crowned their own Junior Homecoming Queen poise and showed promise of becoming a real queen in ates. Grouped around President CROWELL, seated in t Failure of students to meet deadlines was the big headache of Assistant Director of Publications FRANK STEWART. Bookstore manager RALPH STILWELL really adhered to his motto this year: " A big- ger and better student store for Bruins. " STAN TROUTMAN, Director of Photog- raphy, was considered " best in the busi- ness " by the UCLA coaching staff. Steaming hot food for hungry students and faculty were prepared by a staff under the direction of ROY CULLISON. JOE FELKER, head man of the Receiving Department, claimed the distinction of being an enthusiastic Bruin rooter. Former netman VIC KELLY ran the ASUCLA News Bureau, keeping the public in- formed of activities on the UCLA campus. oooooooooooo I To afford better cooperation among the four major campus publications, their representatives met regularly to iron out business and financial difficulties and approve staff position appointments. Responsibility for these jobs fell to Publica- tions Board members, left to right, standing, RONNIE HURWITT, Scop; LARRY SWINDELL, Spotlight; JACK HOWARD, graduate student representative; JERRY WILLIAMS, Scop; BOB BAKER, Southern Campus. BOB LEONARD, Scop; seated, LEE MONTELEONE, publications secretary; PETE GRABER, Daily Bruin; GENE GOULD, Daily Bruin; BOB MEYERS, Daily Bruin; PEGGY BURBANK, Southern Campus; MARCIA TUCKER, Southern Campus; MR. HARRY MORRIS, director of publications. publications board Keeping records for Publications Board was only a part of the job of publications secretary LEE MONTELEONE. A girl of many talents, she worked with the staffs of all four student productions. The man behind the men behind campus publications was Director of Publications HARRY MORRIS who was on hand to alternately calm the nerves of worried editors and put the fear of deadlines in them. He edited Goalpost and Hoop. 128 Unconfusing confused freshmen was the job of BOB MEYERS, left, who edited the Frosh Bible before taking on the editor- ship of the Daily Bruin. Lay-out and cartooning fell to the clever hands of LEN PRITIKIN of Brum and Scop. Something new was added to Homecoming Weekend this year when IRV SHIMER, center, and NORM JACOBSON, right, dreamed up a 32-page guide to the fabulous South C " Holiday. Graduate Manager ACKERMAN gave it a final check. minor publications A regular with football season was the ASUCLA published Goalpost, while Hoop, newest addi- tion to the family of publications, graced the basketball scene. Responsible for keeping sports fans happy were, seated, FRANK STEWART, LEE MONTELEONE, HARRY MORRIS; standing, STAN HODGE, JACK TOWERS, FRANK MANNING and 5TAN TROUTMAN. 129 Three years as a SoCam staffer culminated in a fourth year position of editor for Kappa MARCIA " TUCK " TUCKER. A member of Cal Club, Mortar Board and PiDE, Tuck " temporar- ily misplaced " things and plagued 304 with Pogo humor. southern campus Business Manager BOB BAKER amazed associates by doing much in a minimum of time. YMCA president and an OCB- ite. Phi Psi Bob kept a 2.2 in nuclear physics. Neighbors found their sleep disturbed by his homemade atom smasher. There ' s more to putting a yearbook together than most people think. You have to have pub- licity to sell the thing so you cut classes for a week to build a float for the Homecoming pa- rade. But the wheels break before the parade begins and you plough up a mile and a half of Westwood Boulevard trying to get past the re- viewing stand. Christmas comes and you must preserve the spirit in a bigger way than URA across the hall. So you build a Christmas tree because it ' s less expensive than buying one. You have to stay on production schedule so you have staff dinner meetings. Steak. This is good. If you have a strong stomach. You are behind the production schedule so you work nights and weekends. This is to be expected. There is also the Luncheon Club, Pogo, the Christmas-party- with-turkey-dinner at the Baker ' s, the sales campaign bear that got chased across the quad by a worried dog, and the many friends and people dropping in to ask when " the book " is coming out when you only have one form at the printers. And so the Southern Campus saga. I When not building floats or Christmas trees, or generally disrupting the UCLA art department, Long Beach import JOHN NEUHART was talking longer and faster than anyone on the staff. A lad of rare humor and talent, he spent his spare time as Southern Campus art editor. Unsuccessfully trying to look informal, staff members posed for an informal picture. The spider in Mr. Robert ' s hand was the center of attention, not because there is anything intrinsically interesting obout a spider, but because they don ' t know where else to look. Soon all will go to Mr. Ackerman ' s office for a meeting and forget the spider. goldfish and glue Keeping things lively was the job of Associate Editor PEGGY BURBANK, SoCam social chairman. Peggy cooked up some great parties, planned and otherwise, while pasting up the dummy. On campus, she was also known as Pi Phi prexy. Carrying on tradition set by Tri-Delt sisters over whom she presided in the spring, Spur JEAN HUNT displayed rare ability as copy editor. Membership in Alpha Lambda Delta was hers, too. Engravings Editor BILL ROBERTS was better known to associates as Mr. Pierce ' s little brother. A Lambda Chi, PiDE, and Gold Key, he vehemently denied losing the missing contacts and prints. PAT MARTIN, photography editor, spent many eve- nings in KH 201 trying to track down the camera shy. Alpha Phi Patty still found time to take her place in Spurs, Election Board, and PiDE. 132 Tri-Delt JOAN CONNELLY spent many hours organizing the sorority section. Rally Com- mittee was her fall interest. The sports section was handled with " wit and knowledge " by Gold Key and Lambda Chi Al- pha prexy JACK FRIEDEN. ASUCLA division editor, MARY ANDERSON, turned in first-rate copy and was unofficial assist- ant to her grateful editor. Pomona transfer. Kappa LINDA RUE stepped into the position of academic editor when Joan Nelson went over to SC. Lively MARY COOK flew in and out of 304 all year. She never stayed long but turned in some fine living group copy. A SoCam writer of several years, ADPi JOY WYSS edited honor and service. She was o member of Spurs and Chimes. LAURA UPDEGRAFF, copy draft- er from ' way back, caught the smallest errors with ease. Re- write and proof was hers. Presidential appointee to Pub Board WIN MILLET was suc- ceeded by P Lam Dick Borun as fraternity copy book editor. A mixture of rubber cement and typewriter ribbon worked wonders for LOU ANN BLACK in her work ;,,. as organizations editor. Lou Ann, a Phi Mu and on | F Soph Council, was known for her pizza jag. Graduating seniors left their final record in the hands of JOAN TYLER and DIANE WELLS who co-edited the lengthy senior section. Being on the trail of lost seniors provided plenty of detective work for these Tri-Delts. 133 The splashy sales campaign was due to the inspired genius of Sales Manager Phi Psi STAN GOCHENOUER who kept fellow staffers in stitches with his fantas- tic ideas . . . great in a bearskin. monetary matters Backbone of the staff were the office sec- retaries and copy writers, in front, JOAN JACKSON, BRENDA BOILMAN, JOYCE DICKSON; back row, DORIS SCHAEFFER, LENORE SILVER, JACKIE MARINCOVICH. Supplying all pictures for the Southern Campus were A5UCLA photographers, front row, JACK TOWERS, boss STAN TROUTMAN, BALDIE BAKER; back, RAY CIPPERLY, WILL JOHNSON, AL KING. Assistant art editor NEIL CATE contrib- uted his drawing board talents when not occupied with the US Navy. Taking time out from his regular job as Scop cartoon editor, RON RODECKER whipped up some clever sales ideas. An enthusiastic Uni-Camp booster, Kappa JANE BUIE had her hands full keeping the photo files in good order. BOB MEYERS climaxed eight semesters on the Bruin staff by winning the job of fall editor. Bob, who has been managing editor, as well as sports and city editor, is a member of Cal Club, Pi Delta Epsi- lon, Kelps, and Gold Key. ucla daily bruin Poli-sci major PETE GRABER took on the charges of editorship for the spring se- mester. A boy of humor and talent, he edited the 25th Anniversary Edition in the fall while holding down membership in PiDE, Kelps, and Cal Club. A consistent winner of Ail-American rating by the Associated Collegiate Press, the Daily Bruin is the official ASUCLA newspaper. The name of the daily which moved to the Westwood campus with the university has evolved from the Normal Outlook to the Cal Griz- zley to Daily Grizzley to the Daily Bruin with the many years of progress. This year the Daily Bruin celebrated proudly its silver anniversary of publication un- der that name with a special anniversary edition which traced the history of the publication. The Bruin is distinctive be- cause it is published completely inde- pendent of faculty or administrative su- pervision—a claim which few college publications can make. Special editions of the paper were printed for the Home- coming celebrations and for the new students on registration days. Innova- tions introduced to Bruins during the spring semester were the World Today and Fine Arts columns. The magazine section with articles of current interest was reinstated for campus readers. 136 Mixed reactions were registered by Bruin staffers when they viewed one of the daily editions during a " hell session ' 1 where upside-down lines and misspelled words were ferreted out. This calm scene suggests none of the flurry which took place just before an edition went to press when typewriters were roaring and copy paper was flying about. Spring Managing Editor DICK SCHENK spent much time working on plans for the high school Publications Day. As fall associate editor he organized cubs. JOE LEWIS, known as the Bruin cut-up, became city editor after five semesters of hard work. Joe ' s English major gave him a good background for writing. KAREN NAMSON, capable city editor, contributed some much discussed arti- cles last year and showed considerable promise as a fine newspaperwoman. a quarter century. . . To JACK RENGSTORFF goes credit for producing one of the best feature pages. His work on staff for seven semesters netted him associate editor. IRENE RADDON, who was social and then city editor in her senior year, won renown as one of the first gals to break into Bruin sports night editing. Office character CLYDE REXRODE became city editor in the spring. A political re- porter, he produced consistently good stories for three semesters. A nose for news led JACK WEBER into being a most val- uable news-gatherer and writ- er for the daily. Jack guided the feature page in the spring. BOB SEIZER ' S position as fall sports editor gave him an op- portunity to travel with the team and turn out a popular, complete sport page. Soft-spoken REX REXRODE, a senior, served on the fall staff. An English major, Rex was editor of the feature page and also a night editor. Popular SELMA SIMCOE, a member of Chimes and Mor- tar Board, was in charge of the social sheet and worked as night editor six semesters. JACK HEFLY, a junior with six semesters of newspaper expe- rience behind him, came up from news writing to be sports editor this last spring. Spring social editor VIVIAN SCHULMAN, long on the staff, was an old office hand. Vivian was an English major and a member of the Spurs. HERB FURTH, sometimes called " Jocko ' was AMS vice-pres- ident made good. Herb, a member of the copy staff, served twice as sports editor. JERRY WEINER, whose Bruin work brought him a job as sports writer on the Hollywood Citizen, has written more copy inches than any staffer. AL GREENSTE1N, a French major, showed a talent for much hard work in his first semester as desk editor. GEORGE GARRIGUES had much to do as night editor, but kept his international relations books for free moments. BOB MUSHET ' S Lambda Chi Alpha broth- ers are proud of his rise to desk editor on two terms of staff experience. Kerckhoff Hall was second home for CARL CAIN who was desk editor last fall and served as night editor in spring. LOU SHULTZ transferred from Long Beach City College and became desk editor after only one semester ' s reporting. RUE COREY, who brought honors to the Alpha Chi house, took a turn at social editing before being desk editor. AUDREY KOPP found plenty of work as desk editor. Audrey, a former Spur, has been on the staff for five semesters. Desk editor BILL DURKEE enjoyed four semester ' s experience with newspaper work before graduation this spring. A marketing major and a senior, GENE GOULD handled all Bruin money matters for the fall semester as business man- ager. A Kappa Sig in the old tradition, he could be found sporting a blue and gold Kelp hat on Wednesday mornings. FRANK UNDERWOOD, conscientious Kappa Sig, indicated interest in the bus- iness end of newspaper work by follow- ing his position as fall circulation man- ager with that of spring business man- ager. On the side he was a married man. .of service to ucla Keeping up the Kappa Sig tradition of the business staff, VARNEL JORDON was promotion manager and an ADS. Junior JOYCE YOST, a former member of OCB, combined her work as office man- ager with a useful home ec major. A business course helped DON BROOKS, often at the Kappa Sig house, in his work as spring circulation manager. Classified manager BARBARA ANDER- SON ' S participation in the Miss Campus Chest contest brought in a good amount. It wasn ' t all work and no play for the staff members as some took time out to enjoy SHEILEY LOWENKOFF ' S subtle remark. Their sudden outburst bewildered the poetry editor. scop Originating as a literary magazine and grow- ing to a humor magazine, Scop best met the varied interests of its campus readers this year by expanding to a feature magazine. With the emphasis on novelty and originality in all its stories, cartoons, and art work, it catered to seri- ous as well as humorous tastes; the idea of a special feature for each issue was initiated this; year. Scop prided itself on its contemporary art layouts planned by students in art who also did professional work outside. It did not use bor- rowed material but insisted on the best from its staff and contributors. Although still in its infancy, Scop consistently received All-American rating for meeting the needs of its readers. Poker-faced humor man JERRY WILLIAMS moved up from the position of associate editor to editor. A very busy young man, he found his hardest job was collecting dues as treasurer of PiDE. Art editor of Scop was only one activity of University of Texas transfer TRENT WLSON. A member of DE, he also de- signed sets for the UCLA varsity show. " Contemporary " was the by-word of Scop this year and Art Associate DON KRACKE was the boy to give it that touch. He was a Delta Sigma Phi. Moving up from his post as associate editor last year to managing editor kept RON HURWITT ' S wit on Scop ' s pages and around the office. i Associate Editor ED HUNTER spread his talents; the author of a number of cam- pus-produced plays, he claims stories ac- cepted by " paying " magazines. Former editor BOB ENGLISH found that the Scop staff just couldn ' t get along without him so he offered his services as associate editor for the year. Long-time Bruin staffer, CARL CAIN, climbed up two flights to the Scop office to put in some fine work as Associate Editor. He was on Student Board, too. Veteran Scopper SHELLY LOWENKOFF once again added his own special brand of humor, this time as poetry editor. He ' s a former associate editor. SELMA SIMCOE, an apparel design major, put her knowledge to good use as Scop fashion editor. She was also active in Mortar Board and PiDE. Phi Psi RON RODECKER supplied handmade humor in his position as cartoon editor. On the side he helped handle publicity for the SoCam. Cameras and flash bulbs were the equipment of photographers RAY CIPPERLY and BALDIE BAKER. They shot clear, unusual pictures and saw that they were well developed. They enjoyed their work. Keeping the office in working order was the job of Office Manager JUDY REED, while fall production went to STAN FELDMAN and assistant SUE HOWARD, who found checking page columns part of the work. Spring Production Manager NANETTE SULLIVAN was an experienced staffer of several years. She claimed membership as a KD and PiDE. PAT PATTERSON ' S clever publicity let the campus know when it was about to be hit by another stupendous issue of that magazine. Slaves to the mighty editors, staff writers STAN CHERRY and BOB GROSSMAN were the reason for much of the good reading to be found in Scop. A by-line was their reward. Grand Old Man of the publications world was business manager BOB LEONARD who has held the positions of Bruin business manager, pres- id ential appointee to Pub Board and prexy of Pi Delta Epsilon. the business angle Advertising Manager DON BROOKS helped keep finances in a healthy state while balancing books for the Bruin. ANN NEILSON circulated Scop during the spring semester, seeing that copies were available to people on campus and on mailing lists. As associate office manager, MARILYN RAZNER had her hands full keeping secretaries busy. Fall Circulation Manager GEORGE HILDEBRANO was responsible for having sales booths staffed to see that eager Bruins got their copies of Scop. Exchanging spring issues with other universities was the iob of ELEANOR BAILEY. Journalist - at - large LARRY SWINDELL was successful Spotlight editor for the year, raising level of the theater paper. Take a group of speech majors, add some theater activities advocates, mix well with the UCLA chapter of NSA, and sprinkle generously with twenty Spotlight staffers and you have the picture of general confusion reigning over KH 401. spotlight Spotlight, a newsmagazine devoted to campus theatrical activity, appeared monthly in lithographed form. Although closely associated with the Theater Arts Department in its news coverage, Spotlight was an ASUCLA publication and focused on all on-campus events of a theatrical nature. While it was fundamentally a review maga- zine, Spotlight also included features, stories, editorials, and car- toons of interest to campus theater patrons. Spotlight was the only university publication in the nation devoted exclusively to its theater, and had nationwide circulation although the chief source of support was its healthy on-campus subscription total. Radio beat was covered by MOR- RIE WAKEFIELD, who raised staff spirit with aid of his pet alligator. Business Manager JIM WASSON sold subscriptions, collected the money, and bought himself a car. 146 Exuberant MEL FLACK cured a tendency to psychoanalyze the stenographers and became a determined managing editor. The striking art covers were the work of DICK SCHENK, who also cartooned in fulfilling his duties as art editor. Executive Secretary RITA MONTGOMERY, a key figure in organization, commanded the typing brigade for two semesters. J One of the most faithful was Valuable reporter and secretary SONDRA BAZROD, secretary, who MAXINE NEWMAN was quick to also became Miss International. learn process and teach others. Busy LUCILLE LANGOON was staff associate when not occupied with her dancing duties elsewhere. Senior staff member in service, NOREEN STEIN was staff aide when free from busy acting life. 147 ■ Student ensembles were featured in the bi-weekly concerts on the Royce stage. Opportunities offered by these programs helped many Joe Bruins further their musical appreciation. Intent young musicians were completely absorbed in their work which resulted in an entertaining and excellent pro- gram. Participation was open to all students upon audition. noon concerts Sponsored by the UCLA Music Depart- ment, noon concerts were held regularly throughout the semester every Tuesday and Friday noon. The programs, which featured student performers, were plan- ned by a special committee from the Music Department. Chairmanned by Dr. Petran, this committee was also respon- sible for choosing the student perform- ers. Students who appeared in the con- certs were chosen from Mr. Roth ' s cham- ber music class, Dr. Popper ' s opera class, Waldo Winger ' s voice classes and from Guy Maier ' s piano classes. Although the bulk of students who were chosen for the performances came from these clas- ses, auditions were open to all UCLA students. The concerts supplied popular diversion for Bruins, and also provided a showcase for outstanding music talent. I Choral as well as orchestral groups appeared in the Royce concerts. These concerts gave talented Uclans a chance for valuable first-hand experience on the professional stage. 150 Final script huddle was held for " Seed of the Fern " in greenroom shortly before curtain time by BURT METCAIF, BERNIC6 SMITH, JOAN COOLIDGE and HOWARD RAYMOND. Important to the Theater Arts program are the one-acts, officially known as Laboratory Productions. With students in command of every production phase, they are the most educational feature of departmental activity. New scripts are submitted by student playwrights to be staged by student directors. In the past year a total of 34 one-acts were presented for three performances each. Offered in bills of three, they have more often than not resulted in outstanding entertainment, indicating the value of the classes in directing and playwrighting. The one-acts also serve as a testing ground for anxious student actors. This year Laboratory Productions were housed in small 3GI, but are ticketed to move to a larger theater home in the very near future. MOKINIj one-acts Actress ANN McCORMACK and NOREEN STEIN were involved in a pre-performonce blocking problem with Stage Manager GENE BERNATH. They emoted in dramatic play, " Alone. " Character makeup was artfully applied by GARTH LAM- BECHT, DAN CLARK, LEE ANDREWS and DICK ESHLEMAN for western type one-act, " Convalescence of Jack Hamlin. " 151 Henry Schnitler scored a great hit with staging of Gorki ' s Lower Depths. Frank Wolff, Bill Flatley, Joel Climenhaga, Wally Jonason, Noreen Stein, Mike Capanna, Lila Falstein headed strong cast. A breezy farce, Two Blind Mice began the spring program. Dr. Walden Boyle directed Stan Young, Dick Altmon, Adele Saul, Shirley Hibbitts, Don Roe, Eleanore Tanin and Bob Sherry to success. G. B. Shaw ' s Candida was a popular 170 production with Rod Bladel, Marcelle Fortier, Betty Hoffman and Richard Eshleman. This famous comedy-drama was staged by Dr. William Melniti in the fall. Philip Barry s sophisticated Philadelphia Story was offered under Edward Hearn ' s direction with cast headed by Marcelle Portier, Bill Beifuss, Lee Ellis, Connie Marshall and Monte Himmelbaum. Fall semester moinstage offering was stylized fashion direced by theater head Ralph Freud. Pictured cast leads were RAY PEARSON, DON ROE, DIRK WALES, ELEANOR ELBY, MARCIA HANDLER and EMILY RUHBERG, who performed in 1840 acting style. Fashion was one of the early American satiras, and the Royce Hall production included new laughs. " fashion " Setting for opening Act II of Fashion was the elaborate ballroom scene. Costumes for the show were designed and executed within the Theater Arts Department, and were one of the principal features of this production, which included several musical numbers and a total of eight scenes. Lewis Brown designed both settings and costumes for this fall showing. MARCIA HANDIER, as Tilania the Fairy Queen, was pictured with her attendants in a pictorial scene from A Midsummer Night ' s Dream BARBARA McCANN, JUDY THALHEIMER, AUDREY LAZIER, GLORIA WATSON and EVA RUBENSTEIN attendants. Not pictured, Dick Driggers played opposite Miss Handler as Oberon, while Ralph Freud acted as Bottom in the hit. " a midsummer night ' s dream " Spring semester sow daziling production ol Shakespeare ' sA M.dsummer Night ' s Dream in Royce Hall. Cast principals pictured include Gail Kobe, as Hermia; Dick Dunham, as Lysander; Eleanor Eby, as Helena; Arvid Nelson, as Demetrius; Stan Wood, as Egeus; Emily Ruhberg, as Hippolyta; Gerald H3rshey, as Theseus; and Freeman Meskimen, as Philostrale. Members of the Women ' s Glee Club brought both excellent music and a great deal of feminine charm to their musical presentations. Presiding over the group was FLEUR LEEDS, seated at the piano with secretary-treasurer JOYCELYN ELLIOTT. Standing in the back row, were ROGER CHAPMAN, the group ' s faculty director, and Vice-president PATRICIA CAMPERN. women ' s glee club Achievement of self-expression through the medium of fine group singing and service to the student body and community by providing programs of merit was the purpose and goal of the UCLA Women ' s Glee Club. Highlighting the Glee Club ' s calendar of events was par- ticipation in a glee club festival at Occidental College along with twelve other Southern California singing groups. Director Roger Chap- man and president Fleur Leeds conducted the club through noon con- certs in Royce Hall. The group was also co-sponsor of an All-U Christmas Caroling day. The glee club brought the year to a har- monious close with its annual award banquet in the late Spring. ' Carolyn Cooky Marcia Keets Fleur Leeds Mimi Luzano Barna McDevilt Gloria O ' Brien Shirley Orr Tomaline Sharpe Htv 156 Talented tenors, baritones and basses comprised the Men ' s Glee Club roster. Directed by Raymond Moremon, the group had a big season with participation in several Royce programs. Officers were, left to right, FRANK AHROLD, president; GEORGE LLAMOUREAUX, vice-president; Mr. MOREMEN and GENE HOLIDAY. They also made a fall game appearance. Frank Arnold Richard Baker Hormoz Farhat ft Howard Gershan Larry Grodsky Rick Hammond men ' s glee club U.C.L.A. Men ' s Glee Club, under the direction of Raymond Moreman, unlike Tommy Tucker, sang for enjoyment rather than for their supper. Their activity calendar was filled with noon concerts in Royce Hall auditorium, participation in the Homecoming Celebration, Washing- ton halftime activities and numerous concerts for various community groups. Topping the year ' s activities the group ' s singing in the Inter- collegiate Glee Club Festival at Occidental college and for the Los Angeles Breakfast Club Radio Program. Social events included the annual Glee Club banquet held at the end of the spring semester, in all, the boys were on hand whenever a song was needed. Stanley Hoffman Lorry Irian George Lamoureux Dick Leonard Kenneth Lucas John Mays Don Slang 157 Musical and dramatic talent combined in Phi Beta members to produce a group of girls just loaded with potentiality for stardom in the professional field. Chosen by the honorary to direct the season ' s interesting activities were, left to right JOY FREEMAN, vice-president, BARBARA IOCKE, treasurer, and DIANE KESTIN, who acted as president of the group. phi beta Phi Beta, the national professional music and dramatic fraternity for women, has been a part of campus life since UCLA ' s earliest days. The salient activity of the society was to promote the appreciation of music and the dramatic arts. Its national project was the organiza- tion and the production of musical programs for hospitals. Led by President Diane Kesten, Vice-president Joy Freeman and Treasurer Barbara Locke, the Bruin chapter gave many such programs for the Veterans Administration at Sawtelle, and the alumna chapters spon- sored a " young artists ' debut " recital, which gave fine young local talent a start on the road to fame and fortune in the music world. i Jon Crawley Jeanne Dam Joy Freeman Mary Joan Healy Diane Kestin Lucille Langdon Barbara Locke Eileen Talley 158 zeta phi eta Always ready to enter a good heated argument were the members of Zeta Phi Eta, national professional speech arts fraternity for women. Working to further the field of speech arts, the women par- ticipated in forensic activities and theatre work. Speech majors were active in the speech correction clinic and also gave assistance to foreign students. Under the direction of President Constance Staves, a play entitled " When Shakespeare ' s Ladies Meet " was presented at the Hollywood USO. As a gesture of service to the school, mem- bers served refreshments at the TA 170 plays. It was undebatable that these masters of diction and gesture had an outstanding year. ) i Ruth Betesford Margaret Curran Kitty Kilty Lee Goode Audrey Laiier Mavis Maizlish Jackie Scolt Constance Staves Lorraine Stickney Nancy Tepper Vaudine Thompson 159 kap and bells Whether they intended to crash the Broadway stage, Hollywood films, radio or television, or Main Street burlesque houses, future Gables and Grables joined together under the masque of Kap and Bells, UCLA ' s Theater Arts honorary. Potential actors and actresses were selected for their outstanding contributions to the field of theater arts and were tapped for membership at the Theater Arts Depart- ment ' s semi-annual banquet. Under the direction of President Nan Tepper, Kap and Bells members stored a lot of fun and knowledge under their caps. Always on tap for service to the Theater Arts department, members answered to the call with bells on. Margaret Cur. an Jim Hanlon Constance Staves Lorraine Stickney Nancy Tepper 160 With guests and faculty advisors looking on, members of Dance Wing paused for a few moments of relaxation while one of their group explained another dance sequence to them. ' Dance Wing offered every opportunity for bud- ding DeMilles and Grahams to develop their latent abilities. Under the guidance of faculty members the dancers stretched their legs with grand jetes and exercised their brains by choreo- graphing novel dances. Members were welcome whether they had become acquainted with Terpsichore or not because Dance Wing, under the sponsorship of Deborah Hoffman, formerly from Mills College, offered courses in bo th tech- nique and dance composition. The entire group met every Wednesday evening for classes and supplemented these sessions with week-end classes at the University. The dancers worked hard last fall on workshop productions in prepa- ration for the gala musical which they presented late in March. The entire student body was in- vited to the musical which ran for three evenings in the Women ' s Gym. Dance Wing was organ- ized last year by President Joyce Rutherford and Terry Harvard, business manager. Members of the group were representatives from the English, art, and music departments as well as from the physical education department. By combining their talents on the productions they were able to give well-rounded performances. dance wing On Being Blind was the name of the dance done by DEAN LUND for members of Dance Wing. Dean, who did his own choreography, gave his idea of what it is like to be blind. It looks easy, but just ask anyone from Dance Wing and he will tell you that it takes concentration as well as a lithe body to perform the intricate exercises and dances required here. 161 The bond opened another colorful afternoon of half-time activities when they marched out to the field in military style. Bruin musicians concentrated hard when they were entertaining rooters for they had to play their instruments with skill and remember which way to tum as well. Woe unto those who could not remember the right from the left. the ucla bruin band These smiling gentlemen were the big wheels in the world of the great Bruin Band. Left to right they were BENTON MINOR, manager; ROBERT FLEURY, director; BOB ZACHMAN, ass ' t. Sporting brand new uniforms from white leggings to the yellow tops of their hats which stood out against the green field, the Bruin Band marched at all of the home football games. Numbering from about eighty to ninety members, the band spent many hours marching in preparation for the half-time stunts and took special care in smartly lifting their feet for the Homecoming game display and High School Band Day when nine high school bands participated in the between-halves activities. Under the di- rection of Robert Fleury and his assistant, Robert Zachman, the band played at the reopening of the Village Theatre and for the Memorial Day program at Twentieth Century Fox. The other major band of- fices were held by Benton Minor, mana- ger, Richard Jones, drum major, and Marshall Chappie, twirler. Although they didn ' t receive great publicity after the football season, the musicians played for the basketball games with a spirit which was contagious. In the spring semester the group, as the Sym- phonic Band, gave concerts for the grammar schools and entertained eve- nings in Royce Hall under the excellent supervision of a famous guest conductor. The members of the great Bruin Band exchanged their new yellow battle jackets for bright Hawaiian shirts and took their places in the annual Homecoming parade in Westwood. Intricate and original formations were executed at halftime by the highstepptng musicians of the band who put in many hours of practice, always coming up with something new. After considerable effort, all of the band members were placed in straight lines and told to say " cheese " before they embarked in buses for the Coliseum and an afternoon of hard playing. Though Bruins were well aware of the band when it played for football games, few knew of its status as a Symphonic Bond with a large repertoire of concert music. honor service alpha lambda delta Intellectually on the top of any list were the members of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s scholastic honorary. Sporting at least a 2.5 average, these girls, in conjunction with their brother honorary, Phi Eta Sigma, started a study-help program for students needing tutoring. They also presented an award to the graduating woman with the highest scholastic average and certificates to all graduating women with 2.5 averages. A dinner to welcome all new members and their new faculty advisor, Dr. Clendenen, and the traditional " smarty party " were social highlights in a crowded program. There was also a repeat performance of the organization ' s always successful Mardi Gras booth, which made lots of fun for all. Lower division intellects organized under the leadership of TOM MINTZ, who served as president of Phi Eta Sigma, and PAT RAYMOND and JO ANNE VAN CLEEF, who were respectively spring and fall presidents of Alpha Lambda Delta. KZ -M A 1 JSk I P -IJ | H 1 •-- Jj r . i Hl. ' • L jfl [V Bfc Mfl Paula Classberg Doreen Hawcrofl Pat Raymond Barbara Hansen Doris Hoffman Patricia Price Doris Schmitt Joanne Van Cleef phi eta sigma Bill Booth Bob Elstad Chuck Fonarowk Jerry Fox Irv Goldring Harland Green With the high purpose of promot- ing better scholarship, the men of Phi Eta Sigma have certainly shown their upper classmen friends that freshmen, too, have brains. All these hard-working boys boasted the enviable record of a nifty 2.5 grade point average for the first or second semester of their college life. Working with a newly revised tutoring system, Phi Eta Sigma joined ranks with Alpha Lambda Delta in re-activating the program. However, having no urge to appear one-sided, the freshmen embarked on a diverse program which pro- ceeded smoothly under the direc- tion of the president, Tom Mintz. Ronald Loeb Ivan Meitus Tom Mintz Jerry Nagin Max Novak Darwin Smith Dave Armstrong Bill Bartlett Bill Biel Bob Brewster Steve Claman Basil Clyman Lou Cohen Stan Eschner Bruce Fleming Ed Geltman Herbert Hyman Lewis Leeburg Al Lufldy Edwin Lynch Roger Peters Bob Peterson Larry Stern John Townley Kendall Webb " Activity-minded " is the word which best described all Yeomen. Under the able leadership of Presidents Brewster and Claman Yeomen won their annual football game with Gold Key by an overwhelming score of 28 to 6. Top on the social agenda was an exchange with Spurs, their female counterpart. In addition to their full social calen- dar, Yeomen gave time and energy to the Campus Chest drive and helped put over the Uni-Camp Christmas party. Yeomen, lower divi- sion men ' s honorary, formed its membership from those outstanding in campus life. These wheels somehow found enough time outside of these activities to maintain a respectable grade average. yeomen Stalwart gentlemen of the freshmen and sophomore classes made up the membership of Yeomen, lower division men ' s honorary. Their officers were, left fo right, Fall President STEVE CLAMAN, STEVE SUTTON, Spring President BOB BREW- STER, BRUCE FLEMING and LEWIS LEEBURG. Watch for these boys . . . already busy, they ' re future leaders. 167 Joan Benner Marcia Berman Carolyne Catchpole Donna Claussen Delle Coleman Btw- Ruth Collins mm Dee Fleury Wm Pj Pat Frasier K Barbara Freudenthal kW J Beverly Grant NtL spurs Janet Hale Diane Harouff Doreen Hawcroft Jeanette Herzen Jean Hunt Karen Kerns Audrey Kopp Sema Labovitz Lucille Langdon Roberta Langton Energetically jabbing their rowels into the student body, the Spurs drove campus spirit to a galloping pace throughout the year. These 45 tireless sophomores sold pom-poms for the " C " and orchid leis for Homecoming, while warming up enthusiasm with cinnamon " Lick SC " suckers. The proceeds from these sales were donated to UCLA ' s charity, Uni-Camp. " At your service ' ' to the community as well as to the campus, Spurs collected for the Community Chest and filled Christ- mas stockings for needy children. With Spurs from SC, New Mexico and Arizona, the UCLA chapter attended the regional convention at Santa Barbara where they made plans for more activity. I Honorary Spurs BOB BREWSTER and JOHNNY JOHNSON got that way by cutting paper for pom- poms the Spurs sold during football season. Taking a liking to their work, or perhaps the company, they also sold " Lick SC " suckers with MAXINE SOCHA, DEE RODRIQUEZ, and GINGER PARKER. Those white-clad sophomores really bustled when their attractive officers came up with an idea. The super-efficient top Spurs were, left to right, President LIZ LIVADARY, ANDY TANNURA JANET HALE, BEVERLY GRANT, KAREN KERNS and DEE FLEURY. There was no balking in Spur ranks. Elizabeth Livadary Marilyn McCornack Pot Martin Joan Nelson Ginger Parker Eleanor Peterson Dee Rodriguez Fran Rubenttein Vivian Shulmon Gloria Gardner Maxine Socha Andrea Tannura Frances Thompson Joan Thorson Rita Tool Bonnie Urry Lynn Vale Shirley Wetiell Rhoda Zimmerman Sondra Zuckerman 169 . j£? Upper division wheels found their place in the ranks of Gold Key. Leading the white-sweater boys was Sigma Nu prexy LEE WENZEL, while former AMS vice- president DICK LEONARD handled money matters as their treasurer. gold key Given the key to the metropolis of Kerckhoff, members of Gold Key, upper division men ' s service honorary, opened and closed the doors on another keyed-up year. Since membership was limited to juniors and seniors holding prominent positions on campus, honor instead of service was the keynote. Nevertheless, these key men took time out to dirty their white collars by playing some football and basketball with their little brothers, the Yeomen. Gold Key was also the instigator of an all-honorary open house with Spurs, Chimes and Yeomen chip- ping in. Those wearing the Gold Key emblem also participated in Men ' s Week activities, Homecoming and Spring Sing. I Stan Arnold Bob Baker Ronnie Case Irv Goldring David Hanson Vic Hochee Dick Forbath John Hunt Jack Frieden Mike Inman Herb Furth Dick Leonard 170 HHHHBBH Plenty of rival spirit pervaded the air when Yeomen and Gold Key got together for their annual football game, an affair that found these activity-minded fellows forgetting their campus duties for a while. Excitement mounted with the strategies of such " pros " as ERNIE STOCKERT. Peter Mann John O ' Brien Burt Siskin Dick Stein Wally Pobst Don Riehl Bill Roberts Lee Strifling Lee Weniel Henry Yoshimoto 171 Ginger Backes Phyllis Brownfleld Beatrice ChudnofT Renee ChudnofT Doris Dolfer Sharon Greenbaum Carole Jacobson Alice Jones Barbara McAfoos Anne Magly Joan Meyersieck Jean Nelson Marilyn Provisor Cookie Schreiber Liz Stern Joan Wilcox chimes Chimes rang in and about Kerchoff this year as activity-minded junior women completed a full program which had its focus on foreign stu- dent orientation. Their plan was a proposal to help foreign students become more a part of campus life. Also on the Chimes ' agenda was a URC lecture series and an exchange with Mortar Board. Dressing up UCLA every Wednesday with their brand new gold and brown uni- forms, Chimes boasted some of the most active women on campus as its members. Selected for their outstanding abilities in leadership and their record of service to the university, these juniors were also individually active in many campus projects. Activities rang under the capable gui- dance of Chimes ' officers who were Secretary GINGER BACKES, President LIZ STERN and Treasurer ANNE MAGLY. 172 At the head of UCLA ' s most prominent Josie Bruins were the young ladies who made up the executive board of Mortar Board. Seated left to right were Secretary SHIRLEY SEGAL, Treasurer CHUCKY SHAYNE, Vice-president MARY ANN STEWART, President PAT PETER HAROWICK, and ANN DOWLIN. mortar board This year ' s Mortar Board members left an impressive record for the junior honorary to admire. These very active senior women have maintained a 1.65 grade average and, at the same time, have been outstanding in service to UCLA. Their biggest project for the year was the sponsoring of Tassels for freshmen women. Mortar Board oriented these new Bruinettes to UCLA life and helped them start in campus activities. Also on the Mortar Board program was an exchange with the USC and Occidental chapters. Pat Peter Hardwick, who served as prexy, found enough spare titme away from her husband and studies to lead Mortar Board through one of its busiest years. Jeanne Brauer Ann Dowlin June Draper Beverly Gottlieb Pat Hardwick Elaine Hunt Shirley Segal Charlene Shayne Selma Simcoe Mary Ann Stewart Evelyn Taylor Marcia Tucker rally committee It wasn ' t flying saucers but flying cards that haunted Rally Committee. However, bruises and 8 a.m. Saturday work were off-set by All- American recognition for the best card section in the U. S. Always original, Rally Committee inaugurated card stunts done with matches at the Texas A and M night game. Getting back to card throwing, via the Homecoming parade, sa- rong clad committee members tossed cards at the crowd from a 1908 Cadillac. Once again stopping traffic, this time after the SC game, members staged a victory celebration at the Westwood and Wilshire intersection with the Vic- tory Bell as star attraction. Highlight of the season was the annual Rally Committee banquet held in January in Kerchoff Hall where new senior members were announced and officers for the next year were elected. Not to be forgotten was the " something new " in Rally hats. Betty Anderson Kay Badgely Rosana Boril Bobby Brown John Calhoun Delle Coleman Virginia Coleman Joan Connolly Jim Degar Jeanne Dubrock Carol Engstrom Floyd Fichman Dee Fleury Virginia Fowler Janet Friedman Joanne Gollo Beverly Grant Paula Green Chuck Griffin Lenore Halperin The young man who sputtered " Don ' t throw the cords " after halftime was smil- ing Oelt LARRY MUENTER, while the brains behind the card stunts belonged to two-year designer CHUCK GRIFFIN. f Ferocious Couger pictured by Bruins in a card trick looked just as fierce on the field when he tied the bears 20-20. The Lone Star State really blazed when the Bruins paid tribute to the Aggies with their well remem- bered match stunt, which really lit things up. Santa Clara ' s bucking Bronco was one of the countless tricks that colored up half-time activities for the spectator. •iane HaroufT Darlenc Harriet oleen Londergran Ed Lynch Marilyn Hill Joanne Johnson Marje Kejtar Oarla Dee Klopp Barbara Knoll Billie Marchbanki Marshall McLennan Bernie Nebenzahl Donald Pascoe Lyle Reeder Bob Leilch Dick Lei vers Shirley Robinson Fay Rogers Dick Leonard Sheldon Rubin Sharon Sebell Chorlene Stark Gary Staton Lee Srrifling Marlys Thiel Ann Thompson Susie Peyton Lucille Winch George Yamomoto 175 Robert Armstrong Dick Baca ■ Vahan Boiajon George Butler Robert Decker Chester Firestein Patti Fryk Alan Gorg Harland Green Robert Hollander Mkhal Ingraham BMIie Henderson Frank Lundstrom Walter Oi Allen Rosenthal Norm Rubin Richard Savage Martin Sherman Howard Sturman beta gamma sigma Beta Gamma Sigma welcomed as its members the brains of the School of Business Administration. They were students and grads who had attained rating in the upper ten percent of the Bus Ad department. The purpose of this national honorary fraternity was to encourage and reward the scholarship and the accomplishments of Bus Ad stu- dents. Norman A. Rubin served as president of the organization, and he presided over their feature social attraction which was the semi- annual initiation banquet. The fall event featured Dean L. Dale Coff- man as its speaker, and the spring dinner, held towards the end of the semester, ended the year on a very pleasant note. 176 Right at home in front of the Business Administration building were the guiding hands of Beta Gamma Sigma. Sitting on the steps, left to right, HARLAND GREEN, treasurer; LAWRENCE ERICKSON, faculty advisor and vice-president; PATTI FRYK, secretary, and NORMAN RUBIN, president. -■■:■ Hugh Argabrile Roy Bartlome Harry Berguson John Boehnlein Saul Feldman Robert Green Charles Kirsfen Arnold Larson Kenneth Lindh John Mizushimo Peter Moody Mason Parsons J. E. Riopelle Thomas Sherritt Rodney Sutherland Henry Yoshimoto tau beta pi Climaxing the year for UCLA ' s Engineering Honor Society was its in- stallation as Epsilon chapter of Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honorary. Composed of outstanding students from the top eighth of the Junior Class and the top fifth of the Senior Class, the Tau Betas sponsored a tutoring program for engineering students who requested assistance. Aside from conducting slide rule seminars, Presidents James Riopelle and John Boehnlein engineered a social season which encompassed the annual banquet and some smokers. These masters of the compass and straightedge prophesied, " When better buildings are built, Tau Betas, of course, will build them. " Tau Beta Pi officers were justly proud of the engineering honorary ' s conversion to the national or-i ganization. From left to right, the officers were HUGH ARGABRIGHT, BOB HASKELL, CHARLES KIRSTEN, President JOHN BOEHNLEIN, Vice-president ED MALHERBE and ARNOLD LARSON, all at the banquet. By giving the printer ' s ink in their veins to the Bloodmobile, members of Pi Delto Epsilon, journalism honorary, led by SONYA LEVIN; DORIS KLEIN, president; PEGGY BURBANK; ANN KLIGMAN; and camera-shy JERRY WILLIAMS, created a blue Monday on the UCLA campus. pi delta epsilon Don ' t say it with flowers, be novel: use words! That ' s what Bruins with printer ' s ink in their veins did, and they gained membership in Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary. All three campus pub- lications . . . Daily Bruin, Southern Campus, and Scop . . . were rep- resented, and with assorted personages in attendance there was no lack of conversation concerning deadlines. With men from Time, Life, and Look magazines as guest speakers, these journalists were given the opportunity to discuss the publications world first hand at their evening meetings, and also, to mix their typewriter ribbons with a little coffee and cake. April featured an all-campus Journalism meet. Bob Baker Herb Furth Pete Graber Norm Jacobsen Ann Kligman Sonya Levin Anne Magly Pal Martin Win Millet ob Meyers Irene Raddon Jack Rengsdorff Bill Roberts Maggie Schirach Selma Simcoe £5i Nonnette Sullivan Marcia Tucker Char Weiss 178 Interested in cubism, but not in " squares " members of Delta Epsilon, art honorary were ruled by, left to right, JEAN LING, president; RUTH BOOSMAN, corresponding secretary; Chime DORIS DOLFER; McHARD SHEPPARD, treasurer, and ARLENE NOVICK, vice-president. delta epsilon Although smocks, berets, palettes and long hair weren ' t listed among qualifications for membership in Delta Epsilon, members upheld tra- dition by carrying huge drawing boards and bulging paint boxes. An honorary for art students maintaining a B average in their major courses, DE members presented the annual Christmas sale of cards, ceramics and paintings. Proceeds provided two art scholarships each semester. A program series, " The Arts in Contemporary Society, " un- der the direction of Noel Oliver, and a movie series with films from University Workshop were presented. Climaxing the year was the spring show which displayed work in several art fields. Ruth Cullen Doris Dotfer Pat Hausman Eleanor Horn Jean Ling Jan Littell Nina Litvanoff John McKim ftl ££A ' JM £ If Arlene Moneck Maria Norbury Ronald Patterson Joe Polizzi Judy Steffen Marvin Weisberg Trent Wilson 179 Thomas Bandurraga Ronald Carlson Norman Clark Richard Danson Errol French William Fritkin Paul Furukaway Marvin Gladstone Ulysses Griggs Donald Hall Donald Hazzard Roger Hoyman Robert Hutsler George Kawarami Sakae Kawata Zad Leavy Arthur Loewy Manuel Lopez Jesse Lyman Harold Lyon Everett Mann Louis Menetrey Francis Moscaro Gene Mursden William Nicoll Richard Nidever Eliot Pierce Dick Pilmer Lloyd Rickett Hy Robbins Burton Rockoff Eldon Roth Charles Shields John Smith Fred Sugiyama Noland Est Standing at attention under the command of, left to right, ASHLEY BLOCKER, FRED SUGIYAMA, THOMAS BANDURRAGA and DON HAZ- ZARD, president of the group, were the members of Scabbard and Blade. scabbard and blade On the land, on the sea, in the air and on campus were the men of Scabbard and Blade. This national organization for army, navy and air force ROTC cadets had 109 companies throughout the country. These men selected as their military proficiency aim the promotion of good fellowship and understanding among the ROTC departments. Aside from military maneuvers, the brass hats also maneuvered two high-caliber social affairs . . . the annual Saber Dance and the tra- ditional Armed Forces Military Ball. Thus, Scabbard and Bladers de- fied the old slogan: a private with a chicken on his knee or a colonel with an eagle on his shoulder. They had both! Morris Wheeler Pal Williams Charles Wilson ■ ' , 1 Constituting the first crew of UCLA ' s Arnold Society were JACK KIEFER, Commanding Officer JOHN SMITH, BOB BAKER. Back: PAUL FURAKAWA, ELIOT PIERCE, DICK DANSON, GEORGE KAWAMAMI. arnold society Newly organ ized on campus was the high-flying Don Brown Squad- ron of the Arnold Society, honorary for advanced Air Force ROTC members. The society took its name from the late general H. H. " Hap " Arnold, and the UCLA chapter was named in honor of the former Bruin, Captain Don Brown, Joe E. Brown ' s son. Charter members of the infant organization were ten students elected by popular vote of UCLA ' s AFROTC. From thirty names submitted by these ten, more members were chosen, making a total of twenty. John Smith served as first president of the group, which directed its interests toward national affiliation and a furthering of the Air Force tradition. John Alder Niles Andreson Bob Baker Chuck Borst E. J. Campbell Don Clark Brian Cochran Richard Danson Robert Gadis Irwin Garfinkel Donald Hurd Howard Jackson John Jeffreys George Kawanami David Kazliner Jack Keifer Don Kracke George Kuhberg Lincoln Perry Elliot Pierce Dick Pilmer Thomas Reilly Sidney Rhodes Lloyd Rickert Robert Rombeau Robert Schoff Ronald Sinclair John Smith Julian Weisstein Charles Wilson 181 conning tower Darius Afford William Amsler Stan Arnold Alex Aronoff Ken Baldry Thomas Bandurraga Ralph Bauer Bill Bedworth Donald Bunker Ken Coulter Ed Cramer Dale Cunningham Rudy Delgado Ross Dodson Lee Doolittle Walter Doucett Dave Doulton Marvin Franklin Dennis Glover Jack Gobel Sherwin Goldstein Owen Hackett John Hall Jerry Harrington Clyde Helmer Ron Housden Roger Hoyman Ronald Jesser John Kaisten Zad Leavy Lew Leeburg John Lewis Chuck Mann John Marion Ralph Michaelse Harold Millolf 182 Word MioHel Charles Moon Jim Murphy John O ' Dei- John Pakiz Morris Peele Niles Rasmussen George Ricci Hubert Schmieder Dick Scott William Self Jim Seeley Paul Selwyn Jay Shukkr« Ken Snyder Jerome Stipanov John Tanner John Townley Dean Utlerberg Ralph Vogel Donald Woian Kendall Webb Jack Winkler Conning Tower had a membership which featured Bruinsville ' s outstanding naval material. These future ensigns were led by, left to right, H. D. SCHMIEDER, Spring Commander CHUCK MANN, RALPH MICHAELSON and ROSS DODSON. ■ " A girl in every port " was the motto of the handsomely uniformed Uclans in Conning Tower. This honorary fraternity for the NROTC required enrollment in naval science and an overall C average for membership. These Bruins in blue took pride in their mastery of naval science and steered a true social course with their Stars and Stripes Ball and numerous exchanges. A costume party also livened up things. Ably led by helmsman Clyde Helmer, this year ' s Conning Tower members were likely to remember the good times had with their UCLA shipmates. Besides pleasant memories, the lads also en- tered upon their naval careers with excellent preparation. Wells Wohlwend Bob Wong 183 secretariat Some of the busiest and certainly the most efficient white-collar work- ers on campus were the members of Secretariat. With typing ability being the only requirement for membership in this unique group, these young ladies were ever on call for any ASUCLA organization which was in need of secretarial assistance. Not content with just typing, shorthand and minute-taking, these amateur stenos also acted as receptionists for UCLA ' s top officers and were always on hand with a pretty smile and a pleasant voice. Phyllis Brownfield and Ruth Rodgers headed the cabinet and directed the activities of those who hustled about KH 204 headquarters with pencil and carbon, in hand. Priscilla Bowman Phyllis Brownfield Marilyn Cohn Geraldine Croymans Elaine Einfeld Dorothy Paul Eleanor Smith Julie White Debby Williams With pencils sharpened, typewriters gleaming and notebooks ready, members of Secretariat were continually on call. Seeing that there never was a want where there was a need was the job of chairman RUTH RODGERS and JUNE TANNER. ■ ' 184 Red Cross activities on campus were un- der the direction of CAROL DAVY, Presi- dent MARTHA BARRETT, SUE WOOD, DOREEN HAWCROFT, ROBERTA LANGTON. red cross Red Cross really excelled in worthwhile activities this year. First was the International Students ' Week program in which foreign students were escorted to the Huntington Library, Knott ' s Berry Farm and other places of interest. Two successful blood drives in October and April were organized by Carol Davy, and a contest for knitted afghan squares was won in ' 51 by ADPi sorority. First aid classes were under Red Cross sponsorship in the spring. Not to be forgotten were trips to the Sawtelle psychiatric ward for hospital parties, under the direc- tion of Sue Wood, and the aid to the newly formed UCLA Student Defense Board ... a fine record for a very active group. Accredited first aid classes given weekly to interested Uclans was another program sponsored by the campus Red Cross, which really outdid itself during this last year of activity. A College record was broken when, under the pressure of a spirited campaign dreamed up by Carol Davy, almost two thousand Bruins generously gave a pint of needed blood. Billy Campbell Dean Dickensheet Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity for scouts, was founded nationally in 1925 and locally in 1934. These Bruin Merri weather and Lewises enjoyed numerous camping trips which furthered their scouting work and provided good times and good fellowship. Stress- ing leadership, which included sponsorship of the Mardi Gras King Contest, members were expected to show service to UCLA and to the scout movement. Membership was drawn from former scouts and men interested in the out-of-doors. Alpha Phi Omegas were able to look back on their good times camping and scouting with the certain nos- talgia that goes with memories of activities with good company. alpha phi omega Hal Kassarjian Zod Leavy Frank Lundstrom Robert Melnick - John O ' Brien Maury Potkin Paul Posner Frederick Purucker Edwin Rosenberg Marvin Sacks Ronald Sanders Richard Siegel Roger Warloe Robert Warren Many campus evenls, such as the URA Mardi Grass, benefited from Alpha Phi Omega service. In the back row were DAVID FLEMING, BOB WARREN, STAN WINARD and the president, PAUL POSNER. Down in front were First Vice-president BOB MELNICK, BOB BUGENTAL and DEAN DICKENSHEET. Stan Winard 186 Service-minded Cat Men were epitomized by their capable ten-man Executive Board. Kneeling in the front were LARRY WEISF, LOUIE BASCOY, MAX LUSTIG, CHARLIE GODOY and JORDAN WEITZMAN. The back row featured HARVEY ROSE, JOE SCHIETZACH, ERNIE VARGAS, President JERRY BRODY and DARBY SILVERBERG. An outstanding group of boys. cal men It was certainly a long time, from September to June . . . just ask the Cal Men, for theirs was an entire year of service. Autumn breezes found this service honorary acting as Orientation leaders, Campus Chest collectors and Homecoming guards. After the ground hog reared his head these Cal Men found themselves in the midst of the Red Cross blood drive and student coffee hours. Obviously there was no time for spring fever in this group. However, participation alone was not enough for these Bruins, who always lent a real UCLA spirit to each of their activities. Perhaps this was the clue to their success in all of the many projects they decided to undertake. Jerry Brody Basil Clyman Robert Cole Norm Epstein Stanley Helstowski Bob Nikitin Matvin Sachs Joseph Scheitzoch Ernie Vargas Harvey Zaid 187 Friendly Phrateres chose these three as their officers. Left to right were EILEEN CARLIN, treasurer, ANN HEIMLICH, secretary, and JEANNE HUTCHINSON, who served as president of the group. phrateres As usual, Phrateres, a campus organization for women, lived up to its motto, " famous for friendliness, " while still keeping up with its many activities. Always ready to help at teas and recs, Phrateres could be found around campus helping at the social register, in cam- pus chest drives and Uni-camp drives. They also aided the Red Cross by selling cupcakes. These and other activities, plus a program of social events, completed their year. Top socially was Phrateres ever- popular garter throwing booth at the Mardi Gras. Phrateres, which offered all women social and service activities, has widely expanded since its founding on the UCLA campus in 1924. Rita Baroah Joan Broude Eileen Carlin Lorraine Crocker Jeanne Hutchinson Nancy Hutchinson Libby Labovich Catherine Levinson Corinne Minkoff 188 , » • Sally Ann Alder Lois Baker Virginia Davis Elizabeth Novinger Future school teachers were led by SALLY ALDER, treasurer; LOIS BAKER, president; ELIZABETH NOVINGER, vice-president; and MARY WEILHAM, secretary. Observa- tion of nearby elementary schools was an important part of their training. delta phi upsilon " School days, school days, dear old golden rule days, readin ' , writin ' and ' rithmetic taught to the tune of Miss Seed ' s edu. 330 class " was the theme song of Delta Phi Upsilon, national kindergarten-primary education honorary. With the purpose of bringing together future schoolmarms, two conventions for California members were held. Also on the slate were guest speakers. To get a preview of the little angels which they would educate, Delta Phi Upsilon members took field trips to nursery schools, kindergartens, and children ' s hospitals. They learned by observation: spare the rod, and little Lord Fauntleroy will unplug his neon halo. Even the educators have to be educated. 189 varsity club Football, baseball, track, basketball, tennis, skiing . . . name any sport, and Varsity Club had a member representing it. The best sports on campus, Varsity Clubbers were great sports in service activities as well as being outstanding lettermen. Ever plugging to promote interest in UCLA athletics, members presented the annual Varsity Club All-Sports Day in the spring. Even sporting alums returned to watch the first varsity football game of the year, the baseball game and the Bruin-Trojan track meet. Also assisting in the pavillion drive, these sportsmen showed a great combination of brain, brawn, and spirit during this bigger and better year in the field of athletics. Constituting a cross-section of UCLA ' s mightiest, members of Varsity Club copped many an honor for the old alma mater out on the athletic field. Delt JOHN CHANDLER, MAB chairman, was president. Other officers were ZBT BOB ZELINKA and Delt GAYLE PACE. Go team! All were letter winners. Reggy Bennet John Chandler Stan Eschner V Milton Johnson Gerald Ladhoff Everett Mann John Matulich Joe Popovich Don Riehl Allan Rosenthal Marvin Sachs Dewey Shepard Dick Stein Jerry Withers 190 P Barbara Jean Atwood Beverly Baldwin Dolores Christy Andrea Clausen shell and oar Louise Crobb Susan Greenlee Marilyn Hill Sailing, over bounding Ballona Creek was the song sung by mem- bers of Shell and Oar as they cheered UCLA ' s crew to victory. Although members of this women ' s auxiliary to crew didn ' t go so far as to sport crew cuts, they did everything else in the book to promote crew. During the year, Shell and Oar sold Bruin bench tickets to purchase a new shell, and organized a ' " name the shell " contest. Right in the swim of things, members of this service-social honorary accompanied crew to Stanford for a regatta and also acted as hostesses for the Newport Regatta which included Washington, Oregon and Cal Crews. Really tops on land and sea! Marji Kejsar Dianna Kellerman Par Koeslner Norale Magill Lois Noack Virginia Parker Sally Richardson Janet Schott Shirley Somerset Barbara Taylor Marlys Thiel Betty Walker Saturday mornings spent at Ballona Creek might have meant work for some girls, but to members of Shell and Oar, it was all in a day ' s work and a lot of fun besides. Left to right, officers were Tri Delt NORALE MAGILL, Kappa Delta NANCY NEE and AOPi PAT KOESTNER, who was president. 19T Rabble rousers supreme, infamous Trolls were present in all their sheeted glory at every rally and game. While laugh- ing at their antics, spectators wondered what ticked ' neath the strange paper cap. trolls On the campus and in the limelight was found an exotic and neu- rotic group referred to as Trolls. When not demonstrating for the Psych 160 classes, Trolls were found participating in or adding to the general campus confusion. Chaos was the keyword and was espe- cially in evidence at rallies and the Spring Sing. Yet, according to the low potentate, Gloria Hefton, Trolls had their serious side, too. In fact, this zany crowd sponsored a candidate for the Olympic games . . . although they had some trouble deciding between a Canoga Park cribbage king and a fast dealer from a Gardena grotto. . . . The Trolls were really on their toes . . . and on everyone else ' s too! Dc-nora Dunbar Anestasia Arnold Blanche Baker Bertha Brown Bernadine Brownly Brenda Bunnell Amelia Sheets Burn Cassie Christenson Dardenella Draper Jezebel Jones Delila Dunbar Dante Dunn Hertha Hardwick Hilda Harris Hepzibah Harvey Hildegarde Hefton Harkness Hicks Willa Weiner Abgail Adair Katrinka Kessler Emmylou Liddle Poochy Little Loopy Lusher Matilda Macloske Merrywell Magly Musty McAfoos Divena McKenna 192 Martha Miller Moe Muckenhirn Olive Ott Sarah Jane Sullivan Ttuelove Tannin Trudex Tanner Temperance Tholheimer Velma Voorhees Jeranium Jones Winona Weiss Wisteria Welker Wilemena Wilcox Winnie Williams Wheatena Wynn Not to be outdone by any Kelp, Trolls were pushed along by inspired officers. Top to bottom were ADDIE DUNBAR, JUNE TANNER, ANNE MAGLY and lowly GLORIA HEFTON. 193 kelps Floods, earthquakes, blizzards . . . nothing compared to a Kelp inva- sion. Just ask the state that felt one! Using their own brand of per- suasion and the added precaution of a dark, moonless night, these kelptomaniacs latched onto a bus which they promptly converted into a rolling rooting section. They then proceeded to jog across the nation, whooping it up for the Blue and Gold. All were partial po- tentials, but the title of lowest potentate was stooped to by E. Hum- mel, who guided his casual clan onward to national notoriety. Any- one found it hard to forget the Kelps and even harder to find missing street signs, ash trays, towels and other comparable paraphernalia. Sid Albright John C Anderson Dave Armstrong Steven Claman Vern Clark Stuart Cowan Jack Fegtly William Freeman Herb Furth Don Jones Dave Kapltn Mason Kight Bruce Matthews Ward Miotell Morgan Morgan Art Soil Ronald Strachan John Townley Every Bruin looked forward to 10:50 A.M. on Wednesday, for ' twas then the Kelps gathered to sing songs of vintage blue and gold and to bring tears to the eyes with their stirring performance. Lorry Ball Lionel Banks Tom Barnard Hedley Beesley Ben Bennett Don Black Don CaHeson Ronnie Case Don Davis Gus Dalis Carter Dehaven Jim Devers Martin Donahue Jim Donnerstag Lyman Ehrlich Len Eilers Gene Gould Peter Graber John Hastings Bob Heydenfeldt Doug Holden Orville Houg Lorry Huebner Herbert Hyman Don Kracke Lewis Leeburg Dick Leivers Ron Livingston Lloyd Lokka Al Lundy Tom McDermett Everett Mann Lorry Muenter Bud Murphy David Nelson Robert Oberstelehn Don Phillips Joe Popouich Bob Pounds Andre Robitalle Robert Walker Jack Watkins Creighton Webb Dick Wilkie Tom Williams Bud Winans Clark Wingert Bill Zerkie Mr. Kelp himself was ED HUMMEL, head of the heads, who dabbled for awhile in KH politics as ASUCLA ' s first male veep, and then went on to lead the Kelps in their big cross-country jaunt. n ■ ■ z - ■ m ■ ■ ■ l fih HiM Keith Ann Arnold B. J. Atwood Kip Bogle Margaret Bridgman Nancy Brown Shirley Capelle Marilyn Carver Marion Childs Chris Christensen Bob Craft James Deger Edith Diss Ann Dowlin Laura Duclos Virginia Fowler Patti Fryk Pat Gallagher Alice Goodsell Pete Graber Marion Hagopian Marilyn Hartrauft Gloria Hefton Pat Holley Terry Howard Ginny Huddel Jean Huggins Joanne Jensen Helen Jones Marilyn Jones Marji Kejsar Megan Kipf Dick Leonard Donald Licken Bill Lynn Dorothy McCants Carol McGlasson Stuart McKenna Terry McLean Mary Pierson Sue Redding N n Glnii 198 Trying to make their final farewell the most outstanding ever was the perennial job of Senior Council. Making sure that there were no slip-ups on said send-off, were ' 52 officers, left to right, PAT GAL- LAGHER, B. J. ATWOOD, LARRY BALL and last but not least, Prexy DAVE NELSON of the motorcycle. senior council Sumus com laode meant to Senior Council members sumus com grad- oation we leave many good times together. Inspired by this senti- mental thooght, members made the senior year a memorable one. The day of the USC game saw seniors gobbling beans and wiener- schnitzel at the Switzerland Cafe to increase their wind for cheering UCLA. Over foaming beverages at off-campos meetings, Senior Week was planned. A loao was held at Malibo Beach where things more palatable than sheepskins were served. The last dance, the tradi- tional Aloha Ball, was held aroond the pool of the Beverly Wilshire Hotel. A sentimental evening was held by all as they bid adieo. Morale Magill Pete Mann Gloria Reina Janet Schaller Mary Mitchell Bev Schultz Dixie Lee Moody Barbara Moreno Dave Nelson Judy Newhoff Bert Siskin Betty Sullivan Nanette Sullivan Jo Swan Liz Novinger Douglas Upshaw Joanne Ockerman Charlene Parmelee Lee Wenzel Claire Wikle 199 Junior activities really sparkled under the leadership of spring President DEE KEJSAR, BILL " money ' 1 HUTCHINS, Veep YVONNE HOLT and BUD WOOD, who served as president during the fall. junior council The spirited Junior Class danced their way to social and monetary success at the traditional Junior Prom chairmanned by Irv Goldring. Students swayed to the smooth music of Shirl Goedike at the Deau- ville Club as Queen Jean Anderson set the pace in beauty. Two All-U open houses were staged providing afternoons of friendship and fun. The class was also active in supporting Uni Camp via the Mardi Gras. During Men ' s Week, blue and white was a Co-op color-scheme and the junior-senior football game was a major event. President Bud Wood was assisted by a fine group. In the spring, Veep Dee Kejsar took up the gavel to culminate a successful year. Virginia Alberts Mailys Anderson Stan Arnold Jo Ann Carmean Marvin Cheeseman Nancy Cox Ginger Backes Liz Baird Beverly Baldwin Walt Ballard Pat Barton Louise Crabb Wanda Dairrels Gus Dalis Dee Darnell Doris Davis J f X I Betsy Bettelhein Nancy Elward Marilyn Blount Deryle Entight left) | luni] ZLL2 200 Belly Brammon Marny Faidley Jack Frieden Jo Ann Gingles Harriet Glaser Irv Goldring Ellen Green Mary Griffith Marcia Gronski Lorayne Hamilton Barbara Henderson Dick Hershberger Marilyn Hill Roland Hill Peggy Holms Yvonne Holt Kathy Jackson Walter Jollins Alice Jones Dps Kalafatis Oiane Kershaw Dorla Dee Klopp Bob Krikorian Dave Lund tee Mc Carley Joan Molloy Barbara Ann Marx Dot Mele Bob Mushet Lois Noack Phyllis Peters Mildred Pickett Carol Pitschner Mary Louise Reina Sally Richardson Marilyn Rickert Marilyn Rogers Martha Rogers Sue SandeM Jane Scantlin Joon Scudder Betty Sibley Judy Steffen Jane Streight Dottie Taylor Marlys Thiel Marilyn Thompson Joanne Thorne Eloise Tuboch Anita Woho Joyce Whelen Louise Wieties Adele Woods Betty Wright Richard Wulliger £ i? p 201 L i£ £ Dolores Alexander Betty Anderson Ardath Barnes BUI Biel Lou Ann Black Mary Booth Kay Bourne Nova Bradley Bob Brewster Carol Brooks Sharon Brown Marcia Carter Steve Claman Basil Clyman Delle Coleman Virginia Coleman Ruth Collins Joan Connolly Carol Cregar Darlene De Stlva Jim Donnerstag Veva Eilers Elaine Einfeld Dee Fleury Joyce Freeman Bill Frew Kaye Fujita Ann Garner Ed Geltman Beverly Grant Jackie Haiman Barbara Hansen Diane HaroufT Paulette Henry Jeannette Herien Ronald Horowitz Carolyn Howe Jean Hunt Marilyn Jacob Susan Jacobsen Suzie Jacobson Christal Johnson Noreen Johnson Joanne Jonas Dorothy Kellstrom Fred Krimm Margaret Lawrence Lewis Leeburg Cathy Levinson Carolyn Lewis Liz Livadary Al Lundy Ed Lynch Susie McGovney Louise Machlin Virginia Maier Marlene Malouf Jackie Marincovich Tom Marre Joan Nelson Anne Nilsson Marlyn Ockerman Lee Schore Jim Seily Charlene Walter June Waterburg Carefree sophomores pursued their merry way through a rollick ng year. Officers were, left to right, STEVE SUTTON, DEE RODRIOUEZ, booming BRUCE FLEMING, president, and LYNN VALE, secretary. Ifi ! sophomore council Sophomore Council rolled up the rug on a year as active as the St. Vitus dance. Starting off in a colossal way, honors were taken for the best class day during Men ' s Week. Spurred on by this triumph, Soph Council threw an open house in honor of the frosh which was attended by twelve people. Encouraged by the outcome of this affair, members presented the best Sophomore Sweetheart Dance in UCLA ' s history. This extravaganza, held at the Del Mar, was an astounding success, losing only $2360. Soph Council also planned to enter the Spring Sing, but on investigation found that members couldn ' t carry a tune in a beer mug, so they had a party. lane Piltman Roger Peters •Jatalie Skelsey Harriet Shuck Marianne Watts Kendall Webb Ralph Rea Barbara Reark Mary Ann Riccardi Shirley Robinson Fay Rodgers Dee Rodriquez Joanne Rosenfeld Allan Saltier Maxine Socha Barbara Strickling Andrea Tannura Marie Thompson Joon Thorson Pat Tilley John Townley Jerry Weinstein Mel Weismonn Diane Wells Kathie West Shirley Wetzell Julie White Debbie Williams Eloise Wohlwend ZML Gelling off lo the proverbial good start was the class of ' 55, who made its first a memorable year. Officers were FRANCES LICHTER, Prexy MAC BECKER, SALLY KAY and BARRY FINKELSTEIN. freshman council Creatures scurrying around campus with brushes and buckets of blue and gold paint weren ' t painters of the new geology building, but members of Freshman Council, traditional painters of the " C " . As a result, muscles were in top shape and the frosh walloped the sophs in the brawl. Running Ringling Bros, competition, the class day theme was " under the big top, " for which the council received the Men ' s Week trophy. Trying to be sophisticated by being scandalous, the class dance Southern Scandal was held at the L. A. Breakfast Club with Phil Harris as MC. The wearers of the dink certainly proved to others that frosh were people, too, and not to be trifled with. Yvonne Anderson Al Antokal Kay Badgley Beverly Ballew Pat Baleman Barbara S. Beckman Sandra Bernstein Laurel Bluske Marilyn Broderick Audrey Brown Barbara Byk Con Clarke Beverly dayman Jaclin Conrad Mary Cook Morion Cooper Ken Coulter Ed Cramer Gerry Croymans Barbara Dashiell John DeLuca Jean Diether Carl Doerfler Douglas Donnell Paul Doyle Lorie Elliot Joanne Fadness Paul Fegin Nancy Forte Sharon Frease £iilfil in ic ■» -• LL dAA Iter Bush i Davis Joan Buller Jeanie DuBrock i Phyllis Frey Shirley Fritz Pat Fuller Marianne Garard Simford Goldberg Gloria Griffith Dolly Groteguf Gerry Haney Charlene Harper Ruth Henkel Lyola Henry Frances Hereford Pamela Hicks Janis Hirshfield Gretchen Hoeger Stu Hoekel Armen Hoffman Carole Hyman Patli Ingli Maureen Jones Lois Kelley Milt Knopoff Joan Kussy Diane Kellerman Libby Kemp lois Lewis Frances Lichter Mona McTaggart Carol Martin Marjorie Martin Jody Missner Rhodo Moss Renee Peck Sue Patterson Arlette Pickard Janice Pink Don Poryes Gene Preston Millie Rabb Charleen Reed Lyle Reeder Marty Ruddell Nancy Rydholm Phyllis Sallet Selda Saxe Gerrie Schenk Sandre Schessell Carl Spitzer Zena Stanton Teddy Sudduth Alan Swimmer Cynthia Taylor Ann Tipsword Lois Throckmorton Gene Wallock Phil Warner Jean Warwick Joan Willheim Mary Williams Merrilyn Williams A r • " f? m tiiv £mOa The various and sundry activities carried on by the always-on-the-go Masonic Affiliate Club were expertly directed by the organization ' s four outstanding officers. From left to right these boomers were RONALD CLAY- POOL, the number one man about MAC, JO THOMPSON, JOANNE VAN CLEEF, and BETTY GUTHERIE. Betty Arnason Beverly Ballew Manny Barney Marianne Bartok Joan Butler Shirley Capelle Helen Crawford Clyde Davies Guy Hunt Jerry Lascoe Cathy Levinson tindley Locke Rhoda Moss Gloria Reina Mary Reina Jack Rengstorff Alice D Worv : 206 masonic affiliate club The MAC club provided a " home away from home " for UCLA students who were members of Masonic organizations. Its large clubhouse, built and maintained by California Masons, included a snack bar, ballroom, study hall, and recreation rooms for pool, badminton, ping pong and such. In addition to many Friday night parties, the fall formal was a special treat. This year ' s theme was " Concert in the Park. " As a special philanthropy, children from the All Nations Foun- dation were entertained both semesters. Members looked forward to the winter retreat, the " spring sneak " and the summer retreat. An informal initiation banquet rounded out the year ' s activities. Alice DeCrow Alan DeSilvo Morv Schulman Keith Self John Dill Laura Duclos Betty Gutherie Corliss Haynes Gretchen Hoeger Carol Hookanson Lorna Hughes Betty Shoosan Janet Thompson Jo Thompson JoAnne Van Cleef Barbara Van Why Janet Wagner Bill WingAeld 207 . Peggy Palland Ledgers in hand, members of Alpha Chi Delta figured up a year that balanced out just right. Leading the way were, seated left to right, JOYCE BURGESS, BARBARA PERCY, the organization ' s firsf lady, and ALMA BLANCO. Standing were the capable vice-president, DORIS SHARE, and JULIA CHUNG. Barbara Percy alpha chi delta Doris Schmilt Alpha Chi Delta offered membership to women students who majored in business education, business administration, or economics As a professional sorority, Alpha Chi Delta ' s purpose centered around a desire to increase knowledge of and to broaden experience in the business world. Fall activities opened with rushing and pledging. A dinner which honored the group ' s sponsors, Dr. and Mrs. Stockwell, was next on the agenda. Concluding the fall semester was an ini- tiation banquet held at the Westwood House. Big event of the spring was a picnic for the BAE faculty, which Alpha Chi Delta sponsored with brother fraternities, Phi Chi Theta and Alpha Kappa Psi. Lucie Strong Evelyn Thomas J I Barbara Anderson Alma Blanco Joyce Burgess Julia Chung Arlene George Anne Gould Elizabeth Hall Constance Mason Jeanelte Miller Marjory O ' Hanlon 208 William H. Fletcher Richard Heck Richard Juvet Robert Sallach Don Sawyer Eric N. Sloth Darwin Smith Sheldon Sundgren William Woods Ralph Bauer Reggy Bennett alpha chi sigma Jim Brownlee Chemistry was the common interest of the members of Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional fraternity. A chem major and a desire to further the advancement of chemistry, both as a science and as a profession, were the only two requirements for membership. Eric Sloth and Donald Sawyer conducted the group through a heavy schedule as master alchemist and vice-master alchemist. The big event came in March with the fraternity ' s annual Birthday Dinner at which Dr. Ian McGregor of Cincinnati spoke. The fraternity sponsored a tutoring program for chem students and awarded a prize to the freshman who reached the highest mark on their special examination. Future chemists banded together in Alpha Chi Sigma. Officers were, front row, Vice-president DONALD SAWYER and Secretary RICHARD HECK. In the back row were JIM BROWNLEE, SHELDON SUNDGREN, Master Alchemist ERIC SLOTH, and WILLIAM WOODS, all masters of the ageless science of chemistry. Bill Bryan Donald Fenton J09 With a business-like eye turned on the future, members of Phi Chi Theta were ably directed by NORMA WETHEY, JEAN HUGHES, CAROLINE BORDEN and Chime COOKIE SCHREIBER. Caroline Borden Betty Boukidis Elaine Einfield phi chi theta Gals interested in careers in the world of business received lots of push . . . and helpful advice . . . from membership in Phi Chi Theta, professional business administration and business education sorority. George Robbins acted as sponsor for these business-minded women and kept an eye on their constructive program. Main attractions of their social season were the faculty picnic, held in the spring, and the annual awards dinner. The awards dinner featured the presentation of a gold key to the sorority ' s outstanding senior. Serving as officers were President Caroline Borden, Veep Ruth Schrieber, Secretary Norma Wethey and Treasurer Gale Sylvester — all future business whizzes. Jeanne Hughes Louise leddy Cookie Schreiber Liz Smith Carolyn Lewis Kathleen Swan Marilyn Lundine Mildred Meyer Gale Sylvester Dolores Toscano Lane Moss Maxine Rudolph Robin Van Brocklin Vera Wedel Seated were Spring President HAROLD GELMAN, Fall Presi- dent GUANDA REYNOLDS, VINETTE SKJELSTAD and RICHARD DUNHAM. Standing: CLAUDE HALL and CHARLES HAMILTON. Charles Anderson B. J. Alwood Elmon Borgfrede Belie Boukidis Eve BoiuMch Joyce Buyers Marilyn Carver Julia Chung Harold Gelman Charles Hamilton John Heying Mary Honda Jeanne Hughes Edward Larson Louise Leddy Tom Maires business education Attending to the business of getting an education without dirtying their white collars were the members of Business Education Associa- tion. With the purpose of promoting a better understanding of busi- ness education through professional association of its members with educators and members of the business world, this group, in con- junction with the business education staff of UCLA, participated in professional activities featuring lectures, panels and discussions. In honor of presidents Guanda M. C. Reynolds and Harold Gelman, and their cabinets, a Saturday aft ernoon luncheon was held during the spring semester. Bruins saw that BEA members really meant business. Mofjoiy O ' Hanlon Moriello Pavlovich Maxine Rudolph Doris SchmiH Barbara Slrickling Kathleen Swan Jane Wanous Norma Wethey Ruby Lee Zeller fi ft Betly Mann Constance Mason Mildred Meyer A A l 211 Mary Black Mary Bledsoe Charlotte Bond Anything musical occupied the time of the talented members of professional sorority Mu Phi Epsilon. Officers of the group were, left to right, LORRAINE ECKARDT, who served as president, EILEEN SCHIFF, ANNE BRUNNER, MARY BLEDSOE and CAROLYN MATTHIAS. Quite a gathering of young ladies. Anne Brunner mu phi epsilon Harmoniously singing their way through a year of melody and mirth, the members of Mu Phi Epsilon, national music sorority, conducted a most su ccessful year. Highlighting the year ' s events was the annual concert of contemporary music written by UCLA music professors and students and performed by Mu Phi Epsilon and its brother fraternity Phi Mu Alpha. The girls appeared in monthly programs at the local veterans ' home and in noon concerts in Royce Hall auditorium. As a group they sponsored a regional music contest, a founders day celebration, social exchanges and philanthropic projects connected in some way with their main interest and chosen field of music. Elfriede Dolch Shirley DeVries Eckardt Belly Hilliker Diane jasin Carolyn Mct.hai T.risa Plumer Joan Rosbach Eileen S.hiff Edith Sl.rn Reoina Zirkelbach 212 Phyllis Bloom H k. " ■ ij ' ■ h L. - ■uZ :: ' ' " Rosemary Byers Frances Carretta " Music, music, music 1 ' was the password for members of Sigma Alpha lota. Seated in the first row were ELINOR ROSE, who served as the group ' s president ,and PHYLISS BLOOM. In the back, left to right, were ANN PEARCE, SHARON STEIN, and MIMI GAUPPELL, who bore the title of vice-president. Jean Cheetham sigma alpha iota Joycelyn Elliott Rochelle Feinberg Jo Hon Elinor Rose Linda Jones Rae Skoog Millicent Gappell Everything from Palestrina to Prokofleff occupied the time and talents of the music-minded women of Sigma Alpha lota, music fraternity. Constituting just a few of this group ' s many activities were several noon concerts in Royce Hall auditorium and regular programs at veteran ' s hospitals in the surrounding area. SAI ' s also did service to UCLA by assisting in the Christmas stocking drive. Membership requirements for Sigma Alpha lota were unique in that all aspirants had to audition for membership and have letters of recommendation from the faculty. It may be said that wherever Sigma Alpha lota members were found, there was nothing but music in the air. Mary Lou Kramer Ruth Levin Judy Newhoff Gloria O ' Brien Ann Pearce Norma Perei Sharon Stein Vera Terodsky Barbara Van Why Carolyn Weiner Esther Weitzman Lilie Wollin £££, £ U£M£. 213 Nisei Bruin Club ' s booming program was enthusiastically directed by this group. Seated, left to right, were MITS OTOSHI, BETTY YAKI, TAD MIMURA, prexy TETS YAMASHTA, TOM NAKAGAWA. Standing ROY UCHIZONO nisei bruin club Working with a loaded program from September to June, UCLA ' s Nisei Bruin Club whooped it up along the activity line. A starter was an orientation program which really gave the freshmen a royal wel- come. An athletic highlight was the club ' s basketball tournament, which was held with Nisei clubs from the L. A. area, including clubs from four major colleges. Another activity program included Nisei students from the other Cal campuses. On the strictly social side, the SC-UCLA dance and the spring formal were top events. A box-social and a beach party added informal touches; and last, but not least, was the group ' s great participation in the Campus Chest drive. Kaye Fujita Jack Hoyaski George Inadomi Minoru Inadomi Nancy Ishizaki Edward Iwamoto June Kuratomi Doris Mori Grace Murakami Jim Nakagawa Aki Taira Hiram J. Takeshita Lillain Yamada Betty Yaki Masa Marioka .ftyfii I 214 ' tolly mis IK ONO, An authentic shish-kebab followed by entertaining games provided an afternoon of fun. Griffith Park was the site for this November picnic, just one of the many similar events. international house More cosmopolitan than the city of Los Angeles was International House, social and cultural organization for students of all nations. With the aim to promote friendship and brotherhood through the un- derstanding and realization of the different cultures of the world, I House held monthly Sunday suppers. Results of the I House dancing classes were displayed at the first Global Ball presented at the Santa Monica Elk ' s Club. Climaxing the affair was the crowning of Miss International of UCLA. Closing the year was the International Festival featuring exhibits and a stage show; proceeds were placed in the I House building fund to go toward the construction of a house. Board members were EISA BERNDS, LEO VUOSAIO, SUSANA SANGER, BABIB MULIGIANI, Prexy MAJEED SHERAIDAH, DORETTE WECHELMANN, VERN HOLTZ and LANIE CHAZAN. I-House members looked forward to the weekly " Sunday Suppers " which featured food and entertainment from dif- ferent lands. This time it was a trip to the Arabian desert. Highlight of a Global Ball was the crowning of the Queen. The happy winner was SONDRA BAZROD, who stood with officiator LOUIS STONE, assistant foreign student advisor. Northern California and the giant redwoods was only one of the attractive spots that lured Bruin hikers from their sunny southern home. Weekends and vacations found members of this URA club enjoying nature in their own inimitable fashion and getting plenty of leg exercise in the process. Fran Thompson, president of the group, succeeded in pushing them up many a tall, tall mountain. ura clubs Having more clubs than brains . . . and it takes plenty of brains to coordinate seventeen clubs . . . URA offered an extensive hobby and sports program to all Bruins. Badminton, bridge, bowling, fenc- ing, flying, folk dancing, riding and rod and gun were just a few of the activities in which Bruins could be pigeonholed. Many trips were planned by the clubs such as the Hiking Club ' s spring vacation trip to Yosemite and Tiller and Sail Club ' s jaunts to Catalina and Ensenada. Also on the agenda were All-URA Club activities which included a trip to an Indian reservation, a weekend at Catalina, and several picnics, as well as work on the fabulous Mardi Gras. 216 Responsible for a gayer than ever Mardi Gras were, back row, MAURY POTKIN, PHIL LA MORI and MEL SALTZMAN. The girls were MARTHA ROGERS, ELAINE SINGER, JOAN BECK- MAN, BARBARA BENIOFF and CHARLENE WATTERS. " Back in the saddle again! " The rugged western enthusiasts known as the LIRA Riding Club seiied every chance, when and whatever, to get away from it all astride the trusty steed. Time-out was taken to check up on the correct route. WPE was the scene of the URA Folk Dancing Club ' s frequent get-togethers. These evening recreation periods provided op- portunity for fun and gave members a chance to learn some- thing of the countries whose dances they were learning. Haunting the local alleys UCLA ' s amateur bowlers banded together in another URA club. Friendly competition aided in improving individual scores. With Jim Holt as presiding officer, the club bowled along through the year better ' n ' ever. Meetings offered Ski Club members opportunities for socializing and learning a little more about their favorite sport by being centered around the showing of instructive films. The turn-out for such attractions was always a large one. A ski movie was just about the next best thing to a ski slope. Never so much at home as when on skis, Ski Clubbers chatted as comfort- ably on their feet as in an easy chair. However, even these snow fans admitted fatigue after a hard day on the slopes. 218 Scene of the Ski Club ' s weekend gather- ings was the Snow White Lodge at Big Bear. The Lodge was held seasonally by the group and provided facilities for many and many a day of snowy fun. ura ski club Besides visiting the beautiful Snow White Lodge at Big Bear, the URA Bruin Ski Club also took trips to Mammoth Mountain and Snow Valley. The lodge was open for the entire season and there were trips scheduled for the week-end. Many members participated and took honors in a number of the local ski meets. The socials and par- ties were a great deal of fun and were held frequently. There also was a joint party held with the Trojan Ski Club. As the Ski Club ' rounded out an active year of skiing, all the members looked forward to fall, to fresh powder snow and to good times spent with friends. Leading the way tor Ski Club members were officers PETER WESSEL, who served as president, JANIE STREIGHT, ELAINE PFISTER and PAT SWAN. It was a year of smooth skiing for all concerned. 219 Directing the URA Recs was more than a man-siied job, but three girls handled it very efficiently. Left to right: JOYCE PECK, chairman JANE 5TREIGHT, ELAINE SINGER. ura recs University Recreation Association sponsored a series of informal " Rec " dances held monthly in the women ' s gym. During the past season, there was a variety of good orchestras including those of Carroll Wax, Herb Silvers, and Don Ricardo. Under the direction of Rec chairmen Janie Streight, Joyce Peck, and Elaine Singer, the themes of the dances followed campus activities, holidays and the traditional " Smile Hi " orientation dance. In addition to dancing, bridge and deck sports were played. For an evening of fun and dancing hundreds of UCLA students came, stag or drag, to the " Recs. " Admission was free. One of the many gay diversions found to be a part of a URA Rec was the stimulating sport pingpong. Always lots of fun, the game was digni- fied by devotees who insisted on referring to it as table tennis. Another Rec specialty was the corner bridge table. Even smiling MORT " two ' s a couple, three ' s a riot " HARRIS found the habit mighty handy when public relations became a little strained. It ' s a quiet game. I f l A lv CO ■ % fall Freshmen were graphically shown the fate that awaited them if they did not obey the stern ultimatum and wear their tell-tale dinks. orientation ED HUMMEL acquainted puzzled newcomers with " always-to-be-carried-to- games " equipment and saw that " always-to-be-worn " dinks were the right size. Cooling refreshment for the warm day was served on the quad to students, old and new, between group meetings and entertaining tours of the campus. New students got the dope on Rally Comm from committee members and big boss LARRY MUENTER, who held the fort at the rally table in front of Royce. A welcome break in orientation activities was the dinner served by Kerckhoff waitresses to the hungry frosh who eagerly waited out in the K. H. patio. Their dinks showing conspicuously, freshmen sat down to a barbecued dinner provided by the Orientation Committee before the evening ' s activities. New students and freshmen learned about school tradition and spirit at the Howdy Show, where the Victory Bell and card stunts were shown to them. Frosh and upper classmen sang their earsplitting best as they pushed their way through the Coliseum tunnel on the way to serenade the Bruin eleven. President BOB SPROUL, left, greeted students as he stood in the receiving line at the President ' s Reception, an annual fall event for the students. Registration day last fall 13,398 students passed through the almost endless lines in the men ' s gym. In spring 12,828 enrolled. registration " Every face begins to look the same, " claimed whiz bang ASUCLA photographers, who snapped about 20 pictures a minute and consumed 22 rolls of film while working with the camera on reg day. Supplementary student employees were a must to keep the onrush of UCLA entrants moving in fast order. MARY JANE SMITH, pretty M.G.M. starlet, entertained couples with her singing at the IFC Dance, held in the early autumn. if c dance III 1 ' dll ASUCLA ' s DON ASHEN was on hand to greet the three hundred couples there for an evening of dancing. Interfraternity Council members and their dates danced around the floor of the Riviera Country Club to the very danceable music of Carol Waxman and his orchestra at this fall semester opener. Royce Hall was packed to capacity when fiery BILLY GRAHAM spoke last fall. billy, baseball and blood A new approach to visual education was experienced by these lads who relaxed in the Men ' s Lounge in Kerckhoff Hall, and watched World Series play-offs on the television set rented for the occasion by ASUCLA Blood flowed like blood when patriotic though nervous Bruins gave many pints. ballots Pandemonium broke loose when freshmen donned pajamas and campaigned for their favorite politicians in the fall elections. banshees Uclans MARY ANN STEWART and IRV GOLDRING passed hotdogs to youngsters at an L.A. playground Hallowe ' en party. and a banquet Editor CHAR WEISS presented a ' 51 SoCam to Dean HAHN to whom it was dedicated at the fall yearbook banquet. 227 Both loyal Bruins and Stanford-ites crowded the float parade route up at Palo Alto-Prophetic parade theme was " For Bruin the Bell Tolls. " injun territory Gateway to defeat for " poor Bruin " was rooters ' entrance at the Stanford stadium where Uclans entered in high hopes and left a little saddened. Rooting section and news boys caught number one UCLA rooter JOE E. BROWN ' S electric personality as he led his own B-R-U-l-N-S yell. assorted rahs Sanders ' eleven received a spirited send-off lo the Oregon State game when students gathered on the quad between classes to give them a victory cheer. A perfect ending to Homecoming Week was the serenade that victorious Bruins gave to their northern brothers after hurrying across the Coliseum field. 229 In a sea of colored crepe paper Ihe queen and her court glided past the 5,000 spectators who gathered for the 25th annual UCLA homecoming. south V holiday. Attendants SALLY FORBES, PRISCILLA MARTIN, PEGGY FLETCHER, and CAROL LEE LAOD watched Dr. SPROUL crown Queen EVIE at the convocation. Bands from four Cal campuses, complete with mascots and drum majors, converged at the foot of Janss steps before the opening of the ceremonies. 230 The five Homecoming beauties showed bravery in the field of action when they calmly walked down the 87 Janss stairs in high heels and formats. South " C " Holiday was celebrated by Cal students from four campuses after the coronation when they gathered on the lawn between the gyms for lunch. 4 1 Queen EVALYNE MILLER, wearing an orchid lei, waved to rooters before viewing the Cal game. Sharing his spirit with both fighting campuses, President Sproul crossed between bands at half time to be on the Cal si de, while the Bruin rooting section honored him. 1 231 In-between-class snacks of hoi coffee and doughnuts warmed chilled stu- dents and gave them legitimate excuses for being late to their next classes. In the spirit of the southern holiday a Charleston contest was held in the Coop. Contestants gyrated to the lively music of Joe Weis and his combo. ..all u week-end It was a big night for star and queen EVIE, flanked by guests DEAN MARTIN and JERRY LEWIS. Co-ed auxiliaries passed out punch — Hawaiian style — donated by Thrifty to the Alum picnic. Villagers cooperated admirably in Homecoming week and didn ' t even raise a fuss when Uclan co-eds broke into their South " C " song and dance routine. ' 51 Homecoming Dance brought a record crowd as usual and couples accom- panied by Keith Williams ' orchestra edged their way around the men ' s gym. ■ i " the k combo. Graduate Manager WILLIAM ACKERMAN pinned the Grand Marshal ' s badge on baseball star JACKIE ROBINSON while his wife stood proudly by. In reward for the obstacle course which lay before their front door, the mighty men of Phi Sigma Delta copped the prize for the best house decor. Cold running water was no problem for brothers of SAM who carried it with them in the form of a silvery waterfall on their Grand Sweepstakes float. Sweepstake prize in the sorority division was copped by Alpha Xi Delta ' s floor with the big whale, little bear and 100 percent correct prediction. i o«om- The luck of the Irish seems to run with the Delta Sigs who won the grand sweepstake in 1948, ' 49, and ' 50 and the fraternity sweepstake this year. As a result of their usual hard work and spirit, the girls of Heishey Hall captured the very grand prize in the Open Division for Homecoming floats. 5mm outpwvs c . f rosh-soph brawl It was slippery business keeping those frosh out of the circle of mud on Spalding Field. Impartial judges stood high and dry above the tousling lower classmen, who were sparring on a field that had been pre-soaked by a drenching rain. Frosh were overwhelming victors in events which left the contestants caked with mud that took plenty of water and some elbow grease to remove. Ankle deep in mud, the men tried to get a foothold and bring the other side skidding over in defeat as classmates stood surveying their chances. On the odd end of the rope, sophomore girls found the tug -of -war a strenuous sport and a little muddier than their usual collegiate activities. senior brunch Brunch over, the guests turned to listen to the speaker on the balcony across the patio. Students at the brunch were hosts and hostesses to guests of honor, football stars Kenny Washington and Burr Baldwin, who spoke that morning. Switzerland Cafe near the Coliseum was the scene of the senior gathering on the morning of UCLA ' s traditional game with rival Southern California. Beans, beer, French bread and weinerschnitzel were on the menu which prepared rooters to give their all that afternoon at the great, great game. 2 55T " " ' Silence fled the library when cheer leaders and band sounded the call and ordered the all too eager students to leave studies and celebrate we keep the bell! Thanks to some fine playing against the Southern Cal squad, Bruinville held its second consecutive victory rally in the middle of Wilshire Blvd. Puzzled police had a problem on their hands, but philosophically recognizing the inevitable, they rerouted traffic until the students simmered down. 236 Like the Pied Piper, the band traveled through classes and gathered students. Self-conscious football team members filed through the crowd seated in the intersection of Wilshire and Westwood to joke a little and to predict the fate of future teams. Bruins now out of class, the cheer leaders led a few yells on the quad and then gave the forward march signal for the walk through the Village. As it rolled along, the crowd of scholars gone wild gathered momentum picking up spirit which showed itself in loud yells and vociferous songs Village business and traffic stood still as the celebrants hit their stride on Westwood boulevard, honked their numerous horns, and broke into a fast run. w i n t e ■ ■ Prettiest junior miss was Theta JEAN ANDERSON who reigned over the 1951 Prom. junior prom " And a good time was had by all ' so the saying goes, and nothing seemed to describe better the feeling of festivity which characterized the prom scene. 240 Grid star DONN MOOMAW and MARILYN AMENDE were two of those dancing at the Deauville Club. All smiles, DAVE LUND, left, and JERRY PERRENCHIO welcomed evening ' s sensation, MARILYN MONROE. The tie received thoughtful adjustment as couples paused during an intermission between the dances. STAN REEL amused by-standers by cracking a joke as he presented to the smiling girls two of the many orchid corsages given to co-eds at the Junior Prom. 241 ARTHUR H. COMPTON of SI. Louis ' Washington U. was guest at an All-U lecture. winter wonders NSA officers gathered in the foyer of BAE to prepare for their regional convention which was held in the early spring. No detail was overlooked when arranging for registration of the many delegates. DR. PREDRIC WOELLNER of the Education Depart- ment addressed the convention ' s opening sessions. MARC I A BORIE received Campus Chest donations from Graduate Manager ACKERMAN and Dean HAHN at the drive ' s opening ceremonies on the Quad. UCLA ' s public relations men, the Kelps, repainted an old bus and made a 5,000,- mile tour of the United States while they followed the Bruin basketball players. SECingers, those happy inhabitants of Kerckhoff Hall, were organiied in Decem- ber with the goal of meeting Wednes- days in the patio for lunch and songs. ' Hanging of the Green " was done in all campus living groups before Christmas dinners for Uni-campers. a campus Christmas With the big brother attitude a Bruin watches over a tiny camper at one of the many dinners given for children who attended Uni-camp the previous summer. Furniture was cleaned out of the way at the Beta house, and Betas and their guests settled down for some nice, relaxing after-dinner football practice. Christmas carols played by BOB SCOTT were the order of the day at the All-U Open House in Kerckhoff, sponsored by AWS the week before Christmas vacation. p0 ■ Active AWS members poured hot spiced cider and served cookies to the Bruin students who turned out in spite of wet weather for the festive Open House. " Going my way? ' 1 This good Samaritan wanted to keep the stranger dry, or did he want to find out what was in the case? and then it rained! Rain swept under umbrellas and raincoats which were blown by gusty winds as students braved the elements and rather blindly made their way to classes. Cafeteria crowds increased in size and noise when rain forced the lovers of the outdoors to take shelter under Kerckhoff Hall ' s hospitable, beamed roof. Cast to I February floods cast an eery, grey atmosphere over the muddy campus, caused classes to be cancelled the Friday before finals, and grounds to be deserted. s mi tool. , Casual in their approach to stormy weather, Bruins donned smiles and paused to chat between their tousles with showers which came from all directions. Though rainy-day fashions did vary from soaking saddles to hip boots, these smiles indicated thoughts of May flowers instead of sloppy April torrents. BOB ZACHMAN spiritedly led the Bruin Band at the UCLA-Cal game. Unfortunately the band just wasn ' t watching him. basketball from the sidelines It looked like JOHNNY WOODEN, standing, and coaches, team members, and rooters would like to have killed the referee en masse at one of the three crucial play-off games against Washington. 248 Bruin melonmen wound up a tremendous season by defeating Washington, and rooters later gathered outside their dressing room to give them just acclaim. mmmi m Cheer leadors and song leaders took time out from boosting spirit to lend a bit of their own spirit to Uclan rooters. 249 ■■ ■ " I " l . ' • ' Guest speaker for UCLA ' s Charter Day was Dr. ARTHUR GOODHART of Oxford, England. charter day Sporting academic robes of different colors, UCLA faculty and administrators marched from BAE (o Royce Hall v ' a the Quad to lake part in the University ' s 84 h LVrlhday celebration. Petit e Chi Omega EARLYNE TAYLOR was chosen Sophomore Swee heart and re gned for the evening with her court of four. sophomore sweetheart dance Soph prexy, BRUCE FLEMING, threw couples at the Sweetheart Dance into gales of laughter as he introduced the guest who wasn ' t there. It seemed that the planned entertainment was in New York. 253 ASUCLA Veep CHRIS crowned Copt. RICHARD HURLEY, AROTC, King of the Mordi Gras. mardi gras Alpha Phi Omega sponsored the King Contest which garnered a fabulous $1,600. King was chosen from among faculty members by student contributions. Wonder if he hit the jackpot? This was just one of the many booths which campus living groups provided in order to raise more funds for Uni-Camp. Phi the 254 Uclans had a whale of a good time playing a " Whale of a Game " at the Sigma Delta Tau booth, which contributed to the Mardi Gras grand total of $7,500. One of the most popular booths was the Lambda Chi-Delta Gamma Hitching Post, where many mock marriages were performed for willing Bruin couples. kiA ■ti»p. Phi Delt DOUG UPSHAW helped old man wind, who always seemed to be at the Mardi Gras, provide a bit of leg art and thus attract the customers. For the first time the Mardi Gras was held on the quad between the gyms. A special wooden floor was rolled down for the dance which followed. 255 The good old summer time had some added attractions for over five hundred West L.A. youngsters who attended Uni-camo. university camp Raising an all-time high of $7,500 for Uni-Camp were these hard-working hustlers: front row, MARILYN WERNSING, LYNN VALE, Chairman IRV GOLDRING, JANE BUIE, and LIZ LIVADARY. Back row, MARTHA WILLIAMS, JANET HALE, JERRY RIFFE, SHARON MURPHY, JEAN NELSON, TOM MINTZ. 256 Many hands make camp duties light work and leave plenty of time for a day of activity. Hiking, swimming, archery, and handcraft kept small ones busy during the five camp sessions. Sponsored by the University Religious Conference, the camp provided ten days of camping fun for underprivileged children. Volunteer counselors were students from UCLA and IACC. 257 Deserving winners of the Novelty Division and Sweepstakes were the ladies of Hershey Hall directed by NEURY ARNOLD. spring sing Spring Sing Committee included front row: JANET HALE, LEW LEEBURG and BILL FREEMAN, co-chmn.; NONNIE WERNSING, JUNE TANNER. Back row: KAREN KERNS, JACK HASTINGS, BOB SEELE, CHUCK PATTERSON, BRUCE FLEMING, WAYNE CLEMENS. Postponed by rain, the show went on. An outstanding presentation of a medley from " An American in Paris " by the members of Alpha Delta Pi won them a first in the women ' s division. 258 Carrying on the pleasant tradition of presenting winning women ' s quartets was the Alpha Chi Omega four which warbled three novel numbers. Brothers of Phi Kappa Sigma claimed two firsts in one evening after their men ' s quartet finished crooning their selection, " Perfidia " and " Lover. ' ' Winners of the mixed division were Kappa Alpha Theta-Delta Tau Delta who also copped the Dixie- land Jubilee trophy for some very fine singing. Phi Kappa Sigma walked away with the men ' s first prize and the UCLA-SC Competition Cup with their rendition of the ever-popular piece, " Babalu. " 259- Election board members burned the midnight oil while trying to tabulate voting results. JERRY FOX, officer-elect of NSA, out-foxed these hardy campaigners who very incorrectly pictured the untimely death of the victorious candidate. elections 260 Crazy campaign stunts attracted the attention of Bruins, but even with the impetus of a LIFE coverage, the stunts did not reach former high pitch. Fur flew during the pre-election forum for the presidential candidates JOE POPOVICH, DICK STEIN, and MARTY ROSEN who hotly aired their views. Election returns were watched with anxious eyes at the All-U Election Open House held jointly by Delta Zeta and Phi Kappa Sigma in the DZ domicile. " Getting the feel " of their new offices were MARTY ROSEN and JUNE TANNER, prexy and veep-elect, who mode a UCLA first by winning in the primaries. 261 ni Nifty, played by NEWTON ARNOLD, complicated the plot by stealing the key to The Machine. ' : it ' s time you knew " Socrates led cheers against Sparta in the Greek scene from this very successful Varsity Show. Show was dedicated to JOE E. BROWN, interviewed by LARRY FINLEY on KFWB before the premiere. 264 Producer JOEL GlICKMAN and writer-director HARVE FISCHMAN discussed final details for the show. Coach RED SANDERS advised JACK MONKARSH as Pat and BOB SALLIN as Mike for film sequence. Nifty ecstatically embraced Jill, FAYE MOGUL, in TV scene, most of which was filmed by Arnold. iwtd HARVE FISCHMAN read the show script for the first time to the cast as a whole in the KH lounge. SAM BALTER narrated the 10 minute TV scene directed by FISCHMAN and DICK TANIN, right. Impressive sets rose with the help of the stage crew from the ingenuity of SIDNEY LITWACK, left. 263 Comedy divers politely paused in mid- air for fhe SoCam photographer. Then hit the water with a thundering splash. swim show " New Atlantis " was the title of the swim fete which provided spectators with some of that old-time brawn and beauty. Untimely measles kept MEG BLOOMQUIST, chairman of the Swim Show from having her picture taken with her committee. MAJEED SHERAIDAH, head of I House, and BEOIA JAMIL, last year ' s chairman, compared notes over some tasty blintzes. international festival Wares from many countries were displayed. The festival, led by Jeanne B. landford, was to raise money for an I House. Colorful costumes were worn by both students and the pro- fessional folk dancers who performed in Kerckhoff patio. Pandemonium broke when the " Pogo crowd " instead of popular panty raiders descended on AWS Banquet with well-loaded, well-aimed water pistols. women ' s week Spurs calling . . . LARRIE ELLIOT . CAROL ENGSTROM ELAINE DAVIS MILLIE RABB . . . and 42 more. The awarding of prizes climaxed the Hi Jinx show. ANNE MAGLY, who served as show chairman, presented the winner ' s cups: First prize went to MARCIA NASON for Gamma Phi. Always well attended were the Model Josie fashion shows held on the lawn in front of the Women ' s Gym. At the sping show Pi Phi ARLINE MAZZULA displayed latest fashions. Women ' s Week Committee included, back row: DEE DARNELL, PAT GRIMWOOD, GLORIA HEFTON, BEV DAUGHERTY. Front row: MARY SPEAR, SELMA SIMCOE, Chairman SHIRLEY SEGAL of Mortar Board, JANE WEISLOW, and ANNE MAGLY. Here ' s a bird ' s-eye view of the AWS Activity Banquet which honored outstanding women and which was the first social function held in the newly-completed Kerckhoff Pafio. In strictly Troll fashion, PAT PETER HARDWICK bashed LIZ STERN on the head, thus telling her that her august presence was desired in the disorganization . . . sllort. The answer to the question " What can 1 as an individual do to effect world peace? " was found by a group of UCLA students in an enterprise dubbed " Project India. " In an effort to clear up misunderstanding between the peoples of India and the United States, the group, sponsored by the University Religious Conference, left July 3 for a two-month stay in India where, divided into two groups, they visited Indian universities and conducted seminars on government, religion, race relations and other subjects of possible misunderstanding. Included in the project were, seated, LORRAINE STICKNEY, MAGGIE OROURKE, Miss A. GUENTHER and the Rev. C. HOFFMAN of URC, and STUART McKENNA. Standing, DAVE LUND, ERNIE LIGHTNER VIC HOCHEE, BOB CORNELISON, MIKE MUNDY, and DON KRACKE. Not pic- tured: Joan Meyerseick and new ASUCLA prexy, Marty Rosen. Weeks of seminars and study sessions preceded the trip. eyes toward india Honors were brought to the UCLA campus when its delegation to the Model United Nations Conference held at USC won the highest award for the best portrayal of a country not represented on the Security Council. The conference involved a thousand delegates from seventy-three colleges. Vir Sondhi led the UCLA group. 268 An atmosphere of study, unlike anything seen all year, hung heavily over the library during the dragging session of finals. the final stretch Students reluctantly found doom dates, then dashed into the coop to drown their sorrows. Study for exams was a never-ending process once Bruins got the feel of it, and it often carried over to lunch time. I " 115 Seniors danced to Les Baxter ' s music at the Aloha Ball held at the Beverly Wilshire. Radiant Senior Queen and attendants were PEGGY BURBANK, BETTY SUL- LIVAN, NANCY BROWN, Queen JOAN SEBEL, PAT GALLAGHER, PAT DELANEY. Presented at the Aloha Ball were permanent class officers prexy DAVE NELSON, BETTY SULLIVAN, PETE MANN, and vice prexy CHRIS CHRISTENSEN HIGGINS. Senior Week Committee included, seated, DAVE NELSON, chr., B. J. ATWOOD, ANN DOWLIN, NANCY BROWN, STUART McKENNA, BETTY SULLIVAN. Standing were LEE WENZEL, PAT GALLAGHER, JIM DEGER, MARCIA TUCKER, PETE GRABER, WIN MILLET. The week of senior activities ended the school year. A scarcity in the ranks and fog in the air interfered not the least in the fun ' 52 seniors had on their annual ditch held at the Del Mar Beach Club. Guided by Ed Hummel and university and ASUCLA officials, near-gradua es and parents took the traditional last tour of the campus before commencement. senior week class of ' 52 4 i £ i I! 1 ' •iiiitrfifffi!! The roof of the Physics Building provided a super- lative view of the first commencement held on cam- pus for many years. The classic front of the newly- completed Art Building served as speakers ' stage. commencement PAT GALLAGHER and JIM DAVIS were student speakers at this 33rd UCLA Commencement. A crowd of 10,000 saw 3200 receive degrees. DAVE NELSON and DR. and MRS. SPROUL formed part of the reception line in the Kerchkoff Hall Patio following commencement. ■ V " 4FV Ml M ' to i athletics i i i w m That ever-present poker face expression of Coach Red Sanders is well evidenced in this shot of the confines of the locker room after his destruction of the myth of the Trojan Thundering Herd. Surrounded by inquiring newspapermen, Coach Red seems a little hesitant about disclosing his trade secrets. OS, to always be in the writers ' good graces. on the gridiron Always brides-maids, the charges of Coach Red Sanders were picked to be but a dark horse in the 1951 derby of the roses. The first outing in the Pacific Coast Conference for the Bruins brought to an abrupt halt any aspirants for Rose Bowl participation as the strong Indians from up north eked out an important victory. Subsequent victories over Brother Bear and the Trojans from across town made up, what was to some of the Bruin supporters, a perfect season. A pair of defeats at the outset of the season did not dampen the spirit of the plucky Uclanders as they went on to be on the long end of the score in all but two of the rest of the games — one of these two being a 20-20 tie with tough University of Washington. Never one to lose hope, Coach Red isn ' t making any dates for Jan. 1, 1953. 274 UCLA 14 UCLA 13 UCLA 44 UCLA 7 UCLA 41 UCLA 21 UCLA 7 UCLA 20 UCLA 21 21 TEXAS A M 27 ILLINOIS 17 SANTA CLARA 21 STANFORD OREGON 7 CALIFORNIA OREGON STATE 20 WASHINGTON 7 SOUTHERN CAL The yeor ' 51 saw HENRY R. " RED " SANDERS in his third season of leading UCLA ' s football destinies. His fame as head mentor at Vandy has now been almost outshone by the laurels he has gained with the Bruins. Colorful and hard hitting has been the performance of the teams under the hand of Red. Chosen to determine the fate of the Bruins while on the gridiron were these two senior letter- winners. Iron ribbed on defense was tackle HAL MITCHELL, while cohort JULIE WEISSTEIN led the offense battalion with his bone-tingling blocks. 275 In his second season as end coach for the Bruins, WILLIAM BARNES had the flanker posi- tion, operating in top-notch form. With ' Tennes- see Bill ' , the Dixie coaching staff was complete. Assistant coach " DEKE " BRACKETT, coming to the Bruins from Arkansas duty in ' 50, spent his second season under coach Red in teaching the boys how they do it down South. GEORGE DICKERSON, former Bruin frosh coach, filled the position of assistant line coach. Cap- tain of the 1936 Uclans, playing at the tackle position, George kind of knew how to do it. the men behind the men Waiting for springtime to roll around so they could take up once more the track fortunes of the Bruins, ELVIN ' DUCKY ' DRAKE and PAT TURNER spent a busy football season rubbing out all the aches and pains of the grid aspirants. There with the bailing wire and glue when needed, this threesome, the third being DR. EDWARD RUTH, was kept mighty busy holding the team together. A cog in the wheels of any successful football team is the equipment manager. Filling this necessary position for Bruins was very likeable AL PARKER. s JIM MYERS, one of the country ' s top young line coaches, spent four years in the Marines. This might account for the leatherneck lines that he has been producing for the Bruins. Trying his hand at the Bruin coaching reins for the first time in the 1951 season was former Bruin great RAY NAGEL. Like a ray of sunshine, he rounded out what was a near-perfect staff. TOMMY PROTHRO, UCLA ' s backfield coach, has the honor of being the largest of the Bruin coaches, standing well over six feet. He came to the Bruin campus with Coach Sanders. ' h ' ji Taking off from his duties at the Delta Sig house, senior manager GENE O ' ROURKE ended his four years of serving the Bruins. Between his visits to Virginia, junior manager RON COLLINS found time to put the towels away and take good care of the water bucket. 277 " We made the most mistakes, " said Coach Red after the first game of the season, but the Texas Aggie-gration had to fight right hard to beat the green but scrappy Bruin team in this important intersectional battle. Here ready TEDDY NAR- LESKI is seen scampering past four cadet defenders as DON STALWICK lays one low making it a trifle easier for the speedy tailback. Highlighting the game was the surprising defensive line of the Uclanders which completely bottled up the vaunted ball-packing Texas invaders and made them step back and rely on their unproven passing attack. ucla 14 21 texas a m SEPTEMBER 21, 1951 UCLA Yards gained running 261 Yards gained passing 62 Total yards gained 323 Total first downs 19 Forward passes attempted 14 Forward passes completed 8 Number of penalties 5 Number of fumbles 3 Own fumbles recovered 1 TEX 124 243 367 16 27 15 7 Unheard of at the start of the season, sophomore MYRON BERLINER ' S name ap- peared in caps for his splendid play. Versatility was the only word for ORAN BREELAND whose previous experience had been at tackle . . . now an end. SEPTEMBER 29, 1951 UCLA Yards gained running 183 Yards gained passing 115 Total yards gained 298 Total first downs 17 Forward passes attempted 18 Forward passes completed 10 Number of penalties 1 Number of fumbles 2 Own fumbles recovered 2 ILL 237 65 302 17 18 10 3 An engineering major, sophomore LARRY BITEEN needed no transit to draw a line on unfriendly linemen who intruded. ucla 13 27 Illinois Bruins ' most valuable player was the accolade handed PAUL CAMERON, jaunty sophomore who set gaining marks. A shaky Bruin team, just recovering from the bruising opener against the boys from Texas, ventured forth this bleary September day to meet their old nemesis from Illinois in an attempt to thwart that third victory in a row by the Fight- ing lllini. They didn ' t. With Donn Moomaw and Hal Mitchell seeing limited action, the plucky Bruin defense was not up to its usual par. PAUL CAMERON, who left a bad taste in the mouths of the lllini by topping all performers in yard- gained with 174 yards, is here seen racking up some of those precious yardmokers with ERNIE STOCKERT leading. ucla 44 17santa clara Mighty tough to cope with were the words of praise heaped on BILL COPE Bruin q.b. who bruised foes. It was just a DAILEY chore to PETE who raised mayhem with A M and other teams wi.h his rollicking reversing. OCTOBER 6, 1951 UCLA StCL Yards gained running 247 226 Yards gained passing 192 70 Total yards gained 439 296 Total first downs 15 13 Forward passes attempted 18 21 Forward passes completed 10 8 Number of penalties 8 8 Number of fumbles 2 1 Own fumbles recovered 2 1 With that lucky old sun beating down on the Coliseum tur ' at a rate of 120 degrees fahrenheit, the Burins siiz ' ed in gaining their first win of the season by wallrng all over the Santa Clara Broncos to the tune of seven touchdowns. PAUL CAMERON personally engineered six of the tee-dees a: he broke Bob Waterfield ' s old touchdown passing record by throwing a quartet of TD aerials. Here he comes churning past three Bronco defenders as he adds to his grand total of 306 yards gained. His poise and field-generalship improving all the time, the Buifaank Blazer again was the stand-out. With the smell of roses already filling the Farmland, the Indians from up north spoiled another of the Bruin ' s debuts by copping the PCC opener. ERIC SOUTHWOOD, Stanford halfback with the ball, looks mighty frustrated with all that Bruin brawn in the form of IKE JONES, CLIFF LIVINGSTON, and CAPPY SMITH ready to put the high-sign on him. How- ever, Kerkorian and Mathias broke loose enough that afternoon to push the pigskin over the goal three times — just three too many. Bogged from the beginning the Bruin offense showed sporadic lustre only to be stopped just shy of victory. OCTOBER 13, 1952 UCLA STAN fords gained running 1S1 242 Yards gained passing 92 161 Total yards gained 273 403 Total first downs 16 19 Forward passes attempted IS 12 Forward passes completed 6 8 Number of penalties 4 4 Number of fumbles 3 1 ucla 7 21 Stanford Own fumbles recovered There was no DEBAY(te) over TERRY ' s be- ing one of the finest frosh backer-uppers to ever don the moleskins for Ucla. An end while cavorting for a local jay- see, LYMAN ERLICH, gained further praise for a season as a Bruin guard. I 1 ■ OCTOBER 20, 1951 UCLA ORE Yards gained running 269 106 Yards gained passing 184 69 Total yards gained 453 175 Total first downs 21 10 Forward passes altempted 18 24 Forward passes completed 12 11 Number of penalties 5 5 Number of fumbles 1 Own fumbles recovered 1 Although he didn ' t help foster brotherly love with State U., sophomore DON FOSTER aided in Cal-lobering the Bears. CHUCK FRAYCHINEAUD . . . after four years announcers still stumble over this one . . . notched another numeral. ucla 41 : Oregon A hole big enough to drive a truck through was what the Bruin line was doing to the Ducks all afternoon and here WHITNEY ARCENEAUX is prancing through one of those holes racking u p a big gain in the act. The annihilation was complete as the reserves coach Red put into the game for the experience kept the ball rolling at the same pace the regulars had been racing. The win putting them back on an even keel in the PCC race, Bruin rooters sensed the battle looming with the Big Bad Bears and the show put on by the Uclaners was enough to give confidence to the fans. Yes, indeed. The smashing, sensational victory of Red Sander ' s pigskinners over Brother Bear was something to behold. Not since 1946 had the Bruins been able to do it, but there was no doubt as to the outcome this day. The spirited team play with Paul Cameron at the helm with a rock-em, sock-em all over the field ended in the most beautiful of Bruin victories. Dashing past Bear defenders, with of course STALWICK and WEISSTEIN paving the way, CAMERON rang up a total of 266 yards and was instrumental in all of the Bruin touchdowns, providing that much-needed spark. I ii HL Returning to the position of end, which netted him CIF honors at Samohi, IKE JONES snared passes with amazing ease. LUTHER found the KEYES to success in his final year on the Sanders ' squad, booming straight ahead for many gains. ucla 21 7 California NOVEMBER 3. 1951 UCLA CAL Yards gained running 202 124 Yards gained passing 169 78 Total yards gained 371 202 Total first downs 18 7 Forward passes attempted 27 17 Forward passes completed 15 6 Number of penalties 9 9 Number of fumbles 2 3 Own fumbles recovered 2 2 283 The weatherman just wouldn ' t do it for the Bruins as rain and snow fell the entire afternoon and the defensive units for both teams went through their paces a greater part of the game. Scoring in the first quarter on a pass from Paul Cameron to little Pete Dailey, the teams then settled to a game of mudpies as the rain, snow, and blustery winds made a mire of the field. Standing out in the defensive unit of the Bruins were sophomore Myron Berliner and frosh John Peterson. Offensively, CAMERON again was seen sloshing through the defenders thrown at him by the Beavers. ucla 7 : Oregon state WERNER ESCHER, linebacking left flanker, turned in another fine year at the if- you-don ' t-get- ' em-we-will position. Always on guard, RUDY FELDMAN felled many men with a brand of pay that earned him Sanders ' plaudits. NOVEMBER 10, 1951 UCLA OSC Yards gained running 204 86 Yards gained passing 42 113 Total yards gained 246 199 Total first downs 14 11 Forward passes attempted 16 25 Forward passes completed 6 9 Number of penalties 4 Number of fumbles 3 Own fumbles recovered 2 NOVEMBER 17, 1951 UCLA Yards gained running 265 Yards gained passing 87 Total yards gained 352 Total first downs 16 Forward passes attempted 19 Forward passes completed 6 Number of penalties 3 Number of fumbles 1 Own fumbles recovered 1 WASH 171 174 345 15 27 12 1 Seeing limited action only, senior JOHN FLORENCE, still picked up enough yards to garner a varsity numeral. One-striper ED FLYNN became two-strip- er ED FLYNN following another year of rockin ' , sockin ' and blockin ' at guard- ucla 20 20 Washington The rampaging Bruin attack led this day by Paul Cameron and masked DON STALWICK, seen here churning his way through three Washington tacklers and past a few more of those valuable yard-markers, ended the day in a deadlock with the Huskies. Victory was just seconds away when hustling Hugh McElhenny, making it a day for himself in front of the home-town folks by scoring all twenty of Washington ' s points, made what some call a miracle catch of a desperate last minute heave and romped over the goal with the tying points. Red, they say, is glad Hugh is a senior. 285 There goes the masked marvel, DON STALWICK, breaking loose on another of the reverses by which he gained more yards than the whole Trojan team was able to do against the steel-wall defense thrown at them by the Bruins. On the receiving end of a Cameron pass, Stalwick also had the honors of scoring the first TD against the Trojans. Golden Toe Goyle Pace accounted for the three extra points after touchdowns by Stalwick, Ike Jones and Don Moomaw, who ran the distance after intercepting one of the Trojan ' s ill-fated passes and then rambled all the way. And, they ' ll all be back. ucla 21 • 7 use ■ Doughty DEAN KIRBY dived through op- posing linemen to repeatedly bring down pigskin packing backs ... a right end. GEORGE KROEBER, wih a year ' s jayvee experience under his Hickok, lettered on the basis of his fine guard work. NOVEMBER 24, 1951 Yards gained running Own fumbles recovered UCLA 183 Yards gained passing 88 Total yards gained 271 Total first downs 13 Forward passes attempted 16 Forward passes completed 6 Number of penalties 10 Number of fumbles 2 use 33 117 ISO 11 36 15 3 4 3 i HERB laught defending backs to stay out of his LANE, as the combination of CAMERON to Mr. L. became feared. Watch charm guard, DANNY LAIDMAN, all one hundred fifty-five pounds of him, laid men low with brusque blocking. legging it for the end lone is end IKE JONES on his way lo the second of three TD ' s that the Bruins racked up against the Figueroa Tech hirelings before over 70,000 hopped-up spectators. Completely dispelling the myth of the Thundering Herd by stopping the Trojans cold, the Bruins functioned like a well-oiled machine in making it two in a row over their rivals from across town. With Bruins Cameron, Moomaw Stalwick, et al far outshining all the Trojans on the field the victory was especially sweet to all those watching since it equalled the 39-0 lambasting inflicted last year. ■ One of the few returning vets to this There was no doubt in defense as to Three year letterman JOE MARVIN, tail- Plagued with untold injuries, ED MILLER, year ' s squad, RAY LEWAND, turned in the identity of this MR. LIVINGSTON, as back as a sophomore, saw only defensive the easy-going Santa Clara transfer, performances on offense and defense. clever CLIFF caught Cameron ' s heaves. duty, his job being to s op foes ' passes. managed to belt-em-blue while in there. A-: 5 pid Co-captain HAL MITCHELL, a top pros- pect, earned his third stripe by behead- ing backs with knifing tackles. Laden with injuries at first, All-American DONN MOOMAW rattled bones with all his old vigor at the season ' s end. BOB MOORE, heralded as one of the Ukes passing threats, found his duties relegated to booting due to injuries. Tiny TEDDY NARLESKI, fleet scatback, gave opponents fits as he slithered through holes apparently closed. A junior. " CJ no; 0-: PETE O ' GARRO, whose gait was likened Seeing action with both the Rebels and Pivot man GAYLE PACE double-dutied it. Second year center, IRA PAULY, per- to Kenny Washington, all-time Bruin im- the varsity, DAVE OWEN racked up not only snapping back the porkhide, formed adroitly for the Uclans, relieving mortal, plucked pigskins out of the oione. enough time to letter. but putting it between the uprights. Gayle who found the pace blistering. Ik, IMlj " C " 288 n other lad who was donning the B and G for the first time, JOHN PETERSON, picked up a letter as defensive end. " Buffalo " AL RAFFEE, hampered by in- juries in previous seasons, came to his own by turning in smashing efforts. JIM SALISBURY lived up to advanced billings, earning a letter as a pea-green- er for his rugged antics at the guard slot. Worth his weight in SABOLS, JOE SABOL proved to be a tower of strength in the role of pilfering pitchers ' passes. " CAPPY " SMITH, belting linebacker, rough-and-tumble d it on both offense and in the role of Moomaw ' s cohort. No doubt Jess was wishing he had gone over the Hill after DON STALWICK had finished driving the Trojans crazy. With Luther Keyes graduating. Red Sand- Campus clown, ERNIE STOCKERT brought ers is looking forward to BILL STITS to no laughs to other coaches as the lanky tie PCC teams in stitches next year. flanker latched on to tailbacks ' tosses. The man with the two first names JAMES " JIM " THOMAS, picked up a big " C " for his tenacious tackling. Ace rugby-ite BURT TIBBS was used as a middle linebacker by Sanders in this, Tibbs first year on the Bruin varsity. Blocking and charging his way in front of the ball carriers was JULIE WEIS- STEIN, senior first string blocking back. " Bust ' em up " and " Break ' em in little pieces " were the by-words of BOB ZEL- INKA who plowed foes under. 289 The farming area for the Bruin varsity eleven is the Junior Varsity squad. Here pictured are the Jayvees of 1951. First row, left to right, are GENE BURG, DICK RENNER, DICK BERNARD, BILL SMITH, FRED ANDREWS, PAT SHEEHY, GERRY OKUNEFF, and BOB FISHER. Second row, JOE YZURDIAGO, RON JESSER, JIM KELLEY, RAY CERAGIOLI, HAROLD TAYLOR, BILL NOACK, and MYRAN HAWKINS. Third row, BOB HEYDENFELDT, ELMER DOUGLAS, DICK STEELE, BOB LONG, JIM CORPORA, LION EVANS. Fourth, BOB SLATER, Coaches JOHNNY JOHNSON, ED EATON, JIM BUCHANAN, BERT TIBBS. junior varsity 4 . " » Virtually surrounded by a few Cal Gridders, captain ELMER DOUGLAS is about ready to let go with one of his long passes. It was a cold day in Westwood as the Jayvees fought a losing battle with their brothers from the northlond. I BOB LONG is the man with the ball putting on the steam to get out of the reach of the Trojan ready to put the old hex on him. BOB HEYDENFELDT is coming up from the rear so that he can take out any more that might be in the way. 290 I UCLA 7 UCLA 12 UCLA 6 UCLA 41 UCLA 6 UCLA 13 UCLA 12 6 RIVERSIDE J. C. 21 USC J. V. 13 BARSTOW MARINE POINT MUGU 47 CALIFORNIA J. V. 6 LONG BEACH NAVAL 15 USC J. V. Captain and quarterback of the Bruin J.V. ' s was ELMER DOUGLAS. Weighing a mere 140 pounds, he was rightly called the mighty mite of the Jayvees. The managers of the 1951 Jayvees, the boys who were there with the towels and the water bottle when needed, were JERRY GARTMAN and JERRY MORGAN. Head mentor of the 1951 Junior Varsity footballers was former Bruin gridder JOHNNY JOHNSON. Full- back on the PCC championship eleven of 1945, Johnny was well suited to tutor the future Bruin greats. Assisting Coach Johnny Johnson at the reins of the Junior Varsity in 1951 were two former Bruin greats by the names of ED EATON and JIM BUCHANAN. 291 ' With a record of four Southern Division teams out of four tries and two Pacific Coast Conference championships, all in his four years at UCLA, and coupled with his All-Time All-American rating while playing for Purdue, ... it could be none other than basketball coach JOHNNY WOODEN. on the hardcourt Co-captains of the Bruin hoopsters were these senior players — JERRY NORMAN and DON JOHNSON. Jerry, a three year veteran, and Don, likewise for two, ended their college careers heading a great team. He of the effervescent personality, ED POWELL, spent his fourth year as assistant coach to Johnny Wooden and amusing the dinner clubs in the Los Angeles area, while ALAN SAWYER, retiring from professional ranks, spent the year tutoring the Jayvees. These were the gentlemen indispensable to Mr. Wooden. K There is o big difference between coaching a basketball team and being a public relations man with those capricious men of the press. Such is the fate of a successful basketball coach. It takes a good man to stay on the right side of the sportswriters; but JOHNNY WOODEN isn ' t colled " The Fox " merely for his sly ways on the hardwood. Basketball managers PIERRE CRAWFORD, AL GILENS, ROY SUTTON, AL SCHIFF, and ROSS KERLIN were the five smiling gentlemen who kept players in working order. Reward for their consistent hard work was another championship team. UCLA 81 UCLA 71 UCLA 55 UCLA 67 UCLA 59 UCLA 51 UCLA 72 UCLA 68 UCLA 67 UCLA 68 UCLA 66 UCLA 63 UCLA 65 UCLA 50 UCLA 60 UCLA 59 UCLA 53 63 STANFORD 73 STANFORD 48 USC 58 USC 61 CALIFORNIA 54 CALIFORNIA 68 STANFORD 77 STANFORD 54 CALIFORNIA 42 CALIFORNIA 51 USC 57 USC 53 WASHINGTON 53 WASHINGTON 50 WASHINGTON 68 SANTA CLARA 55 OKLAHOMA CITY sw ) 1 W i Those big bad bears of California were all that and more when the local team trekked northward to meet them in their home lair on the Berkeley campus, but getting back to their own stomping grounds in the Westwood arena was all that the Bruins really needed for a comeback. Cal got a royal reception in the UCLA gym when the booming Bruins swept the second round of the series. It was no chore with JERRY NORMAN and DON JOHNSON leading the fast breaks. half ' n half 7 70 h RON BANE, another freshman on the young Bruin team, proved an able and scoring substitute whenever needed. DON BRAGG lived up to all that was said of him. As a freshman he was the top rebounder and second in scoring. A dead-eye freshman from El Monte was MARK COSTELLO, who switched between the varsity and the JV ' s this year. JACK DAVIDSON was a transfer from Muir JC and as a reserve guard proved he will be playing more ball next year. 296 Little sophomore guard RONNIE LIVINGSTON delighted in showing the big boys how to do it as playmaker for the Bruins. In fact, the single play in which, from his guard position, he passes to Jerry Norman breaking fast under the basket netted at least four baskets against the Bears. He made a few for himself, too. UCLA 59 61 51 ! 54 67 ! 54 68 ! 42 CALIFORNIA Johnny Wooden ' s palace, known in the lower circles as the Men ' s PE, proved to be what the boys needed as they won a crucial two from the Bears, thereby coming that much closer to the Southern Division crown. It was due to the spark- ling play of men tike JERRY NORMAN, dribbling around his Cal guard to get in position for another two-pointer. DON JOHNSON, 73, and DON BRAGG, 56, were jockeying around, also to get a pass if they ever get open. T Team play is always the deciding factor. Here is Tine demonstration of the great Bruin all-for-one action. With the scoreboard in the background showing a 53 to 37 advantage, the Bruins are rightly showing off their cham- pionship form. Setting up the play is number 73, DON JOHNSON, looking for an opening to start one of the plays. BOBBY POUNDS, 53, GENE LOGAN, 74, and BARRY PORTER, number 71, are all ready to make that break. another draw UCLA 81 71 71 68 63 73 68 77 STANFORD RON LIVINGSTON, number 75, making his way past the first of two Indian defenders, looks well on his way to the bucket. JOHNNY MOORE, number 32, is waiting to make his own break for that two-point land. No pigeons, the Indians fought right down to the wire, winning two of the four games playea. eserve forward JERRY EVANS played As the season moved along MIKE HIB- A senior and a two year letterman, Sophomore RON LIVINGSTON was a he fast-breaking aggressive type of ball LER seemed to find himself and was a DON JOHNSON ' S excellent play placed whiz in a big way, leading the team in win his second letter C award. big help in winning the conference title. him on the All-Southern Division team. scoring with a 73.9% in free throws. HfTDl Going up for one of his automatic lay-ins is number 53, BOBBY POUNDS. Faking around his guard and getting an easy two has always been a natural for this senior forward. MIKE HIBLER is right there ready to back him up if needed. Splitting with the Indians from Stanford in both of the series, the Bruins came through in fine style to snatch the Southern Division crown from the pre -season favorites — these same Stanford Indians from up north. GENE LOGAN was a hustling guard until difficulties with his fall grades made him sit out the last ten games of the year. Though only a freshman, the boy from Indiana, JOHN MOORE, was the most ac- curate shooter with a 38.6% record. This was JERRY NORMAN ' S year, and when the Bruins seemed to be in trouble he was there to settle them down. An able replacement at a guard posi- tion was BARRY PORTER, who will be | back again next year to wage cage wars. .) r m a clean sweep There have been times when people have said it would be a very cold day when the Bruins won four out of four from the Trojans. That attitude has changed. In fact, an easier touch is difficult to find. With JOHNNY MOORE slipping them through the hoop in his own inimitable style, one of such shots being shown here, the Bruins proved to be unbeatable. The team play displayed during both of the SC series made any championship appear to be a natural. " r K. ' - v F S Leaping high above all five of the amazed Trojan defenders, and despite the fad that Trojan number 6 BRUCE BEN- NETT is trying to stop the shot the only way it can be stopped, by holding onto his arm, JERRY NORMAN shows off his famous one-hand push shot which automatically chalks up another two points on the score board. Over in the corner, ready to pat him on the back when the two points are tallied, is number 7, RONNIE LIVINGSTON. UCLA 55 ! 48 67 . 58 66 ! 51 63 , 57 use Number 56, freshman DON BRAGG, has just ma- neuvered past his SC guard for another easy shot. Two points are two points. Number 6 of the Trojans just can ' t seem to believe it as he closes his eyes hoping that this will suffice for his laxness in sticking with Bruin Bragg and not stopping his deadly scoring run. • . . V • ' ii- C.- S • x_ s L ■ % J ■- -v. hWBWM m M r I MMi m ii 4 7l» u ■ HrVscH a ■■ppp 1 1(7 Ml w " - IV l fc (.4 " Wll " W fc_ 65 UCLA 50 60 53 53 WASHINGTON 50 I , ' ■ . Those boys from Indiana can really jump. That ' s the fresh- man Indiana flash, JOHNNY MOORE, stretching a good two feet above the pitiful effort of a Washington player. DON JOHNSON is waiting to get the tip. Such ball-hawking was the difference between the Bruins and the Huskies. pacific coast conference champs! . . . A senior on the team, BOBBY POUNDS will be remembered for his fast moves and his left-handed lay back shots. Free throws always make the difference between a game won and a game lost. JOHNNY MOORE is trying to put this game on the winning side as he shoots one of those gratis shots. DON JOHNSON, number 73, DON BRAGG, 56, and JERRY NORMAN, 52, are all set, just in case he misses. 302 Mrs. JERRY NORMAN . . . easy, now . . I can ' t look . . . ... oh no! . . . that robber! . , . my hero UCLA 59 UCLA 53 68 SANTA CLARA 55 OKLAHOMA CITY ncaa chumps! Gads, how does he do it, seems to be what the Washington defender is saying as RONNIE LIVINGSTON, 75, has broken around him once again for a position that makes an easy lay-in possible. The Bruins ' fast break was working close to perfect in the series. Just ask the Huskies. DON BRAGG seems quite unconcerned about that big hand in front of his face attempting to block the shot. Such cool playing demonstrated this freshman ' s game throughou: the season . . . steady, dependable. JERRY NORMAN, 52, is jockeying for position on the rebound ... if there is one. 303 Dumping in two more in the scoring spree against Arizona State is big MIKE HIBLER. Played in the early part of the season, this outing against the boys from Arizona gave the onlookers an indication of what mid-season form is supposed to look like as they piled up 85 points . . . the high of the season. UCLA 62 UCLA 85 UCLA 52 UCLA 61 UCLA 64 UCLA 64 UCLA 60 UCLA 60 UCLA 53 UCLA 67 UCLA 67 UCLA 70 UCLA 59 UCLA 72 UCLA 67 45 ALUMNI 56 ARIZONA STATE 60 WASHINGTON STATE 76 WASHINGTON STATE 55 USF 57 W. TEXAS STATE 58 DENVER 51 DENVER 84 KENTUCKY 73 ILLINOIS 66 BRADLEY 62 ST. MARY ' S 66 SANTA CLARA 70 PEPPERDINE 40 CAL POLY non- conference capers Scrambling for the sphere are lanky center MIKE HIBLER and a University of San Francisco player. Wondering what it ' s all about is substitute forward RON BANE. Guard GENE LOGAN is flying through the air with the greatest of speed. The Bruins came through in this early game with a 64-55 win. Breaking for the basket is junior guard BARRY PORTER in the first game of a two game series against Denver University. Forward RONNIE BANE, 57, is ready to meet the pass if it s hould come. The series proved to be quite lucrative as the Bruins again proved to be top-dogs, sweeping the series. Dlfcir Whit is The foil, 304 UCLA 91 ' 58 UCLA 64 ! 65 UCLA 70 , 51 UCLA 74 ' 42 UCLA 51 ! 42 UCLA 69 • 63 UCLA 86 ' 51 UCLA 75 ! 67 UCLA 58 - 49 UCLA 55 54 UCLA 77 59 UCLA 63 57 UCLA 56 . 84 UCLA 58 ' 60 UCLA 68 58 UCLA 58 ' 47 UCLA 55 ] 64 UCLA 50 • 43 SANTA ANA J.C. PEPPERDINE J.V. WHITTIER J.V. LOS ANGELES C.C. SANTA MONICA C.C. GLENDALE C.C. MUIR J.C. FULLERTON J.C. USC J.V. USC J.V. MT. SAN ANTONIO J.C. PEPPERDINE J.V. KIRBY SHOES A.A.U. GLENDALE C.C. PASADENA C.C. MT. SAN ANTONIO J.V. USC J.V. USC J.V. Members of the 1951-52 Bruin Junior Varsity basketball team which ended up with a 14 won and only 4 lost record are, first row, left to right, RODGER DISHONG, WALT HARRIS, BARRY PAVLOVICH, BOB COLEMAN, COURTNEY BORIO, and ED WHITE. Second row, left to right, MARK COSTELLO, BOB LONG, BILL JOHNSTON, DICK ACKERMAN, HANK STEINMAN, DICK KILLGORE, ALLEN CON- NELL, and coach of the Jayvees, former Bruin great, ALAN SAWYER. junior varsity Driving in for a lay-in against the Trojan defenders is Jayvee stalwart EDDIE WHITE. Number 32, DICK ACKERMAN, along with number 52, DICK KILLGORE, is there just in case it shouldn ' t drop through the basket. Against the Southern California Jayvees, the Bruins won three out of four games of the spring season. JV BARRf PAVLOVICH is dribbling around a Southern Cal guard according to coach Alan Sawyer ' s strategy. Waiting with open arms is center RODGER DISHONG. Closing in for the kill are guards COURTNEY BORIO and BILL JOHNSTON. The Brucubs squeezed by Southern Cal with a score of 55-54. 305 spring ■ H : ■ I I . i • ' .V , I ■H ; ' t l In this year of " go-go-fast, or you won ' t catch the boat to Helsinki, " Coach Elvin " Ducky " Drake had his share of men who bid fair to land a spot on the U. S. Olympic squad. Head- ing the list of Bruin hopefuls was the name of George Brown, the dean of American broad jumpers. Brown, always over 24 ' 6 " could hit the 26 foot mark in far off Finland. Another potential for Uncle Sam ' s forces is Rod Richard, the rapid racer. At the time of publication, Richard ' s 20.8s 220 stands up as the best on this side of the Atlantic. Dual meet-wise, the Bruins fared none too well against the big three of Troy, California, and Stanford. Hampered by the lack of field men, the Bruins blew valuable points in the shotput, discus, and high jump, frequently being shut out in these events. New faces in the personages of freshmen may reme- dy the situation in future years. Considering everything, the Drakemen turned in some fine performances during a mediocre season. ELVIN " DUCKY " DRAKE, long time fix- ture around UCLA, in his six years as Bruin track coach has raised the team ' s fortunes to an all-time high in meets won and in the many records broken. on the field UCLA 99Vi UCLA 78 UCLA 44 UCLA 81 UCLA 55 UCLA 36 UCLA 3rd UCLA 2nd UCLA 4th UCLA 3rd 308 21 SANTA BARBARA 4OV2 CAL POLY 53 ARIZONA 87 STANFORD 49 SAN DIEGO 76 CALIFORNIA 95 USC WEST COAST RELAYS CALIFORNIA RELAYS PCC CHAMPIONSHIPS NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS f Hot ROD RICHARD turned on the heat to nip Berkeley ' s Fred George, Guy Blackburns, and teammate in the so-so time of 9.9s. Run over a muddy track, Richard ' s time was fairly sensational, as later rollicking Rodney came back to knock off a 20.8s furlong. Richard ' s chances for sporting Uncle Sam ' s colors in the ' 52 Olympics improved with each race. DON who was HANGEN ' around for his third year on the team, captained the squad as well as touring the 880 in well under two minutes. FRANK FLETCHER spent his first season in aiding Ducky Drake with spikers. He captained the ' 48 Bruin team and also held the record in the 680. Making this managing a full-time proposition, head manager ROSS KERLIN and AL SHIFF switched to track when the big basketball season was over. An event this year of which the Uclans could well be proud, the pole-vault pit homed footballer PAUL CAMERON and sky pilot Len Eilets who topped all others in the SC meet. The trio of Bruins GEORGE BROWN, ROD RICHARD, and BEN ALEXANDER proved to be a formidable band of sprinters on this year ' s team. All pushed foes to their limits. cinder sensations CHUCK PHILLIPS came through with an easy win against the Bear spikers in the two-mile race; he has a year left to lower those mighty records he ' s been threatening for three years. The incomparable George Brown, recogniied as the world ' s top broad jumper and one of the country ' s finest sprinters cleared 26 ' 3 " at the Fresno State Relays this last spring. 310 LEN ALEXANDER 100, 220 GEORGE BROWN broad jump 100. 220 LARRY CARTER mile CHARLES CORBATO 440 MILT DAVIS 100, 220, 440 LEN EILERS pole vault JERRY EVANS high jump broad jump DON GUTTERY 440 DON HANGEN 880 MIKE HIBLER high jump BOB LONG shot put discus JOHN PAKIZ javelin DON PARKS 880 JOHN PETERSON shot put discus CHUCK PHILLIPS mile, two mile DICK PILMER 440 ROD RICHARD 100, 220 MAL RILEY broad jump high hurdles DAVE ROSSELLINI high hurdles low hurdles JACK SAGE 440 VAL SKORO high jump RON SPRINGWATER javelin BOB LONG, short on experience but long on determination gave notice that he ' ll be a rough customer to beat when wafting the iron pellet. Long ' s best mark exceeded 48 feet. ' . Itt PS »N DAVY ROSSELINI, heading the parade, and BOBBY POUNDS, nearest the camera, skimmed barriers for Bruins. Rosselini, only a freshman, upset Cal ' s Steve Turner in a dual meet. making tracks " RODNEY RICHARD first (five yards), GEORGE BROWN second " was how it looked in the write-up as the Bruins made it another one-two in the 100-yard dash against San Diego. Captain of the Bruin team, DON HANGEN, copped a first in the 880 against the U of Arizona tracksters. Don held the school record in the mile and also finished 7th at the NCAA. 31? Up the hill and down the vale ran the Bruin leather-lungers as they swept through all com- petition to easily finish with a perfect season and a record that will be mighty hard to beat. - i Leading the 1951 harriers to a ten-won, no-loss season and a sweep of the national cross-country title was Captain JERRY WITHERS. Lending help when needed was manager HAROLD CRAWFORD. l J I Members of the PCC winning cross-country team, from left to right, CHARLIE DODD, DEWEY SHEP- HERD, JERRY WITHERS, CHUCK PHILLIPS, mgr. HAL CRAWFORD. They made a team to be remembered. cross-country Once again the Uclan cross-country crew galloped over rugged terrain and opposition with equal ease as Turner ' s trotters hung up the best record in history. The four-horse entry of Carter, Donohue, Phillips, and Zuniga swept the win, place, show, and fourth positions in the National Junior AAU meet. Since all four were juniors, the harriers should again harass their foes next year. Carter was conceded an excellent chance to carry the Olympic torch in the international ten thousand meter run. Captained by Jerry Withers, this year ' s Uclan horde knocked over ten foes while dropping nary an outing. Un- defeated SPAAU champs . . . what more could you ask? 313 $ X h In ony sport it always pays to keep your eyes on the ball. Baseball is no exception. Casey struck out missing the same kind of pitch that this batter missed by the proverbial country mile. But, then there ' s always the next pitch and getting used to a pitcher ' s style is half the battle. Next time the leftfielder had better back up for that long, long low one. on the diamond UCLA 12 ' UCLA ALUMNI UCLA 1 1 2 JUNIOR VARSITY UCLA 5 ' LONG BEACH C.C. UCLA 7 ' , 1 PEPPERDINE UCLA 15 . 22 ARIZONA UCLA 3 | 6 ARIZONA UCLA 10 WHITTIER UCLA 8 5 STANFORD UCLA 9 7 STANFORD UCLA 4 use UCLA 4 SAN DIEGO MARIN UCLA 8 ! 6 LOS ALAMITOS UCLA 10 8 STANFORD UCLA 6 • 7 CALIFORNIA UCLA 9 ; 9 CALIFORNIA UCLA 2 . 1 SAN DIEGO NAVY UCLA 1 7 use UCLA 4 ' 3 use UCLA 1 ] 7 use UCLA 9 « LOYOLA UCLA 7 ) 10 SANTA CLARA UCLA 1 • • SANTA CLARA UCLA 6 8 EL TORO MARINES UCLA 8 ' , 9 STANFORD UCLA 5 • 3 SANTA CLARA UCLA 13 J 8 SANTA CLARA UCLA 4 7 CAMP PENDLETON UCLA 3 1 FRESNO STATE UCLA 5 ! 6 FRESNO STATE UCLA 2 4 FRESNO STATE UCLA 19 | 4 CAMP IRWIN UCLA 1 . 13 CALIFORNIA UCLA 11 ' 13 CALIFORNIA UCLA 11 ! 8 CALIFORNIA With twelve letter winners back from the strong 1951 nine, this year ' s hardballers formed what was the best team ever fielded by coach Art Reichle. Finding all of the CIBA teams easy as pie, with the exception of their rivals from across town, the Bruins again placed high in the final tabulation of the CIBA standings. On the mound for the Bruins were veterans Bob Macneil, control balls on the coast, Warren Hart, and Dick Gilson. League leading batter Teddy Narleski switched from his shortstop position to third base. Long ball hitter and captain of the team John Matulich again handled the first base chores. Behind the plate was last year ' s captain Kenny Moats. With such a nucleus how could coach Reichle help but have a successful season. With his eyes on the CIBA championship, he was even happier that most of the team will be back again next year. Retiring as president of the American Association of Baseball Coaches, the office he held last year, Coach ART REICHLE spent his eighth year at the helm of the mighty Bruin baseballers. (PI ' . r Jujui Captain of the Bruins for 1952 was two-year veteran JOHN MATULICH. Covering the first base bag for the Bruins, John led the team in RBI ' s. HHHI HIH ■ Noted mainly for his efforts with the Bruin basketballers, ED POWELL spends his spring months assisting Art Reichle in coaching the Bruin nine. ■i 1 1 Manager of the Bruin ball and bat men for 1952, whose duties included guarding the horsehiders ' bat racks and equipment, was DON GOTTESMAN. AL BATES outfield VERLYN CROOK pitcher HAL CROW outfield DON FOSTER catcher RON GERST outfield DICK GILSON pitcher DICK HANSEN second base WARREN HART pitcher HUGH JAMES pitcher CLIVE LUCKENBILL outfield LARRY McMULLEN pitcher BOB MacNEIL pitcher FORREST MAIER pitcher JOHN MATULICH first base KENNY MOATS catcher PETE MOODY second base ARCH NEBRON outfield DICK SCHINNICK pitcher BOB STEWART outfield MARTY STILES pitcher JERRY THOMAS catcher Way ahead of the peg from the outfield was LEO ALAKID as he slid under the bridge of the Stanford catcher ' s legs to score another of those precious runs. Next up is number 27, RON GERST, with the hope of keeping the runs coming in. Conferences on the mound often give a pitcher who is in trouble the added drive to pull himself out of the hole. Pitcher BOB MacNEIL, ART REICHLE, and JERRY THOMAS did it this time as they later went on to beat the Trojans, 4-3. strike-out story With a ninety-man reception committee ready to pat him on the back, RON GERST, veteran outfielder, crossed the home plate behind two team mates as he pulled this clutch home run which assisted in the shellacking of the Indians, 8-5. Tinkers to Evers had nothing on third socket TEDDY NAR- LESKI, number 5, and short stop LEO ALARID, as they put the ball on this opponent trying in vain to slide into second. Backing up the play is second baseman, DICK HANSON. There she goes. Having gotten just a piece of the ball, all eyes, even the umpire ' s are turned on the pop fly this Jayvee baseballer hit out of the waiting reach of the opposing catcher ' s ready mit. junior varsity The first year of Junior Varsity competition in the CIBA proved very fruitful for the Bruins as future varsity players had a chance to get much needed experience. At the reins of the Bruin Jayvees was former Bruin third sacker Phil Steinberg. Playing for Coach Reichle from 1947- 1950, Coach Steinberg captained the varsity nine and hit a very com- mendable .339 in 1950. With opposition coming from local junior colleges and high schools, the team came out ahead in all but four of their outings. Led by Dick Reeves and Andy Smith, among the nine first stringer, the Jayvees will certainly be pushing their varsity brothers at the top for positions come baseball time next year. Former Bruin great, PHIL STEINBERG, spent his first year in the coaching ranks at the head of the Jayvees. There helping during the many evenings of practice was manager LOWELL BERNARD. The 1952 Junior Varsity nine, first row, BYRON PROPHET, LEVY, STEVE CLAYMAN, ANDY SMITH; second row, BOB TURRILL, DICK REEVES, MERVIN KOPP, RONNIE MARSH; third row, PHIL STEINBERG, coach, Al ROSE, JERRY BORNSTEIN, BEN GREEN, LOWELL BERNARD, all promising ball players. " A tip o ' the bowler " went to the UCLA cricket team following its all victorious season. Led in batting by Syd Albright, and with brilliant bowl- ing by Sethi and Gosi, the Bruins went unbowed. Custodian of the cricket equipment was SUROO SHETH, for left, while SYD ALBRIGHT, center, captained the Bruin batters, and JOE DRURY mentored UCLA ' s English baseballing entourage. Members of the 1952 cricket team were, back row, left to right, DON ADLER, PAUL NORTON, JAGET SINGH, BOB HOSINGTON, MARTY LUBOW, and coach JOE DRURY; front row, left to right, SANDY GOLDBERG, SHARAD SETH, ZAHIRE MERCHARD, SYD ALBRIGHT, SUROO SHETH, AL WEINRAUB. cricket With competition limited to such local cricket aggregations as the Los Angeles, British-American, Pasadena, and San Diego cricket clubs, the 1952 Bruin wicketmen came through with surprisingly good showings. Coach Joe Drury was unnecessarily dreary at the opening of the season because of the team ' s lack of experience. High on the coach ' s forehead wrinklers was the decision of last year ' s captain and leading batter Irwin Thompson to drop the sport. However, the inspired play of such men as Bob Gladson, top batter and bowler, and Robert Hoisington, a Bruin from Malaya and an exceptional bowler, helped ease the many worries of coach Drury. KttV, After his successful debut a year ago as head tennis mentor when the Bruins finished third in the NCAA, J. D. MORGAN coached the ' 52 netters to another California intercollegiate title. With the first three men of last year ' s cham- pionship team lost and only two of the first six men back for this year, the season had all ap- pearances of being dismal for Coach J. D. Morgan; but, the insired play of Coach Morgan ' s young players brought a repeat of all the titles won last year. Number one man on the team was sophomore Bob Perry, who also was ranked number one in the national junior tennis files. Veterans on the team were Larry Huebner and Captain Keith Self. Ron Livingston switched to the court action after the basketball season. Rounding out the first five men was freshman Jimmy Read. The Bruins, for the second year in a row, became the California Intercollegiate champions by winning the Ojai Valley match. The netters also won eight of their first nine matches, sweeping their first three PCC matches and losing only to the Southern California All Stars, led by former Bruin star Herbie Flam. on the court NCAA TEAM CHAMPIONSHIP OJAI INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONSHIP UCLA 8 UCLA 8 UCLA 7 UCLA 2 UCLA 8 UCLA 9 UCLA 7 UCLA 6 UCLA 26 UCLA 4 UCLA 6 UCLA 7 320 1 PEPPERDINE 2 SAN DIEGO ALL-STARS 3 SAN DIEGO ALL-STARS 7 SO. CALIF. ALL-STARS 1 use ARIZONA 2 STANFORD 3 CALIFORNIA 20 UCLA ALUMNI 5 CALIFORNIA 3 STANFORD 2 USC I r»«e r 1 , P . . ' » . ' " ■ ?■■■ r C k " IP " . - T f m s • Sticking with the fine tradition of successful tennis teams started by Bill Ackerman who coached the Bruin team for thirty years, the long and hard practice on the Westwood courts by the Bruin racket men paid off in a top-notch doubles team which swept over most of their collegiate competition and tied with the Cal Bears for the Pacific Coast Conference title. 0 Captain of the 1 952 Bruin netters was veteran KEITH SELF. Winner of the ' 51 Orville Scholtz Memorial Award, he will be lost by graduation. Continuing his fine job of the previous year, manager LYNN JONES gave his able assistance to Coach Morgan and the entire team when needed. It couldn ' t have been easier for Bruin number-one man BOB PERRY as he handily whipped his SC opponent, Hugh Stuart, by a score of 6-3, 6-4 and set up the team win over SC. LARRY HUEBNER and BOB PERRY teamed up as the first doubles combination to give UCLA opposition double trouble when they took the court. They ' ll be back next year. service with a smile " Congrats, Bob, " said Trojan HUGH STUART to Bruin BOB PERRY after the latter defeated him in the feature match of the big series with the Trojans at the Westwood courts. In the second doubles match against Southern California HERB SCHMIEDER and ANDY THOMAS combined for the Bruins to defeat the SC duo of Love and Buntmann, 6-4, 6-3. JIM BISCH DICK DOSS BERK EICHEL DON FONTANA LARRY HUEBNER RON LIVINGSTON DOUGLAS MARKEL SAM MOORE •OB PERRY JIM READ HUBERT SCHMEIDER KEITH SELF ANDY THOMAS CONRAD WOODS n 323 Against the netters from Beverly Hills High, the Jayvees came through with a clean sweep and 7-0 score. DON FONTANA scooped enough over the net and past his opponents to win very handily. junior varsity On the Jayvee roster for the Bruin tennis team were Andy Thomas, captain of the team, Doug Markel, Jim Brisk and Berk Eichel ... all certain to push the varsity netters for their berths next season. An undefeated season was nothing to sneeze at, and the Junior Varsity boys had much to be proud of as they easily defeated all opposition. Double wins over the Southern California Jayvees, limiting the Tro- jans to a mere two sets in the first match, and Beverly Hills High, plus wins over Los Angeles State, Redlands University, Valley College, and other local high schools resulted in a total of 62 out of 66 possible points for the junior net wonders. They ' re potentially potent! At the reins of the Jayvee players, taking time out from his chores with the varsity team, was J. D. MORGAN. To his right, captain of the team and future varsity material, was ANDY THOMAS. The 1952 Junior Varsity tennis team, first row, left to right, BERK EICHEL, SAM MOORE, BOB GLASSER; second row, manager JACK HASTINGS, ANDY THOMAS, DOUG MARKEL, KEN POLLACK, BOB BUTTERFIELD, BOB RAMBEAU, J. D. MORGAN. Bruin shelters ended with a fairly successful season, including among their credits the purchase of a new shell. The strokers won most of their meets, the two over SC being the biggest ones to brag about. crew Crewsing down Ballona creek and proving that it was Ballona, no matter how thin they sliced each stroke, Bob Schaeffer ' s do-oar-die crew paddled their way to another successful year. With Dave San- ders serving as stroke, the Ukes sailed around opposing shells in the Newport Regatta, meeting such formidable foes as Washington, Cali- fornia, USC, Stanford, Oregon State, and British Columbia. Sporting a renovated boat site, the boys showed USC, California, and Stanford how to play the shell game on the Ballona course in dual meets. Re- garded as one of the finest crews in Bruin history, Captain Sallin and Coach Schaeffer teamed to give the Uclans a fine record. Head man of the Bruin shell camp, coach BOB SCHAEFFER spent his third year putting the Bruin crew team through their paces down at Ballona Creek. Manager of the team was JOHN D ' ALOIA. The oarsmen of Ballona Creek " via " U. C. L. A. worked many hours in bettering their stroke. The shellers have improved the sport at U. C. L. A. while raising the interest of fellow Bruin students. Though suffering at the hands of PCC foes Cal, SC and con- ference champion Stanford, Brud Cleveland ' s boys still had something to talk about. Record-wise, Jack Spargo set a school mark of 2m 24.6s in the 200 yd. back stroke. swimming Making his annual spring switch to swimming from water polo, Brud Cleaveland, UCLA ' s versatile water mentor, spent his fourth year coaching the Bruin paddlers. With his All-American rating hanging over from last year, freestyle artist Jack Spargo led the team in points and had the best chance of representing the Bruins on the 1952 Olympic team. Spargo ' s specialty was the grueling 1500 meter free- style, and this was where his best chance for the Olympics lay. Other point-getters on the team were Joe Popovich, competing in the back stroke, Jack Brodowy, number one man on the diving board, and Pete Strange and Stan Eschner, Bruin water wonders, in the sprints. Bruin tankers who won an enviable spot in PCC competition were, first row, left to right, STAN ESCH- NER, WARREN HARLOW, JACK SPARGO, EARL LYNCH, AND Coach BRUD CLEVELAND. Second row, JOE BROWN, PENN POST, NORM VON HERZEN, BILL ZERKIE, and JOHN GRAHAM. Mentor of Bruin swimmers again was BRUD CLEVELAND. Backstroker JOE POPOVICH captained the 1952 swim team, while, right, JERRY BANLEY was team manager for the year. On- to: Hi a Mi. " Get yer Finger outa my eye, " yelled PETE STRANGE as grimacing foes tried to bat the sphere past the Bruin goalie. The Westwood water wonders polished off most foes with ease. Highlight of the season was a second PCC water war. water polo Garnering the runner-up spot in both the National Junior AAU tour- ney and the Pacific Coast Conference race, the 1951 Bruin water- polo team gained the recognition of being the best to compete under the coaching of Brud Cleaveland. Three of the tankers were placed on the All-Southern-Division team. These three, John Chandler, Pete Stange, and Jack Spargo, formed the nucleus of the six-man team. Winner of the Bob Starr Memorial trophy, which is given annually to the outstanding member of the team, was Captain John Chandler. Hoping for that coveted first place slot next year, the Bruins have only the champion Stanford Indians from up Palo Alto way to beat. BRUD CLEVELAND, headman of the water poloists, was aided in guiding the destinies of Bruin paddlers by manager TONY GORSELINE and mentor of the jayvee poloists SPUD HIGGINS. Jt .0 Water poloists were, top row, Coach BRUD CLEVELAND, STAN ESCHNER, RALPH CLARK, JERRY LADHOFF, JOE POPOVICH, CHARLES MILLS and TOM GORSELINE, manager; bottom row, WARREN HAROW, IRWIN KANODE, DAVID WOODBURY, JOHN CHANDLER, JACK BALL and PETE STRANGE. soccer Putting another Pacific Coast Conference trophy in the Kerckhoff Hali trophy case, the 1951 Bruin soccer team ended the season ahead of all the opposition faced. Under the enthusiastic coaching of Jock Stewart, assisted by Bob Tuller, the kickers had their best season in many a year. Outstanding players on the team were John Martin, Frenchy D ' Hallium, and Raznio Gregorian. These same three booters gained the recognition of being asked to participate in the Western States Ail-American trials on behalf of the Uclans. Soccer has always been a winning sport at UCLA. There was no reason that it wouldn ' t remain so for many years to come, according to all indications. " Ooh, my achin ' head, " moaned RAZMIC GRE- GORIAN as he nudged the ball o ' er the net with his noodle for Bruins. Coached by Jock Stewart, UCLA copped PCC honors, topping Troy by 3-1. Leading the 1951 PCC champion Bruin soccer team were co-captains JOHN ROGERS, left, and JOHN ROSATI, right. Coaches were ROBERT TULLER, center, and JOCK STEWART, who was not pictured. Bruin soccerists, JOHN ROSATI, FRED KORY, MO- HAMED MERCHANT, JOHN MARTIN, PAUL O ' GRADY, NORM SHEARER, DAVE POWELL, FRED NEWMAN, and LEE MILLER. EDWARD STEWART, Coach PAUL SULLIVAN, RAY CAMACHO, JOHN ROGERS, PAUL NORTON POWELL, JOHN HURST, JOHN MICHELMORE, MAJEED SHERAIDAH, Coach ROBERT TULLER. LOU TEACHNER, RAZNIC GRE- GORIAN, KANAN AWNI, MARTIN LUBOW, SID ALB RIGHT, JOHN QUADROS, EDWIN OTERO, XAVIER D ' HALLUIN, and on the end, MIKE MIJAS. A melee of hands and bodies is all that can be picked out of this rugby action. A trainer ' s keep is well earned in this sport where sprains and fractures are very common occurences on the field. Taking over as Bruin rugby coach in 1 948, after a nine-year lapse in the sport at Westwood, NORM PADGETT has been coaching ever since. Captain of the rugby team was UCLA gridder JIM THOMAS. rugby Taking time out from his position as Director of Student Activities, Norm Padgett spent his fifth year as Bruin rugby coach. With eight lettermen back from last year ' s team, the fortunes of the Uclans were faring very well until the game with the PCC Champs from up north. With Ail-American Les Richter leading them, the Berkeleyites dampened any title hopes of the Bruins. Such familiar names as Hal Mitchell, Pete Dailey, and Don Stalwick appeared on the line-up, giving the 1952 rugby team enough material to make this the best of the current run of seasons. A fast improving sport, a better team was expected to be a natural for next year ' s competition. First row, ROGER JOHNSON, DAN LAIDMAN, ANDRE ROBITALLE, BOB HOWARD, JIM THOMAS, and TED MIMURA. Second row, IRA PAULEY. OU MARINOS, CHUCK DOUD, DON PUTERBAUGH, RUDY FELDMAN, LEE BRADY, SID WAKER, JOHN SMITH, LEE CARLSON, DOUG HOLDEN. Third row, Coach NORM PADGETT, AL PARKER, BILL DUNCAN, JOHN WALKER, PETE DAILEY, KEN JONES, WALT VON GREMP, DON STALWICK, L. SPITZ, B. INGLIS. s££ft ■ SAMMY MORENO, 125 pounds, and CHUCK STENHOUSE, 130 pounds, prepared for the PCC cham- pionship playoffs at Sacramento, March 22. With the rest of the team they dropped hard-fought third round decisions — but amassed enough points to be ranked in fifth place at the final tourney. boxing Giving opposition the run around, Coach Mike O ' Gara ' s boxing Bruins belted their way through another bruising but sparkling season. Dropping a trio of close decisions, a Bruin quartet of glovers still managed to cop enough points to place fifth in PCC championship bouts. Elmer Douglass, rattling middleweight, and Bob Dossey, a welterweight champ, sparked a fine squad that included Dennis Tan- ner, senior and captain of the group. O ' Gara, the one-time boxing great, served notice that this year ' s team would be one to be watched next season. Only Tanner was lost by the cap and gown ceremonies that carry away the best of men come the middle of June. Boxing team members included, first row, SAMMY MORENO, BOB MIDDO and CHUCK STENHOUSE. Back row, DICK TURNBLADE, DENNIS TANNER, RICK ELLER, BOB DOSSEY, and Coach O ' GARA. For knocking each other ' s ears off daily the lads earned a fifth slot in the Pacific Coast boxing tourney. Coach of the boxing team, MIKE O ' GARA, showed Captain BOB DOSSEY a few pointers. O ' Gara graduated from UCLA in 1945 and has been turning out strong teams for 5 years. « ' .W been Mplai, 330 This wrestling stuff looks like fun as long as you ' re on the top. Ploying pretzel-bender was captain BYRON OSBORNE, who twisted into little knots opponent ROBERT McGONE. Osborne took this wrest- tling business so much to heart that he was the one who represented the Bruins in the Olympic tryouts. wrestling Giving the game a new twist, Coach Briggs Hunt, dean of Bruin mentors, masterminded the UCLA rugged rasslers through another highly successful season. Sparked by Jack Freeze, a boy who iced many a meet for the Ukes, the Westwood grunt and groaners rolled over Cal Poly and California . . . two of the several foes that fell before the big game hunters. Freeze, mighty cool in the clinches, snared fourth place in the Far Western Tournament, to highlight an important mat triumph for the Uclans. In addition, Captain Bryan Osborne was conceded a good chance to land a berth on the boat bound for Helsinki, Finland, and a place on the U. S. Olympic team. | t(fW» ■ It Mr. Wrestling of UCLA is the monicker of BRIGGS HUNT who ' s been in the Bruin wrestling business since 1935. To his left captain BYRON OSBORNE and manager GERALD STONE. First row, BYRON OSBORNE, JOHN ROSETE, ROGER ANDERSON, KEN IMAMURA, SAM WONG, TONY GALUPO, JOHN HUGHES, RICHARD TYEDA. Second row, WARREN CAMPBELL, AL HOFFMAN, JOHN NELSON, KEN MUNY, CHUCK RUSSELL, BOB WALKER, BOB McGLONE, GERALD STORES, Coach ROSE. 331 ■ Flashing BEPPI GROSS won the year ' s Tresidder Memorial Cup ski race when he made the three mile flight in 3m 12s. Coach George Albert piloted the team to honors in west coast conference skiing. skiing Spending a weekend in the mountains was the much-envied fate of the Bruin ski team every time a ski meet was scheduled. Captained by veteran Beppi Gross, who was a participant in four events and perennial winner of the downhill race, the Snow Valley boys hosted and showed other Pacific Coast Conference contenders just how to go about it. Many other Bruins showed great skill on the ski slope. Tom Nelson was red hot in four events and specialized in the slalom race. Einar Hovind and Bryan Osborne were cross-country racers, and Bryan also participated in the jumping event. Rounding out the team was Roger Warloe, who also shone mightily in four events. Captain BEPPI GROSS and coach GEORGE ALBERT took the reins for a good year in skiing. Albert, in helping the Bruin men all the way, broke his leg at the University of Nevada ' s Winter Carnival. Ski men were, top row, ROGER WARLOE, BEPPI GROSS and LARRY CHRISTENSEN. Below, EINAR HOVING, GEORGE ALBERT and TOM NELSON. They took second at the Vanderbelt Cup Tourney meet. II CI EC H« FO Mi Hi Captain AL ROSENTHAL, exhibiting his fine form along with his team mates, upset all predictions by edging Troy by a point to take the PCC Gym- nastic championship and the perpetual trophy. ED BUCHANAN, left, in his first year at the helm of the gymnasts, led the team to the PCC crown. AL ROSENTHAL, captain, and BOB ENRIQUEZ, manager, had their fingers in the successful season. 1952 gym team, 1st in the PCC, first row, SID GILMAN, JOHN MUZUSHIMA, CONLEY OYLER, BOB GORDON. Second row, PAUL PALEY, JOHN HALL, AL ROSENTHAL, PAUL HATAGO, and SAN- FORD WERNER. Third row, coach ED BUCHANAN, MEL ROBBIN, HENRY NEGRETE, RICHARD ROUZ- MAN, DON ROSENSTOCK, and BOB ENRIQUEZ. gymnastics Taking over the reins of the Bruin team for his first year was former Bruin swimming and soccer star, Ed Buchanan. Leading the muscle- men were such standouts as rope climbers Sanford Werner and Paul Paley, the latter gaining a second in the NCAA running of the event. On the side horse were Ron Howell, who got a place position in the Metro AAU tourney, and 1951 PCC placer Bob Gordon. Wally Bick- more, veteran senior on the high bar, and Carl Dasse led the Bruins in this event. Ringmen included 1952 NCAA sixth placer Mel Robin and Henry Morris. Mr. Buchanan had much to be proud of in his first year with the Bruin musclemen. A big promise for next year, too! 6 ® $ v . ' ■- ' ? u Bruin rifle men in action were DON PAGLIA in prone position, and next to him, sitting, BOB PETERSON with DENNIS GLOVER, kneeling, and RICHARD TATUS, standing. The boys won the greater part of their matches this year. Crack-shots all!! (lift Irthi S ' c- ; rifle Coached by by John Ponkow, the 1952 Bruin Rifle team had their best season in many a year. Captained by Pat Williams and Wayne Fogel- song, the team won a large percentage of their 25 postal matches and 8 shoulder matches. In the NRA national tourney, which the Bruins hosted, first and second places were won. Losing All-American Murray Rubinow by graduation, the season had all appearances of being dismal. However, coming to the fore were outstanding fresh- man Richard Tatus, a natural for All-American, Art McCoole and Dennis Glover, next year ' s captains, and Williams and Fogelsong. Only four of the 16-man team was lost by graduation. Sergeant JOHN PONKOW, center, coached the Bruin rifles to another successful season. To the left, manager ART McCOOLE, and right, co-captain WAYNE FOGELSONG. The rifle team made it a big year when they copped a first in the NRA national. Members were, first row, DON PAGLIA, DENNIS GLOVER, WAYNE FOGELSONG, RICHARD TATUS, and MARVIN FRANKLIN; second row, CHUCK MANN, ART McCOOLE, Sgt. JOHN PONKOW, and BOB PETERSON. is: Hi) Ir. petition, GtOVil, ■ :■ ' ». tfi ill!! Number-three man on the 1952 Bruin golf team was 1949 letter winner ROLLIE SIMS, placed behind team captain Dave Stanley, who averaged 72 strokes per round during the sea- son, and John Finney, tall clouter from Santa Monica, Calif. golf Mentoring the Bruin links team for the fifth year was ASUCLA News Bureau exponent Vic Kelley. In the last four years UCLA golfers have had a 38-9 win-loss record, including 11 out of 16 Southern Division wins. So, the 1952 Bruins had a much envied record to live up to. Heading the niblicks this year were veteran junior Dave Stanley, who tied for second in the Southern Division medal play, and John Finney, a transfer from Claremont, who garnered a second in the January Los Angeles Open tournament. Rounding out the squad were veteran Roland Sims, Jay Novak, son of advisory coach Joe Novak, and two talented newcomers to the gang, Bob Chase and Larry Grossman. -ft, " " 1 Really handy with the clubs were these smiling lads, all tee-masters for the Westwood Bruins in the 1952 season: first row, BOB CHASE, ROLLIE SIMS, Captain DAVE STANLEY, JAY NOVAK, and STUART BISK. Second row, DICK AGAY, Coach VIC KELLEY, and LARRY GROSSMAN. Left to right are VIC KELLEY, coach, DAVE STANLEY, captain of the Bruin golf team, and pro JOE NOVAK. Stanley holds the coveted 1951 National Public Links Golf Championship. The Phi Gamma Delta fraternity used their skill to cop the intramural championship in football. The Nisei Bruin Club pulled second spot out of the field of entries. Flag football, born on the U.C.L.A. campus, has now grown to " p a P a " s ' z «- intramural For the first time in the history of intramurals at UCLA, the intramural program was placed on an intercollegiate basis. Those participating in addition to the Uke entries were Pepperdine, Pomona, Loyola and USC. On the local scene the Phi Gams walked off with most of the honors, copping the laurels in football and volleyball. The cagiest group on the hardwood was Sigma Nu, winners in basketball, while Delta Tau Delta dealt the swimming opposition a dirty deal in gar- nering paddle plaudits. On the diamond the Gym Rats uD-ended the Delta Sigs to nab the all-U championship, and the Phi Delts, paced by barrelling Bill Kettenhoffen, won honors on the cinder paths. Racing to beat the peg to first is a member of the Gym Rats, champs of the non-orgs, in the playoff for the All-U championship with the Delta Phis, fraternity champs. The Gym Rats came out on top in this heated baseball tussle. ■■p ] n s o c i a wL oouv U oooq.- oo Jo o ooooooo " sororities •••••• ••• •••••• •• ••• ••• ••• • •• 4 • •••• I ■ %if. ■ m Panhellenic Council leaders were YVONNE HOLT, GERRE TURK, president, KAREN MAXFIELD, JANICE CUSHING, MARILYN CURRYER, advisor. Standing were RITA TOAL and MARILYN HUBBARD. Stuart McKenna X9. Jane fioyce AAII Yvonne Holt AAJT Lenore Riegel AAII Marilyn Provisor AE4 Gerre Turk AE«I Helaine Zolkover AE Jackie BiggerslafF .MA Carol Peterson AOTT Abbie Lundgren AAA Marilyn Hubbard A 1 Betty Jane Breslin AI ' Kathleen Schabo ATA Margaret Gelzer AOII Patricia Deaton A 3! A Janice Cushing AT 338 panhellenic Under the direction of Gerre Turk, UCLA ' s Panhellenic Council had a full agenda throughout the year. Early in the fall, Pan- hellenic and IFC joined forces to present a faculty tea to which members of the fac- ulty and their wives were invited. In De- cember, the council held one of its most successful workshop conventions. Excellent opportunities for leadership training were provided as members from each house met and exchanged ideas on various sorority functions. Representatives from over Gay- ley and Hilgard way met to discuss prob- lems of general interest in informal ses- sions known as Greek Meets. During the spring, work was put aside long enough for the council to plan a highly successful dance at the Beverly Hills Hotel. Proceeds went to the scholarship fund. Junior Pan- hellenic also enjoyed a successful year, spotlighted by the semi-annual banquets at which pledge awards were made. Carol McGaffey AT Diane Moon r MI Rita Kirby KA6 Karen Maxfield KKI ' Mareia Carter ' I ' M Frances Goldberg ' I ' ll Betsy Roberts II U 1 Barbara Anderson - ' ■!■ V Charlotte Vivonia 8T Ann Curtis AZ Mary Muckenhirn I IT. Virginia Baskette KA Suzanne Ream KKI ' Janet Danker 4 M Cookie Sehreiber ' Ml Judy Isaac SAT Mareia Gronski H ' l-A Nancy Carmody X T A Meredith Olsen A . Jill Hegemon KA6 Carol Ludlum KKI Barbara Taylor KKI " Phyllis Gelbert -I ' ll Peggy Burbank II H ' l Evelyn Taylor IK Shirley Johnson HT Janet Schott ZTA 339 STUART McKENNA ' S rousing spirit filled the AChiO house. Miss McKenna also dabbled some in Cal Club and Trolls. Debby Williams ' Lucille Winch Hope Winters Phyllis Wurdenv Victoria Zupanii- laker an 8am (J Borne jy BorreM alpha chi omega Executive ability . . . that was just about the best term to describe the activity-minded Alpha Chi Omegas. Heading the parade, as the sisters put their best foot forward in campus affairs, was Chris Chris- tenson. She took top honors by being elected vice-president of the student body and by still finding time for Trolls and Cal Club. Follow- ing close behind came Dee Rodriguez who, as a member of Spurs, also served as sophomore vice-president. Others, who shouldn ' t have been forgotten included house president, Stuart McKenna, a member of Cal Club, Trolls and Student Board; Gloria Hefton, low potentate of Trolls; Lois Baker, head of Delta Phi Upsilon; and Rue Corey, fash- ion editor of Scop. In the beauty line-up was Ann Thompson, sopho- more sweetheart attendant. A splashy conclusion for the year ' s activi- ties was the chapter dance, " A Trip to Davy Jones ' Locker, " complete with the necessary treasure chest and water wings. . 340 When it came to a Homecoming float, the Alpha Chi Omegas staunchly declared, that the only time a job could be well done was when sitting down. • ' -: W»Jj6aker Claire Cassidy oora Banister Chris Christensen ■■■■ y?y Barnes Virginia Coleman ' nWvrif y Barrett Mary Cook ' 4 lyn Broderick Rue Corey Marion Cross Patricia Darling Ann Oavis Megan DeCamp Bernice DeLaney Darlene DeSilva Jean Douglas Donna Emsel Celida Figueroa Pat Grimes Gloria Hefton Lorna Hendricksen Eleanor Horn Marilyn Johnson Darla Dee Klopp Karen Lindomood Dale Lutzi Stuart McKenna Margo Macloskey Dorothy Massey Barbara Moore Anne Nilsson Patty Moore Norma Perez Anne Morrison Lynne Ouinn Mary Ellen Naber Charleen Reid Elberta Nathan Janet Reni Dee Rodriguez Alice Rowold Joan Scudder Natalie Skelsey Teddy Suddeth Shirlie Sulzinger Jo Anne Trainor Koran Walsh Mary Beth Stoetzell Jane Wanous P2 PS.9 341 Is there a doctor in the house? Not quite, but nursing major SHEILA GARRETT could be counted on to fill in whenever needed. alpha delta chi ADChi ' s were busy this year in undertak- ing various activities and striving to pro- mote the ideals for which their sorority stands. Important social events included the annual Christmas soiree held at Knott ' s Berry Farm, two exchanges with Alpha Gamma Omega fraternity, a spring beach party and the post-mortem. The SC chapter hosted their UCLA sisters at brunch on the SC campus the morning of the big game. Between semesters the girls took their tra- ditional weekend snow trip to Big Bear. Various philanthropic projects consisted of a party for underprivileged children given jointly with Alpha Gamma Omega, and clothing packages which were sent to Oki- nawa. Families of the girls had a chance to meet and renew acquaintances at the traditional family picnic held during the spring recess. Other activities included par- ticipation in intermural sports and, of course, the Doll Contest in the fall. Feeling a break in the college routine was needed, ADChi ' s packed their warmest togs and headed for the mountains and their favorite winter sports. Marjorie Bestwater Joyce Burgess Dorothy Bolstod Helen Carlson Vivi Ann Carlson Jacqueline Curten Lillian Fischback Janet Hedman Eunice Kirkberg Dorothy Narmuth Barbara Troeger Imogene Cockcroft Margie Decker Sheila Garrett Joanne Holstein Marguerite MacKay Marilyn Tenis Arvona Vogel Barbara Wilson 342 Dorothy Aiken Joan Arnold Jeanie Boyd Mary Ann Buford Melva Collins Lucile Culberson Thelma Dean Cosetla Eubanta Coni Ford Barbara Freeman Annie Fry President COSETTA EUBANKS " interest in apparel design won her membership in Delta Epsilon, the campus art honorary. alpha kappa alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha had a busy year un- der the capable guidance of President Yvonne Watson. Sarah Pat Miller, one of the more talented members of the sorority, was active on Dance Wing, the university modern dance group. Rudell Slay devoted her outstanding executive abilities to the busy job of president of Stevens House and also worked on Uni Camp. Pat Taylor gave many hours of her time to work on the Varsity Show, which was given during the spring semester, and Diane Lewis was a member of Alpha Mu Gamma, the na- tional foreign language honorary. During the spring semester, the girls could be found gathered around a piano practicing harmony for the Spring Sing. The gradu- ate and undergraduate chapters combined their efforts to stage a successful formal during the month of April. To conclude the year ' s activities, the girls gave their tradi- tional Trinidad Dance in the late spring. Jayda Garland June Griffin Andra Greenwood Sylvia Griggs Nira Hardon Diane Lewis Jacqueline Mele Louise Mesa Hickerson Rosemary Martin Cassandra Menlah Pat Miller Ruth Morris Joanne Riddle La Joie Rand Rudell Slay Pat Taylor Yvonne Watson Janice Williams Zoe Wise 9 §f 343 ADPi President LENORE RIEGEL, an ap- parel design major, made certain plans for the future with Bob Wattenbarger. Pat Allan Arlene Allison Virginia Anderson Katy Barr Martha Barrett Betty Bates Diane Baumel Mary Black Laurel Bluske Jane Boyce Nancy Capps Jo Ann Carmean Janet Clements Edwina Cox Elaine Crowder Marilee Earle Greta Flukiger Parti Fryk 344 alpha delta pi One of the most exciting events of the year was the Arabian Nights party which ADPi pledges gave for their active sisters, turning the house into a veritable Bagdad in the process. The chapter ce lebrated the sorority ' s one hundred and first anniversary by the traditional Diamond Ball. Initiation formals and a special ski lodge shindig added finishing touches to the social calendar. However, activities weren ' t neglected. Yvonne Holt served as secretary of the Junior Class and treasurer of Panhellenic as well as being a member of Shell and Oar. Lenore Reigel and Martha Barret were fall and spring Red Cross chairmen, while Jo Anne Carmean and Carolyn Howe were OCB members. Joy Wyss edited honor and service for So Cam. Scholasti- cally, Phi Bete Teddy Knudsen led the parade. ADPi ' s made a fine name when Barbara Morris was chosen Miss Campus and first place was won for their house decorations in honor of the Junior Prom. Pat Fuller Joanne Harris Carolyn Howe Sheila Kelly Carol Graham Lyola Henry Joann Jensen Joan Kussy Diana Hall Yvonne Holt Joan Jonathan Lois Lovejoy Dorothy McCanti Dolores McLaug Jean Maddox Mt « , the Ad onol (dig Mm OH :nd ' Oil X) mi- Ine ate Harem girls, handsome sheiks, talking parrots and floating gardens made the ADPi house a vertible desert oasis for the annual Arabian Nights party. Hdal ara Marx Ira Matthew ie Mont Alice Moore Mary Norman Pat Ptichord Sylvia Robertson Doris Schaeffer Jo Sutliff Sandra Veano Merrie Warne Barbara Morris Charlene Parmalee Sue Redding Fay Rodgers Virginia Zorotovich Suzanne Sutton Helen Volsk Marianne Watts Adele Woods Maxine Neumann Phyllis Peters Lenore Riegel Marion Roper Pat Sousa Ellen Van Engen Jan Wolden Doreen White Vivian Joy Wyss 345 HELAINE ZOLKOVER, AEPhi prexy, planned to teach little kiddies music after her coming June marriage to Jay Ruthstein. Pat Ahrens Joan Bourn Sondra Bazrod Barbara Beckmon Gloria Bloome Peg Blumenlhol Joan Lee Brown Bonnie Byrnes Tommie Capelouto Marilyn Cohn Hiala Einhorn Joyce Finkelstein Elaine Fox Gloria Franklin Solly Gevirtz Harriet Glaser Charon Greenbaum Tobie Greenberg Rome-lie Gross Jackie Haiman alpha epsilon phi 1952 proved to be a year of good fellow- ship and outstanding participation in cam- pus activities for the AEPhi ' s. Heading the list of activity girls was Joan Sebel who served as Chairman of Organizations Con- trol Board. Gerre Turk as Panhellenic Coun- cil president brought another honor to the house. Sharon Greenbaum and Marilyn Provisor, members of Chimes, were also on the Uni Camp Board. Many of the girls concentrated their interests in AWS work. Calm, cool and collected Sandra Zukerman ably directed the successful AWS Activity Banquet. Shirley Segel, a member of Mor- tar Board, was also the chairman of Wom- en ' s Week during the spring semester. Marilyn Provisor was on RCB Student Board, while Marcia Firstenberg was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. But the girls also had a busy social calendar. Included were two beautiful pledge formals and the annual party for underprivileged children. AE Lenore Halperin Miriam Horn Joyce Kanner Barbara Katz 346 Anyone attending an Alpha Epsilon Phi party could always count on a friendly and casual atmosphere which was guaranteed to make all feel at home. rilyn Kivel Ellyn Lederer Janet Luxenberg Deborah Perlmutter Naomi Rovner nie Kreinman Mitzie Lerner Barbara Marks Marilyn Provisor Joan Ruman ole Lasher Connie Linsman Maxine Newman Frances Raflsh Joan Sebel Elizabeth Shore Dorothy Thome Colette Sigal Jackie Turbow Louise Simon Gerre Turk Dolores Weiner Phyllis Yorshis Myda Zimmerman Helaine Zolkover 347 KATHLEEN SCHABO, a dietetics major and Alpha Gam president, was active in Coed Auxiliary and was also on Senior Council. Jean Abbe Rosanna Baril Jackie Biggerstaff Belty Bock Persis Boone Carol Brooks Bobby Brown Pat Clements 346 alpha gamma delta An initiation party at the Huntington Hotel in Pasadena was the way the Alpha Gams chose to open the school year. This success was fol- lowed by the annual Winter Rose Formal, which was given with the SC chapter at the Westside Tennis Club. The spring semester was ushered in by the pledges who presented a Hawaiian Hookilau with all the trimmings for their active sisters. Yet, the ever-busy Alpha Gams still found time for campus activities. Active in Shell and Oar were Marji Kejsar, Bobby Brown and Jackie Biggerstaff who, with sisters Jeannie Dubrock and Rosanna Baril, spent many an hour stamping cards for Rally Committee. Carol Jacobson, tapped by Chimes, headed the Freshman Club at the " Y " and was AWS Rep-at- Large. As the year drew to a close, the chapter honored its seniors at a breakfast, and heavenly music and soft lights characterized the big spring dinner dance which was held at the Santa Ynez Inn. Blanche Dowallby Betty Evans Betty Fletcher Marilyn Griffin Gayle Hibbits ill - Jeanie Du Brock Susan Finch Ann Garner Jerry Haney Nancy Hoffman IMt) Dotlie Eaton Colleen Fitzgerald Pat Garvey Charlene Harper Carole Hogh e 010 . Kbbiii Hefna The social calendar this year found Alpha Gams and their dales ready for any occasion, whether it be a formal dance or informal costume party. □ fin Holscher Peggy Jolland lirley Hough Marji Kejsar arol Jaeobson Carol Kircher Constance Kircher Marcia McHenry Barbara Nowlen Helen Rankin Jeonie Russell Kathleen Schabo Judy Steffen Joyce Krell June Mancini Joan Pobian Vera Roush Carolyn Rybolt Betty Shoinoff Donna Sullivan Jeanne Loveland Gay Nottingham Diane Puis Kathleen Ruppert Sally Sawyer Rennie Sparkman Helen Tenney Julie Tiedemann Mary Alice Turner Charlotte Wycoff CAROL PETERSON, attractive first lady of the AOPi ' s, divided her interests be- tween history and friend John Matulich. alpha omicron pi Sally Ann Adler Lynn Awan Mary Lou Braun Audrey Brown Aloyre Campbell Sylvia Capetillo Lome Elliott Nancy Elward Madeline Semenario AOPI ' s sailed smoothly through another successful year under the leadership of Carol Peterson. Two highly successful for- mals added just the right amount of spice to the social whirl. Beautiful poinsettias and snowballs decorated the Bel Air Hotel for the annual Christmas formal, while soft lights and sweet music charac- terized the Candlelight Ball at the Beverly Wilshire. Campus activities also claimed the interests of many. Outstanding in this phase of college life was Betty Sullivan, a member of Cal Club, Trolls, and Student Judicial Board. Others included Dolores Kejsar, vice-prexy of the Junior Class and Spur Diane Harouff, a member of Rally Committee. Shell and Oar members Joan Landweer, Nancy Ginn and Larrie Elliot were captained by sister Pat Koestner. However, the grand achievement of the y ear was the winning of the coveted tro- phy for their beautiful Homecoming float. Joanne Fadness Betty Ferguson Marilyn Ferguson Joan Foss Carolyn Ginn Ellen Green Sharon Frease Nancy Ginn Toni Hammrock Margaret Gelzer Sally Graham June Hansen 0::--. War] Utl 350 With the bid seven no trump doubted and re- doubled, smiling AOPi ' s still found after dinner bridge a relaxing pastime before dates or studies. Dianne Harouff Delores Kejsar Mary Joan Healy Shirley Keyes PauleHe Hemy Joan Landweer Barbara Locke Nancy Neely Joanna McNeilly Patty Parnham Liz Mulvihill Carol Peterson Bobbie Plummer Pat Rumble Sharon Sebell Sylvia Roberts Sue Sandetl Dolores Sehr Martha Rogers Jackie Scott Pat Sherwood Elizabeth Smith Margie Stewart Joan Vosburg Natalie Smith Betty Sullivan June Vosburg Marianne Sproul Elsie Tomboulian Joan Watkins H?9P 351 II l vH . ■ " :■■ ' • I V ■ IB An outdoor girl whose favorite pastime was painting was the well-liked Alpha Phi president, attractive MARY RUSSELL. alpha phi Homecoming activities brought fame to the Alpha Phis when their float was judged the most beautiful and Sally Forbes was chosen as senior attendant to the queen. They also walked away with first prize in the YWCA hat contest and sweepstakes in the AWS Doll Contest. Alpha Phi was well-represented in Panhellenic through Executive Secretary Marilyn Hubbard and Junior Panhellenic President Marion Shatten- berg. Big wheels on campus were Pat Gallagher, Senior Class vice- prexy, and Joan Meyersieck, orientation chairman and Chimes ' mem- ber. Mortar Board Mary Ann Stewart, who was head counselor for Uni Camp, joined Joan in Cal Club. The year ' s social standout was the " Alpha Phi Esta, " an annual cardiac aid benefit, held this year at the Ambassador Hotel. The Beverly Hills Hotel and the Bel Air Country Club were scenes of other Alpha Phi successes in the gay whirl of social activities. Spring weeks were spent Spring Singing. Norma Bain Carole Bauer Anne Block Florence Briscoe Kay Campbell Betty Jean Cicarelli Cornelia Cliff Jean Deither Betty Edwards Joyce Fagg Sally Forbes Pat Frasier Pat Gallagher Margaret Gerisch Joyce Gibson Jane Glazbrook Kitty Goode Joy Guinn Nancy HerkenhofT Barbara Holman Beverly Hubbard Marilyn Hubard Gale Hughes Barbara Jackson Joan Jackson Kathleen Jessup Joanne Johnson Barbara Jones Louisa Knecht Irene Leonard Theresa Long Terry McLean Marilyn Maher Jackie Marincovi ' Pat Martin Mt 0-:, H 352 i pud tod " Don ' t stand and admire it! Get back to work! " That was the frantic cry in front of the Alpha Phi house as the girls rushed to finish their float. an Meyersieck Shirley Orr incy Norsworthy Anna Peters een Neely Eleanor Peterson Nancy Lou Plummer Jone Riggs Rosalie Ramljak Dot Russell Sally Reynolds Mary Russell Jane Scantlin Mary Ann Stewart Connie Thompson Lee Van Keuren Marion Schattenburg Mickie Tedford Claire Tinker Marta Vonn Harriet Sehwien Evelyn Thomas Lynn Turek Shirley Ward Jane Waterbury Gail Wheat Mary Williams Mary Margaret Witters Sue Wood Carolyn Wright Phi Beta Kappa PAT DEATON found time to serve both as chairman of Student Judicial Board and as Alpha Xi prexy, alpha xi delta The Alpha Xi Deltas skillfully divided their time among campus activities, awards and fun hours. To open the year ' s festivi- ties, the chapter gave its annual winter informal at the Beverly Hills Hotel. Follow- ing this came the pledge party, entitled " Underwater Escapades. " On campus, two future Oscar winners were Juanifa Loupe and Gail Kobe, who won roles in TA productions. Ruth Collins and Doris Dol- fer, a Spur and Chime respectively, were active in AWS with Secretary Jo Hart. Mor- tar Board claimed Ann Dowlin, while Alice Jones and Donna Claussen were members of Chimes and Spurs. Phi Betes Pat Deaton and Pat Powers were the envy of the house. The year ' s biggest thrill was the winning of the sorority sweepstakes trophy for their Homecoming " Moby Dick. " Bring- ing activities to a brilliant conclusion, the chapter held their beautiful Rose Ball at the famous Beverly Wilshire Hotel. Patricia Barbata Caroline Borden Shi. u-y Bach Barbara Beckwith Pat Boyce Barbara Balderree Rosmarie Birkhauser Shirley Capelle Lillian Carr Faye Cotton Marjorie Day Donna Claussen Constance Cox Joan Deaton Ruth Collins Sondra Darnell Pat Deaton tnnD .1 354 - : ■ Dt. v W W Alpha XI Deltas and fraternity men from over Gay ley way, although not classified as card sharpies, could be counted on to hold good hands. Doris Dolfer Jane Grahan Ann Dowlin Jean Harris Lu Glavanic Jo Hart Diane Harward Rila Higgs Jeanne Hughes Alice Jones Margaret Keehler Diane Kershaw Marilyn Lundine Juanita Lupe Shirley Mondic Mary Marvin Joy Meyers Pat Powers Edna Reddington Dot Riettcerk Shirley Schneider Corolyn Sheldon Eleanor Smith Shirley Somerset Mary Ann Spence Dorothee Taylor Marlys Thiel Shirley Vallergo Berthalee Willard Lorraine Zonotti Prexy JUNE MURAKAMI, member of edu- cation honoraiy Pi Lambda Theta, was well prepared for a teaching career. chi alpha delta Following their annual Christmas dance given during the holiday season, the Chi Alpha Deltas enjoyed a between semester snow out- ing at Big Bear in January. There the girls skiied, skated, and tobog- ganed to their hearts ' content before returning to start a new semester. Earlier in the year the UCLA chapter joined forces with its alums for the annual Charter Day banquet. A benefit tea was held with the alumnae in order to raise money for the Chi Alpha Delta scholarship fund. An important formal at the Women ' s Club of Holly- wood concluded the social program, with all the sisters looking their prettiest. Besides the social interests, however, the girls were active in philanthropic work and helping the less fortunate. At Thanksgiving time, ' mid turkeys and dressing, the chapter succeeded in packing Thanksgiving baskets for the needy. Another project was knitting squares for afghans much in demand by the Red Cross. Mae Bungo Yuri Fukushima Lynn Hori Barbara Degu:hi Mary Honda Grace Kato Evelyn Kawahara Emiko Kodama May Maruga Mae Kido Toni Kohno Hideyo Matsumoto Lee Motooka Grace Murakami Margaret Murakami Chris Sumi Masako Sugiura Akiko Tiira Mary Takayama Alice Tashima Jean Yamada Toshiko Yoshida 356 delta sigma theta The 1952 activity year was opened with the annual Greek Reunion, a tea which was attended by members of the Negro sororities with the purpose of getting better acquainted. Following this successful event, came the annual Jabberwock. This musical extravaganza con- sisted of various skits given by different Greek organizations who competed with the hope of winning a trophy. This year the girls of Delta Sigma Theta decided that their skit would be entitled " Imagi- nuity " and based it on stories from Arabian Nights. However, the thoughts of the girls were far from old Araby when they and their dates assembled for the White Christmas formal. In January, common bonds and interests were renewed with chapters of Delta Sigma Theta across the nation as the sorority celebrated its thirty-ninth birthday. The house participated in various activities including AWS committees and the AWS Doll Contest held just before Chrismas. HARRIET FLOWERS, a major in physical education, divided her interests between Pi Lambda Theta honorary and dancing. Mildred Blackburn Charlone Derrick Dorothy Gadberry Constance Mason Jane Miller Mary Carroll Harriet Flowers Gloria McPherson Harriet Miles Chorlene Narcisse Evla Narcisse Gloria Nelson Gloria Person Robbie Tapscott Elsie Faye Tedet Patronellia Ross Alma Torrance Harriet Wilson 357 Vivacious MARILYN SILMAN, a very tal- ented singer and ChiO beauty, hoped to follow a modeling career after June. Marlys Anderson Judith Arnold Keith Ann Arnold Barbara Jean Alwood Liz Baird Pat Barton Mary Beste Marilyn Blount Gretchen Buck 358 chi omega Chi Omega opened the year ' s festivities with a Thanksgiving open house, which was shortly followed by a Christmas party at the president ' s home. Then came the Ini- tiation dance , held at the Miramar Hotel. Spotlighting the social season, however, was the annual spring formal, tradition- ally given with the SC chapter. Not content with just social successes, the Chi O ' s went on to make names for themselves in other phases of campus life. Two outstanding beauties were Marilyn Silman, an attend- ant of the Kappa Sig Christmas formal, and Earlyne Taylor, who was elected Sophomore Sweetheart. In activities there was, of course, B. J. Atwood, the pen wielding secretary of the Senior Class. B. J. was also a member of Shell and Oar with Sally Richardson and Liz Baird. Not to be forgotten were Trolls Jean Harvey and Marilyn Silman, and Phi Beta Kappa Carol Hemborg. Quite a busy year for all. Marilyn Carver Pat Denny Oro Dyer Marilyn Eaton Sue Elliott Gaye Filbert Joann Gingles Paula Green Connie Grey olci 3fl H: Enthusiastic cooperation from every sister in the task of building a Homecoming float resulted in a finished product of which every Chi O was proud. a Rae Ham Ann Hurlbert ne Harrangue Marilyn Jones an Harvey Wyn Kimmick Jere King Barbie McFadden Janet Meyer Sally Richardson Mariarie Kunkel Louise Machlin Mary Ellen Nichols Doris Robertson Mary Jane McCully Betty Mann Ann Puklkky Billie Schmid Carole Slocum Donna Taylor Joan Thorson Janet Vallely Dorothie Smith Eorlyne Taylor Pat Toon Gloria Watson Ann Straub Marilyn Thompson Eloise Tubach Pat Welch Barbara Anderson Norma Arntzen Carole Ayo Ginger Backes Beverly Baldwin Marie Barker Marilyn Base Jane Bond Carolyn Brown Nancy Brown Carol Campbell Joan Connolly Carol Cregar Nancy Day Edith Diss Carol Engstron Diane Foley Ginger Fox Emily Francis Sparkling ABBIE LUNDGREN hustled Tri- Delts through another year. She looked to Europe after graduation this June. delta delta delta Long hours of fun and hard work paid off for Tri Delts during Home- coming when they won first prize for their float, judged the most hu- morous. The gaiety of the holiday season was present at the Spruce and Tinsel formula given with the Delta Sigs. After exams, a post- mortem was held with the Delts, Betas and Sigma Nus. The spring semester had its share of activities, too. Dreamy music characterized the annual Stars and Crescent Ball given with the SC chapter, and hot jazz rang from the rafters at the Theta-Tri Delt open house opening the Uni Camp drive. First prize for house decorations was won during Mardi Gras. Activities claimed the time of many. Barbara McAfoos and Ginger Backes were Chimes, while Beverly Grant, Ginger Parker and Marilyn McCornack were Spurs. Outstanding were Southern Cam- pus Copy Editor Jean Hunt and UniCamp Collections Chairman Liz Livadary who was also president of Spurs, sophomore honorary. Joyce Freeman Mary Freeman Marianne Garard Beverly Grant Gloria Griffith Laurel Green Mary Griffith Barbara Greenlee Lura Hall Lee Hoyden Jean Hunt Betty Klassen lUdd Joan Henderson Susie Jacobson Suzanne Lazier ]fi-,r . Arden Hume Joey Kendall Janet Le Page baWHl 360 Nfc hit I It ' oji As Spring Sing finalists Tri Delts swore that no one bribed the weatherman to create weather in keeping with their song choice of a rain medley. Llddle Abbie Lundgren Norole Mogill Carole Martin rilyn Lindsay Barbara McAfoos Marlene Malouf Ann Middleton abeth Livadary Marilyn McCornack Meredith Marshall Pat Minnick Marilyn Nelson Ruth Reiter Joyce Slater Jane Sturgis Ginger Parker Eorlene Rowland Barbara Strickling Joan Tyler Ann Ralston Janet Schaller Barbara Stoeckle Diane Wells Nonnie Wernsing Nancy Whilcomb Mary Ann Westcott Harlyne Whitlock Ruth Westcott Merrilyn Williams fifFf 361 President of Delta Gamm a, BETTY JANE BRESLIN was an art-education major. She especially enjoyed sports and music. delta gamma Delta Gammas, under the watchful eye of President Betty Jane Breslin, had an event- ful year. Parties, activities on campus, Spring Sing and exchanges kept the girls busy from September to June. One high- light of the social calendar was the tradi- tional Delt-DG formal, which was held during the fall semester at the very ro- mantic Racquet Club. DGs from over SC way collaborated with their UCLA sisters in presenting the traditional Anchor Dance during the spring. House beauty was Bev- erly Christenson, who was commissioned an honorary Colonel at the Air ROTC Ball. On the more serious side, however, DGs spent many hours working for the nursery school for visually handicapped children, sponsored as a part of their national proj- ect, " sight conservation and aid to the blind. " Parties, toys and afternoons spent with the children were only a few ways the girls supported their worthy project. Marlene Anderson Joonn Bolin Nancy Brand Betty Jane Breslin Pat Brock Sharon Brown Joyce Burnett Pat Campbell Judy Dann Gretchen Deffenbach Pat Delaney Blair Dykers Gerry Fleming Betty Ann Florence Barbara French Karol Gaines Shirley Jensen Liz Lavery Nancy Leake Pat Lerpae Marilyn LoefDer Carol McGaffey Susan McGovney Mona McTaggarl 362 Andrea Tannyrc Carolyn Thompson Rita Toal Lynn Vale Philomena Vitale Carlo Wells Beverly Wheeler Elaine Williams A repeat performance was scheduled when the DG ' s and Theta Xi ' s once more took their place among the finalists in the mixed group division. Nancy Woodruff Sheila Works Carolyn Chelew Beverly Christensen Andrea Clausen Barbara Collins Jeanne Cram Ruth Cunningham Janice Cushing Dee Daniels Mary Gomes Kay Grumbles Joyce Harmon Darlene Harries Diana Hauts Pom Hilgers Betty Hilliker Mary Isley Connie Marshall Marlene Marshall Barbara Matthey Corrine Miller Diane Resler Lee Richards Julie Squier Ellen Stewart 363 DZ MEREDITH ANN OLSON hoped to teach someday. Meredith was a member of Delta Epsilon campus, art honorary. delta zeta Dressed as apache dancers, jailbirds and opera singers, the Delta Zetas began their social activities with a Suppressed Desire Ball held at the chapter house. Feeling in a more romantic mood the DZ ' s and their dates attended the annual Christmas formal, " Mistletoe Magic. " Spring brought another costume party and the yearly dinner dance, " Moonlight Mood. " The very successful Elections Open House for the whole campus brought the social season to a satisfactory close. Delta Zetas also found time to participate in campus activities. Lucile Langdon choreographed the Homecoming Show and was assist- ant director of the Varsity Show for which Marge SerofF acted as costume designer. The record breaking Red Cross blood drive was directed by Carol Davy and Jane Streight was chairman of the Campus Rec Dances. Meredith Olson was a member of Delta Epsilon and Clemmie Highland was president of the Apparel Club. Virginia Alberto Joanne Hannum Judy Newhoff Margaret Austin Betsy Behleheind Joan Borchers Barbara Henderson Clemmie Highland Lorna Hughes Meredith Olson Manila Pavlovich Nancy Rydholm Margaret Bridgman Betty Brown Judy Burley Marilyn Klubescheidt Pat Koenekamp Bertine Langdon Dolores Sayer Janice Schamp Frances Scott 364 Throwing inhibitions to the wind, DZ ' s and dates donned various modes of attire from the exotic to the ridiculous for a successful costume party. i iss Chapman I rile Langdon I irjorie St hf off Margie Cleland Gerry Croyman Anne Curtis Dorthea Dakii Carol Davey Nancy Demarest Barbara DuBridge Joanne Lundlum Patty Lou McDaniel Jacqueline McLaughlin Joanne Mannoni Marjorie Martin Marilyn Mason Barbara Moreno Sally Shelton Suzanne Simon Johanna Smith Martha Stites Jane Streight Gale Sylvester Delores Vast Sharon Gallaher Elaine Nahigian Zoe Ziegler 36S Nancy Allen Zora Lee Allen Mary Barbara Anderson Janet Bedford Jane Belt Mary Bentley Jeanne Brauer Margie Bunker Jocelyn flyers Joanne Cate Sue Christens n Joan Conde Ann Cooper Joan Mary Coil Arline Craig Beverly Doughtery Alice Dawson Carol Dressen Margery Dunn Helen Edgar Frances Frazer Nancy Green Pat Grimwood Amy Hart Joan Heath Nancy Hilbert Susan Hilbert Sharon Hilleary. Jackie Incho Kathy Jackson Susan Jacobson Connie Klecker Janis Jacomine Joan Knox iwlo inieM jorel 366 gamma phi beta Caught in the whirl of social, scholastic, and campus activities, Gamma Phis had a year full of good times. Jazz echoed from the Delt house offering an invitation to the Delt-Gamma Phi open house. Dinner and entertainment made the annual Christmas party for underprivileged children a big success, while dining and dancing at the Santa Ynez Inn made the annual Crescent Dance one to be remembered. Later there was the Orchid Ball, given at Romanoff ' s with the SC chapter. Campus activities found Patti Grimwood on AWS Associate Board and Jeannie Brauer with Interna- tion-House. Colleen Londergan w orked on Rally Committee and Jeannie Macdonald served as URA Poster Chairman. Theatri- cally minded Nancy Freeman, Helen Ed- gar and Liz Warner represented Gamma Phi in TA campus productions. Diane Moon was an Omicron Nu, and Maggie Mc- Knight a Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Phi Upsilon. Activity girl, MARY ANN MUCKENHIRN was a member of Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board and served as past AWS president. Patricio Monahan Barbara Mundorff Barbara Sanders Marion Schoaf Diane Moon Marcia Nason Morjorie Schoaf Linda Shoff Mary Anna Muckenhirn Jane Pittman Georgiane Schiegner Pott Shura Peggy Sights Suzanne Singer Beverly Snell Margaret Stevens Marilyn Swope Joanne Stone Phyllis Talbot Beverly Strauch Maria Wogner Elizabeth Warner Joonne Wherry Beverly Wills Activity minded RITA KIRBY was Spur prexy and served on the AWS Executive Board and the Music and Service Board. Marilyn Amende Eina Anderson Jean Anderson Nancy Babcock Barbara Biltman Helen Craft Cynthia Crane Patty Denison Adolyn Dunbar Ruth Durnell Darlene Dwyer Virginia Elkins kappa alpha theta Staging one of their most successful Christmas formals on record, Thetas and Fijis danced by firelight in the gay atmosphere of the Santa Ynez Inn. Going all out for queen contests, the chapter had very favorable results. Jerry Ward was voted queen by the brothers of Sigma Chi and Jean Anderson reigned over the Junior Prom. During Homecoming, Peggy Fletcher and Priscilla Martin sparkled as queen attendants. Marilyn Amende was asked to repre- sent Lambda Chi Alpha in their national sweetheart contest. On cam- pus, Addie Dunbar was tapped for membership in Trolls. Tri Delts and Thetas initiated a new tradition by sending off the Uni Camp Drive at an enthusiastic open house. Good ski conditions throughout the year brought the Thetas out in force for frequent trips to Big Bear and Lone Pine. A spring vacation in Balboa at Nina Fletcher ' s home wound up the year ' s activities in true Theta fashion. Nancy Fletcher Peggy Fletcher Nina Fletcher Corky Foote Pricilla Frost Glenda Gibbons Jill Hegeman Potty Heim Judy Holland Peggy Holmes Susan James Dixie Kennicott Rita Kirby Corinne Lothan Ann Livingston 111! ' if Mc Ik 368 1 word, f of the chapi er by the t Junior Martin ' » repre- On com- Wtiond ' o Drive haul the ieor and t wound Resting a few minutes before resuming strenuous sambas and Charlestons, Thetas and their dates paused to socialize a bit at the Panhellenic Dance. yn Lynch ie MocLean ft tbfc] [4m Id i-l. tii McManigal Martha Murlin Priscella Martin Ann Marvin Mary Norman Marlyrt Ockerman Jo Ann Parks Phyllis Patterson Doris Riley Ann Seville Sue Patterson Pat Riley Linda Schow Betty Jean Powell Eloise Roquet Mary Short Deborah Smith Jane Taylor Denise Weber Joyce Whalen Marian Stark Joanne Thorne Nancy Webster Pat Williams Mary Ann Stevenson Sarita Wagner Donna Lee West Shirley Woodland 369 GINNY BASKETTE, KD president, was a bacteriology major who hoped for a future career as a laboratory technician. kappa delta The Kappa Delta social calendar was brimming full with events all year. De- cember was a busy month with the Christ- mas open house and the Diamond and Dagger formal at the Bel Air Hotel. In the spring, the White Rose formal dinner dance was held at the Portuguese Bend Club in Palos Verdes Estates. Active in campus af- fairs, such as Shell and Oar and Rally Committee, were Sue Sanders, Nancy Nee, Sue Greenlee, and Kay Badgley. Nanette Sullivan was busy as production manager of Scop and a member of Pi Delta Epsilon, the national journalism honorary. Diane Kalkman was in Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman women ' s scholastic honorary. Active in the Education Club were Shirley Welch and Harriett Huffman. While five Kappa Deltas were on Coed Auxiliary, Terry Howard was very busy with Dance Wing. To top off the season, the Kappa Delta pledges gave a party for under- privileged children in the late fall. Marlene Allen Betty Anderson Jean Anderson Kay Badgley Carolyn Bailey Eleanor Bailey Ardath Barnes Jinney Baskette Shirlee Bonome Betty Jo Bromn Barbara Buckle Judy Crofts ■I L: 370 Mary Mitchell Marjorie Moyer Palsy Murphy Nancy Nee Liz Novinger Joanne Ockerman Marion Ogle Claire Palazzo Joyce Peck Louise Pitney Jewel Quam Martha Richmond Marilyn Rogers Marty Ruddell Harriet Schuck Beverly Schultz Pat Shay Nanette Sullivan Pat Taylor Pat Tilley Kay Tweedy Gay Vender Velde Mary Vogel Wanda Woock Betty Wright in l " « Dobbs Novella Du Vardo Carol Foss Susan Greenlee ma Dougherty Pot Ellison Marie Freislinger Dorothy Haas „ «t Dunn Marny Faidley Janine Goldrich Terry Haisch Lorayne Hamilton Jean Herrick Marilyn Hartrauft Pamela Hicks Ruth Henkel Mary Lou Hoff Sue Howard Patti Ingle Terry Howard Diane Kalkmi Harriette Huffman Joan Kruger Marilyn Kruse Sally Ann Marsh Margaret Lawrence Mary Ann Martin Marcia McElhinney Virginia Millison 371 0- Tj Even with her presidential duties, Kappa BARBARA TAYLOR was a Shell and Oar member and also Swim Show director. 10C c i - IfCeci urine ( lie Goi kappa kappa gamma Collaborating with the Kappa Sigs to win the trophy for the most beautiful Homecoming float, the Kappas went on to a successful year. Sunrise found the Zetes and Kappas staging an open house before the SC game, while at Christmas the girls gave a formal at the Bel Air Country Club with the Betas. During the spring semester, the annual Kappa-Figi formal was held at the Newport Beach Club, in spite of the mad social whirl, many girls were in campus activities. Top girl was Susie Ream who headed AWS. Close behind was Marcia Tucker, of Cal Club and Mortar Board, who, as Southern Campus editor, saw to it that Joyce Miller, Lynda Rue, and Jane Buie made their deadlines. Carol Ludlum was a member of Judicial Board and Susie Peyton was the designer of Rally Committee stunts. Sally Ceasar was a Phi Beta Kappa. Closing the year on a melodious note, the girls won a second with the ATO ' s in the Spring Sing mixed division. Doryl Anderson Sandra Beesley Barbara Bray Marlys Bray 372 Perfecty blended notes of " Red Sails in the Sun- set " brought a runner-up award to the Kappas and the ATO ' s for their smooth harmonizing. S jaro Cannon Sophie Gardner Col Cannon Joanne Gary Sly Ceasar Barbara Gaupel S inne Cooper Diana Gibson Gria Gatdner Janet Grow Dorothy Haupt Martha Ellen King Diana Mann Joyce Miller Frances Hereford Nancy Lounsbury Ann Maudlin Joanne Palmer Jane Johnston Carol Ludium Nancy Maurseth Edith Perry Kathy Keith Mary McDonnell Karen Maxfield Suxan Peyton Diana Kellerman Alyce McLennan Mary Jo Milham Suzanne Ream Donna Rehwald Marianne Robey Robyn Reps Lynda Rue Frances Reynolds Janet iheley Marilyn Rickert Justine Smith Shirley Robinson Anne Stanford Sharman Steen Toni Wesson Charlanne Swanson Borbara Wenzel Barbara Taylor Carol Wilson Joneen Tettemer .heane Wohlford Marcia Tucker Ann Wyssman phi mu In spite of many duties as first lady of the Phi Mus, JANET DONKER managed to make many plans for a fall wedding. Over Hilgard way at the Phi Mu abode, the girls capitalized on their many interests to breeze through another successful year. A variety of campus affairs claimed the time of many. Joyce Rutherford enthusiasti- cally served as president of Dance Wing, while her sorority sister Maxine Socha was in Spurs. Lou Ann Black, armed with rub- ber cement and a knife, whiled away many an hour in KH 304 as Southern Campus organizations editor. Shirley Hibbitts won the lead in the production of " Two Blind Mice. " However, the sisters took their minds off campus activities long enough to plan some highly successful social affairs. Of these, the traditional Snow Ball, held ap- propriately during the Christmas holidays, and the Carnation Ball at the San Fernando Country Club were outstanding. After spring vacation, the girls earnestly undertook plans for the national convention in Georgia. Dorothy Aegerter Angela Arena Lou Ann Black Jone Buhrmaster Barbara Busch Barbara Coghitl Virginia Alexander Katti Arnest Mary Booth Joyte Burn Marcia Carter Mary Conover N " ' ' " " ' Dorothy Bell Nova Bradley June Burns Carol Castellaw Rulh Cullen HI Dg Ml Dt nils I 374 Bridge players, whether novices or experts, could always count upon plenty of friendly advice, beneficial or otherwise, at the Phi Mu card sessions. ■ tabf! Patricia King Louise Leddy Jeannine La Riviere Marilyn McDonald Lorelei Larsen Joan MaMoy Paula Mulligan Nancy Ridley Maurine O ' Shaughnessey Janine Rush Carolyn Rice Paula Salmon Aileen Seale Joy Schlegel Mary Spear Kafhryn Schwennicke Charlotte Steeves Georgia Steeves Leiana Streberg Margaret Thomas Audrey Trezona r v 375 President of Phi Sigma Sigma, COOKIE SHREIBER worked very diligently on Chimes and the AWS Associate Board. Jewel Aaronson Zaharo Barkovitz Natalie Bank Seidel Bedder Claire Berger Harriet Berniker Barbara Berns Zanetta Borman f , £ Pal Broida Esther Brockman Joan Brown Valerie Brust Oavina Cassell phi sigma sigma Among the many accomplishments of Phi Sigs this year was their out- standing work at the Los Angeles Spastic Home. Included in the activities for the Home was a festive Halloween pary. In addition, the charity-minded Phi Sigs gave two rummage sales to raise money, not only for the Spastic Home, but also for the Rheumaic Fever Fund, the sorority ' s national philanthropic project. A rapid social pace was also kept. March found the chapter busily making plans for the initiation dance at which seventeen excited girls joined the ranks of the active chapter. Soon after that, the spring formal, honoring new pledges, was given in the Rodeo Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel. As summer approached, last minute preparations were made for the trip to the Phi Sig national convention at the Edgewater Beach Hotel in Chicago. In addition to meeting new sisters from other parts of the country, old friendships were renewed. Terry Diamond Jean Eisenberg Ardylh Eskin Sandra Evans Kenin Feldman Phyllis Fink, l Barbara Finkelstein Joan Finkelstein Shirley Freedman Phyllis Gelbert Elizabeth Goldberg Frances Goldberg Sheila Kellci Marilyn Jacobs Sally Kohn Joanne Jonas Betty Kramer bam Sondi bin 376 The long hours thai the Phi Sigma Sigmas spent working on their Homecoming float weren ' t sheer drudgery, as these sisters can very easily testify. Joanne Kurtz Sandra Mondshine Arelene Morris Janice Pink Barbara Polis Marcie Redmond Priscillo Roberts Joyce Rochman Diane Rogawoy Hene Rosen Irene Rosenthal Alice Rosenfeld Jean Rothstein Joanne Rosenfield Fern Rubenstein Joyce Rubin Dorelle Sanders Cookie Schreiber Lee Sthore Morlene Silverman Cynthia Taylor Anette Shiftman Gloria Simon Eileen Tolley Marilyn Silverman Joyce Surlow Carole Weinstein Bernice Weston Julie White Clara Wolf pi beta phi President PEGGY BURBANK, a member of Pi Delta Epsilon and Trolls, was also the associate editor of Southern Campus. Ann Aldrith Joan Benner Carole Bird Barbara Bird Lorraine Bleier Brenda Bollman Kay Bourne Diane Boyce Bunny Bunnell Peggy Burbank Louise Coleman Marilyn Coleman Kalhie Cooper Diane Coplen Marian Craddock Barbara Davis Doreen Davis Beverly Degele Joyce Dickson Diane Donoghue Excitement invaded the Pi Phi house when Evalyne Miller was chosen for the lead in the Homecoming Show. At the end of the show when the Homecoming Queen and her court were announced, Evie was again star as queen, with Carol Lee Ladd an at- tendant. Other Pi Phi ' s in the campus spot- light were Spurs Janet Hale, Jeanette Her- zen, and Karen Kerns. Barbara McCann was a Chime, and Trolls Anne Magly and Peggy Burbank were office manager and associate editor, respectively, of Southern Campus. In November, SC and UCLA Pi Phi ' s presented the annual Golden Arrow dinner dance at the Bel Air Bay Club. A gay Christmas open house, given with the Kappa Sigs, opened the holiday season. The spring initiation formal was held at the Santa Ynez Inn, and spring vacation was spent at " Bal, " with the sisters re- turning to study for finals. In June, the Senior Farewell Breakfast was featured. Groyne Ferguson Judy Fortner Mary Jo Fox Janet Hate Patsy Hanna Bonnie Harmon Jeanette Herzen Gaynel Hirtensteine Doreen Horsfall hln Beth J . ' cc , 378 In spite of a whirl of activities during the spring semester, Pi Phis were often found gathered about the piano for Spring Sing practice sessions. Hum HirlttflM Ifffl Johanne Humphrey Marilyn Jones 1.-th Join Karen Kerns loan Johnson Barbara Knoll Carol Lee Ladd Solly McGinty Billie Jean Mercer Barbara Muslin Patricia Price Shari Rodecker Nancy Stevens Vrai Vondiver Jean Lambert Anne Magly Jordan Mo Deane Obersfe-Lehn Patricia Pyle Allyn Smith Kay Tomkms Belinda Vidor Jane Langley Arlene Mazzula Eloise Moore Donno Pratt Betsy Roberts Audrey Somers Marjean Van Blar comMartha Williams 379 Connie Abrams Lois Arkuch Gloria Barsimantob Vieki Bates Beverly Berger Marcia Berman Reeva Berman Louise Bockall Shirley Bloom Jerrie Cohen Sonia Cohen Debby Diamond Usel Feldberg Norma Fink Lilyan Frank Barbara Frankel Jan Frankel Marilyn Gaylord Carol Goldstone Being an AWS worker, a Troll and house president were three reasons for CAR- MEL LUSHER ' S being a very busy girl. sigma delta tau SDTs opened the fall and spring semesters with initiation formals held at the Santa Ynez Inn and Miramar Hotel respectively. During Mardi Gras, the coveted trophy for the best decorated booth went to the girls. In the beauty line-up was Barbara Dunn, who was commis- sioned an honorary Air Force Lt. Colonel. Rhoda Zimmerman, active in Spurs with Marcia Berman, chairmanned the Y Residence Council. Frances Lichter was elected by freshmen to serve as class secretary, while Candy Lusher had the dubious honor of being a Troll. Theatri- cal minded members of the house were Joan Simmons and Barbara Young, who were busy with Homecoming and Vaud shows respec- tively. Bev Berger was vice-prexy and Carol Scheckman was activity counseling chairman of Hillel. Under the leadership of Lois Schlom, UCLA ' s Sigma Delta Taus finished a successful year by attending the sorority ' s national convention held this year in Quebec. Gloria Greene Sherry Hirsch Judy Isaac Louise Kompner Dorothy Kastner Barbara Landan ' (Or Barbara Lee Dunn Selma Grossman Carole Hyman Joanne Iscovetz Beverly Kaplan Arlene Keith Anita Levey lw Elaine Einfeld Dodie Heller Jane Hymson Arlis Kadner Joan Karp Gloria Kusin Joan Levy Cud Betsy Feldberg 380 Congregating about the piano with a talented sister at the keys, SDT ' s could be counted upon to produce their harmonic versions of pop tunes. Frances Lichter Joan Liker Candy Lusher Hermine Lusher Sue Maydeck Dorothy Mendlow Marilyn Minsberg Mona Mosler Betty Omerberg Lois Perry Janice Phillips Gloria Rosenthal Carol Schekman Nancy Schekman Sandra Schissell Lois Schlom Jill Sidney Shirley Silk Lenore Silver Helene Singer Carolyn Silverman Marsha Singer Joan Simmons Sharlene Stark Barbara Stegman Janice Wiedhopf Alice Tell Barbara Young Judy Theodore Helen Ziegler 381 EVELYN TAYLOR, active in Spurs, Chimes and Mortar Board, successfully led the Sigma Kappas through another year. With all her duties, Theta Phi Alpha Evelyn Beottie Frances Beattie Shirley Bennett Jodene Bush Shirley Butterfleld Marlon Chi Ids Louise Crabb Diana Dosch Marge Draper Margaret Dunn Roberta Fifer Dee Fleury Jeanne Franz Janice Fuller Jean Gisler Joan Gisler Alice Goodselt Marilyn Gould Merna Harris Corliss Haynes Marilyn Hoglund Claire Holdredge Pat Holley Pott Hull sigma kappa With scarcely a moment to catch their breaths, the Sigma Kappas breezed through another year. Heading a long line of events was the initiation formal at the Bel Air Hotel during the fall. The pledges gave a " Roaring Twenties " party and later a Halloween party for the children of Hatha- way Home, SK ' s local philanthropy. During the next semester the initiation formal was held at the Bel Air Country Club. One of many activity girls was Jo Swan who boomed as chairman of Welfare Board. Spurs Dee Fleury and Shirley Wetzell kept busy with AWS activities. Lois Noack and Louise Crabb were member of Shell and Oar, and Janet Brownlee, Marge Draper and Des Kalafatis were Trolls. Evelyn Tay- lor, house prexy, was elected to Mortar Board. During the spring, the chapter was kept busy making preparations for the sorority ' s national convention which was held in July at the Huntington Hotel. Helen Jones Either Kline Joan Lewi! Nancy McColloch Del Kalafatis Rae lagerdahl Audree lipscher Carol MtGlosjon Dorothy Kellstrom Ronnie Lamberti Barbara Lisman Vera Maradudin Dttfill Hoi) 382 McGI«M With a record collection from Brahms to bop, Sigma Kappas spent many leisure moments curled about the phonograph in their big living room. Dorothy Mele ois Noack imU Mary Pierson Paula Pierson Barbara Reark Beverly Satchwell Mary Spilker Elena Ptitsin Pat Rector Betty Sibley Joanne Swan Pat Raymond Mary Ann Riccardi Ona Skinner Evelyn Taylor Dorothy Taylor Judy Toner Sally Taylor Betty Trenor Lorraine Thomas Vivian Tripodes Anita Wehe Shirley Wetzel Margie Williams Barbara Weidenfeller Pat Whitford Marti Woodward Walda Welday Claire Wikle Janet Wust 383 Thela Phi Alpha ' s energetic prexy BARBARA ANDERSON was busy with Newman Club and Senior Council work. theta phi alpha Celebrating the twenty-fifth anniversary of their sorority, the UCLA chapter of the Theta Phi Alpha had a successful year in keeping with its past record. Highlighting the social season in finest style was the annual initiation dance, which was held this year at the Long Beach Officer ' s Club. Following this success, the chapter staged a Halloween party which was complete with trimmings of ghosts and goblins. The Hollywood Knickerbocker Hotel lent a romantic atmosphere to the beautiful Sapphire Ball which was held during the holiday season. The girls devoted much of their time to work at their local philan- thropy, the Mother Cabrini Day Nursery. Latest fashions were modeled by the girls at a garden party benefit, the proceeds from which went to the nursery. The chapter completed the year by honoring the Seniors at their traditional Senior Spread, which was followed by a rollicking swimming party ... a wonderful way to end a year. Barbara Anderson Eve Boxulkh Nancy Cox Carmen Del Re Marcia Gronski Corinne Jocobucci Noreen Johnson Elfriede Kobras Virginia Maier Marjorie Norris 384 Donning costumes and masks for the Halloween dinner party, Theta U ' s were properly a ttired for the night when ghosts and goblins are abroad. SHIRLEY JOHNSON, Theta Upsilon ' s girl of the year, was an especially busy gal with her many hours of practice teaching. Janet Eichelberger Barbara EnEorl T7 Q Cleatus Flanery Marie Ginkle theta upsilon True college spirit invaded the Theta U house to start the year ' s activities off with a bang. A barbecue dinner honoring new pledges was given after the Oregon football game, after which the sisters ad- journed to celebrate the victory at fra- ernity post-game parties. Preceding the Christmas vacation, the chapter gave its annual winer formal. Later in the year, two theme parties were enjoyed by all. A circus party found the girls and their dates appropriately dressed, while " Old Bohemia " was the second party ' s theme. The highlight of the year was the tradi- tional Iris Ball which was held at the Del Mar Club. Yet the girls weren ' t so wound up in social life so as to forget about campus activities. Many were active in YWCA and the Wesley and Newman Clubs. Marian Tompkins brought the house an outstanding honor with a scholarship cup she won for the best pledge grades. Frances Hussey Shirley Johnson Deloies Loper Carol Matthews Barbara Phillippie Myra Slight Lorraine Scott Lucie Strong Marion Tompkins Charlotte Vivonia Louise Vol Perga Janet Zennpfennig Jean Muggins 385 ZTA NANCY CARMODY, o P.E. major, concentrated her interests mainly on house activities, URA and Dance Wing projects. 386 Dolores Alexander Geri Beal Susan Bailiff Frances Byrd Pat Baleman Nancy Carmody nob ' -, : Ores C |[bai( : M ii (mil zeta tau alpha The romantic setting of the Palm Room of the Miramar Hotel was the site chosen by SC and UCLA Zeta Tau Alphas to present the traditional White Violet Ball. The girls and their dates assembled in their best party finery for the fall initiation dance at the Biltmore Bowl and again in the spring for the initiation dance at the Santa Ynez Inn. Following the completion of a new wing, the chapter staged an open house. Later in the year the girls were more informal, especially at the father-daughter picnic at Griffith Park. The outstanding event of the day was the father-daughter baseball game. The score? Well, it seemed that in the excitement, no one remembered to keep score. Winding up the year ' s activities in true ZTA fashion were Virginia Davis, president of the education honorary, and Janet Schott of Shell and Oar. Arlene George was president of Secretariat and also the secretary of the Music and Service Board. zabelh Choplis Virginia Davis Arlene George lores Chrisly Eileen Ebberl Carol Heaton rbara Dashiell Marjorie Frambach Joyce Hertzberg Carol Hookanson Barbara Kimball Sharon Malheny Tod Renshaw Janet Schott Pat Studwell Ann West Pauline Ives Sharon McLean Barbara Maxwell Ruth Ruedy Emelyn Stoops Pat Swan Louise Wielies Carolyn Keating Carolyn Mason Dorothy Paul Mary Lita Russey Char Story Jeon Warwick Lois Wirthwein at fraternities Top men on IFC were (left to right) RICHARD DUNHAM, advisor, RALPH STERN, JOHN HOWARD, BILL LYNN, president, DON RIEHL, executive secretary, JIM BROWNING and KNUTE MULLEN. Lloyd Lokka Acacia Gerald Lyman A P.. ' Fred Sanders Al ' l Jim Burton Hull William Hook AX Don Hutchinson Al ' l 1 Jock Frieden AX Norman Wagner ' t ' DH Bill Lynn Acacia Marvin Sacks A KM Jack Fegtly All. ' Ross Dodson X4 1 George Kissinger AX Gerald Strange KA ' l ' Bob Krikorian AXA John Howard I I ' D Wendell Garrett A I ' ' .. 1 Marshall Sweet I-. II George Browning BMll Joe Polizzi X ' l ' Ralph Stern AN Al Mosk K2 Knute Mullen ' I ' DH Harold Delevie EI] 390 interf raternity council The smooth running Interfraternity Council breezed through another year of success. The two big men of the Council were Presi- dent Bill Lynn and Executive Secretary Don Riehl, who had the forty fraternities at UCLA working as a single unit. IFC opened their social semester at UCLA in September by holding their annual informal dance at the Riviera Country Club. During the early fall, the Council spent an enjoyable week- end at Apple Valley; a President ' s Week- end was held at the Hotel del Coronado during the spring semester. On the more serious side, the Council notably displayed the value of fraternities by strongly sup- porting the URC Christmas party for under- privileged children, and by also donating a large amount to the Uni-Camp fund. The Council happily made plans for mov- ing its office during the summer to more spacious quarters in the Ad Building. Jerry Coles K2 Alvin Livingston 4 !A leo Zuiman II ' l ' Dan Riehl £N Dewey Shepherd III Jerry Enzer TK ' I ' Art Show TKK Jim Browning 802 John Wolden ' I ' M Dick Stein Mi Ralph Willen 1 AM Kermit Russell IN Arnold Chosak I I " I ' Harvey Weiner TK ' I ' Don Morley w ' Dick Nichols HAX Don Frank ■Mi Lewis Morgonbesser II VI Ben Bennett ZX Lee Wemel EN Bob Freedmon I I ' ' I John Lathrop TKK George White HX Dave Nelson f)3 391 James Anderson Bob Armstrong Richard Baiter Bill Bedworth John Boehnlein Harvey Boyles Acacias rolled along under the spirited leadership of senior LLOYD LOKKA, who was also the Grand Shah of the Kelps. N. G. Chapell Cinders Kenneth Colson Charles Connett Ken Coulter Don Cox Jack Dopp Ron Garabedian Richard Haul. John Heyler Ross Hoerr Jim Howard Herman Jay Peter Lauback Lloyd Lokka Bill Lynn Everett Mann John Marion John May Bob Mennell Lane Millard Jim Miller Gordon Morley n ■ Its ' , Allen Granda Owen Hackett 392 The audience was likely to remember Acacia ' s version of " Remember " and the accompanying Acacia advertising. Final placement was won. ■ m t i d Mlfltr The house on Hilgard was a picture of perpetual motion as the men of Acacia moved right into the campus spotlight. The big boomer of the house was IFC President Bill Lynn, who also found time for AMS and OCB. Ron Garabedian was elected Executive Secretary of IFC. Also in the limelight were Kelps Ev Mann and Lloyd Lokka. Lee Mil- lard was advertising manager for Scop, Frank Chapel was president of the Engineering Society, and John Boehnlein was president of the engineering honorary Tau Beta Pi. The house also had an active social year. The ball began rolling with the " Night on the Nile " costume party, followed soon by the Wintergarden Formal held at the Deau- ville Club. The annual " Fool ' s Frolic " was held early in April with the ridiculous being the theme for the costumes. To add a finishing touch, the spring formal was held at the Holiday House in Malibu. Phillip Nassief Charles Pierson Bob Nickolson Byron Prophet Jim Peila Charles Rauk Jim Retzlaff William Rothwall Jim Rickert Gerald Samielson John Schreiber Wayne Shannon Cletus Stirewalt Jack Trost Art Walkman Ernest Weber George Wheeler Arnold Wilkin acacia 393 Following an outstanding semester as AEPi prexy, MARV SACKS looked forward to graduation and then a June wedding. Malcolm Albaum Roman Anshin Joe Antignas Burton Barnett Norm Berg Eorl Berkson Herb Braun Lou Cohen Joel Coleman Ed Cray 394 alpha epsilon pi In anticipation of the completion of their modern house on the " row, " which was te be finished in September, the AEPi ' s con- tinued with their many and varied activi- ties. As always, the social events were very outstanding and included such enjoy- able occasions as the Christmas Ball, the annual spring formal and the Champagne Ball. One of the big highlights of the social year was a terrific luau, which lasted an entire week-end. The ever active men of Alpha Eps ilon Pi were led by President Marv Sachs, who served on Men ' s Athletic Board. Scop proved to be an outlet for the talents of Paul Holtz, Milton Knopoff, Poetry Editor Shelly Lowenkopf, and Man- aging Editor Ronnie Hurwit. Six brothers gained the honor of Phi Eta Sigma, and " Dad " Weisberg was a member of Delta Epsilon. AEPi had fine spirit in intramural sports and were certainly assured of out- standing success in the coming year. Norm Epstein Arnold Frogel Ira Gilfman Paul Goldstein Richard Goldstein Sid Gruman Paul Holtz Ronald Hurwit Ken Klimons Milton Knopoff Ted Lipchultz Wilbert Malnick Joel Mailer Gerald Matlin Fredric Milstein lorm ! Ill j • : • ■ ■ ■ , MaJltr Oskie was in the soup, and he knew il! AEPi ' s prophetic float told the story of the Homecoming game outcome and of the all-around Bruin victory. anny Nebel arvin Port in Pearl Ronald Provitor Robert Romanik Gilbert Roitoff Marvin Sacks Burton Schaffner Kill Schindler David Slavitl Les Susser Paul Turner Myron Winkler Floyd Smith Marshall Sweet Don Weinstock Joe Winocur Theodore Stern Allan Turbow Marvin Weisberg William Winocur Michael Wishengrod Fred Wynbraudt Dovid Yaffe 395 Fall President WENDELL GARRETT was largely responsible far the outstanding success of his fraternity ' s busy program. alpha gamma omega Alpha Gamma Omega enjoyed a year of profitable activity and service under the leadership of Wendell Garrett and Jerry Lyman, presidents for the fall and spring semesters respectively. In intramural ath- letics, the AGO ' s fared well. Although short of manpower in foot- ball, they placed second in their volleyball and basketball leagues. In line with their aims as a fraternity which seeks to present Christ, deputations were sent to churches and young people ' s groups in an effort to present Christian testimony. A well-balanced social calendar culminated in a boat trip to Catalina in May. This annual affair was a bigger success than ever, both fellows and their dates agreed. On campus Tom Warburton distinguished himself by let- tering in crew. In general the year was marked by an increase in group spirit and endeavor. Members looked forward to fall ' 52 as holding a great deal of success in store for Alpha Gamma Omega. John Burberry Ted Cameron Raymond Carlson Larry Clark Richard Fearon Wendell Garret) Gordon Gooding Melvin Hanno George Inadomi Bruce Kober Gerald Lyman Carl Smarling Darwin Smith Louis Solano Bob St. Louis Mark Taylor 396 3 Don Beaton Thomas Bunburg Fred Christ Stan Christ John Christensen Don Coleman Norman Coles Bill Corcoran Bob Corey John Deutsch Alan Drury Donald Ernst Ted Fairbrother John Fawcett Hugh Glenn George Hallonger Eugene Henry Carl Heyn Warren Holthaus Frank Karcher Carl Lazerini Dick Mot Donald Bill Mallinson Frank Moyanero Pi P HAYDEN SANDERS ' good right arm pitched the Alpha Sigs into the cham- pionship position in intramural Softball. alpha sigma phi Under the able guidance of Hayden Sanders, the Alpha Sigs started the fall social season with a bang. Besides numerous smaller parties, Alpha Sigs opened their doors to the campus when they held their seventeenth annual Moonshiner Party, complete with hay and live chickens. The pledges then presented " Comic Page Capers, " which featured decorations donated by Walt Disney Studios. Tuxes were donned for the twenty-seventh Christmas formal held traditionally at the chapter house. The " Beachcomber, " conspiciously absent from last year ' s social scene, was again held at White ' s Point in the Palos Verdes Hills. After making like natives at this oldest open party on campus, Alpha Sigs found it was time for the Black and White, the spring formal held at the Miramar in Santa Barbara. Winding up activities, the Alpha Sig bowling team, paced by Dick Steele, came through with runner-up honors in the intramural playoffs. Bruce Peterson Bill Pierce Bob Relyea Fred Sanders Richard Segner Gory Smith Robert Smith Gordon Yarborough Fred Youngquist 397 Neal Archer Edmund Balls John Berkoly David Bourman Bill Cain Dennis Carpenter Dick Church Walter Creasmon Jack Cu-ran Damit-T-EII Jack fegtly Jerry Fine alpha tau omega The ATO ' s of Hilltop House on Strathmore once again added versatility on campus to a booming social career on Hilgard. They skillfully balanced the highlights of the season . . . the Jewels formal and the Old Heidelberg . . . with numerous exchanges and house parties. Other popular moments were beach days and the 9:15 study break. Under house presidents Jack Fegtly and Jerold Tuft many brothers participated in campus activities. AMS secretary David Glass became a familiar sight around campus. Fred Westlund continued on Senior Rally Committee, while Marshall McLennan received an appointment to OCB. Athletics weren ' t neglected with Johnny Pakiz toss- ing the Javelin and Tuft rowing for crew. The height of the intramural season came when the brothers netted a basketball championship. Tom Prouty, trumpeter and Ed Scheibel, accordionist, entertained the brothers. Total was a well-rounded year. Juergen Goldhagen John Hancock Harold Grey Frank Haracek Ronald Guffin Mark Herres Jack Hershon Ross Hodgkenson Howard Jackson Allen Kirk George Kock John Langhorne Robert G -d s Dave Gloss 39S Over Strathmore way former Welfare Board chairman JACK FEGTLY was head man of the hairy-chested ATO men. Edward Scheekl Dave Scott Frank Sherman Marion Skolich Bill Staliger Robert Stebbins Ronald Strochen George Strode Thiel Sullivan Jerry Tuft Charles Thomas Creighton Webb 399 Beta Sigma Tau was very proud of Prexy CH ARLES JACOBS who led the fraternity to another outstanding semester. beta sigma tau Beta Sigma Tau, intercultural social fraternity, prided itself on exem- plifying true brotherhood. Scholastically, the fraternity kept up its high standards with the pledges ranking second among the fraterni- ties while the actives ended up third. Culturally, in addition to their Monday night speakers, they presented a series of lectures on campus. As an additional project, the fraternity worked at Ornsby Village, an intercultural youth camp in Topanga Canyon. Among its many social functions was a successful semi-formal held in the spring. Over ninety percent of the Beta Sigs participated in school activities. Hal Kassarjian and Stan Kegel were delegates to the NSA National Congress. Kegel was also spring Judicial Board Chairman. Jerry Deskin was president of Psych Club, and Bob English and Sid Francis were Scop staff members. Serving as house presidents were Sid Francis and Charles Jacobs, who took turns leading brother Beta Sigs. obert Greenbaum George Kagiwada Stanley Kegel John Lane Howard Mayberg James Pinckney Ronald Rosenblatt Leonard Silverglate iharles Jacobs Hal Kassarjian Arthur Kovacs Tommy Maeda Eugene Parent Mark Rashmir Jerry Sheda Bob Wong 400 Kappa Alpha Psi ' s GERALD STRANGE led the boys through a booming year with scarcely a moment for himself. kappa alpha psi Putting their best foot forward in the social whirl, the Kappa Alpha Psi ' s outdid themselves at their annual Black and White formal. This red-letter affair was held in December at the Casino Gardens and was shortly followed by a very successful scholarship benefit. Back on campus the boys contributed more than their share to the activity scene. Gerald Strange was a member of Gold Key, while basketballer John Moore shone as a rabble-rousing Kelp. Scabbard and Blade boasted Kappa Ulysses Griggs. Otis Green was a member of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, and Wardell Moss was on Pi Kappa Delta ' s roster. Coach Sanders was more than happy with Whitney Arceneaux, Pete O ' Garra and Dave Williams playing ball for him. Rodney Richard did mighty well on the track team squad, and Larry Greene wielded a wicked racket. Shining brightly in intramural competition, Kappa Alpha Psi took a strong second place in the basketball series. Whitney Arceneaux Willie Barnes Joy Johnson John Moore Michael Mundy David Reid Gerold Strange Ulysses Griggs leon McCarthy Harold Morgan Don Recker Jerrell Stephens William Thayer -f 5 _£■ £» 401 t ' I Dick Ackerman Roland Bain Ronald Bane Byron Batcheller Hedley Beesley Don Bragg Al Brittingham George Browning Dick Burton Jim Burton Walter Chenoweth Wayne Clemens beta theta pi The boys in the big white house at 581 Gayley netted another banner year by maintaining a — 3.2 average and a repu- tation for the nastiest parties on the row. The banner this year was the PCC basket- ball pennant won in part by brothers Ronny Livingston, Don Bragg, Ron Bane, Eddie White, Jerry Evans and Gene Logan. Also among the athletes were Don Hangen, who ran the mile and served as team cap- tain, and baseball Captain Johnny Matu- lich. The house also boasted footballer John Peterson and tennis flashes Larry Huebner and Bob Perry. With spring came the annual immigration from Sorrento to Little Corona, where the boys lushed it up a bit on the beach. As casual as any of the local talent, Betas wrote Westwood history with their fire hose at election time. Beta- men Bill Freeman, Spring Sing co-chair- man, and AMS Prexy Hedley Beesley kept the pink and blue top on campus John Darby Donald Ellis Verick Foth Kenneth Harkins Bob Jacobsen Bill Johnson Mason Kight William Freeman Larry Huebner Boyd Jefferies Lyn Jones Don Knapp Don Hangen Keith Humphrey Jack Jevne Don Kevin Bob Lawson ■;-■ tbl ten | 402 Transfer GEORGE BROWNING set a prece- dent when he was elected Bea president his second semester on the UCLA campus. -MjfcMM nee Lee Gene Logan ) Leitch Dave MeCauley i Livingston Dick Mallek John Matulich Edson Mesener Lynn Montjoy Edward Morse Bert Moss Jay Novak Robert Obeiste-lehn Bob Perry Gil Rittscher Neil Olsen John Peterson Richard Roberts Charles Patterson Don Phillips Donald Smith Ken Stacke Jomes Titus Richard Stewart Robert Walker Richard Thompson Bob Whi:e Donald Whited Dean Whitehead Dick Wilkie 403 ijj Chi Phi President ROSS DODSON gave brothers a run for their money and boasted officer ship in Conning Tower. chi phi Entering the Spring Sing with a novelty group, the Mardi Gras with the highly successful turtle derby booth, and the Homecoming parade with an excellent float, Chi Phi was very active this year. Individuals who were well known on campus were Dan Eventov, OCB social chairman and member of Don Brown society; Ross Dodson, fall semester house president and secretary of Conning Tower; Chuck Mann, Conning Tower president and member of the rifle team; Joe Polizzi, spring semester house president and member of Delta Epsilon and the Dean ' s gripe cabinet. Another member of Delta Epsilon was Ron Patterson who was also in an advertising fraternity. Dick Turn- blade was top man in the School of Engineering and at the same time a member of the boxing team. An Alumni Stag, combined parties with the chapter at S.C. and numerous exchanges, including a beach party, were al! a part of the fun and activities. tUkfilt Noel Beesley Ross Dodson Harry Kighllinger Lee Logan Chuck Mann Howard Otto Lee Burns Dan Evenlov Charles Krecklow Kenneth Lucas Richard Nanula Ronald Patterson Waller Daucett Ed Ingalls William Laurence Marvin Mc Clay Douglas Nielsen Joe Polizzi Ted Raschke Richard Ryder John Smith LeRoy Stegmiller John Sugars Gerald Terreau Dick Turnblade Roger Warloe 404 delta chi Heading all other activities for the year at the Delta Chi house was the production of the movie, " Toast to Our Brother. " This movie, which was premiered at the Village Theater, was written and pro- duced by brother Tom GraefF, with Ed Rossi a cting as assistant di- rector. Also behind the grease paint was Jim Conklin, who was active in Campus Theater. Robert Melissa was a URA member, while Richard Danson was social chairman of the Arnold Air Society. The society held its Queen contest at the Delta Chi house and the brothers handled many of the details. Bill Wingfield was a member both of the Daily Bruin staff and of the Masonic Club. George Dissinger and Ed Rossi presided over the socially big year, which included many parties and exchanges. A Christmas dance at the Del Mar Club was one of the major highlights, while the annual White Carnation Formal in the spring rounded out this very successful year. GEORGE KISSINGER ' S contagious smile presided over a year of sparkling achieve- ment by Delta Chi fraternity. Reggy Bennett Jamei Conklin Martin Early John Fuschetti Tom Graeff Willis Inman George Kissinger Robert Melissa Ralph Rodriguez Edward Rossi Richard Simonic Richard Tejeda Pierre Vaeho Bill Wingfield Nick Zavoures 405 Delia Sig ' s president, DON HUTCHIN- SON, divided his athletic talents between intramural football and basketball. Dave Armstrong Rich Baricre John Bourne Sam Boghasian Wesley Boles Courtney Bono Eugene Borne Edward Bos!wi:k Bill Cradshcw Ron Col. ins Mark Costello Gus Dolis Rodger Dishong David Domanski Steve Eaton ttan Eschner Richard Hahn John Hollenburg John Hunt Forrest Maier Bob Evans Richard Halfyard Don Huchinson Don Kracke Dave Lund Rogei Gentile David Hensley Harry Hufford Glen Laughery Gordon Larson loiiM lot Mil lenriM Bill Daws Ter.y Dey 06 dp lorun Dello Sig ' s colorful lobster was a sure bet for a top priie. Keeping up their past record, another trophy was copped for a men ' s division first. delta sigma phi Ably assisted by a puppet named " Riley ' the Delta Sigs shot to great heights during the course of the year, with the agenda topped by the exploits of campus big guns and little pistols. Track Captain Hugh Mitchell waved good-bye to his little brother, football Captain Hal Mitchell, and the rest of the boys as he left for the Air Force. Also bringing honors in the athletic circles were Donn Moomaw, Ted Narleski, Cappy Smith, and basketballers Jack Davidson, Mark Cos- tello, Courtney Borio and Rodger Dishong. Young Ed Hummel became more famous as student body vice-president and leader of Kelps. The social season was a great success as pins were exchanged more frequently than refreshments. With bridge taking the lead as a popu- lar pastime, culture developed as a new innovation. Intramural pitcher Rich Halfyard died on the mound to finish off a terrific season, and everyone left for the summerhouse in Balboa. azi Miller I Mitchell onn Moomaw David Mundel Ted Narleski John Neweomb Donald Nithols Dick Nideuer John Oweni Richard Rebal Ivers Riley Bob Robinson Vol Skoro John Smith Neal Smith Dan Stroud Charles Sutton John Tascher George Telford Richard Thomas Jerrold Turner William Vickery Pat Zaccalin 407 A pre-dentistry junior, DN RALPH STERN was rep-at-large for IFC and a member of its active special events committee. delta nu Summer of ' 52 marks the last year of Delta Nu ' s existence as a local fraternity at UCLA. After four years on campus, plans have been made for a summer merger with Kappa Nu National Fraternity. In its short existence, Delta Nu won the Interfraternity Scholarship Trophy four times in the last four years. It has been active on IFC, in intermural sports, and in the Home- coming parades. Delta Nu has taken its place among the ranks of UCLA ' s frater- nities. Many TV parties were held during the basketball and football seasons, and the two highlights of the social year were the Invitation Dinner and the Biltmore Ball. On campus, Ralph Stern was Rep-at-Large for IFC, and Al Gottlieb was a delegate to the mock U.N. session at SC. Under the leadership of President Ralph Stern, Delta Nu eagerly looked forward to next semester when Alpha of Delta Nu will be Alpha Delta of Kappa Nu. £ ££££ Ernett Bimbaum Al Goitleib Richard Mitnick Daniel PI atus David Platut Arthur Segal Ralph Sten 408 Delta Upsilon BILL HOOK found his senior year busier than expected when he took over the duties of house president. Pogo was undoubtedly the reason for the collected attention of the DU brothers. The popular possum, a campus rage, precipitated much excitement. Brother Bill Hook ' s home provided the most popular site for " party time " for the DU ' s, who engaged in a lively and varied social season, which included stags, house par- ties and beach parties. The Provincial Con- ference at Stanford in February found Keith Benedict, Jim Castrejon and Bill Henderson enjoying a " lost " weekend with brothers from western chapters. Brother Bob Church, a February graduate, em- barked on a cross-country tour in March in a vintage 1937 automobile, and when last heard from was working his way west from " somewhere in New York. " The fra- ternity ' s annual Sapphire Ball was not held this year due to a somewhat depleted treasury, but a dinner-dance at Sarnez Res- taurant provided a popular alternative for actives and alums. Officers for the spring were President Bill Henderson, Vice-presi- dent Bob King, Secretary Earl Elia and Treasurer Jim Castrejon ... a fine group. delta upsilon Keith Benedict Jaime Castrejon Earl Elia William Henderson William Hook Robert King leland Walton Lawrence Zehnder 409 Cheerful Delt President DICK RUNDLE was efficiency plus. Dick won member- ship in engineering ' s new Tau Beta Pi. Jim Arzouman Lorry Ball Ed Barry Don Black John Calhoun Rex Castellaw John Chandler Charles Corbato Win Davis Fred Dufton Jack Eagen Rolf Engen Don Familton Kenneth Gaines Edward George Jerry Harrington Mike Hibler delta tau delta Delts placed high in every phase of campus life from the so:ial to the scholastic front. Socially they were well in the running with such attractions as the Delt-DG formal, the notorious " Barbary Coast " and a formal Hawaiian Luau. AMS Veep and Spring Sing Co-chairman Lew Leeburg and John Chandler, MAB chairman and Varsity Club president, represented D Tau D on campus as did Rally Chairman Larry Muenter. The athletic field called such well-knowns as Mike Hibler and Gayle Pace. Chuck Cor- bato, Mai Riley, Don Guttery and Bob Hunt ran for Ducky Drake, while Norm Von Her- zen and Bill Zerkie swam for Brud Cieave- land. Not to be outdone in the brains department, the brothers placed tenth out of thirty-eight fraternities in the scholarship line, and chalked up another success by winning the trophy for the most humor- our fraternity float. Top on the list was winning the Intramural Championship. Tom Higbee Lew Leeburg Robert Hunt Dick Leivert Kenneth Kendall Gene Lester Fred Lundquist Ralph McGookin Chuck Manuele George Meire Richard Miller Charles Moon Bob Mooney Douglas Moran Larry Muenter 410 Delts made football season a community project by traveling to the Coliseum en masse. Arm-wavers supreme, their spirits were uncomparable at games. ud Nelson Dick Rundle Merlyn Sheets Edmond Snell Don Swenion Don Ulrech Ed Wardel Gary Wynn im Noe Joe Sandie Don Slavik Ronnie Speers Robert Thompson John Vann Hugh Washburn Joe Yiurdiaga Aalcolm Riley Bob Selle Donald Smith Don Steib Birger Tinglof Norman VanHerzen Dick Williams Bill Zerkie P £L P Jt ; - ' P £? P 411 BOB LEONARD led a busy life as presi- dent of Kappa Sig, business manager of Scop and a past president of PiDE kappa sigma Most rollicking experience of the year for the Kappa Sigmas was the annual Arabian Nights party held on the fog-kissed Pacific sands. The social calendar was filled with many other events which kept the house on Strathmore fairly jumping. Some of the more prominent brothers included Paul Cameron, Bob Howard and Don Foster, without doubt the most formidable hop-scotch trio on the west coast. Memorable among campus figures were Rep-at-large Dick Forbath, Bob Leonard, Scop business manager, Gene Gould, Daily Bruin business manager, newly elected Head Yell Leader Bud Murphy, and newly elected Sophomore Class President Skip Byrne. These cam- pus leaders were enthusiastically backed by the rest of the house, which showed much spirit in its intramural participation. The house float, on which the Kappas collaborated, was judged the most beau- tiful in the fraternity division. All in all ' twas a rather nice year. Ed Andrews Roger Baldelll Bill Biel Don Brooks Jerry Bryant Skip Byrne Don Carleson Don Chapman Lee Carnahan Ralph Clark Robert Challman Ronnie Clark Brian Cochran Lee Doolittle Jay Emmeluth Hastings Garland Perry Grey Hugh Heard Norman Oinghan Louie Domenici John Farnsworth Gene Gould Gerry Hall Bob Howard Jerry Dodd Dave Doten Dick Forbath Wayne Graves Warren Hamilton James lr ing With plenty of feminine charm and ingenuity to provide the right touch, the Kappas and Kappa Stgs were sure to win a first. And they did! Gene Stokes Bob Turrill Leonard Swonson Jock Walker Dave Travis Jack Wotkins Wally Trusdale James Webb Kendall Webb Dick Wemlem David Woolway Theodore Yale Kelp JACK FRIEDEN hustled things over Strathmore way and spent spare moments in KH, 304 writing yearbook sports copy. John Ball Waller Ballard Arthur Barnett Sill BartleM Eugene Brase Robert Burns Robert Caffery Don Cameron Bob Craft Hal Crawford Nicolas Curiar Eugene Danidian Charles Engle Deryle Enright Franco Erspamer James Eulns Bob Frenck Jack Frieden Daryal Gant George Gindron Carl Grover Alton Hearne Roland Hill Jerry HMson lambda chi alpha Under the leadership of Jack Frieden and Bob Krikorian, the Lambda Chis had a very successful year. The spring formal was a huge success, as Lambda Chi ' s from UCLA joined brothers from the SC, San Diego and Santa Barbara chapters. This affair was followed by the Heaven and Hell, La Parisian, Little Reno, and Pledge Presents. Welfare Board Chairman John O ' Brien was given good support by com- mittee member John Tyrrell. Yell leader Walt Ballard was a Kelp while Bill Bartlett and Ron Hight were in Yeomen. Working on Southern Campus were Bill Roberts, engravings editor, and Jack Frieden, sports editor. Bill and Jack were made members of Gold Key as was John O ' Brien. Sole member of Beta Gamma Sigma was Dick Savage. Lambda Chi won a first prize for the most original Homecoming float and entered the " marriage booth " in the Mardi Gras with the DG ' s. February marked the end of the first year in their new house. Eugene Holden Dick Jeffery Gerald Johnson Gerold Kline Lee McCarley Jack McKeague Bob Krikorian Lowman McCarley Carl Morcotte Jerry Lewis Art McCoole Terry Marre Km KdIh i 01 414 end id o os f om San This and Kige John :om- Dder licit rrj ■h, mfe bm Sol. Dxli for ond otdi Ihc ;«i McKm (pi IW Runners-up in the Spring Sing men ' s division, Lambda Chis consoled themselves with the Del!- Sigma Chi-oworded " we was robbed " trophy. Merrill Thomas O ' Neil Jack Puffinburger George Ricci Mushet John Petty Robert Reman Bill Roberts O ' Brien Gerald Proctor Walter Reynolds William Ryan Dick Savage Davis Taylor Roland Underwood John Scott John Trowbridge David Verity Philip Sirianni John Tyretl Richard Wilkins , ' 415 MVA James Allen Dick Blackie David Brees Richard Butler Gordon Cannon Robert Carroll Ronnie Case Wilson Crumpacker Dale Cunningham Jim Devers Richard Doss Tom Faust James Fleury Fred Forschler John Gramont NORM WAGNER guided the Phi Delt brothers through a successful year and played a little basketball on the side. Jan Halkett Richard Harter Bill Hiestand Orville Houg Jim Kelly Jim Lang Richard Hansen Thomas Henderson Richard Hillyer John Ireland Jack Ketchum Clive Luckenbill [|M Richard Herzer Bob Hoodenpyle Dick Jones Bill Kettenfoffen Al Lundy J ■ Bob Griffes Allan Halkett 416 O ' leary closed the bar to look down the " Lone- some Rood " and win the Phi Delts a finals place- ment in the Sing. Music with a touch of humor. phi delta theta Under the cold stare of big brothers Norm Wagner and Knote Mullen, the Phi Delt proletariat plodded through another pleasant year with adequate diversion provided by such affairs as the Phi Delt Formal and the Hogwallow, both planned by Bob Miles. The Founder ' s Day Banquet marked the incineration of the mortgage on the Big Blue Castle. Local sports pages praised Barry Porter, Bill Johnston and Hank Steinman for their work on the basketball court. Dick Hansen Clive Luchenbill and Jerry Thomas cavorted for the baseballers, and Dick Doss, Jim Read and Conrad Woods banged the pill for Morgan ' s racquetmen. Kerckhoff commandos included yell leaders Ronnie Case and Doug Upshaw and varsity show writer Tom McDermott — Tom and Jim Devers were both on the Homecoming staff. Rocky, the house mascot, gained notoriety by terrorizing the dogs and innocent lunch- eaters on campus while trying desperately to make his grades. Lyman ard Maclnnes McDermott Daniel Matetk Walt Meyer Bob Miles Knute Mullen Arthur Murray Peter Newton Bill Nusbaum Donald Pettit Barry Porter Jerry Riffe Rockey Joseph Roush Waller Schulli Hank Steinman Mike Stephens Tom Stroton Harold Taylor Doug Upshaw Norman Wagner Bob Wall Dick Wilson Wells Wohlwend Conrad Woods Dick Worth 417 phi gamma delta Phi Gamma Delta had the most athletes, threw the wildest parties, had the cleverest students, the most Kerckhoff cowboys, Hilgard hashers, parking tickets, and was the original " top house. " Between parties in the Pacific Palisades, Fijis enjoyed boomers in the Kappa-Fiji for- mal, Jeff Duo, Theta-Fiji Christmas formal and the famous Fiji Islander. Pigskin hustlers were Don Stalwick, Bill Stits, Joe Sabol, Jim Salsbury and Dave Owen. Rugby and crew squads were bulging with Fijis. Intramural football and volleyball teams were crowned All-U champs. Bruin rooters went " psycho " with Yell King Gallivan. Fiji also boasted members in Varsity Club, Cal Club, Flub Club, Gold Key, Kelps and Club Club. Fiji Phi Betes were red faced at the publi- cation of the recent cheating poll. Seen slipping the grip were Presi- dent John Howard and his able successor Lee McGonigal, who con- secutively directed the season ' s so-called activities. Fiji JOHN HOWARD divided his atten- tion between his fraternity, UCLA water polo and also the vice-presidency of IFC. Bob Adrian Harland Amstutz Harry Baker Lionel Banks Hugh Brownson Jerry Cain John Camplin Jordan Hill.- John Howard Bill Ivory Allen Jayne Kenneth Jones William Kenney John McClellar Roger Johnson Fred Jordan Kenneth Litchfield Lee McGonigal Warner Johnson Joe Jordan Walter Lynch Joseph McNeil rrlerv- Lee Carlson Charles Cloud Don Davis Dick Erdman Lewis Fitzhugh Walter Forrest Bruce Fowler Dan Gallivan Charles George Jan Harris John Hasting John Heying 418 J Mill M 0 ifl " I The 1952 Fiji Islander ' s devastating success really blew off the roof which pledges hurriedly replaced in time for their Mothers ' Club Tea the next day. at Marotte Dick Naulty Penn Post Dick Richie Ronald Shaw John Smith Jack Stevens Dick The!) f Martin Jim Newkirk Jim Powers Andre Robitaille Dick Shimmeck Tom Smith William Stoughton Tom Theil rence Moreno David Owen lee Pulos Joe Sabol Charles Shyrock Don Stalwick Stan Sworti Kent Utley Walter Vendley John Walker John Vickery Don Wheeler Walter Von Gremp David WHIiardson Senior JACK SHOEMAKER held the title of president at the Phi Psi house. He was also known as a whiz in tennis circles. Gordon Armour Glen Bait I and phi kappa psi In the mo dernistic comforts of a newly remodeled chapter house, high spirited Phi Psi ' s again presented their pajamarino and " Presents. " Honoring Phi Psi in cam- pus activities were Gold Keyers Mike Inman, Lee Brady, Stan Gochenhauer and Bob Baker, SoCam manager and " Y " prexy. Morgan Morgan of Kelps and Rally Com- mittee boomers Gary Staton and Floyd Fichman raised spirit while Gordon Armour did an outstanding job on Orientation. Ron Rodecker gained fame for his Scop cartoons. In athletics over twenty Phi Psi ' s distinguished themselves in varsity sports: Pete Stange captained the US water polo team while garnering PCC honors at UCLA; Jack Shoemaker was captain of the tennis team, and Pete Moody and Del Nuzum were on brother Art Reichle ' s baseball squad. Ruggers Bill Inglis and Syd Walker were outstanding as was Chuck Russell, who copped PCC honors in wrestling. Bob Baker Alfred Beeler Ralph Benner Lee Brady George Hetherington Richard Hubbell Les Holmes Jaye Hunter Jim Howe William Ingles Mike Inman Pete Johnson Bentley Kennedy Pete Kipp Robert Knight Donald Knowlton Richard Luetke Doug Markel Ronald Matema Paul Merrifield Ronald Merrinv Robert Miller li fa gqn Michael Cornwell Floyd Fichman P P P P ' P Ed Florence Dennis Gerstenberger Stanley Gochenouer Scott Green 420 newly " " anno " torn- ' nrnon, i Bob P ' exy. ' Com. Floyd Irmouf : ' 5ll0!i. i Scop U Pit ' s tports: I polo UCU; tennis liHum iieboll Volker well, ) Phi Kappa Pst ' s bi-annual classic, known as " Pre- sents, " provided a free good time for all as the fellows opened their doors to the campus public. P 0v i Mf mfitU l,»« ' d Mtrnn trttuMi •e Moody Don Nixon Floyd Pierce Bob Robinson Robert Schad Louis Schreiber Gary Slaton John Tierney Syd Walker • rqan Morgan Del Nuium Richard Rabalais Bob Rombeau Loren Schmictenburg Jack Shoemaker Bruce Taschner Tom Turner Strat Whitine rr Narmore Bud O ' Hare Jim Reopelle Charles Russell John Schmitz Gordon Somers Phillip Thompson Bill VanVelkenburg Hugh Wilson ) iJiA i iLDiIiLIWi 421 George Blonley Henry Boca Bill Brown Robert Buch Michael Cady Raymond Cardinas David Cassaboom Jerry Cotes Marvin Cheeseman Industrious JERRY CATES did a bang-up job as Phi Kap president and left behind him a more than fine record of office. phi kappa sigma Although they owned but two scooter-bikes and one hot rod, the Phi Kaps held the honor of having the only backyard parking lot big enough for thirty-eight cars. A successful social year included the Skull Dance on New Year ' s Eve, a weekend yacht trip to Catalina and Balboa, and the famous spring Hawaiian Luau. Tuxes were man- datory, with shoes, to the fall Black and Gold. The most unique exchange of the season was a Hadacol party which the Phi Kaps had with the local 10071 A of the W.C.T.U. Active on campus were Pete Mann, Rep-at-Large, and Bud Wood and Bill Hutchins, who were Junior Class president and treasurer, respectively. The Tiajuana Terrors, Jerry Williams, editor, and Pat Patterson, publicity manager, of the well-known Scop, led the magazine to its most successfully outrageous year. Two-year letterman Ed Flynn once more led the Phi Kap athletes as blocking guard on Coach Red Sander ' s team. Edward Cramer Robert Denker Austin Enright Thomas Garmon Harry Heidel CHve Johnson Stafford Curson Rudy Duchaine William Etchart Gary Genderman Carl Hoag Stanley Kubinski Ed Damon Robert Ellis Errol French Tom Hoisted Bill Hutchins Robert MacCollui 422 Phi Kappa Sigma ' s prize-winning rendition of the latin-styled " Babalu " was certainly the most col- orful and most vociferous number on the program. £ l Roger Marcellin Kenneth Nixt Marshall Marrs Ed Narthup Roger Mini Don Nyberg Robert Patterson Bill Plake Ernest Rennie George Roe William Self Don Snyder Jerry Williams Raymond Rudy Gailers Smith Joe Streichen John Willis Hoien Schouman Steve Snow Bob Walker Bud Wood 423 Newly-wed LEO ZUSMAN was kept pretty busy by his presidential respon- sibilities and his pre-med program. Jessie Beim John Black Dick Borun Boyd Briskin Bernard Bubman Don Coyne Gerald Dorfman Harry Elster pi lambda phi Led by Leo Zusman and Lew Morgen, Pi Lambda Phi, the oldest established frater- nity on campus, could point with great pride to the past year ' s activities. The physical appearance of the house was greatly en- hanced by many new additions. The high- light of a great social season was the novel " Yacht Formal " held aboard the S.S. Sham- rock in Cabrillo Bay with Rex Zusman as acting skipper. The second semester ' s so- cial activities included many al fresco af- fairs under the direction of Rex Morgen. Campus-wise, Win Millet was on Homecom- ing and Publications Board, Mel Weissman served on OCB, Dick Borun was fraternity editor of Southern Campus, and Larry Grossman won a varsity letter in golf. The Pi Lams showed tremendous spirit and a terrific amount of participation in all cam- pus affairs and ASUCLA projects. An ambi- tious athletic program rounded out a year of success which Pi Lams will never forget. Arnold Friedman Melvin Goldberg Monroe Hartman Jesse Kopp Jerome LuclcofF Zpne Gertzman Larry Grossman Herb Himmelbaum Martin Kozberg Jack McElkins Joe Goldberg Robert Grossman Beverly Kaufman Fred Krimm Win Millet iiMoi Won William Feldman Raymond Fraggi 424 IN, Pi ' ■oler- pride hysicol Hytn- i high- ! novel Shorn- »on 01 M M- KOof- loigw, MCMh union Amity Lofty ID. The end II com- ombi- oyeoi forget. i Doing more than their shore for the Homecoming cause, the Pi Lambda Phi ' s put much time and even more energy into the construction of their float. . Morganbesser Kenny Piatt Inoss Dave Posley tuel Oben Joe Rosner Jay Sagg Gerald Schissell Jerry Schwarti Sol Scope Lionel Skalinsky William Sherman Ken Tabackmkk Morris Wheeler Dave Taubman Whiskers Melvin Weissman Waller Whitman Stanford Zisser Leo Zusman Ed Zwieback iUJlkdkl 425 phi sigma delta Barely taking the time to take a deep breath after his South C Holiday, DICK STEIN was elected as Phi Sig president. 426 Led by Prexies Dick Stein. Gold Keyer and Homecoming chairman, and Al Livingston, chairman of the Pavilion Breakfast Committee, Phi Sigs on campus included many. On OCB were Bob Gordon, Basil Clyman, who headed BSO, and Larry Stern, Yeomen treasurer. Clyman, Ron Marsh and Paul Selwyn were also Yeomen. Mort Harris directed the Public Information Bureau, and Norm Jacobson of Scop was Varsity Show business manager. Sandy Licht led the Rod and Gun Club, while Sandy Goldberg led frosh cheers. Baseballer Marsh and PCC champ gymnast Gordon won their " C ' s " as did Selwyn, Goldberg, Bob Burke and Don Adler. For the fourth straight time the fraters had the highest scholastic average of any national frater- nity on campus; but they were even prouder of their Homecoming and Men ' s Week trophies. Dinner at Ciro ' s, followed by dancing at the Beverly Hills Hotel, and the " Goldrush " highlighted the year. Arthur Abell Don Adler Hal Astrochan Justin Bauman Jerry Bazar Murray Beck Michael Berg Bill Berger Sanford Goldberg Peter Greenfield Howard Hoffman Saul Jacobs Bob Gordon Howard Grey Al Horowitz Steve Jacobs Don Gralla Morton Harris Ron Horowitz Norman Jacobso Paul Greenberg Armin Hoffman Ron Jacobs Walter Jallins Km: " ui Keith Krone (fyn Igniiri Don Berns Bob Burke Floyd Cohen Maury Corn Dick L. Coskey Basil Clyman Sam Eisenstein Sheldon Ellis Chuck Fonarow Dick Frank Gilbert Frank Hal Friedman r f VJ S 1 mm Committee, b Gordon, tower. tot Norm ■ 3f ScOfj I tod ond i ' lw Morsh d Selwyn, ■c Froter- m«oming | denting th« year. RWrtUi The house of 645 was one of the standouts of Homecoming week as the Phi Sigs adorned their abode with a gigantic, prize-winning Joe Bruin. kt ' JKW Kaplan J mJ« „ Keith Bob Lesser Paul Levinson rane Stanford Licht n Lansman Alvin Livingston Ron Loeb Reuben Mack Ron Marsh Jerry Mayer Ivan Meitus Art Melberg Murray Moss Stuart Newmark Dick Orgell Irwin Reiner Martin Roe Bob Rogers Ronald Rose Marvin Rosen Ted Soltiman Lynn Schall Paul Selwyn Bernard Shapiro Al Sitzer Herbert Slavin Norton Snyder Dick Stein Robert Stein Larry Stern Howard Sturman Bill Tobias Lester Trochman Stan Weinstein Jacob Wilkin Stephen Wise Laurence Wolf? Sheldon Zi ' ff 427 428 A senior in mechanical engineering, SAE JIM SMITH found time to be a mem- ber of Kelps and also of Conning Tower. Jim Adams Robert Adams Sydney Albright Stan Alexander Charles Althouse John Anderson Dick Ayer Clyde Baker John Bardet Mitchell Barrier Fred Basten John Bennett Charles Borst Peter Bowman Jim Bourne John Brevidoro Dozier Lester Robert Dumm Will Duncan Richard Bridgers Emil Britt Max Callison Richard Castle Dick Clarke Gregg Cook Terrill Cox George DuVall James Davis Richard Davis Richard Day Carter Dehaven sigma alpha epsilon , ' Big Jim Davis, ASUCLA president, headed the list of Kerckhoff wheels that rolled out of the SAE house, closely followed by Chuck Borst, chairman of Music and Serv- ice Board, and Doug Holden, Homecom- ing Queen Contest chairman. Others on the list included Dick Hershberger, Bob Schaaf and Terrill Cox. The Bruinville so- cial whirl was highly seasoned by the Sig Alpha contribution of many parties, headed by the annual Masquerade. The stage was set for this memorable occa- sion by a cobblestone street and lighted shop windows, carrying out the theme " Parisian Nights. " Strutting around cam- pus in blue and gold caps were Kelps Sid Albright, John Anderson, Carter DeHaven and Paul Frise. Pulling for victories in the various varsity clubs were Joe Popovich, swimming and water polo; John Thomas, wrestling; Berk Eichel, tennis; John Thomas, Duval and Walt Massey for UCLA ' s crew. MHinK »| Humphrey id Kalal Malta k Kirkman Ernest Khoogoz Tom Knaphurst Lloyd Leonte Dan McCultarr Kern Majors Walt Massey Edward Miller Joe Popovich Don Robertson David Runquist Ronald Sinclair Garold Nelson Bill Revell Gaylord Rolen Robert Schaaf Jim Smith Jim Nicoloi James Revell George Ruhberg Bob Simons Dick Stead William Stephenson John Thomas Jerry Storrs Peter Tresselt William Thatcher Phillip Vessadini Sigma Alpha Mu RALPH WILLEN served as president of the Sammies and also played defensive in intramural football. Richard Agay Lester Alexander Harmon Ballin Stan Bechley Mac Becker Stuart Bisk Don Block Jack Blum Jack Bratter David Bromberg Joseph Buckwald Leonard Caster Burton Chudacoff Robert Citron Irving Codron Ralph Coffman Robert Cole Fredric Dunn Aaron Epstein Robert Feinstein Sanford Fine Ivan Finkle Barry Finklestein Jerry Fox Allan Freeman Berwyn Freidman Jerry Gartman Al Gilens Earl Glauber Leon Glazman Daniel Goldberg Warren Grown Stu Hackel Ell Howard Joe Hurwili Norman Jacobs sigma alpha mu Feeling the need for a swimming pool for its modern home, the Sammies, under Spring President Sam Silber, filled up the basement as a super deluxe swimming pool and public bath for pledges. Such an important project naturally took most of the efforts of the men. However, a few managed to find time for other things, such as Mac Becker, freshman class president, and Barry Finkelstein, frosh treasurer. Jerry Fox was NSA district student government commissioner. Socially the year was terrible, as everybody went to the house parties and left no room for dancing. For the good old Blue and Gold Dan Laidman played football and rugby, and Ben Greene sparked the J. V. baseball team. On the scholastic side, one man made a three point average while the rest of the house, awed by the achievement, didn ' t even try. Oh yes, in a moment of foolish enthusiasm the house won the Grand Sweepstakes Trophy for the best Homecoming float. 430 Arthur Kaho Stuart Kaplan (toy Kates Saul Kay Les Kenoff Richard Kite Larry Koch Sandy Kornblum Marshall Krause Sherman Kulick Howard Kunen Robert Leib Don Leve Robert Leve Irwin Levine Michael Lyons Ned Mailer Marvin Marschist Joe Meltzer Robert Memel Richard Meyer Robert Morgan Lowell Offer Mark Rich Marvin Rittenberg Leonard Robin Mitchell Rose James Rosen Irwin Rosman Howard Rubin Melvin Saltzman Charles Sanders Larry Sender Marvin Sherman Sam Silber Marshall Siskin Louis Sobel Herbert Solomon Steve Suffin Theodore Wallace Monroe Weiner Allan Weinraub Jack Weinraub Robert Wiener Ralph Willen Herbert Wolas Richard Wulliger Ralph Zebrock Stanley Zimmerman 431 George Aadmodl Lee Andrews Stanton Bellond Ben Bennett Robert Bowen Peter Calvin Dick Clark Robert Eggert Randolph Fowler Jack Gobel sigma chi After completely renovating their house early in the spring, the wearers of the Maltese Cross kept the social ball rolling with their two annual spring dances, the Miami Triad, presented with the Phi Delts and Betas, and the gala Sweetheart dance. The season was thence rounded out with numerous house parties, beach parties, ex- changes and serenades. Sig Ralph Manus donned track shoes for the Bruins while soccer ace John Rosati received a coveted Ail-American nomination. Bob Shaeffer rowed diligently for UCLA ' s crew. Campus- wise, Tommy Williams was a candidate for frosh president (awright, so he didn ' t win!) and a prominent member of the frosh council. Stan Belland wrote the IFC rush booklet and worked on IFC ' s new publicity and public relations organization. Ted Andrews was active in numerous campus shows. Having closed a very successful year, Sigma Chi eagerly looked forward to outstanding future achievements. Sigma Chi prexy BEN BENNETT, was also one of the famous Kelps who liv- ened up campus life with amusing antics. Clyde Grafton Murray Harris Milton Herring John Loomis James Johnston Ralph Manus George Kelsch Gene Marsden Jim Maviaux John Nelson Jim Robertson Edward Smith Tom Williams John Miller Dave Nothwang John Rosati Daniel Stack Jack Winkler John Nelson Gordon Pearson Bud Shimmon Richard Tuckman Bud Winnans 432 phi kappa tau Under the leadership of John Walden and Gene Edmonds, Phi Kappa Tau had a very busy year. Among many social events, perhaps the most successful Phi Kappa Tau party this year was the South Sea party held after Homecoming, at which time the UCLA Phi Tau ' s played host to both the California and SC chapters. Much time and effort were put into the affair while parts of the float, which was the house project for many weeks, were used in deco- rating for it. The active Phi Tau Mother ' s Club gave a series of parties including a " Brunch " and a Buffet Supper at Christmas time . . . the latter for the fathers, and sons and their dates. On campus, Don Lerow was a leading light in many of the plays produced by the Theatre Arts Department. The Phi Tau ' s bent every effort to exchange their present house in Santa Monica for one nearer school, and expected to be moved into a new abode by the middle of summer. Phi Kappa Tau prexy, JOHN WALDEN, invested most of his spare time over Hilgard way at the Sigma Kappa house. Dale Aroy Eugene Edmonds Pat Glenn Dick Johnson Jack Kirk Lenz Meylan George Ohanian John Slaybaugh John Walden Joseph Errico Edward Harrington Ronald Johnson Don Lierow William Nicoll William Potter Clifford Voiles David Welch ' 1 1 1 433 Dick Barnard Tom Barnard Don Beck Jerome Blackman Bob Braun Jim Bricegum Martin Bullock Bob Carlson Raymond Ceragioli Cindy Lou Eligible bachelor DALE RUSSELL, number one Sigma Nu, spread his interests over ROTC, zoology, gym team and flying. Jeff Clark Chuck Cuenod Bob Devins Bob Dunphey Dean Erickson Neil Cline John Curren Gerry Doan Dave Dutton Roger Farrow Jim Cuggershall Dan Darling Jim Dodd George Dutton John Finney Dick GallaglW ' Dave Hanw l ' m ' Bab Heineck f " ' ' ■■ 434 sigma nu Under o helm steered by Presidents Dale Russell and Lee Wenzel, the " snake pit " had another big year. A procession of top social events included the White Rose Ball formal, the " Awful Dam ' Tramp, " the Ger- man party given with the Alpha Phis, and the weekend spring informal. Campus af- fairs saw three men in Yeomen, three in Gold Key, seven in Kelp before the raffle and four afterwards, and five men in Phi Phi. Don Riehl was IFC executive secretary and Lee Wenzel was president of Gold Key. In sports, Sigma Nu landed two All- Coasters in footballer Ernie Stockert and basketballer Jerry Norman, and fine show- ings were expected from trackster Jack Sage and golfer John Finney. Tying up outstanding success in social events, campus affairs, scholarship . . . Bob Shea was a Phi Beta Kappa . . . sports and brotherhood, the Sigma Nu ' s looked back on their year of activity with pride. m M . Dttt Hon! jgh " 3Cobs ng Kenneth Knighl Brad . Landis Bud Lauck Stan McCracken Bill McMullen Bob Meyer Jack Morris Al Neely Bill Novak Bob Ohnemus Frank Plyley Don Riehl Art Roberts Kermit Russell Joe Scherrey Dick Scott Bill Shea Bob Shea Melvyn Sheets Bob Thomas Lee Wenzel Bill Simmons Roger Todd Hunter Wilson Bill Taylor Karl Von Poeclerozen Lloyd Wise 435 Needless to say KEN BUSH ' s major was engineering, but of the mechanical vari- ety. Outside interest was spear fishing. sigma phi delta Making its debut on the UCLA campus this year was Sigma Phi Delta, the national social professional engineering fraternity. Members of this new chapter in one year established a mighty precedent to be fol- lowed and lived up to in the years to come. Highlighting the first social season of Sigma Phi Delta was the fraternity ' s traditional annual Rose Ball, which was held in May. Equally successful was a TGIO dance. Also on the social agenda was a party which the pledges gave in honor of the active members and which wound up the season in high style. Under the leadership of Ken Bush and Gordon Norris, first presidents of the newly inaugurated chapter, these Bruin engineers upheld their national motto: " Pro Bono Professionis, " which means for the good of the profession, with praise- worthy spirit and made their first year at UCLA a truly memorable one for all. Wilfred Alcantara Ivan Bekey Bob Crane John Anderson Ken Buih Gilbert Drucker Paul Barbon Joseph Capeloto Joseph Erbs Daniel Fernandei Allen Garfein Fred Firstman David Hill Gerald Frischer Anthony Lager George Newman John Schaefer Al Smee Gordon Morris Roger Schafer Robert Vaughn Herbert Redlich Bernard Sheris ted Zinniger 436 tau kappa epsilon Hammers, saws and paint brushes went flying as the Tekes moved into their new house early this year. Moving all the furnishings from the beach up to campus didn ' t seem to faze the boys a bit as they immediately started on a round of parties that will long be remembered. Notable examples were the New Year ' s Eve party, which has become so famous among the brothers, and which no less than five different Teke chapters attended. After a gay cycle of costume parties, dances and exchanges, the Tekes topped off the year with their traditional Pink Elephant Ball, which took its usual toll in the maimed and wounded. Proving that good parties and good grades can go hand in hand, both the Teke pledges and actives won the IFC " Most Improved Scholarship " Trophies. Tau Kappa Epsilon could look back on a very successful year, and the boys are anticipating more outstanding fun and success in the future with their new home. TKE ART SHAW, who presided over the brothers, found production management and the DZ house centers of interest. Charles Bergh Robert Brewster Andy Christensen John Diller John Lothrop Jomes Leovy Lindley Locke Art Show tikiA-InL-jL John Thompson 437 Bob Baker Joira Borrero Don Baumel Warner Benjamin Tom Bishofberger Bob Blaney Bob Brewster Ken Campeus Allen Conwetl Bob Daligney Robert Demming Entomology major DEWEY SHEPHERD used stamina gained as distance runner on the track team to lead Sigma Pi this year. sigma pi Successful draft evasion brought enough of the brothers back to inaugurate another booming year for the Sig Pi Frat Club. Following the Un-Suppressed Desire party, all pinned couples were honored at the traditional Daisy Chain Breakfast. Few forgot the enchanting beauty of the spring Orchid Formal which was held in the Annex. In addition, social chairman Bob Brewster arranged two memorable exchanges through the Bruin Social Register. On campus, Bruce Fleming ' s enthusiasm gained him a seat in KH 112. Athletically speaking, Roger Peters and Marty Donahue outdid themselves on Brother Ducky Drake ' s track team, and Rudy Feldman won honors in modern dance. Jerry Reed and Art Williamson gave the brothers tremendous support as they led Sig Pi ' s intramural teams to many resounding victories. On the scholastic front Sigma Pi ' s average set a near record and won speedy recognition from the Dean. MJL Martin Donoghue Bob Emmons Bruce Fleming Don Gehring Dudley Helm John Hunt Dean Eckstam Jim Fairchild Wayne Fogelsong Tom Hamilton Terry Hesllius Kenneth Ingm Leonard Eilers Jim Flannery Bill Foster Earl Hansen George Hoeltzed Dick Johnson at Jordan 438 Mighty cheers filled the Royce Hall auditorium when the Sigma Pi boys found that they had made one of the coveted Spring Sing final positions. i ..h.-i . ' ordan enmore Robert lashbrook Richard Logan John McKim Dave Macleod Vincent Maier Nick Mellas Carl Moroney Ronald Packard George Paulos Richard Peters Bob Peterson Roger Peters Ernest Pronske James Randels Dave Randell Ralph Rea Jerry Reed Dick Rogne Steven Schofeld Jim Seily Keith Seoular Dewey Sheppard Charles Slaughter Bill Snyder William Vestey Gene Wallock Charles Ward 439 Tau Delia Phi president, DON BERN- STEIN, who majored in marketing, had high hopes for a June ' 52 graduation. tau delta phi Tau Delta Phi strove to participate and excel in the scholastic, cultural, philan- thropic and social aspects of campus life. Its success in scholarship was shown by its ranking of fourth out of thirty-eight fraternities. In recent intramural athletic standing, Tau Delts also tied for fourth place. This ranking followed a successful football season in which they tied for league championship. As part of its cul- tural program, Chi chapter made a practice of having guest speakers at its Monday night dinners. The annual " Chase, " known as the largest collegiate dance in the country, was held in May with the proceeds going to a scholarship fund. Among Tau Delts notable in activities was Gerry Brody, president of Cal Men. Stu Brody was on the track squad and Ron Silverton wrestled. Future Tau Delt plans included the erecting of a house on the corner of Landfair and Strathmore streets. A J« Will ahnr A Ghitltrmo Old Goldfor r Go CM " — Go ! " " illGollub Morris Angel Donald Bernstein Stuart Brody Arnold Chasok David Dickson Richard Ehrlich Eugene Fink- Sheldon Atlas Arthur Brock Ronald Bronow Bill Cohen William Divorsky Don Esacove Norman Fra Marvin Benson Jerry Brody Phil Brooks Robert Cole Allan Donen Kenneth Fein Harold Free » f? € p P 440 „ .. Eifw R A great time was a great time whenever more than two Tau Deltas got together. Loud laughter could always be heard coming from the Tau Delt corner. Ghitterman rd Goldfarb r Goldschmidt Goldstein Id Golfarb Alan Goodman Alan Gottschalk Richard Greenberg Alan Grossman Ernest Grossman Mitchell Grossman George Heimon Howard Hoffman Phillip Itkoff Ira Jaloner Jerry Kaplan Melvin Kaye Ramon Kohl Eugene Lavris Bernard Leezman Frank Lerner Robert Levenberg Sol Levey George Levine William Lieberman Martin Lipa Richard Mednick Richard Reuben Ron Silverton Leon Trunk Bob London Richard Miller Ira Riskin Bernard Snyder Harris Waller Johnny Marcus Mike Parsont Leonard Rosenblum Jerry Solomon Phillip Warner Oonald Marsh Vic Passy Al Rumach Stanley Stone Jordan Weitzman Bert Meadow Don Poryes Jack Schivertzman Larry Tenon Leo Winsor £ £££££, 441 Twice elected HARVEY WEINER led en- thusiastic TEPs through an extra special year. Political science was Harv ' s forte. Al Antokal Jerry Berg Mickey Borofsky Dick Brady Mickey Brainman Barry Chosen Chuck Cohen Sherman Doclrow tau epsilon phi Led by Harvey Weiner, president for two semesters, TEP had a banner year. Teptations was again the highlight of the spring semester and one of the outstanding social events of the year on campus. This All-U charity ball was the kick-off for a most successful Uni-Camp drive. In the social sphere, other outstanding events were the Hal- loween Masquerade, the New Year ' s Eve party and the Odd Ball Affair. In athletics Co-captain Julie Weisstein, Herb Lane, Ira Pauley Al Raffee and Jerry Fields played football. Trackmen Len Alexander, Al Antokal and Ron Springwater distinguished themselves on the cinder path as did boxers Rick Eller and Dennis Tanner in the ring. TEP s won their league in basketball intermurals and were outstanding in other sports. Dave Kaplan was a Kelp, and Stan Arnold was in Gold Key. Along with these activities, the brothers pitched in to give the house a new look with the aid of several buckets of paint. Irving Drasnin Barry Geller Norman Gosenfetd James Helfond Edward tsenson Jerry Joseph Melvin Enzer Stan Glick Chuck Hamburger Harvey Higger Alex Jacobson Marvin Kapitz Jack Epstein Mickey Gold Len Harlig Barry Hirsch Richard Jams Jales Kates , ' ' (Klii, 442 " Teptations " proved to be the dance of the year when Bruin couples gathered at the Casino Gardens for this pro Uni-Camp, TEP-sponsored big shindig. Stanley Klein Brad Marcus Don Podlor Bill Promise! Larry Ross Bob Seller Ronald Springwaler Harvey Weiner Martin Zebrack Herb Levin Bert Massing Jerry Polone Morton Pullman Michael Ross Gerson Simon Harvey Strassman Julian Weisslein Marvin Zigmon Donald Lund Ronald Ordin Ed Prober Bob Roberts Bud Schuman Leo Spivak Herb St rick stein Ben Wixen Marshall Zinner 443 JIM BROWNING, Theta Dell ' s big chief, was kept busy managing IFC ' s purse strings and acting as an officer in ROTC. theta delta chi Theta Delts spent many afternoons swimming in their pool, while, in school athletics, Jerry Withers was top man as he set the two-mile record and captained the undefeated cross-country team. John Rogers played soccer and threw the discus as Bob Dingfelder and Lew Miller pulled on crew. Dennis Glover earned a letter from gymnastics and the rifle team as did Ray Steelsmith from golf. Don Jones was a member of that wacky group called Kelps. Dick Stensgaard was the capable vice-president of SAM ... the Society for the Advancement of Management. Hank Grady was village activities coordinator for Homecoming, and Jay Glad, Gard Miller, and Jim Browning were active on IFC, Jim serving as the treasurer. Ken Taylor was president of the Saphers and veep of Phi Epsilon Kappa. Under presidents Jim Browning and Dick Nichols the house had a fine year, with the " Virgin Islands " and the " Streets of Paris " shining socially. Roger Bartosh Kip Bogle Jim Browning Jim Eisner Jay Glad Bob Carpenter Bill Frew Dennis Glover Bob Dingfelder Dain Glad Hank Graf Shi ' " ' Hujl 444 By virtue of their swimming pool the happiest fellows on the campus, Theta Delts made good use of the warm weather for a Kappa swimming party. Dick Stanley Ray Steelsmith Henry Stellin Dick Stensgaard Kenneth Taylor Dick Thompson Hugh Walker Don Wells David Wilborn A member of T.A. ' s radio department, MORRIS PEELE led a busy life which re- volved around Gold Key, IFC and NROTC. Kanan Awni James Bisch Doyle Blaney George Brooks theta xi Campus men of Theta Xi were Dave Nelson, spring house president and Senior Class president, Kelp John Townley on AMS board, and John Miotell, a Kelp, and on OCB. Another Kelp was Lyman Erlich, while Bud Shearer worked on the Elections Board. Activities to which the whole house con- tributed were the Mardi Gras, at which the traditional " Bowery " show was presented with the AOPi ' s, and the Spring Sing which they entered with Delta Gamma. On the athletic side, Lyman Erlich played first string tackle and Dean Kirby was defensive end on Sanders ' squad. Memories of many fine parties filled the minds of members, who best remembered such events as the post mortem open house and the " Frontier Frolics. " Also on the social agenda were the " Mississippi Mud " party, a Yacht ex- change and the Orchid Ball. The annual spring and Christmas formals were high- lights of the Theta Xi active social year. Gene Burson Bruce Campbell Norman Canfield Wesley Chambers Chipper Frank Cotten Pat Crowed Gerry Dearborn Doug Donnell Lyman Ehrlich Stan Franklin Ian Fryer Dan Gould Bill Gribble Hugh James km Mod 446 Twice a year Thela Xis discarded the simple life and prepared for an evening which featured swir- ling formals, shoddy tuxes and sophisticated fun. •nneth Jillson ohn Karsten ob King Edward Kowalski Bill Malison Dave Nelson Don loehl Ward Miotel John O ' Der Edwin Lynch Jim Murray Bob O ' Neil Moriis Peelle les Rasmuisen Bud Sheorei Don Stewart Anthony Plaia Dick Rene Carl Spitier Bob Swank Ross Ouillian Hoyden Ross-Clunis Karl Stohl Ivan Swimmer John Townley A. J. Triplet! Richard Wagner Clifton Webb Pot Williams Bob Wright A business administration major and the job of house prexy filled the time of U. of Michigan transfer BILL WETSMAN. zeta beta tau Bill Wetsman captained a year which saw ZBT ' s Dick Altman as TAB chairman and Jack Monkarsh as star of the Varsity Show. Stan Cherry, producer of the Homecoming Show, worked with Bob Gross- man as associate editor of Scop, while Tom Mintz was president of Phi Eta Sigma. OCB members included Stan Haberman, Ed Geltman, and Irv Goldring. Irv was also president of Cal Club, chairman of the Uni-Camp drive and a member of Gold Key, as were Kelps Randy Parker, Stan Cherry, Lee Strifling, Burt Siskin, Harry Nebenzahl and Steve Claman. Membership in Yeomen included ZBT ' s Ed Geltman, Bill Goldfarb, Bernie Nebenzahl, Jerry Nagin and Herb Hyman. The Kelp crew included Bud Zukow, Dick Wiford, Jerry Rudelson, Jim Donnerstag and Art Soil. Bob Zelinka and Myron Berliner lettered in football, and Al Rosenthal did the same on gym team. Parties numbered the All-U open houses, two formals and a Hawaiian party. Howard Bachrack Don Baer Dick Balos Jules Berg Robert Bregman Bill Caplan Allan Chatkin Stan Cherry Steve Claman Kenneth Coleman Stuart Cowan Jim Donnerstag Richard Dubin Howard Elzer Saul Feinber Stan Findberg Morton Firestone Maurice Flantzman Frank Fleischer Stanley Franklin Ed Geltman Morton Gersen Don Gertzman Bob Gluckstein Irv Goldring Robert Goodman Bernie Greenberg Irwin Greenberg Ed Gross Robert Grossman Stan Haberman 448 Allan Harris Herbert Hyman Edwin Kahn Ronald Kontor Pal Kater Stuart Kline Leonard Kolod Paul H. Ktainr Jerry Lash Harrison Lasky Bernard Lipshitz David Landy Ronald Lushing Tom Mintz Jack Monkarsh Jerry Nagin Bernie Nebenzahl Harry Nebenzahl Randy Parker Tom Redler David Remar Jerry Robin Gerald Rose Karl Rosenbaum Robert Rosenfield Allen Rosenthal Robert Rosichav Jason Ross Bob Rossen Lester Rothstein Sheldon Rubin Jerry Rudelson Allan Sattler Bob Sattler Erwin Skadron Richard Shank Ralph Shapiro Martin Sherman Jay Shuken Ken Snyder Mort Sommers Art Soil Lee Stifling Albert Tragenmaw Jerry Weinstein William Wetsman Dick Wigod Allan Wilk Don Wolf 449 Tom Say Ted Sparks Dean Ufterberg George White Tom Williams eoige Baldry John D ' Aloia sb Carty Jose DeSoto theta chi The boys at the " 663 Club " created the question which plagued the Homecoming crowd, " What went on inside the big black box? " Theta Chi ' s answer to the " Thing " won the tombstone award for representing the most fruitless effort. Risking the struc- ture of their Spanish adobe, the T. C. ' s spurred the campus Spade Cooley follow- ers by the fall presentation of their annual " Circle Bar X " westerner. Then, to satisfy the socialites, the boys presented the Dream Girl formal, which was governed by Dream Girl Irma W. Harper. Leading high and low hurdler for the Bruins was Davy Rosellini. Don Morley rowed for varsity crew with John D ' Alia as senior manager. Ron Housden was on the freshman crew. Taking over from fall President George White, Don Morley continued the snake charming duties as spring president and led the basketful of Theta Chi rattlers through another squirming year. Thela Chi ' s GEORGE WHITE devoted much time to sending letters up Cal way. He also served as the manager of crew. Jim Doyle Daryl Foulkner Ron Housden Warren Emler Jerry Halkenstad John Irwin Alton Jennings Paul Kemmer Tom Neff Dave Rosellini Milton Johnson Don Morley Frank Present! Remy Rosellini . fc J6t 0fei ■ » % ,r p cm r r UMM i 450 zeta psi Figuring prominently on campus, Zeta Psi had an unusually large number of athletes. On the UCLA football team were such not- ables as Ed Miller, John Florence, Fred Andrews, Larry Britton and Ray Lewand. Freshman Jerry Nebron was impressive in his performance on the basketball court. Not to neglect intramurals, George Morgan and Ed Miller entered in the hand ball tour- nament. Yet school activities and athletics were not the sole concern. Exchanges, dances, parties and stag get-togethers pro- vided a fine balance for the more socially minded. The Christmas and spring formats were enjoyed by all, and the " Old Vienna ' was an outstanding dance. Trying some- thing new, the Zetas held a pre-game rally and get-together with the Kappas called " Suds-at-Sunrise " just before the Cal game. The big job of presiding over the house was divided between two men: John Florence in the fall, and Bill Tibbs in the spring. Zeta Psi JOHN FLORENCE excelled in varsity football and served Interfraternity Council as its very able rep-at-large. Barry Booz Jim Briddie Henry Coates Carl Doumani Larry Britten Charles Doud Bill Drake Robert Ewing John Harris George Morgan Frank Pike Gerald Tondu Peter Grant James Hart Jerry Nebron Bill Tibbs Jim Watts 451 K i. living groups Stepping the dorms right along kept council leaders more than busy. They were, left to right, SELDA 5AXE, President JEAN NELSON, FRAN RUEBENSTEIN and MARGARET JONES. dormitory council By holding meetings at different living group houses, Dorm Council created a good inter-dorm atmosphere. Living groups were given an " in " to campus activities by the various campus personalities who spoke at each meeting. AWS president, Susie Ream, acted as ex-offlcio member, and Marilyn Curryer was the advisor. Jean Nelson pre- sided through the year, aided by vice- presidents, Rudell Slay and Fran Reuben- stein. Several new activities were initiated with great success. Most outstanding was the tea honoring the house mothers. In the fall, all of the dorm members assembled at RCB to hear the Panel of Americans. The highlight of the spring activities was the annual " Dorm Doin ' s in Paris. " Inter- dorm friendship was promoted by partici- pation in this event. The council also encouraged exchanges between the wo- men ' s dorms and was a valuable aid to the work of the Student Defense Board. Eda Parris, Y Coop Helen Curcio, Y Coop arbaro Bliss Jordan Mo Vera Wedel Rudell Slay Jean Nelson Fran Reubestein louglass Hall Phenix Club Rudy Hall Stevens Hall Twin Pines Twin Pines 454 douglass hall Inside the glistening, newly painted walls of Douglass Hall, fifty-six members were more than industrious. Exchanges, an open house and their yearly Christmas dance offered a fine escape from studies. Douglass-ites also entered vigorously into intramurals. Barbara Bliss, after ably serv- ing as president during the fall, yielded the gavel to University of Illinois transfer Phyllis Malkin, who used her authority with deftness. However not all the activity was within Douglass walls. Scurrying about on campus were Douglass-ites Renee Peck, who was busy on Frosh Council and AWS; Gerri Schenk, who also worked with AWS; and Rally Comm member Lyle Reader. Sounding off for the mighty Bruin band were May Jarmen and Lorraine Thomas. Gracing the Theater Arts department with her performances in one-act plays was the very talented Marilyn Gilmore. After transferring from Riverside College, P. E. major BARBARA BLISS led her dorm companions as president during the fall- Barbara Chatum Diane Crenshaw Virginia Ellis Joanne Fadness Cecelia Fahn Nancy Grobaty Mary Jarma Joyce Kilgore Jan Levy Bert Louis Mary Meier Luke More Renee Peck Nancy Pierce Sally Pritchard Sarella Riave Rennie Sparkman Frances Vella Meredith Vrow Barbara Walker Shirley Wolfe Betty Wood lr HBHV " Hrrirl M 455 DORIS KLEIN, known as the girl who was never quite on lime, attributed her tardi- ness to her numerous activities on campus. hershey hall Winning the open division sweepstakes trophy for the best Home- coming float in the open division launched a year to top all the years of Hershey Hall ' s twenty-one on campus. Casting a quick glance over the numerous social affairs enjoyed during the two semesters, the girls of Hershey unanimously agreed the Christmas formal, " Winter Fantasy, " was by far the most outstanding. Hershey ' s colorful fall president was Doris Klein, who yielded in the spring to Sharon Murphy, OCB member and president of Lambda Delta Sigma. Among the girls in campus activities were Barbara Freuden- thal, co-chairman of the AWS Leadership Training Committee and chairman of the URA Activity Council; Spur Fran Thompson, senior editor of Southern Campus and president of the URA Hiking Club; Lois Schultz, fine arts editor of the Daily Bruin. Certainly not the least of Hershey ' s boomers was Sally Kay, who was elected frosh veep. Joan Ardron Eleanor Bailey Beverly Ballew Georgia Bakenship Anita Block Audrey Blydenbvrg Jeannie Bowen Peggy Brown Barbara Freudenthal Marianne Garard Jayda Garland Betty Jane Gee Barbara Gilbert Darlene Hackett Marlone Hagopian Ann Hartley Shirley Krueger Roberta Kuitner Carolyn Lewis Lois McCann Pat McNeece Mono McTaggart Joyce Marsh Louiie Meza Sylvia Burg Joan Hershbe Carole 456 ■» ' 9 Muhi, enhber is y Miller .),;,[„„, Helen Poschin Tonia Rida Jeanette Ruvola Selda Saxe Betty Shainoff Sally Sharken Shelton Sheldon Carolyn Silverman Eleanor Smith Janet Stalberg Idell Stein Barbara Strickling Nancy Sulllivan Akiko Taira Fran Thompson Arbona Vogel Esther Weitzman Norma Wethey Phylh. Wilber Tamara Zeitlin tty Ruth Bur.lin rtlyn Hill xie Lee Moody Cecelia Campbell Joanne Holsteln Eileen Morris Ruth Cobb Kae Howard Lane Mots Imogene Cockcroft Patty Ingli Rhoda Mots Margaret Duthle Alice Jonet Sharon Murphy Veva Eller Elaine Einfeld Sari Epttein Betty Ann Fay Virginia Fowler Rosalie Katz Salley Kay Joyce Kelly Beverly King Megan Kipf Gwendolyn O ' Day Fern Oiman Betty Perrin Elaine Pflster Betsy Pfusch 457 Neva Hall girls identified the voice quot- ing philosophic gems from Greek prose as that of their prexy, JANE BELSEY. neva hall Neva Hall was converted into a veritable spook house, complete with murals of fire, for the " Hades Hole " ... an annual Hallowe ' en party that welcomed the social year with a rather warm reception. A dinner exchange and dance with Robison Hall followed later in the year. Recently redecorated, Neva was bright and gay, with every room a different color. The big events in every Neva Hall-er ' s day were the meals that " Mamie " cooked. Those at Neva claimed that, with her natural talent in the culinary art, she was the pride of the deep south. Adding to the unique atmosphere at Neva Hall was the house mascot, Friday, a little cocker spaniel whose name came from the day of his birth. Three engagements and one wed- ding swept through the house with great excitement. Smoothly directing Neva through the year were presidents Jane Belsey and Arlene Levy, fall and spring. 458 Evelyn Biberman Marilyn Buelow Joan Everhard Barbara Hought Lorna McPherson phenix club Phenix Club brought together partially or wholly self-supporting university women to give them a fuller and more valuable academic and social life. The social func- tions given during the year were proof of the attainment of the goal that Phenix Club had set. The club enjoyed exchanges with Robison Hall and the Acacia frater- nity, had a successful open house early in the fall semester, gave a tea for prospec- tive members, and displayed a genuine holiday spirit with their Christmas party. Phenix members took an athletic interest in the intramural volleyball tournament and a hard-working interest in the building of their prize-winning Homecoming float. Children from Uni Camp were guests at the club for a Christmas dinner. Guiding the twenty-five residing members through the year were Jean Beatty and Corrine Rudi, fall and spring presidents. During the fall semester, JEAN BEATTY, who majored in pre-social welfare, served her term as president of the Phenix Club. Corrine Rudi Sally Sherwood Shirley Wertr Betty Nay Wong Lauretta Sawhill Emma Shriber Diane Wilson Diane Woodward Pal Murtaugh Greta Offsczaraski 459 Top girl at 1017 Tiverton was accounting major VERA WEDEL, who proved to be a very conscientious and able president. rudy hall All fifty-six girls at Rudy Hall worked in close unity throughout an activity-filled year. Campus-wise, they contributed their talents to the URA Mardi Gras, and Rudy ' s paricipation was much in evidence at the " Dorm ' s Doin ' s, " the annual get-together put on by all the womens ' living groups. Rudy also entertained Uni Camp children at Christmas time. Socially, the girls planned exchange dinners and community dinners within the dorm, gave a patio party and a beach party, and had an exchange with Campus Hall. Junior Council wel- comed the assistance of Wanda Daniels and Maureen Harrington. Active within the Masonic Club were Barbara Allard, Betty Guthrie, Jo Thompson, Virginia Thomas and Yvetta Townsend. Leading Rudy Hall girls through this fully scheduled year were Vera Wedel, who was president during the fall semester, and Phyllis Shepard, who skillfully wielded the Rudy gavel during the spring term. Barbara Anderson Louise Benztck Irene Berteaux Bette Boukid ' n Helen Crawford Wanda Daniels Betty Guthrie Maurine Harrington Marcelline Hicks True Jasmonn Pat Johnson Marilyn Lister Patricia Morse Elizabeth Norton Eloise Shepard Nancy Siegel Lurine Skousen Jo Thompson Vandine Thompson Gerry Walroth Vera Wedel " ■Sn 460 Stevens hall Dorm parties every month, coffee hours and song fests provided ample opportunities for Stevens ' style socializing. However, going beyond good times just between themselves, Stevens ' girls had an open house in Dacember and brought dates to a beach party. The barn dance at the Religious Conference Building found the girls in cottons and their dates in levis. Then each semester was climaxed at its close with a party to celebrate the end of finals. Stevens House was particularly proud of Phyllis Mendensohn, Rene Zamel and Bernice Braid who qualified for membership in the honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta. Ann Hampton worked with the Wesley Foundation at RCB, and the YWCA claimed Roberta Chittum and Rudell Slay. Rudell also took part in Dorm Council and was vice-president of Alpha Kappa Alpha besides being spring president of Stevens. Pre- ceding Rudell was Alpha Kappa Alpha Diane Lewis, fall prexy. DIANE LEWIS, after ootaining a higher degree in anthropology, planned to go into field work and then later to teach. Bernice Broil Joan Caker Mary Carroll Thelma Dean Betty Fukudo Avah Goodman Mendelson Doris Mori Chizuko Omori Rudell Slay Laura Snook Betty Yaki Twin Pines was very, very proud of its girl JEAN NELSON, AW3 vice-president and also Inter-Dorm Council president. twin pines A winter formal with the interesting theme of " Christmas around the world " high- lighted Twin Pines ' year. An open house after the Oregon football game and an energetic snow party on top of old Baldy rounded out the social calendar. Yet it wasn ' t all play with the Twin Pines ' mem- ber. Operating as a cooperative, the club allowed members to defray their expenses by putting in five hours of work each week. Twin Pines girls really had something to be proud of since they were rated first in scholarship for the fall semester. Activity girls were Fran Reubenstein, who was busy with AWS, Orientation and Spurs; and Eleanor Eby, who was voted best actress of the year and had the lead in " Fashion " and " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " Jean Nelson, besides serving as fall president, was AWS vice-president, Dorm Council president and a Chime. Mary Kay Cretors followed up as spring president of T.P. Marcia Bornstein Velma Rose Coltl Mary Cretors Palmira Dellamar Marcia Goodman Dolly Grotegut Jane Hirchfield Jeon Howard Manlon JoneS Kay Kirsch Mary Narveson Jean Nelson Pat O ' Connell Barbara Reich June Rodman Fran Rubenstein Dorothy Schainnv Trudy Swean 462 westwood hall Westwood Hall was unique in that it opened its facilities to women other than UCLA students. Girls from Sawyer ' s School of Business as well as professional women resided at Westwood Hall. In order to draw the group into closer affiliation, many socials were given within the dorm, such as a Chinese dinner, a Christmas party, a St. Patrick ' s Day party and other once- a-month get-togethers. Entering into the gay spirit of the living groups ' celebration and competition, " Dorms ' Doin ' s, " West- wood ' s skit won the title of " most humor- ous. " Westwood Hall girls were excep- tionally proud of their girl, Ada Haussman, who gained recognition as a Phi Beta Kappa. Another outstanding woman was Shirley McFedters, who held the Women ' s Public Links Golf Championship. As a re- sult of being exposed to such a program, Westwood girls formed a fine group. A transfer from Pasadena City College, bacteriology major JOANNE ORR planned later to go into hospital apprenticeship. Pal Childress Marion Cooper Judy Holland Patty Lerner Marilyn Mclntyrc Ann Miller Joanne Orr Elizabeth Walters 463 ucha BURTON BAKER discovered what a Her- culean position it was being head of three large living groups under UCHA. Three houses, located at the corner of Landfair and Ophir, plus a beach house in Santa Monica Canyon, comprised the dormitories of the University Cooperative Housing Association, which was owned and operated by students. UCHA, the third largest cooperative in he nation, was begun sixteen years ago by twelve students with the orig- inal intent of enabling students to attend college during depression years. This year, two hundred male students were provided with low-cost rooms and three meals every day, regardless of their race, color, political affiliation, or country of birth. All members were re- quired to work four hours each week in order to maintain the houses. There were dances, exchange dinners, picnics, hikes and beach par- ties to keep the boys socially entertained. A float, constructed with the aid of five women cooperatives, won a cup in the open division of the Homecoming contest for the most original float. Frequent informal gatherings gave the boys a few chances to fire some questions at Prexy BURTON BAKER, who very willingly submitted to the inquiries. Basic unit in the University Cooperative Housing Asso- ciation was modern Robison Hall, one of the best equipped living groups for men on the UCLA campus. 464 A guitar and a comfortable bed, with a little musical ability to help things out, provided the perfect formula for that welcome relaxatio n from studies and classes. A seminar to exchange notes, knowledge and sympathy was a common sight near Robison Hall, which pro- vided ideal study conditions for dormitory residents. Off for the short trek over to campus and another busy day of classes, Robison Hall residents had an advantage in being so closely located to campus. A fast and furious discussion over the lunchtime soup and sandwiches was a daily occurrence. Every one of the boys looked forward to all -important mealtimes. 465 Among improvements brought about by WALT BAGLEY were a useful handbook and a handy garbage disposal unit. y- cooperative Candlelit tables and Bohemian costumes were in keeping with the " Gypsy Camp " theme of the traditional activity banquet at which Walt Bagley turned over the presi- dential gavel to the incoming president, Dick McKenna, who ruled during the spring semester. Y Co-op then sailed on to their Sock-Hop, which took place after the Washington basketball game, and a spring formal at the Hollywood Riviera Club. " Bruins feast on Cal ' s beast " titled the Co-op Homecoming float, which placed first for beauty in the open event. Repre- senting the Co-op in Kerckhoff Hall were Mark Rider, co-chairman of the NSA Inter- national Student Tour; Nancy Lohry and Alice Myers, members of ASUCLA ' s orien- tation staff; Diana Wilhelm and Jean Furst, ASUCLA debate squad; Majeed She- raidah, president of I House; and June Draper, Mortar Board and YWCA president. Robert Atkinson Jim Baugh Leonard Baumert Helen Bowen June Brown Earl Butcher Alice Chee Jan Crawley Pat Crowley Sylvia Griggs Dick Harvey Gene Halliday Gerry Homan Dick Kinsman Gerald Leavitt Joy Guinn Nancy Lohry Beneta Lynch Alice Myers Joyce Nagengast Bob Orr Dorothy Pierce Charles Patrick Eda Parris Susana Songer Don Sawyer Majeed Sheraidah Pat Sumners Elixabeth Taylor Marlene Thompson Pat Velasco Bob Vrooman Richard Vrooman ' Shirley Dickenson June Draper Royce Foster Lee Freeby Mary Freeman Herb Mundy Dolores McConkey Dick McKenna Maurice Meyers Jane Miller 467 ■ Marilyn Subilh Jean Weavei Besides wanting to teach, TIV GARDE also wanted to go to Europe where she could put to practice her linguistic skill. winslow arms Villi) Under the capable management of President Tiv Garde and Vice-pres- ident Isabel Wood, Winslow Arms passed through a lively year. Among the many social events spicing Winslow activities were four exchanges held with various men ' s organizations and living groups on campus. Within the dorm, the girls enjoyed apartment exchanges, a progressive dinner, a costume party at Hallowe ' en, a Christmas party and a senior breakfast. Winslow was also quick to aid Uni Camp and Campus Chest, and for the second consecutive semester since its inception, the blood donor ' s cup was held by the dorm. Roberta Langton represented Winslow on campus as a Spur. Doreen Hawcroft was also a Spur and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman scholastic honorary. Barbara Percy served as president of Alpha Chi Delta, the business administration and economics pro- fessional sorority for women. It was an action-packed year. Isabel Wood Florence Albertson Pamela Bleich ' at Ivancict Georgia Johnson Helen Carlson Roberta Langton Mary Lou Chrislofferson Virginia Duemler Tiv Garde Lois Lindsay Virginia Miller Patricia Murphy Sheila Garrett Marda Nickum Virginia Harland Barbara Percy Juanita Hatch Eddie Roberts Doreen Hawcroft Marilyn Subith 468 6. A organization ACACIA 392 AGRICULTURE, SCHOOL OF 30 ALPHA CHI DELTA 208 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 340 ALPHA CHI SIGMA 209 ALPHA DELTA CHI 342 ALPHA DELTA PI 344 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 346 ALPHA EPSILON PI 394 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 348 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA 396 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 343 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 166 ALPHA OMICRON PI 350 ALPHA PHI 352 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 186 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 397 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 398 ALPHA XI DELTA 354 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 122 APPLIED ARTS, COLLEGE OF ... 34 ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS .106 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 104 ASUCLA OFFICIALS 123 ARNOLD SOCIETY 1 80 BASEBALL 314 BASKETBALL 292 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 176 BETA SIGMA TAU 400 BETA THETA PI 402 BOARD OF REGENTS 3 BOXING 330 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, SCHOOL OF 46 BUSINESS EDUCATION SOCIETY. .211 CAL CLUB 7 CAL MEN 187 CAMPUS CHEST COMMITTEE 119 CHI ALPHA DELTA 356 CHI OMEGA 358 CHIMES 172 CHI PHI 404 CONCERT SERIES 18 CONNING TOWER 1 82 CREW 325 CRICKET 319 CROSS-COUNTRY 313 DAILY BRUIN 136 DANCE WING 161 DELTA CHI 405 DELTA DELTA DELTA 360 DELTA EPSILON 179 DELTA GAMMA 362 DELTA NU 408 DELTA PHI UPSILON 189 DELTA SIGMA THETA 357 DELTA TAU DELTA 410 DELTA UPSILON 409 DELTA ZETA 364 DORMITORY COUNCIL 454 DOUGLASS HALL 455 EDUCATION, SCHOOL OF 86 ELECTIONS BOARD 116 ENGINEERING, SCHOOL OF 56 FACULTY LECTURES 17 FENCING 332 FOOTBALL 273 FOREIGN STUDENTS 20 FRESHMAN COUNCIL 204 GAMMA PHI BETA 366 GOLD KEY 170 GOLF 335 GRADUATE DIVISION 88 GRADUATE STUDENT ASSOCIATION 108 GUEST LECTURES 16 GYMNASTICS 333 HERSHEY HALL 456 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE 119 HONOR AWARDS, FACULTY 25 HONOR AWARDS, STUDENT 26 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 390 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE 215 INTRAMURALS 336 JUNIOR COUNCIL 200 JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE 119 KAP AND BELLS 160 KAPPA ALPHA PSI 401 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 368 KAPPA DELTA 370 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 372 KAPPA SIGMA 412 KELPS 194 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 414 LAW, SCHOOL OF 90 LETTERS AND SCIENCE, COLLEGE OF 62 MAJOR DRAMATIC PRODUCTIONS 154 MASONIC AFFILIATE CLUB 206 MEDICINE, SCHOOL OF 92 MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD Ill MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 157 MORTAR BOARD 173 MU PHI EPSILON 212 MUSIC AND SERVICE BOARD 111 NATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION 109 NEVA HALL 458 NISEI BRUIN CLUB 214 NOON CONCERTS 1 50 NURSING, SCHOOL OF 94 ONE-ACT PLAYS 151 1 70 PLAYS 152 ORGANIZATIONS CONTROL BOARD 112 ORIENTATION COMMITTEE 117 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 338 PHI BETA 158 PHI BETA KAPPA 24 PHI CHI THETA 210 PHI DELTA THETA 416 PHI ETA SIGMA 166 PHI GAMMA DELTA 418 PHI KAPPA PSI 420 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 422 PHI KAPPA TAU 433 PHI MU 374 PHI SIGM A DELTA 426 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 376 PI BETA PHI 378 PI DELTA EPSILON 178 PI LAMBDA PHI 424 PHENIX CLUB 459 PHRATERES 188 PROJECT INDIA 268 PUBLICATIONS BOARD 128 PUBLIC HEALTH, SCHOOL OF 95 RALLY COMMITTEE 1 74 REPS-AT-LARGE 110 RIFLE 334 RUDY HALL 460 RUGBY 329 SCABBARD AND BLADE 181 SCOP 142 SECRETARIAT 184 SENIOR COUNCIL 198 SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEE 271 SHELL AND OAR 191 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 428 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 213 SIGMA ALPHA MU 430 SIGMA CHI 432 SIGMA DELTA TAU 380 SIGMA KAPPA 382 SIGMA NU 434 SIGMA PHI DELTA 436 SIGMA PI 438 SOCCER 328 SOCIAL WELFARE, SCHOOL OF. . . 96 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL 202 SOUTHERN CAMPUS 130 SPEECH ACTIVITIES BOARD 118 SPOTLIGHT 146 SPRING SING COMMITTEE 258 SPURS 168 STEVENS HALL 461 STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. .100 STUDENT JUDICIAL BOARD 116 STUDENT SERVICES 10 SWIMMING 326 TAU BETA PI 177 TAU DELTA PHI 440 TAU EPSILON PHI 442 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 437 TENNIS 320 THEATER ACTIVITIES BOARD 118 THETA CHI 450 THETA DELTA CHI 444 THETA PHI ALPHA 384 THETA UPSILON 385 THETA XI 446 TROLLS 192 TWIN PINES 462 UCHA 464 UCLA BAND 162 UCLA OFFICIALS 8-10-12 UNI-CAMP DRIVE COMMITTEE . .256 UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 13 UNIVERSITY RECREATION COMMITTEE 114 URA CLUBS 216 URA RECS 220 URA SKI CLUB 218 VARSITY CLUB 190 WATER POLO 327 WELFARE BOARD 113 WESTWOOD HALL 463 WINSLOW HALL 468 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB 156 WOMEN ' S WEEK COMMITTEE .266 WRESTLING 331 Y-COOPERATIVE 466 YELL LEADERS 120 YEOMEN 167 ZETA BETA TAU 448 ZETA PHI ETA 159 ZETA PSI 451 ZETA TAU ALPHA 159 Ill 334 » 111 HI 114 191 271 HI 411 21! 431 43! 380 351 434 431 431 321 II! 141 251 Ill 441 individual in ii 3!S 1 440 w ,: 437 320 in 45] 44 | 314 31! 44i 4c.; 1 III IK j ..9 I III I til lit 1 3)1 I I ■ I ID I Aadmodt, George 432 Abbe, Jean 346 Abdun-Nur, Odette 62 Abell, Arthur 426 Ablinski. Henry 118 Abrams, Connie 380 Abrams, Ronald 442 Absey, Don 46 Ackerman, Dick 305, 402 Ackerman, Joanne 370 Ackerman, William C. 99, 123 Adair, Shirley 192 Adams, Jim 428 Adams, Julian 46 Adams, Robert 428 Adler, Don 319, 426 Adrian, Bob 418 Agay, Richard 335, 430 Ahrens, Patricia 346 Ahrold, Frank 157 Aiken, Dorothy 343 Alarid, Leo 317 Albaum, Malcolm 394 Albert, George 332 Alberts, Virginia 200, 364 Albertson, Florence 468 Albright, Sydney .111, 194, 319, 328, 428 Alcantara, Wilfred 436 Alder, John 180 Alder, Sally Ann 189,350 Aldrich, Ann 378 Alexander, Dolores 202, 386 Alexander, Len 311 Alexander, Lester 430 Alexander, Stan 428 Alexander, Virginia 374 Alford, Darius 1 82 Aegerter, Dorothy 374 Allan, Pat 344 Allen, James 416 Allen, Kirk 398 Allen, Lora Lee 366 Allen, Marlene 370 Allen, Nancy 366 Altabet, Lynette 34 Althouse, Charles . 428 Altmen, Dick 101, 118, 448 Amende, Marilyn 368 Amsler, William 182 Amstutz, Harlan 41 8 Anderson, Barbara 46, 208, 338, 360, 384 Anderson, Barbara 460 Anderson, Betty . 174, 202, 370 Anderson, Daryl 372 Anderson, Etna .368 Anderson, James 392 Anderson, Jean 240, 368 Anderson, Jean 370 Anderson, John 194, 428 Anderson, John R 436 Anderson, Marlys 200, 358 Anderson, Marlene 362 Anderson, Mary Barbara 366 Anderson, Roger 331 Anderson, Virginia 344 Anderson, Yvonne 204 Andresen, Nils 160 Andrews, Edward 412 Andrews, Fred 290 Andrews, Lee 151, 432 Angel, Morris 410 Ansell, Gerald 442 Anshin, Roman 394 Antignas, Jo 394 Antokal, Al 204, 442 Amin, Abdul Fattah 21 Applemon, David 31 Arceneaux, Whitney 401 Archer, Neal 398 Ardron Joan 456 Arena, Angela 374 Argabrite, Hugh 177 Arkush, Lois 380 Arlt, Gustave 88 Armor, Robert 46 Armour, Gordon 420 Armstrong, Bob 392 Armstrong, Dave 167, 194, 406 Armstrong, Robert G 176, 211 Arnason, Betty 206 Arnest, Katie 374 A rnold, Joan 343 Arnold, Judith 358 Arnold, Keith Ann .196, 358 Arnold, Marilyn (Neury) 192, 258 Arnold, Newton 262 Arnold, Stan 119, 170, 182, 200, 442 Arntzen, Norma 360 Aronoff, Alex 182 Aroy, Dale 433 Arronson, Jewel 376 Anouman, Jim .410 Athens, Don 1 24 Astrachan, Harold 426 Atkinson, Byron 10 Atkinson, Robert 466 Atkinson, Ron 99 Atlas, Sheldon 46, 440 Atwood, Barbara Jeon 191, 198, 211, 271, 356 Augustine, Jim 62 Austin, Margaret 364 Avina, Lewis 46 Awan, Lynn 350 Awni, Kanon 21, 328, 446 Ayo, Carole 360 Ayres, Dick 428 B 6abcock, Nancy 368 6aca, Henry 422 Bach, Shirley 354 Bachrach, Howard 448 Backes, Ginger 172, 200, 360 Badgley, Kay 174, 204, 370 Baikovitz, Zahava 376 Baile, Jacob B 31 Bailey, Eleanor 370, 456 Bailiff, Susan 386 Bain, Norma 352 Bain, Roland 62, 402 Baird, Elizabeth 200, 35B Baitland, Glenn 420 Baker, Baldwin 62 Baker, Robert 112, 121, 117, 128, 130, 170, 178, 181, 420, 479 8aker, Clyde 428 Baker, Harry 418 Baker, Lois 1 89, 340 Baker, Louise 192 Baker, Richard 1 56, 392 Baker, Robert 433 Baldelli, Roger 412 8alderree, Barbara 345 Baldry , George 1 82, 450 Baldwin. Beverly .191, 200, 360 Baldwin, Rowe 1 24 Ball, Jack 327 Ball, John .414 Ball, Larry Ill, 194, 410 Ballard, Walt 121, 200, 414 Ballew, Beverly 204, 206, 456 BaIMn, Harmon .430 Balls, Edmund 398 Balos, Dick 448 8alzer, Ted . . . 46 6andurraga, Thomas 46, 1 81 , 1 82 Bane, Ronald 296, 402 Banister, Barbara 340 Bank, Natalie 376 Banks, Lionel 194, 418 Bannon, Jody .115 Barbala, Patricia 354 Barbour, Paul 436 Bardet, John . 428 8argfrede, Elman 211 Baril, Rosanna 174, 348 Barkin, Paul 62 Barkwe, Marie 360 Barnard, Dick 434 Barnard, Tom 1 94, 434 Barnes, Ardath 202, 370 Barnes, R. M. 47 Barnes, Shirley 340 Barnes, William 276 Barnes, Willie 401 Barnett, Arthur 414 Barnett, Burton 394 Barney, Manny 206 8arouf, Rita 188 Barr, Kothy 344 Barrero, Joiro 21 , 438 Barrett, Martha 185, 344 Barrett, Peggy . . 340 Barrere, Rich 406 Barrier, Michael 430 6arry, Ed 410 Barsimantob, Gloria 380 Bartlett, Bill 167, 414 Bartlome, Roy 177 Bartok, Marianne 206 Barton, Pat 200, 358 Bartosi, Roger 444 Base, Marilyn . 360 Baskette, Virginia 338, 370 Basfen, Fred 428 Batcheller, Byron 62, 402 Bateman, Pat 204, 386 Bates, Al 316 Bates, Betty ... 344 Bates, Vicki 380 Bauer, Carol 352 Bauer, Ralph 182, 209 Baugh, Jim 466 Baum, Joan 346 Bauman, Gust in 426 Baumel, Diane 344 Baumel, Don 438 Baumerl, Leonard 466 Bourdon, David 398 Bawen, Jeanne 456 Bowman, Peter 428 Bazrod, Sondra 215, 346 Beal, Geri 386 Beaton, Daniel 397 Beottie, Evelyn . , 382 Beattie, Frances 382 Beck, Dixie May 463 Beck, Donald 434 Beck, Murray . 426 Becker, Mot 430 Beckman, Barbara 338, 346 Bedder, Seidel 376 Bedford, Janet 366 Bedworfh, Bill 392 Beeler, Alfred 420 Beer, Don 448 Beesley, Hedley 101, 106, 194, 402 Beetley, Noel 404 Beesley, Sandra 372 Belt, Jane 366 Bekey, Ivan 436 Beim, Jessie 424 Beischner, Leo 62 Bell, Dorothy 374 Belland, Stanton 432 6enedict, Keith 1 89 Benjamin, Warner 438 Benner, Joan 168 Benner, Ralph 420 Bennett, Ben 194, 390, 432 Bennett, John 428 Bennett, Reggy 190, 209, 405 Bennett, Shirley 382 Benson, Marvin 440 Benson, Maurice 442 Bentley, Mary 366 Benzick, Louise 62, 460 Berden, Caroline 46, 210 Beresford, Ruth 159 Berger, Bell 426 Berger, Beverly 000 Berger, Claire 376 Berg, Michael 426 Berg, Norm 394 Bergh, Charles 437 Berguson, Harry 177 Berkson, Earl 394 Berliner, Myron 278 Berman, Aurette 62 Berman, Marcia 168, 380 Berman, Reeva 380 Bernard, Dick 290 Bernard, Lowell 318 Bernoth, Gene 151 Bernds, Elsa 147, 215 Berniker, Harriet 376 Berns, Barbara 376 Berns, Donald 62 Bernstein, Donald 390, 440 Bernstein, Sondra . . 204, 456 Berry, Aubrey 12 Beste, Mary 358 Bestey, William 46 Bestwater, Marjorie 342 8ettleheim, Betsy 200, 364 Biberman, Evelyn 459 Biel, William 167, 202, 412 Biggerstaff, Jackie 336, 348 Bird, Barbara 378 Bird, Carol 378 Birdsell, Joseph 64 Birnbaum, Ernest 406 Bisch, James 323, 446 Bishofberger, Tom 438 Bisk, Stuart 335, 430 Biteen, Larry 279 Bittmon, Barbara 368 Bjork, David K 64 Blacet, Francis 64 Black, Don 194, 410 Black, John 424 Black, Lou Ann 202, 374 Black, Mary 212, 344 Black, e, Dick 416 Blackburn, Mildred 000 Btackman, Jerome 434 Blanco, Alma 354 Blaney, Bob 436 Blaney, George 422 Blankenship, Georgia 456 Blau, Mimi 455 Bledsoe, Mary 212 Bleich, Pamela 468 6leier, Lorraine 378 Bliss, Barbara 454 Bliss, Harry 95 Block, Anita 456 Block, Anne 352 Block, Don 430 Bloom, Phyllis 213 Bloom, Shirley 360 Bloome, Gloria 346 Bloomfleld, Jordan 62 Blount, Maiilyn 200, 358 Blum, Jack 430 Blumenthal, Peggy 346 Bluske, Laurel 210, 344 Blydenburgh, Audrey 456 Boaz, Barry 451 Bock, Betty 348 Bockall, Louise 380 Boehnlein, John 177, 392 Boghosian, Sam 406 Bogle, Kip 198, 444 Boles, Wesley 406 Bolin, Joann 362 Bollman, Brenda 378 Bolstad, Dorothy 342 Bond, Charlotte 21 2 Bond, Jane 34, 360 Bond, Jesse 86 Bonome, Shirlee 370 Boone, Persis 62, 348 Booth, Mary 202, 374 Booth, William 166 Borchers, Joan 364 Borden, Coroline 354 Borie, Marcia 26, 119, 243 Borio, Courtney 305, 406 Borman, Zanetta 376 Borne, Eugene 406 Bornstein, Jerry 318 Bornstein, Marcia 462 Borogsky, Mickey 442 Borst, Chuck .101, 111, 110, 428 Borun, Richard 424 Bosrwlck, Edward 406 Boukidis. Bette 210, 211, 460 Bourne, Jim 428 Bourne, John 406 Bourne, Kay 202, 378 Bowen, Helen 466 Bowen, Robert 432 Bowman, Priscilla 1 84 Boyce, Diane 378 Boyce, Jane 338, 344 6oyce, Pat 63, 354 Boyd, Jeanne 343 Bozajian, Vahan 46, 176 Bozulich, Eve 211, 384 Bracket!, Deke 276 Bradley, Nova 202, 374 Bradshaw, Bill 406 Bradley, Richard 442 Brady, Lee 329 Bragg, Don 296, 402 Braginsky, Julius 46 Braid, Bernice 461 Braiman, Mickey 442 Bromman, Betty 200, 370 Brand, Nancy 362 Brann, Bob 434 Brannon, Wayne 46 Brase, Eugene 414 Bratter, Jack 430 Brauer, Jeanne 366 Broun, Herb 394 Braur, Jean 115 Bray, Barbara 372 Bray, Marlys 372 Bregmon, Robert 448 6reeland, Oran 62, 278 Brees, David 416 Breese, Doanal 62 Breslin, Betty Jane 338, 362 Brevidoro, John 426 Brewster, Bob 106, 167, 202, 438 Bregster, Robert A 437 Briddle, Jim 46, 451 Bridegum, Jim 434 Bridgers, Richard 428 Bridgman, Margaret .198, 364 Briggs, Andre 62 Briscoe, Florence 352 Briskin. Boyd 424 Britt, Emit 428 Britten, Lorry 451 Brittingham, Albert 402 Brock, Arthur 440 Brock, Patricia 362 Brockman, Esther 376 Broderick, Marilyn 204, 340 Brody, Jerry 187, 440 8rody, Stuart 440 Broida. Pat 376 8romber, David 430 Bromet, Lien 21 Bronow, Ronald 444 Brooks, Carol 202, 348 Brooks, Don 412 Brooks, George 446 Brooks, Phil 440 Brofman, Howard 46 Broude, Joan 1 88 Brown, Audrey 204, 350 Brown, Betty 364 Brown, Bill 422 Brown, Bob 112, 446 Brown, Bobby 174, 348 Brown, Carolyn 360 Brown, E. J. 62 Brown, George 311 Brown, Joan 112, 346, 376 Brown, Joe 326 Brown, Joe E. 262 Brown, Mary Lou 350 Brown, Miki 1 84, 358 Brown, Nancy 26, 119, 198, 270, 271, 360 Brown, Peggy , . 456 Brown, Sharon 202, 362 Brownfield, Phyllis Ill, 119, 172, 184 drowning, George 390, 402 Browning, Jim 62, 390, 444 Brownlee, James 209 Brownlee, Janet 192 Brownson, Hugh 41 8 Brusl, Valerie 376 Brunner, Anne 34, 212 Brussa, Flora 34 8ryan, Bill 209 Bryant, Jerry 41 2 Brynes, Bonnie 346 Bubman, Bernard 424 Buchanan, Ed 333 Buchanan, Jim 290, 291 Buck, Gretchen 358 Buck, Robert 422 Buckingham. Guy 124 Buckley , Barbara 370 Buckwald, Joseph 430 Buelow, Marilyn 459 Buford, Mary Ann 343 Bugental, Bob 119 Buhrmaster, Jane 374 Buie, Jane 256, 372 Bukaty, John 398 Bullock, Don 438 Bullock, Martin 62, 434 Bunbury, Thomas 397 Bungo, Mae 356 Bunker, Donald 1 82 Bunker, Margie 366 Bunnell, Bonnie 192 Bunnell, Bunny 376 Burbank, Peggy 270, 338, 376 Burbery, John 396 Burg, Gene 290 Burg, Jules 448 Burg, Sylvia 456 Burgess, Joyce 46, 208, 211 Burke, Robert 426 Burket, Paquita 62 Burley, Judy 364 Burn, Joyce 26, 34, 192 Burnett, Joyce 362 Burns, Donald 426 Burns, lee 404 Burns, Robert 414 Burnson, Gene . 446 Burstin, Betty Ruth 456 Burton, Dick 402 Burton, Jim 62, 390, 402 Bush, Jodine 382 Busch, Barbara 374 Bush, Ken 436 Bush, Walker 204 Butcher, Earl 466 Butler, George 176, 211 Butler, Joan 206, 204 Butler, Richard 416 Butterfield, Bob 324 Bulterfleld, Shirley 382 Byers, Jocelyn 366 Byers, Rosemary 213 Byk, Barbara 204 Byrd, Frances 386 Byrne, Skip 412 Cackawaski, Jack 34 Cadron, Irverig 430 Cody, Michael 422 Caffrey, Robert 414 Cain, Bill 398 Cain, Jerry 418 Caker, Joan 461 Calhoun, John 174 Callison, Max 428 Clausen, Andrea 191, 362 Calhoun, John 410 Calvin, Peter 432 Camacho, Ray 328 Cameron, Don 414 Cameron, Paul 279, 310 Cameron, Ted 396 Campbell, Alayne 350 Campbell, Billy 340 Campbell, Bruce 446 Campbell, Carol 360 Campbell, Cecilia 456 Campbell, E. J 180 Campbell, Kay 352 Campbell, Pat 362 Campbell, Warren 331 Campeau, Ken 438 Caplin, John 418 Cannon, Barbara 372 Cannon, Carol 372 Cannon, Gordon 416 Capelle, Shirley 62, 206, 198, 354 Capeloto, Joseph 436 Capeloto, Tommie 436 Capetillo, Sylvia 350 Caplan, Bill 448 Caps, Nancy 344 Carleson, Don 194, 412 Carlin, Eileen 188 Carlson, Bob 434 Carlson, Helen 342, 468 Carlson, Lee 329, 418 Carlson, Raymond 396 Carlson, Ronald 181 Carlson, Vivi Ann 342 Carmean, Jo Ann .112, 200, 344 Carty, Bob 162, 450 Carmody, Nancy 386 Carnahan, Lee 41 2 Carpenter, Charles 92 Carpenter, Dennis 62, 398 Carpenter, Robert 444 Carr, Lillian 354 Carretta, Francis 213 Carroll, Mary 461 Carroll, Robert 416 Carson, Dr. Albert 47 Carson, Stafford 422 Carter, Larry 311 Carter, Marcia 202, 338, 374 Carter, Tasile 46 Carver, Edwin 34 Carver, Marilyn .198, 211, 358 Case, Ronnie .121, 170, 194, 416 •askey, Mary Anne 62 Cassell, Dauina - 376 Cassidy, Claire 340 Cassin, Joann 350 Castellaw, Carol 374 Castellaw, Rex 410 Castle, Richard 428 Castrejon, Jaimee 179 Catchpole, Coroline 168 Cate, Joanne 366 Cotes, Jerry 390, 422 Caufleld, Norman 446 INDEX C A U INDEX C E A Ceaser, Sally 372 Cerogioll, Ray 290 Ceser, Richard 46 Chollman, Robert 412 Chamber., Wisley 446 Chandler, John 26, 101, 111, 190, 327, 410 Chapell, (ill 392 Chaplit, Elizabeth 386 Chapman, Ariits 364 Chapman, Denald 41 2 Chase, Bob 335 Chasen, tarry 442 Chatkin. Allen 448 Chatum, Barbara 455 Chazen, Lanie 215 Cheesman, Marvin 117, 200 Cheetham, Jean 213 Chelew, Carolyn 362 Cheneweth, Walter 402 Cherry, Stan 448 Chew, Arthur 56 Children, Pat 463 Child. , Marion 1 98, 382 Chipper (dog) 446 Chriit, Stanley 397 Christensen, A. D 437 Christensen, Beverly 362 Christensen, Chrii 27, 62, 101, 105, 192, 198, 270, 340 Christensen, John 397 Christensen, Larry 332 Christensen, Sue 366 Christy, Dolores 1 91 , 386 Chistefferson, Mary Lou 468 Chosak, Arnold 440 Chudacoff , Burton 430 Chudnoff, Beatrice 172 Chudnoff. Renee 109, 172 Chunq, Julia 34, 201, 211 Church. Dick 398 Churchill, James 35 Ciccarelli, Betty Jean 346 Cinders (dog) 392 Cunningham, Ruth 362 Citron, Robert 430 Clamor., Steve 111, 119, 167. 194, 202, 318, 448 Clark, Dan 151 Clark, Dick 432 Clark, Jeff 434 Clark, Larry 396 Clark, Norman 18 ' Clark, Ronnie 46, 412 Clark, Ralph 327, 412 Clark, Sharon 350 Clark, Vern 194 Clarke, Coni 204 Clarke, Fred 428 Claussen, Donna 168, 354 dayman, Beverly 204 Cleland, Margie 364 Clemens, Wayne 258, 402 Clements, Janet 344 Clements, Pat 348 Clendenen, Dorothy 64 Clendenin, John 47 Cleveland. Brud 326, 327 Cliff, Camilla 352 Cllne, Neil 434 Cloud, Charles 418 Clyman, Basil .113, 119, 167. 187, 202, 426 Coates, Henry 451 Cobb. Ruth 21 Cochran, Brian 41 2 Cockcroft, Imogene 342, 456 Coffman, L. Dale 90 Coggeshall, Jim 434 Caghlll, Barbara 374 Cohen, Bill 440 Cohen, Chuck 442 Cohen, Jerrie 62, 380 Cohen, Lou 167, 394 Cohen, Sonia 380 Cohn, Marilyn . ..! 184, 346 Cole. Robert 187, 430, 440 Coleman, Bob 305 Coleman, Delle 168, 174, 202 Coleman, Donald 397 Coleman, Kenneth 448 Coleman, Louise 378 Coleman, Marilyn 378 Coleman, Virginia 174, 202, 340 Coles, Mormon 397 Collidge, Joan 1 51 Collins, Barbara 362 Collins, Melva 343 Collins, Ron 277, 406 Collins, Ruth 168, 202, 354 Colman, Joel 394 Colson, Kenneth 392 Colten, Frank 446 Condee, Joan 366 Conham, Bob 108 Connell, Allen 305 Connett, Charles 392 Conklin, James 405 Connolly, Joan 174, 202, 360 Conover, Mary 374 Conrad, Jaclin 204, 350 Conwell. Allen 438 Cook, Greg 428 Cook, Mary 204, 340 Coon, Barbara . 458 Cooper, Kathie 378 Cooper, Leonard 46 Cooper, Marion 204, 463 Cooper, Susan 372 Cope, Bill 280 Coplen, Diane 378 Cooper, Ann 366 Corbato, Charles 311, 410 Corbato, Hermenegildo 64 Corcoran, Larry 394 Cordinas, Raymond 422 Corey, Bob 397 Corey, Rue 340 Corn Maury 426 Comelison, Bob 268 Cornwell, Michael 420 Corpora, Jim 290 Cort, Joan Mary 366 Coskey, Richard 426 Cossaboom, David 422 Costello, Mark 296, 305, 406 Colten, Faye 354 Cottle, Velma 462 Coulter, Ken 182, 204, 392 Cowan, Stuart 194, 448 Cox, Betsy 350 Cox, Constance 354 Cox, Don 392 Cox, Edwina 344 Cox, Joan 212 Cox, Marion 34 Cox, Nancy 200, 384 Cox, Terrill 428 Craddock, Marian 378 Craft, Helen 368 Craft, Robert 198, 414 Crofts, Judith 370 Craig, Arline 366 Cram, Jeanne 362 Cramer, Edward 182, 204, 422 Cramer, Louise 206 Crane, Cynthia 368 Crane, Paul 436 Crawford, Hal 414 Crawford, Harold 313 Crawford, Helen 206, 460 Crawford, Pierre 295 Crawley, Jan 466 Creasman, Walter 398 Cretors, Mary . 462 Cregar, Carol 202, 360 Crenshaw, Diane 455 Crevolin, Joanne 34 Crobb, Louise 191, 200, 382 Crocker, Lorraine 62, 188 Croft, Charles 46 Cromwell, James 62 Crook, Verlyn 316 Cross, Marion 340 Crow, Hal 316 Crowder, Elaine 344 Crowed, Pat 446 Crowell, Warren 122 Crowley, Pat 466 Croymans, Gerry ...184, 204, 364 Crumpacker, Wilson 416 Cuenod, Chuck 434 Culberson, Lucile 343 Cullen, Ruth 34 Cullison, Roy 1 25 Cunningham, Dale 182, 416 Curcio, Helen 454, 466 Curran, Jack 398 Curren, John 434 Currie, Brainard 90 Curtis, Ann 338, 364 Cushing, Janice . 362 Cushing, Mae 62 Cutten, Jacqueline 342 Dailey, Pete 280, 329 Daligney, Bob 438 Dalis, Gus 194, 200, 406 D ' Afoia. John 325, 450 Dakis, Dorothea 364 Dam, Jeanne 1 5S Damit-T-EII 398 Damon, Ed 422 Dann, Judy 362 Daniels, Dee 267, 362 Daniels, Wanda 200, 460 Darby, John 402 Darling, Patricia 340 Darnell, Sondra 200, 354 Dashiell, Barbara 204, 386 Dougherty, Beverly 267, 366 Davall, George 428 Davey, Carol 185, 364 Davies, Clyde 206 Davidian, Eugene 414 Davidson, Jack 296 Davis, Ann 204, 340 Davis, Barbara 378 Davis, Bill 406 Davis, Don 194, 418 Davis, Doreen 378 Davis, Doris 200, 374 Davis, Elaine 266, 376 Davis, Jim 27, 99, 101, 102, 180. 272 Davis, Milt 311 Davis, Richard 428 Davis, Virginia 189, 386 Davis, William 410 Dawson, Alice 366 Dawson, Richard 181 Day, Mariorie 354 Day, Nancy 360 Day, Richard 428 Dean, Thelma 343, 461 Deane, Martha 35 Deane, William 62 Dearborn, Terry 446 Deaton, Joan 354 Deaton, Patricia 62, 116, 338, 354 Debay, Terry 281 DeCamp, Megan 340 DeCrow, Alice 206 Decker, Margie Lee 342 Decker, Robert 1 76 Deffebach, Gretchen 362 Degele, Beverly 378 Deger, James .119, 174, 198, 271 Deguchi, Barbara 356 Dehaven, Carter 194, 428 De Hoan, Robert 62 Delaney, Bernice 340 Delaney, Pat 270, 362 Delevie, Howard 390 Delgado, Rudy 182 Dellamano, Palmira 462 De Luca, John 204 Demarest, Nancy 364 Demming, Robert 436 Denison, Party 366 Denker. Robert 46, 422 Denny, Pat 358 Draper, June 105, 115 De Silva, Alan 206 De Silva, Darlene 202, 340 De Soto, Jose 450 Deutsch, John 397 Devers, James 118, 194, 416 De Vries, Shirley 212 Devins, Bob 434 Dey, Terry 406 D ' Halluin, Xavier 328 Diamond, Debby 380 Diamond, Terry 376 Dickensheet, Dean 1 86 Dickenson, Shirley 466 Dickerson, George 276 Dickson, David 440 Dickson, Joyce 376 Diether, Jean 204, 352 Dill, John 206 Dingfelder, Bob 444 Dingiliam, Norman 41 2 Dishong, Rodger 305, 406 Diss, Edith 196, 360 Dixon, Jocelyn 62, 350 Doan, Gerry 434 Doctrow, Sherman 442 Dodd, Charlie 313 Dodd, Jerry 412 Dodd, Jim 434 Dodd, Paul A 9, 62 Dodson, Ross 182, 390, 404 Doerfler, Carl 204 Dolch. Elfrieda 212 Dolfer, Doris 172, 179, 354 Demanski, David 1 89 Domenici, Louie 41 2 Donahue, Martin 194, 438 Donnell, Doug 204, 446 Donen, Allan 62, 440 Donker, Janet 338, 374 Donnell, Doug 446 Donnerstag, Jim 194, 202, 446 Donoghue, Diane 376 Donohue, Marty Ill Doolittle, Lee 182, 412 Dopp, Jack 46, 392 Dorch, Diana 362 Dorcus, Roy 62 Dorfman, Gerald 424 Doss, Richard 323, 416 Dossey, Bob 330 Doten, Dave 182, 412 Doucett, Walter 404 Doud. Charles 329, 451 Dougherty, Donna 370 Douglas, Elmer 290, 291 Douglas, Jean 340 Dowalivy, Blanche 348 Dowlin, Ann 62, 173, 198, 271, 354 Doyle, Paul 204 Drake, Ducky 276 Draper, June 173, 466 Draper, Marge 192, 382 Drasnin, Irving 442 Dunn, Fredric 430 Dunn, Margie 62, 382 Dunn, Janet 370 Duncan, Bill 329 Duncan, Will 428 Dunn, Angela 192, 374 Dunn, Barbara Lee 380 Drucker, Paul 62 Drury, Alan 397 Drury, Joe 319 Dubin, Richard 448 Du Bridge, Barbara 364 Du Brock, Jeannie 204 Duchaime, Rudy 422 Duclos, Laura 196, 206 Duemler, Virginia 468 Du ff, David 416 Dumm, Bob 46 Dumm, Robert 428 Dunbar, Addie 192, 368 Dunbar, Mary 1 °2 Drucker, Gilbert 436 Drucker, Paul 62 Drury, Alan 397 Drury, Joe 319 Dubin, Richard 448 Du Bridge, Barbara 364 Du Brock, Jeannie 204 Duchaime, Rudy 422 Duclos, Laura 198, 206 Duemler. Virginia 468 Duff, David 416 Dumm, Bob 46 Dumm, Robert 428 Dunbar, Addie 192, 368 Dunbar, Mary 1 92 Duncan, Bill 329 Duncan, Will 428 Dunn, Angela 192, 374 Dunn, Barbara Lee 380 Dunn, Fredric 430 Dunn, Janet 370 Dunn, Margie 62, 382 Dunn, Margery 366 Dunphey, Robert 34, 434 Durnell, Ruth 366 Duthee, Margaret 456 Button, David 434 Dutton, Fred 410 Dutton, George 434 Du Vardo, Novelle 370 Dyer, Druchla 358 Dykers, Blair 362 Dwordky, William 440 Dwyer, Darlene 368 Dunn, Margery 366 Dunphey, Robert 34, 434 Durnell, Ruth 368 Duthee, Margaret 456 Dutton, David 434 Dutton, Fred 410 Dutton, George 434 Du Vardo, Novelle 370 Dyer, Drucilla 356 Dykers, Blair 362 Dwordky, William 440 Dwyer, Darlene 368 Eagen, Jack 41 Earle, Marilee 344 Early, Martin 62, 405 Eaton, Dottie 348 Eaton, Ed 290, 291 Eaton, Marilyn 358 Eaton, Steve 406 Ebbert, Eileen 386 Ebeling, Walter 32 Eckardt, Lorraiae 212 Edgar, Helen 366 Edmonds, Eugene 433 Edmunds, Waldo 122 Edwards, Hiram 12 Eggert, Robert 432 Ehrlich, Lyman 28, 194, 446 Ehrlich, Richard 440 Eichel, Bert 323, 324, 428 Eichelberger, Janet 385 Filer, Leonard 190, 194, 438 Eilers, Len 311 Eilers, Veva 202, 456 Einfeld, Elaine .184, 202, 210, Eisenberg, Jean 376 Eisenstein, Sam 426 Eknoian, Gerald 34 Elia, Earl 179 Elister, Harry 424 Elkins, Virginia 368 Eller, Rick 330 Elliott, Joycelyn 21 3 Elliott, Larri 204, 266, 350 Elliott, Suzanne 358 Ellis, Donald 402 Ellis, Robert 422 Ellis, Sheldon 426 Ellis, Virginia 455 Ellison, Patricia Eisner, Jim 46, 444 Elstad, Bob 166 Elward, Nancy 200, 350 Elzer, Howard 448 Emlen, Warren 450 Emmeluth, Jay 41 2 Cm. el. Donna 340 Endsley, Lynda 62 Engen, Rolf 410 Engle, Charles 414 Engman, Robert 426 Engstrom, Carol 174, 266, 360 Enright, Austin 422 Enright, Deryle, 200, 414 Enriquez, Bob 333 Enzer, Melvin 442 Epstein, Aaron 430 Epstein, Jack 442 Epstein, Norm 187, 394 Epstein, Sari 62, 456 Erbs, Joseph 436 Erdman, Dick 41 8 Erickson, Dean 434 Ernst, Donald 397 Errico, Joseph 433 Ersmar, Franco 41 4 Erspamer, Francis 46 Ekstam, Dean 438 Esacone, Don 444 Escher, Werner 264 Eschner, Stan 167, 190, 326, 327, 406 Eshleman, Dick 151 Eskin, Ardyth 376 Espey, John 65 Etchart, William 422 Eubanks, Cosette 34, 343 Euston, Richard J 000 Evans, Betsy 348 Evans, Bob 406 Evans, James 41 4 Evans, Jerry 299, 311 Evans, Lion 290 Evans, Sandra 376 Eventov, Dan 112, 404 Everhard, Joan 459 Ewort, Doris 809 Ewing, Robert 451 Fadness, Joanne 204, 350, 455 Fagg, Joyce 352 Faidley, Marney 200, 370 Fahn, Cecelia 455 Fairbrother, Ted 397 Fairchild, Jim 438 Familton, Don 410 Farhat, Hormoz 1 57 Faris, Marceline 46 Farnsworth, John 437 Farocett, John 46, 397 Faulkner, Daryl . ' . .450 Faust, Tom 416 Fay, Betty Ann 456 Fearon, Richard 348 Fegen, Arlene 62 Fegen, Paul 204 Fegtly, Jack 194 Fein, Kenneth 440 Feinberg, Rochelle 213 Feinstein, Robert 430 Feldberg, Betsy 380 Feldberg, Usella 380 Feldman, Kevin 376 Feldman, Rudy 284, 329 Feldman, Saul 177 Feldman, William 424 Felker, Joe 125 Fell, Alice 380 Fenton, Donald 209 Ferguson, Betty 350 Ferguson, Grayne 378 Ferguson, Marilyn 350 Fernandez, Daniel 436 Fetler, Andrew 000 Fichman, Floyd 174, 420 Field, Doug 109 Fields, Jerry 46 Feinberg, Mai 448 Fielstra, Clarence 86 Figueroa, Cilida 340 Filbert, Goye 358 Fimberg, Stan 448 Finch, Susan 348 Fine, Jerry 398 Fine, Sanford 430 Fink, Eugene 440 Fink, Norma 360 Finkel, Phyllis 376 Finkelstein, Barbara 376 Finkelstein, Barry 430 Finkenstein, Joann 376 Finklestein, Joyce 346 Finkle, Ivan 430 Finney, John 434 Fireslein, Chester 46, 176 Firstman, Sidney 436 Firestone, Morton 386 Fischman, Harve 263 Fishback, Lillian 342 Fisher, Al 428 Fisher, Bob 290 Fisher, Jack 46 Fitkin, William 181 Fitzgerald, Colleen 348 Flock, Mel 147 Flanery, Allien 385 Flannery, Jim 438 Flantzman, Maurice 119, 448 Fleischer, Frank 446 Fleming, Bruce 119, 167, 253, 256, 436 Fleming, Gerry 362 Fletcher, Frank 309 Fletcher, Nancy 366 Fletcher, Nina 368 Fletcher, Peggy 230, 368 Fletcher, William 209 Fleury, Dee 168, 174, 202, 382 Fleury, James 416 Fleury, Robert 162 Florence, Betty Ann 362 Florance, Ed 420 Flowers, Harriet Florence, John 285 Fluckiger, Greta 344 Flynn, Ed ' 85 Foglesong, Wayne 334, 438 Foley, Diane 360 Fonarow, Chuck 116, 426 Fontana, Don 323, 324 Foote, Corky 368 Forbalh, Dick 34, 101, 110, 170, 412 Forbes, Solly 46, 230, 352 Ford, Coni 343 Ford, Shirley 11 ' Foreman, Mildred ' ■ Forrest, Walter 418 Forschler, Fred 416 Forster, H. Kurt 56 Forte, Nancy 104 Fortner, Judy 11°, 378 Foss, Carol 370 Foss, Joan 350 Foster, Bill 436 Foster, Don 181, 316 Foster, Royce 466 Foth, Ullrich 402 Fowler, Bruce 418 Fowler, Rhudolf 432 Fowler, Virginia 34, 174, 198, 456 Fox, Elaine 346 Fox, Ginger 72, 360 Fox, Jerry 109, 166, 430 Fox, Mary Jo J Fraggi, Raymond 424 Framback, Mariorie 3j Francis, Emily 360 Francis, Martha ' 5 ? Frank, Dick ■■• • ' ' » Frank, Gilbert 46, 426 Frank, Lillian 360 Frank, Richard 426 Frankel, Jan 380 Frankel, Barbara 380 Frankfort, Norman 440 Franklin, Gloria 346 Franklin, Marvin 62, 182, 334 Franklin, Stanley 44; Franz, Jeanne 382 II « »l a « k » SI »l« IS - .1 4 k X I 4 « X « •I 1 » .« n a « a ■ ni.t ■ ,«: i ml I Frasier, Pot 112, 168. 352 Fraychineald, Chuck 219 Fraicr, Frances 364 Frease, Sharon 204, 350 Freeby, Lea 444 Freedman, Harold 440 Freeman, Allan 430 Freeman, Barbara 343 Freeman, Joy 118 Freeman, Joyce 202, 360 Freeman, Mary 464 Freeman, William 194, 251, 402 Freise, George 410 Freisllnger, Marie 34, 370 French, Barbara 362 French, Errol 180, 426 Frenck, Robert 414 Freud, Ralph Freudenthal, Barbara. . . .115, 168, 456 Freulich, Joan 1 09 Frew, Bill 202, 444 Frey, Phil lit 204 Friti, Shirley 204 Frieden, Jack 113, 170, 200, 390, 414 Friedman, Arnold 424 Friedman, Bryn 430 Friedman, Harold 426 Friedman, Janet 1 74 Friedman, Shirley 376 Frischer, Gerald 436 Friie, Paul, 428 Frogel, Arnold 394 Frost, Priscllla 368 Fry, Annie 343 Fryer, Jan 446 Fry , Patti 174, 198 Fuller, Janice 382 Fung, Ming 45 Fugita, Kye 202, 214 Fukai, Richard 46 Fukudo, Betty 461 Fukushima, Yuri 356 Fuller, Pat 204, 344 Furth, Herb 27, 107, 170, 178, 190, 194 Furukawa, Paul 1 80, 181 Fuschetti, John 405 Gaber, Albert 34 Gachenover, Stanley 420 Gadberry, Dorothy . . . Gaddis, Robert 180, 398 Gaines, Carol .362 Gaines, Kenneth 410 Gallagher, Dick 434 Gallagher, Pat 114, 198, 270, 271, 272, 352 Gallaher, Sharon 364 Gallivan, Danny 27, 111, 120, 418 Gallo, Joonne 174 Galupo, Tony 331 Gapped, Milllcent 213 Garard, Marianne. . . .204, 360, 456 Gorabedian, Ron 392 Gorde, Tiv 62, 454, 448 Gardner, Gloria 372 Gardner, Sophie 372 Garfein, Allen 436 Garflnkel, Irwin 1 80 Garland, Hastings 412 Garland, Jayda 343 Garner, Ann 202, 348 Garrett, Sheila 342, 468 Garrett, Wendell 390, 396 Gartman, Jerry 291 , 430 Gary, Joanne 372 Garvey, Pat . 62 Gaurt, James 112 Gavron, Bernard 34 Garvey, Pat 348 Goylord, Martlim 380 Gaynor, Arnold 428 Gee, Betty Jane 456 Gehring, Don 438 Geisilu, John 56 Gelbert, Phyllis 376 Gelfand, Harriet 62 Geller, Barry- 442 Geltman, Ed 112, 167, 202, 448 Getzer, Margaret 338, 350 Gendron, George 41 4 Gerst, Ron 316 George, Arline Ill, 208, 386 George, Charles 41 8 George, Edward 410 Gentile, Roger 406 Gerg, jerry 442 Gerisch, Margaret 352 Gershan, Howard 1 57 Gershon, Jack 428 Gerson, Morton 448 Gerstenberger, Dennis 420 Gertsman, Don 448 Gertzman, Jane 34, 424 Gevirt x, Sally 346 Gheradi, Fred 428 Ghitterman, Allan 440 Gibbens, Glenda 368 Gibson, Diana 372 Gibson, Joyce 352 Gielfman, Ira 394 Gilbert, Barbara 456 Gilens, Al 295, 430 Oilman, Harold 211 Gilman, Sid .333 Gilson, Dick 316 Gindunan, Gary 422 Gingles, Joann 200, 358 Ginn, Carolyn 350 Ginn, Nancy 350 Ginsberry, Eli 62 Gisler, Jean 34, 210, 382 Glad, Dain 444 Gladstone, Marvin 181 Glasser, Bob 324 Glasser, Harriet 200, 346 Glastberg, Paula 166 Glass, Dave 1 07 Glauber, Earl 430 Glavinic, Betty Lu 354 Glaybrook, Jane 352 Glazman, Leon 430 G lend inning. Robert 65 Glenn, Hugh 397 Glenn, Pat 433 Glick, Stan 442 Gltckman, Joel 263 Gloozman, Raymond 62 Glover, Dennis 182, 334, 444 Gluckstein, Bob 448 Gobel, Jack 182, 432 Goddard, Anne 374 Goedrick, Janine 370 Gold, Mitchell 442 Goldberg, Daniel 430 Goldgerg, Elizabeth 376 Goldberg, Frances 338, 376 Goldberg, Iris 34 Goldberg, Joo 424 Goldberg, Melvin 424 Goldberg, Sanferd . 204, 319, 426 Goldenstein, Hank 440 Goldfarb, Sanford 440 Goldhagen, Juergen 398 Goldring, Irv 7, 112, 116, 119, 166, 170, 200, 227, 256, 448 Goldschmidt, Adlar 440 Goldstein, Paul 394 Goldstein, Richard 394 Goldstein, Sherwen 1 82 Goldstone, Carol 380 Gomes, Mary - 362 Goodo, Kitty Lee 159, 352 Gooding, Gordon 396 Goodman, Alan 440 Goodman, Avah 461 Goodman, Larry Goodman, Marcia 442 Goodman, Robert 174, 448 Goodsell, Alice 62, 198, 382 Gordon, Bob 112, 167, 333, 426 Gorg, Alan 46, 176 Gorian, George 46 Gorman, Thomas 422 Gorseline, Tom 327 Gerten, George 56 Goienfeld, Norman 442 Gotteimon, Don 315 Gottlieb, Al 408 Gottlieb, Beverly 62, 173 Gottschalk, Alan 440 Gould, Anne 208 Gould, Dan 446 Gould, Gene 194, 412 Gould, Marilyn 382 Goupel, Barbara 372 Graber, Peter 27, 62, 128, 135, 271 Grady, Hank 119, 444 Graeff, Tom 405 Grafton, Clyde 432 Graham, Carol 344 Graham, Jane 354 Graham, John 326 Graham, Sally 350 Grallo, Don 426 Gramont, John 416 Granda, Allen 392 Grannis, Lawrence 36 Grant, Beverly 168, 174, 202, 360 Grant, Daryal 414 Grant, Dr. Jamet 63 Grant, Peter 451 Grant, US 65 Graiwinckel, Sil 21 Graves, Wayne 412 Gray, Ed 394 Gray, Harold 398 Gray, Perry 41 2 Green, Ben 318 Green, Ellen 200, 350 Green, Gloria 380 Green, Harland 176 Gree n, Laurel 360 Green, Nancy 366 Green, Paula 174, 356 Green, Peter 1 94, 1 98 Green, Robert 177 Green, Scott 420 Greenbaum, Robert 400 Greenbaum, Sharon 172, 346 Greenberg, Bernie 116, 446 Greenberg, Edmond 000 Greenberg, Irwin 448 Greenberg, Paul 426 Greenberg, Richard 440 Greenfield, Peter 426 Greenlee, Barbara 360 Greenlee, Suian 191, 370 Greenwood, Andrea 62, 343 Gregorian, Raznic 326 Grelein, Herb 116 Grey, Constance 358 Gribbte, Robert 46 Gribble, William 446 Griffes, Bob 416 Griffin, Chuck 27, 174 Griffin, June 343 Griffin, Marilyn 348 Griffith, Gloria 204, 360 Griffith, Mary 200, 360 Griffith, W. H 92 Griggs, Sylvia 466 Griggs, Ulysses 181, 401 Grimes, Pat 340 Grimwood, Pat 267, 366 Grobaty, Nancy 455 Grodsky, Larry 1 57 Gronski, Marcia 200, 338, 384 Gross, Beppi 332 Gross, Ed 448 Gross, Fred 46 Gross, Romelle 346 Grossmon, Alan 440 Grossman, Ernest 440 Grossman, Larry 335, 424 Grossman, Mitchell 440 Grossman, Robert ... % .. .424, 448 Grossman, Selma 380 Grotegut, Dolly 204 Grow, Janet 372 Grown, Warren . 430 Grover, Carl 41 4 Gruman, Sid 394 Grumbles, Kay 362 Guenther, Adeline 266 Gutherie, Betty 206, 460 Guttery, Don 311, 410 Gwinn, Joy 352 H Hoot,, Carl 62, 422 H.ot, Ootef hy 370 Hackel, Slu 430, 304 Hockett Darlene 456 Hackett. Owen 1 13, 3 2 Haggarty, John 420 Haglund. Marilyn 312 Hagopian, Mariene 191, 456 Hohken.tott Jetry 450 Hohn, Milton E 9. 101 Hohn, Richard 119 Halm, Haik.l 21 Hiimin. Jackie 203, 346 Haiich, Terry 370 Hale, Jon. i 168. 310, 311. 256, 251, 378 Halfyard, «ichard 000 Halkett, Alan 416 Hol kett, Ian 416 Hall, Claude 211 Hall, Diane 344 Hall. Denald HI Hall, Gerry 412 Hall, Elia 201 Hall. John 1(2, 333 Hall, Lgra 360 Halllday. Cene 466 Halperin, Lenere 174, 346 Holthaul, Warren 397 H.I il.e , Tern 422 Ham, Ella 351 Hamburger, Chuck 442 Hamilton. Andy 12 Hamilten, Charley 211 Hamilfen, Dan 410 Hamilton, Larayne 300, 370 Hamilten, Warren 413 Hamilton, Royce 1 34 Hammock, Tonl 350 Han, Yu-Shon 17 Honcock, John 39) Hanna, Patty 378 Hanna, Melvin 396 Hannum, Joanne 364 Haney. Gerry 304, 341 Hongen, Don 309, 311 Hanson, larbara 166, 303, 306 Hansen, June 63, 350 Hanson, Richard 311, 416 Hanson. Dave 7, 37, 67. 116, 170 Hanson, Earl 43) Haracek, Frank 398 Harden, Nira 343 Hardwlck, Pat Peter 37, 31, 105. Ill, 173, 193, 367 Hartand, Virginia 466 ' Harlig, len 443 Harlow, Warren 336, 337 Harmon, Joyce 121, 363 Harmon, Joanne 63 Harmon, Ronnie 131 , 378 H. tou«. Diane 117, 168, 174, 303, 350 Harper, Charlene 204, 346 Harper, Jahn C 56 Harrangue, Rene 358 Harries, Darliene 174, 362 Harrington, Edward 433 Harrington, Jerry 182, 410 Harrington, Maurine 460 Harris, Alan 448 Harris, Runny 192 Harris, Janet 374 Harris, Jan 41 R Harris, Jean 20R Harris, Joan 458 Harris, Joanne 344 Harris, John 451 Harris, Metna 382 Harris, Mort 119, 230, 436 Harris, Murray 432 Harris. Walt 305 Hart, Amy 62, 366 Hart, James 451 Hart, Jo 105, 208, 213 Hart, Warren 316 Harter, Richard 416 Harting, Phillip 438 Hartley, Ann 456 Hartley, Dale 56 Hartman, Monroe 424 Hartranft, Matilyn 198, 370 Hartung, Phil 428 Harvey, Dick 466 Harvey, Jean 192, 358 Harward, Diane 208 Haskell. Robert 56 Hastings, Jack 258, 324 Hastings, John 194, 418, 444 Hatago, Paul 333 Hatch, Juanita 468 Hatfield, Dorothy 46 Hotlon, Henry 444 Haug, Orville 194, 416 Haught, Rarbara 459 Haupt, Dorothy 372 Houts, Diana 362 Hausman, Pat 179 Haberman, Stan 44R Hawcroft, Doreen 166, 168, 185, 468 Hawkins, Myran 290 Hayata, Tomo 62 Hayden, Lee 360 Hayes, Jean 34 Haynes, Corliss 206, 382 Haziard, Donald 1 81 Healy, Mary Joan 350 Heard, Hugh 412 Hearne, Alton 414 Heath, Joan 366 Heaton, Carol 386 Heck, Richard 209 Hedman, Janet 342 Heflen, Gloria 62, 192, 19R, 267, 340 Hegman, Jill 33R, 368 Heidel, Harry 422 Heim, Patty 368 Heinecken, Rob 434 Hershberger, Dick 119, 500. 428 Holland, James 442 Heller, Dodie 380 Helm, Dudley 438 Helmet. Clyde 182 Holstowski, Stanley 187 Henderson, Rarbara 200, 364 Henderson, Rillie 176 Henderson, Joan 360 Henderson, Thomas 416 Henderson, William . 179 Hendrickson, Loma 340 Henkel, Ruth 204, 370 Hennes, Mary 39R Henry, Eugene 397 Henry, Lyola 204, 344 Henry, Paulette 121, 202, 350 Hensley. David 406 Hereford, Frances 204, 372 Herkenhoff, Mary 352 Herrick, Frank 56 Herrlck. Jean 370 Herrick, Rita 118 Herring. Milton 432 Hershberg, Joan 456 Herscher, Daniel 46 Hertzberg, Joyce 386 Henen, Jeannette 166. 202. 376 Herier. Richard 416 Heselius, Terry 43R Hestenes, Magnus 66 Hetherlnglon, George 420 Heydenleldt, Rob 194, 290 Heying, John 311. 418 Heyler, John 392 Heyn, Carl 397 Hlbbitt. Gaylo 346 Hibbltts, Shirley 374 Hibler, Mike 299, 311, 410 Hicks, Pamela 204, 370 Hicks, Mot, ell. ne 460 Hicks, Solly 192 Hiestand. Rill 416 Highland, Clemmie 364 Higgens, Spud 327 Higgs, Rita 20R Hllbert, Susan 366 Hilborn, Jerry 414 Hill, David 436 HIM, Morllyn 174, 191. 456 Hill, Roland 200, 414 Hille, Gordon 418 Hilleory, Sharon 366 H.llyei Richard 416 Himmelbaum, Hetb 424 Hirabayachi, Roy 46 Wllliker. Refty 212, 363 Hirsch, Barney 443 Hirsch, Sherry 380 Hirshfleld. Jonis 304, 463 Hlrshon, Jack 398 Hirtensteiner, Gaynel 378 Hochee. Vic 7, 37, 101, 114, 170, 366 Hedgkinson, Ross 398 Hoeger, Gretchen 304, 306 Hoe lie I George 438 Hod, Mary 370. 456 Hoffman, Al 331 Hoffman, Armin 304, 436 Hoffman, Doris 166 Hoffman. Howard 436. 440 Hoffman, Nancy 348 Hoffman, Rev, C. 368 Heghe, Carole 348 Holden, Doug 119, 194, 329, 428 Holder, Eugene 414 Holdrege, Claire 382 Holland, Judy 368, 463 Hollander, Robert 46, 176 Hollenbcrg, John 406 Holley, Pat 198. 383 Hollinger, George 397 Holly, Dolores 62 Holman. Barbara 352 Holmes, Lei 420 Holmes, Peggy 200, 368 Holscher, Karin 348 Holstein, Joanne 342, 456 Holt, Yvonne 191,200,338,344 Haiti, Paul .394 Holti, Vern 215 Homon, Gerry 466 Honda. Maty 211, 356 Honduson, William 62 Hoodenpyei, Bob 416 Hook, William 390 Hori, Lynn 356 Horn, Brice 428 Horn, Eleanor 179, 340 Ham, Miriam 346 Ham, Ross 392 Hookonsen, Carol 206, 836 Horowiti, Ronald 202, 426 Horsfall, Doreen 378 Hosington, Rob 319 Hough, Shirley 348 Houk, Richard 392 Housden, Ron 1 82, 446 Hoving, Einar 332 Howard, Bob 329, 412 Howard, Donald 96 Howard, Jean 462 Howard, Jim 392 Howard, John 390, 418 Howard, Kal 456 Howord, Sue 370 Howard, Terry 198, 370 Howard, Warren 62 Howe, Carolyn 112, 303, 344 Howe, Tim 420 Hoyman, Roger 181, 182 Hubbard, Reverly 3S2 Hubbard, Marilyn 33R. 352 Hubbell. Richard 420 Huebner, Larry 194, 323, 402 Huddel, Virginia 19R Hufford, Harry 406 Huffman, Harriette 370 Hughes, Gale 352 Hughes, Jeanne 208, 210, 211 Hughes, James 434 Hughes, James 434 Hughes, John 331 Hughes, loma 206, 364 Hughes, Peter 444 Huggins, Jean 198, 385, 466 Hull, Patt 382 Hume, Arden 360 Hummel, Ed 27, 195, 222 Humphrey, Noel 428 Humphrey, Keith 402 Humphreys, Johanne 37$ Hunt, Rriggs 331 Hunt, Elaine 173 Hunt, Guy 206 Hunt, Jean 132, 166, 166, 202, 360 Hunt, John 406 Hunt, John 62, 170, 438 Hunt, Robert 410 Huntsman, Emily 62 Hurd, Donald 1R0 Hulbert, Ann 358 Hurley, Richard 254 Hurst, James 62 Hurst, John 32R Hurwit, Ronald 62, 394 Hurwlli, Joe 430 Hussey, Frances 365 Hutchens, RIM 422 Hutchinson. Don 390, 406 Hutchinson, Jean Ill, 186 Hutchinson, Nancy 186 Hwtsler, Robert 181 Hyman, Carole 204, 380 Hyman, Herbert 167, 194, 446 Hymson, Jane 380 Ikeda, Jerry 400 Inadome, George 214 Inadome, Minoru 214 Incedoni, George 396 Inamura, Ken 331 Ingalls, Ed 404 Ingli, Pottl 204, 370, 567 Inglis, R 329 ingli.. William 420 Ingman, Ken 62, 438 Ingraham, S. Michal 46, 176 Inman, Mike 170, 420 Ireland, John 416 Irion, Larry 157 Irving, Jomes 412 Irwin, John 450 Isaac, Judy 336, 380 Isenson, Edward 442 Ishiiaki. Nancy 214 Isley, Mary 3 2 Itkoff , Phillip 440 Ivancich, Pat 46 Ives, Pauline 3 Ivory, Bill 41 Iwamoto, Eddie 214 Jackey. David 34 Jackson, Barbara 352 Jackson, Howard 180. 398 Jackson, Joanne 353 Jockson, Johnny 99, 133 Jackson, Kathy 300, 366 Jacobs, Anthony 63 Jacobs. Charles R. 400 Jacobs. Marilyn 302, 376 Jacobs, Norman 430 Jacobs, Ron 426 Jacobs, Saul 426 Jacobs. Steve 426 Jacobson, Alei 442 Jacobson, Bob 402 INDEX J A C INDEX J A C Jacobson, Carol 105, 172, 348 Jacobson, Don 46 Jacobson, Norman ..129, 178, 426 Jacobson, Susan 202, 366 Jacobson, Suzie 360 Jacobucci, Corinne 364 Jacoby, Dr. Neil 46 Jacomini, Janis 366 Jacoves, Ira 440 Janis, Richard 442 Jalland, Peggy 348 James, Hugh 316, 446 James, Susan 368 Jamil, Bedia 265 Jaretl, Helene 458 Jarma, May 455 Jasin, Diane 212 Jasmann, True 62, 460 Jay, Herman 392 Jayne, Allen 41 8 Jeffereys, John 1 80 Jefferies, Boyd 402 Jefferies, Dorothy 46 Jeffery, Dick 414 Jelm, Beth 378 Jennings, Alton 450 Jensen, Jo Ann 198, 344 Jensen, Shirley 362 Jesser, Ronald 182, 290 Jessup, Kathleen 352 Jevne, Jack 402 Jillson, Kenneth 446 Johns, Wilbur 99, 123 Johnson, Bill 402 Johnson, Christal 202 Johnson, Clive 422 Johnson, Coleen 62 Johnson, Don 111,294, 299 Jorgensen, Hugh 444 Johnson, Jay 401 Johnson, Joan 378 Johnson, Joanne 174, 352 Johnson, Johnny 290, 291 Johnson, Marilyn 340 Johnson, Milton 190, 450 Johnson, Noreen 202, 384 Johnson, Pat 460 Johnson, Pete 420 Johnson, Richard 433 Johnson, Roger 329, 418 Johnson, Ronald 433 Johnson, Shirley 338, 385 Johnson, Warner 41 8 Johnston, Bill 305 Johnston, Dick 438 Johnston, Jane 372 Johnston, James 432 Johnston, Gerald 41 4 Jonas, Joanne 202, 376 Jonathan, Joan . 344 Jones, Alice .172, 200, 354, 456 Jones, Barbara 352 Jones, Bob 438 Jones, Don 416 Jones, Don 194, 444 Jones, Helen 1 98., 382 Jones, Ike 283 Jones, Kenneth 329, 418 Jones, Linda 192, 213 Jones, Lynn 46, 321, 402 Jones, Mairlou 462 Jones, Marilyn 378 Jones, Marilyn 198, 358 Jordan, Joe 41 8 Jordan, Fred 418 Jordan, Phillip 438 Jordan, Varnel 41 2 Yorshis, Phyllis 346 Joseph, Jerry 442 Juffin, Ronald 398 Juvet, Richard 209 K Kadner, Arliss 380 Kagan, Rita 461 Kagiwada, George 400 Kahn, Arthur 430 Kahn, Edwin 448 Kaiden, Carolyn 62 Kalafatis, Des .119, 192, 200, 382 Kalal, David 428 Kalkman, Diane 370 Kampner, Louise 380 Kaner, Charlene 34 Kanner, Joyce 346 Kanode, Irwin 29S, 327 Kanouff, Virginia 34 Kantor, Ronald 448 Kapitz, Marvin 442 Kaplan, Beverly 380 Kaplan, Donald 426 Kaplan, Howard 46 Kaplan, Jerry 440 Kaplan, Stuart 430 Kaplin, Dave 194 Kaqliner, Donald 1 80 Karcher, Frank 397 Karp, John 380 Karrenbrock, Wilbert 48 Korit.n, John 182, 446 Konariion, Hal 186, 206 Kaitner, Dorothy 380 Kator, Pot 448 Kates, Jules 442 Kotos, Roy 430 Kato, Grace 356 Katl, Barbara 346 Katz, Rosalie 456 Kaufman, Mervyn 426 Kaufman, Vivian 34 Kawahara, Evelyn 356 Kawanami, George 1 80 Kawata, Sakae 181 Kay, Sally 456 Kay, Saul 430 Kaye, Melvin 440 Kazarian, Daniel 56 Kearney, Michael 46 Keating, Carolyn 386 Kechler, Margaret 354 Kegel, Stan .113, 116, 117, 400 Keith, Arlene 380 K eith, Arthur 426 Keith, Kathy 372 Kejsar, Delores 350 Keisar, Morii .174, 191, 198, 348 Keller, Sheila 376 Kellerman, Diane .109, 204, 372 Kellstrom, Dorothy 202, 382 Kelly, James 444 Kelly, Jim 290, 416 Kelly, Joyce 456 Kelly, Lois 204 Kelly, Sheila 344 Kelly, Vic 125, 335 Kelsch, George 432 Kemmer , John 450 Kemp, Libby 204 Kemple, Marjorie 358 Kendall, Joey 360 Kendall, Kenneth 416 Kenmore, Robert 434 Kennedy, Bentley 420 Kennicott, Dixie 368 Kenoff , Les 430 Kephart, Edward 444 Kerkman, Ward 428 Kerlin, Ross 309 Kerns, Karen 1 68, 258, 378 Kerr, Richard 412 Kersey, Browner 62 Kershaw, Diane 354 Kessler, Ruth 192 Ketchem, Jack 416 Kettenhofen, Bill 416 Kevin, Donald 402 Keyes, Luther 283 Keyes, Shirley 350 Khougaz, Ernest 428 Kibby, Darrell 46 Kido, Mae 356 Kiefer, Jack 180 Kightlinger, Harry 404 Knight, Mason 194, 402 Kildare, Jacque 62 Kilgore, Dick 305 Kilgore, Louis 62 Kilsch, George 432 Kimball, Barbara 386 Kimmick, Wyn 358 King, Beverly 456 King, Bob 446 King, Bob 434 King, Jere 358 King, Julien 000 King, Patricia 374 King, Robert 189 Kingrey, Kenneth 36 Kinney, William 418 Kinsman, Robert 17 Kipf, Megon 198, 456 Kipp, Pete 420 Kirby, Dean 286 Kirby, Rita 338, 368 Kircher, Carol 348 Kircher, Constance 348 Kirk, Jack 433 Kirkberg, Eunice 342 Kirsch, Kay 462 Kissinger, George 390. 405 Kite, Richard 430 Kivel, Marilyn 346 Klassen, Betty 360 Klouschie, Bob 106 Klecker, Connie 366 Klein, Doris 62 Klein, Iris " 9 Klein, Phyllis 62 Klein, Stanley 442 Kligman, Ann 178 Kliman, Ken 394 Kline, Esther 382 Kline, Gerald 414 Kline, Stuart 448 Klopp, Darla Dee 174, 200, 340 Klubescheidt, Marlyn 364 Knaphurst, Tom 428 Knapp, Don 402 Knecht, luisa 352 Knight, Kenneth 434 Knight, Robert 420 Knoll, Barbara 174, 378 Knopoff, Milton 204, 394 Knowlton, Donald 420 Knox, Joan 366 Knudsen, Verno 9, 88 Kober, Bruce 396 Kobras, Elfriede 384 Koch, George 398 Koch, Larry 430 Kodama, Emiko 356 Koenekamp, Pat 364 Koestner, Pat 1 1 Kohl, Ramon 440 Kohn, Solly 3™ Kohno, Toni 356 Kolber, Bernard 62 Kolod, Leonard 448 Koonlz, Bill 118 Kopin, Joseph 46 Kopp, Audrey 168 Kopp, Mervyn 31 B Kopp, Jesse 424 Kornblum, Sandy 430 Kortick, Bernard 34 Kory, Fred 321 Kovacs, Arthur 400 Kowalski, Edward 446 Kozverg, Martin 424 Kracke, Don 1 80, 1 94, 286 Kramer, Belle 376 Kramer, Mary Lou 213 Krasne, Don 426 Krasne, Paul H 448 Krause, Marshall 430 Krecklow, Charles 358 Krehbiel, Shirley 366 Krienman, Connie 346 Krelle, Joyce 348 Kriegler, David 62 Krikorian, Bob 200, 390, 414 Kriling, Emma Lee 62 Krimm, Fred 202, 424 Kroeber, George 286 Krofcheck, Joe 412 Krueger, Shirley 456 Kruger, Joan 113, 370 Kruse, Marilyn 370 Kubinski, Stanley 422 Kulick, Sherman 430 Kunin, Howard 430 Kurafome, June 21 4 Kurtz, Joanne 376 Kusin, Gloria 380 Kussy, Joan 204, 344 Kustner, Roberta 456 Laberdie, Fred 46 Labovitch, Libby ' 88 Labovitz, Sema 1 68 Lacer, Don 444 Ladd, Carol Lee 230, 378 Ladhoff, Gerald 111, 190, 327 laidman, Dan 287, 329 Lager, Anthony 436 Lagerdahl, Rae 382 Laidman, Danny 287 Lambecht, Garth 151 Lambert, Jean 378 Lamberti, Ronnie 382 Lamouteaux, George 1 ' ' Landau, Barbara 380 lane. Herb 287 Landis, Brad 434 Landweer, Joan 350 Landy, David 448 Lane, John 400 Lang, Jim 416 Langdon, Bertine J " Langhorne, John 398 Langhorner, Jon J Laury, Nancy " J Langley, Jane . . «J " Langton, Roberta 168, 185, 468 lansman, Mervyn 426 La Riviere, Jeannie 62, 374 Larsen, Gordon 406 Larsen, Lorelie 374 Larson, Arnold Larson, Edwin 211 Lasher, Carole 346 Lasky, Harrison 448 Lauck, Bud 434 Laughery, Glenn 406 Lasbrook, Robert 438 Lascoe, Jerry ™» Lash, Jerry 448 Lathan, Corinne . . ■ • « " Lathrop, John 390, 437 Laubach, Peter 392 Laurence, Richard 412 Lavery, Liz 362 lavine, Babetle °2 Lawrence, Margaret 202, 370 Lawrence, William 404 Lawson, Bob 402 Lazarus, Anne " 2 Lazier, Edgar ' « Lazier, Suzanne 360 Lazzarene, Bob 394 Leahy, Dorothy ., 2t Leonte, Lloyd 46, 428 Leavitt, Gerald 460 Leavy, James 437 Leake, Nancy 362 leddy, Louise 210, 211, 374 Lederer, Ellyn 346 Lee, Edwin A. 86 Lee, Vance 402 Leeburg, Lewis 119, 167, 182, 194, 202, 258, 410 Leeds, Fleur 105, 117 Leezman, Bernard 440 Leitch, Bob 174, 402 Leivers, Dick 174, 194, 410 Leonard, Dick 27, 62, 116, 170, 174, 198 Leonard, Irene 352 leonte, Lloyd 46 Lendquist, Fred 410 Le Page, Janet 360 Lepkowsky, Julius 430 lerner, Patty 463 Lerpae, Pal 62, 362 Lesser, Bob 426 Lester, Dozier 428 Lester, Gene 410 Leve, Don 430 Leve, Robert 46 Levenberg, Robert 440 Levey, Anita 380 Levin, Dick 466 Levin, Herb 442 Levin, Ruth 213 Levin, Sonva 62, 178 Levine, George 440 Levine, Irwin 430 Levinson, Catherine .. 1 88, 202, 206 Levinson, Paul 426 Levy, Jan 455 Levy, Joan 380 Levy, Sol 440 Levy, Zad 46, 181, 182, 186 Lewand, Ray 288 Lewis, Carolyn 202, 210, 456 Lewis, Charles 412 lewis, Diane 343, 461 Lewis, Everette 62 Lewis, Jerry 414 Lewis, John 1 82 Lewis, Marilyn 342 Licht, Sanford 426 Lichter, Francis 204, 380 Liddle, Eve 192, 360 Lieb, Robert 430 lierow, Don 433 Lightner, Ernie 268 Liker, Joan 380 likker, Don 119 Lillywhite, Betsy 344 Lindamood, Karen 340 Under, Ann 455 Lindsay, Marilyn 360 Lindsey, lois 468 Ling, Jean 179 Ling, Joe 46 linsman, Connie 346 Lipp, Marty 119, 440 Lipschultz, Ted 394 Lipshitz, Bernard 448 lisman, Barbara 432 Lister, Marilyn 460 Litchfield, Kenneth 418 Littell, Jon 179, 192 Litvinoff, Nina I 70 Litwack, Sydney 34, 263 livadary, Elizabeth 105, 111, 168, 202, 256, 369 Livingston, Alvin 390, 426 Livingston, Ann 368 Livingston, Cliff 288 Livingston, Ron 194, 299, 326, 402 Locke, Barbara 350 Locke, Lindley 206, 437 Loeb, Ronald 166, 426 Loeffler, Marilyn 362 Loewy, Arthur 46, 181 Loehl, Donald 446 Logan, Gene 300, 402 Logan, Lee 404 Logan, Richard 438 Lohry, Nancy 460 Lokka, Lloyd 194, 390, 392 Lolspeicbe, Dennis 62 Londergan, Colleen 174, 366 London, Bob 440 London, Edward 46 Long, Bob 290, 305, 311 Long, Theresio 352 longueil, Alfred E 66 Loomis, John 432 Lopez, Manuel ' • ' Lopez, Norman 46 lounsbeny , Nancy 372 Louie, Anna 459 Louis, Bert 455 Loveland, Jeanne 34 ° luakoff, Jerome 62, 424 Lubow, Martin 319, 328 Lucas, Kenneth 404 Luckenbill, Clive 316, 416 Ludlum, Carol 372, 338 ludlum, Joanne 364 ludy, R • " Luethke, Richard 420 lujan, Manuel 46 Lumsden, James 444 Lund, Dave ■ " »■« . Lund, Donald ■ ■ 442 Lundgren, Abbie 62. 360 Lundine, Marilyn 210, 354 lundstrom, Frank 46, 176, 186 Lundun, Edgar 62 lundy, Al 167, 194, 202, 416 lupe, Juanita 354 Lupenberg, • 346 Lusher, Candy 1°2, 380 lusher, Hermine 380 lushing, Ronald 448 Lulzi, Dale 340 Lyeberman, William ...... 440 Lyman, Gerald 62, 340, 390 Lyman, Jesse ■ •• Lyman, Jim 416 Lynch, Benita 466 Lynch, Carolyn 368 Lynch, Earl 326 lynch, Edwin 167, 174, 202 446 Lynch, Walter 418 Lynn, Bill 62, 198, 390, 392 Lyon, Harold " 1 Lyons, Michael .430 M Moaler, Robert 422 Mac Callum, Robert 422 Mac Donald, Jeannie 366 Mac Donald, Richard 397 Mac Dougall, Robert 412 Machlin, Louise 202, 358 Mac Innis, Richard 416 Mack, Reuben 410 Mac Kay, Marguerite 342 Maclean, Connie 368 Mac leod, David 438 Macloskey, Morgo 192, 340 MacKinnon, Donald 12 MacNeil, Bob 316 Maddox, Jean 344 Mair, George 10, 27 Magarian, Gerald 466 Magill, Norale 191, 198, 360 Magly, Anne. 172, 178, 192, 267 Magoun, Howard W 92 Maher, Marilyn 352 Maier, Forrest 316, 406 Maier, Vincent 438 Maier, Virginia 202 Maires, Tom 211 Majors, Kern 112, 428 Makris, Jim 115 Maier, Ted 430 Maier, Virginia 384 Malouf, Marlene 202, 360 Mallinson, Bell 346 Mallek, Dick 402 Mailer, John 432 Malloch, Bob 422 Malloy, Joan 113, 200, 374 Mailer, Joel 394 Mancini, June 348 Mandic, Shirley 354 Mann, Belly 211, 358 Mann, Chuck 334, 404 Mann, Diana 372 Mann, Everett 181, 190, 194, 382 Mann, Pete 27, 79, 99, 101, 110, 170, 198, 270, 422 Mannoni, Joanne 364 Manus, Ralph 432 Manvele, Charles 410 Marcellon, Roger 422 Marchbanks, Billie 174 Marcolte, Earle 414 Maradudin, Vera 382 Marcus, Brad 442 Marcus, Johnny 440 Marincovich, Jackie 202, 352 Marinds, Ou 329 Marion, John 182, 392 Markel, Douglas .323, 324, 420 Markey, Joe 412 Marks, Barbara 346 Marre, Terry 202, 412 Marroqueri, Carlos 398 Marrotte, Edgar 418 Marrs, Marshall 422 Marschisl, Marvin 430 Marsden, Gene 181, 432 Marsh, Donald 440 Marsh, Joyce 456 Marsh, Ronald 318,426 Marsh, Sally 370 Marshall, Connie 362 Marshall, Marlene 362 Marshall, Meredith 360 Martin, Carol 204, 360 Martin, Gene 412 Martin, Jerry 418 Martin, John 328 Martin, Morjorie 204, 364 Martin, Mary Ann 370 Martin, Pat 116, 168, 178, 352 Martin, Priscilla 230, 368 Martin, Rosemary 343 Martin. Shirley 366 Martin, Theresa 366 Marvin, Ann 368 Marvin, Mary B 354 Marvin, Joe 288 Marx, Barbara Ann 200, 344 Maruya, May 356 Marx, Ralph 444 Mason, Carolyn 386 Mason, Constance 34, 208, 211, 357, 461 Mason, Marilyn 364 Massey, Dorothy 340 Massey, Walt 428 Massing, Bert 440 Maleik, Daniel 416 Matheny, Sharon 386 Malerna, Ronald 420 Matlin, Gerald 394 Matthews, Bruce 194, 412 Matthews Carol 385 Matthews, Sandra 344 Matlhey, Barbara 362 Matthias, Carolyn 212 Malulich, John 190, 315, 316, 402 Maudlin, Ann 34, 372 Maurseth, Nancy 372 Maxfield, Karen 338, 372 Mayberg, Howard 400 Maydeck, Sue 380 Mayer, Jerrold 426 Mays, John 392 Mazzulla, Arlyne 267, 378 McAfoos, Barbara 192, 360 McBoin, Carl 101 McCants, Dorothy 198, 344 McCarley, lee 200, 414 McCarley, Lowman 414 McCarty, Leon 401 McCouley, Dave ' McCloy, Marvin 404 McClelland, John 418 McClendon, Beatrice 461 McColloch, Nancy 382 McConkey, Dolores 466 McCoole, Art 334, 414 McCormack, Ann 151 McCornack, Marilyn 168, 360 McCracken, Stanley 434 McCullam, Dan 42» McCully, Mary Jane 351 McCumsey, Bert 444 McDermott, Tom 1 4, 416 McDaniel, Patty Lu 364 McDermott, Tom 41 6 McDevitt, iorna 156 McDonald, Marilyn 374 McDonald, Mary 372 U " •3 » HI H D K H8 9 J. m a x x s R » a " J I McElhinney, Marcia 370 McErkin, Jack 424 McFadden, Barbara 358 McGaffey, Carol 362, 338 McGee, John 412 McGlasson, Carol 200, 382 BcGlone, Bob 331 McGinty, Sally 378 McGonigal, Lee 41 8 McGovney, Susan, 202, 362 McGregor, Alan 464 McHenrey, Marcia .348 Mclntyre, Duncan 412 Mclntyre, Marilyn 463 McKenna, Dick 116, 466 McKenna, Stewart ...7, 192, 198, 268, 271, 338, 340 McKtm, John 1 79, 438 McKnight, Margaret 366 McLain, Joseph, 46 McLaughlin, Jacquelin 364 McLean, Sharon . 386 McLean, Terry 198, 352 McLennan, Alyce 372 McLennon, Marshall 112, 174, 398 McLoughlin, Dolores 344 McManigal, Carol 368 McMath, Vernon E. 62 MeMenomy, Robert 34 McMullen, Larry 316 McMullen, William 62, 434 McNaughton, Wayne 48 McNeece, Pat 456 McNeil, Joseph 418 McNeilly, Joanna 350 McPherson, Gloria 357 McPherson, Lorna 459 McTaggart, Mono . 204, 362, 456 Meadow, Bert 440 Mednick, Richard 440 Meister, Raymond 34 Meitus. Ivan 166. 426 Mele, Dorothy 200, 382 Mellas, Nick 438 Meier, Mary 455 Melissa, Robert 405 Melnick, Robert 1 86 Melnick, Wilber 394 Meltzer, Joe 430 Memel , Bob 430 Mendelson, Phyllis 461 Mendlow, Dorothy 380 Menetrey, Louis 181 , 398 Menimar, Ronald 420 Mennell, Bob 392 Mentab, Cassandra 343 Menti, Tom 448 Mercer, Billie 378 Merchant, Mohamed 328, 466 Merchard, Zahire 319 Merifleld, Paul 420 Merrill, John 414 Merry, Carolyn 366 Merryman, Wallace 46 Mesler, Earl 46 Metcalf, Burt 151 Meyer, James 62 Meyer, Janet 358 Meyer, Mildred 210, 211 Meyer, Richard 430 Meyer, Robert H 434 Meyer, Walt 416 Meyerhoff, Hans 66 Meyers, Alice 117 Meyers, Bob 7, 62, 101, 128, 136, 178, 194 Meyersieck, Joan 7, 117, 268, 352 Meylan, Lenz 433 Meza, Louise 343, 456 Micblai, Jim 428 Michaelsen 1 82 Michelmore, John 328 Middlelon, Lou 412 Middleton, Ann 360 Middo, Bob 330 Mijas, Mixe 328 Miles, Bob 416 Miles, Harriett 357 Miles, Jacqueline 343 Milham, Mary Jo 372 Millen, Virginia 468 Milliard, Leve 392 Miller, Ann 463 Miller, Carol 456 Miller, Co. i ine 362 Miller, Earl J 67 Miller, Edward 268, 428 Miller, Evalyne 230 Miller, Gardener 444 Miller, Hugh 68 Miller, Jane 466 Miller, Jeannette 354 Miller, Jim 392 Miller, Joyce 192, 327 Miller, Larry 442 Miller, Lee 328 Miller, Merrill 101, 109 Miller, Patricia 343 Miller, Ploxi 406 Miller, Richard 440 Miller, Richard 410 Miller, Robert 420 Millet, Win 119, 178, 271, 424 Millican, Virginia 370 Miltott, Harold 182 Mills, Charles 327 Milstein, Fredric 394 Minura, Ted 329 Mindel, David 406 Mlnkoff , Corinne 1 88 Minnick, Pot 360 Minor, Benton 1 62 Minsberg, Marilynn 360 Minti, Tom .117, 119, 166, 256 Miottel, Ward 194, 182, 446 Mirkovich, Anton 444 Misener, Edson 402 Mitberg, Arthur 426 Mitchell, Charles 420 Mitchell, Hat .27, 275, 288, 406 Mitchell, Mary Elizabeth 198, 370 Mitmick, Richard 408 Mizushima, John 177 Mo, Jordon 378, 450, 459 Moats, Kenny 316 Mock, Joanne 34 Mogavero, Frank 397 Mogul, Faye 263 Monahan, Patricia 366 Mondshine, Sandra 376 Monkarsh, Jack 263, 448 Mont, Angil 344 Montgomery, Rita 118, 147 Montjoy, Lynn 62 Moody, Dixie Lee 198, 456 Moody, Peter 316, 420 Moore, Gladys Senior Moomaw, Donn ...208, 288, 406 Moon, Charlei 182, 410 Moon, Diane 338, 366 Mooney, Bob 410 Moore, Alice 344 Moore, Barbara 340 Moore, Bob 288 Moore, Eloise 119, 378 Moore, John 300, 401 Moore, Patty 340 Moore, Sam 324 Moore, Wiley 40 Moreno, Barbara 198, 364 Moreno, Lawrence 418 Moreno, Sammy . 323, 330 Morgan, J. D 324 Morgan, Jerry 291 Morgen, George 451 Morgen, Harold 401 Morgen, Morgen 420, 194 Morgenbesser, Lewis 390, 424 Morgen, Robert 430 Mori, Doris 461 Mori, Yuki 455 Morioka, Masa 214 Morely, Don 390, 450 Moloney, Carl 438 Morris, Arlene 376 Morris, Barboura 344 Morris, Danny B 46 Morris, Eileen 456 Morris, Harry 123, 128 Morris, Jack 62, 434 Morris, Ruth 343 Morrison, Anne 340 Morrow, James 41 2 Morse, Edward 402 Morse, Patricia 460 Moscoro, Francis 181 Mosk, Al 390 Moss, Bertrand 402 Moss, Lane 210, 456 Moss, Murray 426 Moss, Rhoda 204, 206, 456 Moss, Roy 424 Mosk, Al 412 Moster, Mona 380 Motooka, Lee 356 Motsumoto, Hideyo 356 Mowry, George 17 Moyer, Mar(orie 370 Muckenhirn, Mary Anna 366, 338, 192 Muenter, Larry 111, 174, 194, 410 Muligiani, Babib 21 5 Mullen, Knute 416 Mulligan, Paula 374 Mulliqan, Terence 412 Mulvihill, Liz 350 Mundorff, Barbara 366 Mundy, Michael 268, 401, 466 Muny, Ken 331 Murakami, Grace 214, 356 Murakami, Margaret 356 Murley, Gordon 392 Murlin, Martha 368 Murphy, Bud 121, 194, 412 Murphey, Jim 1 82 Murphy, Patricia 468 Murphy, Patsy 370 Murphy, Sharon .112, 256, 456 Murray, Arthur 416 Murry, Jim 446 Murtaugh, Pat 459 Maizlish, Mavis 000 Mushet, Robert 41 4, 200 Musulin, Barbara 378 Muzushimo, John 333 Myers, Alice 466 Myers, Bob 27, 78 Myers, Jim 277 N Naber, Mary Ellen 340 Naden, Kenneth D 32 Nagangast, Joyce 466 Nagel, Ray 277 Nagin, Jerry 166, 448 Nahigian, Elaine 364 Nakagawa, Tom 214 Nakamura, Edward J 46 Nomuth, Dorothy 342 Nanula, Richard 404 Napier, Gene 116 Norcisse, Eula 62 Narleski, Ted 288, 317, 406 Narmore, Burr 420 Narveton, Mary 462 Noson, Marcia 267, 366 Nassief, Philip 392 Nathan, Beverly 62 Nathan, Elberta 340 Naulty, Dick 418 Naviaux, Jim 432 Nazarian, Grace 34 Nebel, Manny 394 Nebenzahl, Bernie 174, 448 Nebenzahl, Harry 448 Nebron, Arch 31 6 Nebron, Jerry 451 Nee, Nancy 370 Neely, Al 434 Neely, Eileen 352 Neely, Nancy 350 Neff, Tom 450 Negrette, Henry 333 Nelson, Bud 410 Nelson, David 27, 194, 196, 172, 272, 390, 446 Nelson, Garold 428 Nelson, Jean 105, 119, 172, 256, 454, 462 Nelson, Joan 168, 202 Nelson, John 331 , 432 Nelson, Marilyn 360 Nelson, Tom 332 Neuman, George 436 Neuman, Dr. Robert 68 Newcomb, John 406 Newall, Dick 117, 412 Newhoff, Judy 198, 213, 364 Newkirk, William 418 Newman, Fred 328 Newman, Maxine . .147, 344, 346 Newmark, Stuart 426 Newton, Peter .416 Nichols, Donald . 406 Nichols, Mary Ellen 358 Nichols, Richard 390, 444 Nicholson, John 392 Nick, Tom 444 Nickerson, William 46 Nickum, Marcilee , 468 Nicoll, William 181, 433 Nidever, Dick 181, 406 Nielson, Douglas 404 Nikitin, Bob 187 Nillson, Anne 202, 340 Nixon, Don 420 Nixt, Kenneth 422 Noack, Lois 250, 382 Noalk, Alma 62 Noble, Howard Scott 46 Noe, Jim 410 Noneck, Arlene 179 Norbury, Mario 179 Norman, Jerry 34, 294, 300 Norman, Mary 204, 344, 368 Norris, Gordon 436 Norris, Morjorie 384 Norsworthy, Nancy 352 Northrup, Ed 422 Norton, Elizabeth 34, 460 Norton, Paul Ill, 319 Novak, Bill 290, 434 Novak, Jay 335, 402 Novak, Joe 335 Novak, Max 166 Norwalt, Bob 412 Nottingham, Gay 348 Novinger, Elizabeth 189, 196, 370 Nowlen, Barbara 348 Nunn, Robert 412 Nusbaum, Bill 416 Nuzum, Del . 420 Nyberg, Don 422 Oben, Emanuel 424 Oberste-Lehn, Deane 378 Oberste-Lehn, Robert 402 Oberjte-Lehn, Robert 194, 402 O ' Briant, Maud 117 O ' Brien, Gloria 213 O ' Brien, John 101, 113, 170, 186 Ockerman, Joanne 1 98 Ockerman, Marlyn 202, 368 O ' Connell, Pat 462 O ' Day, Gwendolyn 456 O ' Der, John 182, 446 Odom, Marilyn 62 Offczarezyk, Gerta 459 Offer, Fornell 430 Ogle, Marion 370 Ohanian, George 433 O ' Hanlan, Marjorie 208, 211 O ' Hare, Eugene 420 Ohnemus, Bob 434 Oi, Walter 46, 176 Oldenkamp, John W 46 Olsen, Neil 402 Olson, Meredith . 364, 338 Olson, Shirley 468 Omerberg, Betty 380 Omori, Chizuko 461 O ' Gara, Mike 330 O ' Garro, Pete 288 O ' Grady, Paul 328 O ' Neil, Robert E 446 O ' Kuneff, Gerry 290 O ' Neil, Thomas 414 O ' Rourke, Maggie 268 O ' Rourke, Gene 277 Ordin, Ronald 442 Orgell, Richard 426 Orr, Joanne 463, 454 Orr, Shirley 352 Orr, Wesley L. 000 O ' Shaughnessy, Maurine 374 Osbourne, Byron 331 Osman, Fern 456 Osofsky, Sidney 62 Otero, Edwin 328 Ott, Georgia 1 92 Otto, Howard 404 Owen, Dave 288, 418 Owens, John 406 Oyler, Conley 333 Pabian, Joan 348 Pace, Gayle Ill, 288 Packard, Ronald 438 Padgett, Norm 124, 329 Padick, Clement 62 Padick, James 62 Paglia, Don 334 Pakiz, John 182, 311, 398 Palazzo, Claire 370 Paley, Paul 333 Palmer, Hans 398 Palmer, Joanne 372 Patterson, Chuck 258 Parent, Gerald 398 Parenti, Eugene 400 Parker, Al 276, 329 Paker, Ginger 168, 191, 360 Parker, John G 444 Parker, Randy 448 Parker, Virginia 191 Parkes, Jack D ,412 Parks, Don 311 Parks, Joanne 368 Parmelee, Charlene .62, 198, 344 Pornham, Patty 350 Parris, Eda 454, 466 Parrist, Eloise 62 Parsons, Mason 56 Parsont, Mike 440 Part, Marvin 394 Pascoe, Donald 174 Pasinetti, Pier-Maria 68 Passy, Vic 440 Potchick, Paul F 62 Partick, Charles 466 Patterson, Charles 402 Patterson, John 444 Patterson, Phyllis 368 Patterson, Robert 422 Patterson, Ronald 179, 404 Paul, Dorothy 184, 386 Pauly, Ira 268, 329 Povtovich, Barry 305 Pavlovich, Mariella 211, 364 Pearce, Ann 213 Pearl, Erwin 394 Pearson, Gordon 432 Peck, Joyce 220, 370 Peck, Renee 455, 204 Peelle, Morris 182, 446 Peila, Jim 392 Pellett, Caroline 000 Percey, Barbara 208, 466 Perenchio, Jerry 119, 241 Perez, Norma . 62, 113, 213, 340 Perkins, Rollin M 91 Perga, Louise 385 Perlmutter, Deborah 356 Perrin, Betty 456 Perrin, John 108 Perry, Bob 323, 402 Perry, Carl 398 Perry, Edith 372 Perry, Lincoln 1 80 Perry, Lois 380 Person, Gloria 000 Peterson, Eleanor 352 Peters, Anna 352 Peters, Phyllis 200, 344 Peters, Richard 438 Peters, Roger ... , 167, 202, 438 Peterson, Bob 167, 202, 334, 436 Peterson, Bruce 397 Peterson, Carol 338, 350 Peterson, Eleanor 168 Peterson, John 289, 311, 402 Pett, Leonard W. 62 Petterson, Sue 204, 368 Pettit, Donald 416 Petty, John 414 Peyton, Suzan 372 Pfister, Elaine 219, 456 Pfusch, Betsy 456 Phillippi, Barbara 385 Phillips, Aleta 158 Phillips, Chuck 311, 313 Phillips, Don 194, 402 Phillips, Janice 380 Pierce, Bill 397 Pierce, Dorothy 466 Pierce, Eliot 180, 181 Pierce, Lloyd 420 Pierce, Nancy 455 Pierson, Charles 392 Pierson, Florelle 000 Pierson, Mary 1 98, 382 Pierson, Paula 382 Pietrowske, James 46 Pickett, Mildred 200 Pike, Frank 451 Pilmer, Dick 180, 181, 311 Pinckney, James . 400 Pine, Ben 412 Pink, Janice 204, 376 Pickard, Arlette 204 Pitney, Louise 370 Pitschner, Corol 200 Pittman, Jane 202, 366 Plais, Anthony 446 Plake, Bill 422 Platrs, Danial 408 Piatt, Kenny 424 Platus, David 406 Plumer, Teresa 21 2 Plumer, Bobbee 350 Plummer, Nancy Lou 352 Plyley, Frank 434 Pobst, Wally 113, 120 Podolor, Don 442 Podosin, Robert B 62 Polis, Barbara 376 Polizzi, Joe 179, 390, 404 Pollachek, Marilyn 62 Pollack, Ken 324 Pollard, Peggy 354 Pol one , Jerry 442 Pomeroy, W. C 12 Ponkow, John 334 Popovich, Joe 34, 190, 194, 261, 327, 428 Popper, Daniel 68 Porteous, Bert 398 Porter, Barry 300, 416 Poschin, Helen 456 Posley, Dave 424 Posner. Paul 62, 111, 166 Post, Penn 326, 418 Potkin, Maury 1 86 Potter, Robert 46 Potter, William 433 Poulos, George 438 Pound, Roscoe 91 Pounds Bob 34, 194, 302 Power, William 000 Power, Jim 418 Powers, Patricia 354 Powell, Betty Jean 368 Powell, Dave 328 Powell, L. C 12, 22 Powell, Ed 294, 315 Powell, Paul 328 Pratt, Donna 378 Present!, Frank 446 Preston, Gene 204 Price, Patricia 166, 378 Prichard, Pat 344 Pritchard, Sally 455 Prober, Ed 442 Proctor, Gerald .414 Prophet, Byron 318 Pronske, Ernest 438 Promisel, Bill 442 Prophet, Byron 392 Prothro, Tom 277 Provisor, Marilyn 172, 338, 346 Provisor, Ronald 394 Ptitsin, Elena 34 Puffinbarger, Jack 414 Puklicky, Anne 348 Pullman, Morton 442 Pulos, Lee 418 Puis, Diane 348 Purucker, Frederick 186 Puterbough, Don 329 Pyle, Patricia 378 Ouadros. John 328 Ouom, Jewel 370 Ouilliom, Ross 446 Ouinn, Lynn.- 340 Oud, Wallace C 000 Rabaluis, Al 420 Rabb, Millie 204, 266 Robin, Jerry 448 Rae. George 46 Raffee, Al 289 Raflsh, Frances 346 Ralston, Ann 360 Rambeau, Bob 324 Ramljak, Rosalie 352 Rand, La Joie 343 Randel, Dave 438 Randels, James 438 Rankin, Dean 416 Rankin, Helen 348 Raschke, Ted 404 Rashmir, Mark 400 Rasmussen, Niles 182, 446 Raymond, Howard 151 Raymond, Pat 1 66, 382 Rea. Ralph 202, 438 Read, Jtm 323, 416 Ream, Suzanne 101, 104, 338, 372 Reark, Barbara 202, 382 Rebal, Richard 406 Reckerd, Lloyd 180 Rector, Pat 382 Redding, Sue 196, 344 Reddington, Edna 354 Redlich, Herbert 436 Redlu, Tom 448 Redmond, Marcie 376 Reed, Charleen 204, 340 Reed, David 401 Reed. Jerry 438 Reeder, Lyle 174, 204 Reel, Stan 123 Rees, John 398 Reeves, Dick 318 Rehkap, Jean 46 Rehwald, Donna 372 Reich, Barbara 462 Reich, Rosalie 62 Reichle. Art 315 Reid, David 62 Reigal, Leonore . 105 Reilly, Joe 416 Reilly, Thomas 180 Reina, Gloria 198, 206 Reina, Mary 200, 206 Reiner, Irwin 166 Reiter, Ruth 360 Relyea, Bob 397 Remar, Dovid 46, 448 INDEX REM INDEX. REN Rene, Richard 44 Rengsterff, Jack 62, 178, 206 Renner, Dick 290, 412 Renic, Janet 340 Rennie, Ernest 422 Renshaw, Tad 366 Reps, Robyn 372 Rosier, Diane 362 Retxloff, Jim 392 Revel I, lill 426 Revell, Jamet 426 Reuben, Richard 440 Reubenstein, Fran .117, 454, 462 Reuben, Richrad 46, 440 Rexrede, William 62 Reyes, Gilbert 62 Reynaldc, Frances 372 Reynolds, Sally 352 Reynolds, Waller 41 4 Rhades, Jahn 396 Rhades, Sidney 396 Riave, Sarelle 455 Riccardi, Mary Ann 202, 362 Rkci, Geerge 162, 414 Rice, truce 398 Rice, Carolyn 374 Rich, Mark 430 Richards, Lee 362 Richards, Raymond 46 Richard, Red 311 Richardson, Sally 311 Richie, Dick 41 8 Richmond, Martha 370 Rlckert, Marilyn 200, 372 Rickert, Lloyd 161, 392 RIggs, Jane 352 Ritchie, Graham 101, 118 Riddle, Joanne 343 Rider, Mark 109 Ridley, Nancy 374 Riegel, Lenore 34, 338, 344 Rietkerk, Dorothy 354 Rlffe, Jerry 256, 416 Riha, Sonia 456 Riley, Ivers 406 Riley, Mai 311, 410 Riley, Pat 366 Rio, Fred 62 Rlopelle, James 56, 420 Riskin, Ira 440 Rltey, Doris 366 Rittenberg, Marvin 430 Rittschor, Gil 402 Rokkin, Mol 333 Rokorts, Arthur 434 Rokerts, Betsy 336, 378 Rokerts, Rill 119 Rokerts, tab 442 Rokerts, Eddie 468 Rokerts, Priscilla 376 Rokerts, Richard 402 Rokerts, Sylvia 350 Rokerts, William 170, 176, 414 Rokortson, Don 428 Robertson, Doris 356 Rokertson, Jim 432 Rokertson, Ross 17 Rokertson, Sylvia 344 Rokey, Marianne 372 Robin, Leonard 430 Robins, Chaim 430 Rokins, Hy 181 Rokinson, tok 420 Rokinson, James 46 Rokinson, Shirley 174, 202, 329, 372 Rokitaille. Andre 194, 418 Rochman, Joyce 376 Reckeff , lurton 161 Rodecker, Sharri 119, 378 Rodgers, Ruth 119 Rodgers, Fay 174, 202, 344 Rodman, June 462 Rodriquez. Dee 166, 202, 340 Rodriquei, Ralph 405 Rodman, Lara 62 Roe, George 422 Roe, Martin 426 Rogaway, Diane 376 Rogers, 6ok 426 Rogers, John S 328, 444 Rogers, Marilyn 200, 370 Rogers, Martha 200, 350 Rogers, Nolo 10, 105 Rogne, Dick 436 Roick, Charles 62, 392 Rolfe, Franklin 63 Romonlk, Robert 394 Rombeau, Robert 180, 420 Roper, Marion 344 Roquet, Eloise 366 Rosali, John 328, 331, 432 Rosbach, Joan 212 Rose, Al 316, 331 Rose, Elinor 213 Rose, Gerald 446 Rose, Mitchell 430 Rose, Ronald 426 Rosellini, Dave 311, 450 Rosellini, Remy 450 Rosen, llene 34, 376 Rosen, James 430 Rosen, Marty 99, 101, 110, 261, 268 Rosen, Marvin D 426 Rosen, Robert 46 Rosenbaum, Karl 448 Rosenberg, Edwin 186 Rosenblum, Leonard 440 Rosenfeld, Alice 376 Rosenfeld, Joanne 202, 376 Rosenfield, Robert 448 Rosenstock, Don 333 Rosenthal, Allen ...46, 111, 176, 190, 333, 448 Rosenthal, Gloria 380 Rosenthal , Irene . 376 Rosman, Irwin 430 Rosner, Sol 424 Rosichan, Robert 448 Rosoff, Gilbert 394 Ross-Clunis, Hoyden 446 Ross, Irene 000 Ross, Jason 448 Ross, Larry 442 Ross, Michel 442 Ross, Patronella 406 Rossen, tab 448 Rossi, Edward 405 Roten, Gaylord 426 Roth, Eldon 181 Rothslein, Joan 376 Rothstein, Lester 446 Rothwail, William 392 Rovinou, lob 406 Rovner, Naomi 346 Roush, Hesepa 416 Roush, Vera 346 Rouiman, Richard 333 Rowland, Earlene 360 Rowold, Alice 340 Rubenstein, Fern 376 Rubenstein, Fran 166 Rubin, Howard 430 Rubin, Joyce 376 Rubin, Norm 176 Rubin, Sheldon 174, 448 Rubinow, Murry Ill Rucker, Perry 401 Ruddell, Marty 204, 370 Rudelson, Jerry 62, 448 Rudi, Corinno 459 Rudolph, Maxine 34, 210, 211 Rudolph, R. C 17 Rudy, Raymond 422 Rue, Lynda 133, 372 Ruedy, Ruth 386 Ruhlman, Jesse 99 Rumack, Al 440 Rumble, Pat 350 Ruman, Joan 174, 346 Rundle, Dick 56, 410 Rundquist, David 426 Ruppert, Kathleen 348 Rush, Janine 374 Russell, Barbara 346 Russell, Chuck 331 Russell, Dorothy 352 Russell, Kermit 390, 434 Russell, Mary 352 Russey, Mary 386 Ruth, Edward 276 Rutherford, Joyce 374 Ruttenberg, Herbert 62 Ruvolo, Jeanette 456 Ryan, William 414 Rybolt, Carolyn 346 Rydholm, Nancy ...204 Rydholm. Nancy 204, 364 Ryder, Richard 404 Sacks, Marvin 46, 111, 186, 187, 190, 390 Sabol, Joe 289, 418 Sagg, Jack 31 1 Salisbury, Jim 269 Sallach, Robert 62, 209 Sallin, lob 263 Sallit, Phyllis 204 Salmon, Paula 374 Saltzman, Melvin 430 Saltzmon, Ted 426 Samuelson, Gerald 392 Sandell, Sue 200, 359 Sanders, Barbara 366 Sanders, Dorelle 376 Sanders, Fred 390, 397 Sanders, Henry R. 274, 275 Sanders, Ronald 46, 186. 263 Sandus, Charles 430 Sanger, Susana 215, 466 Sandin, Carl . 34 Santiago, Cora 21 Saryock, Charles 41 8 Satchwell, Beverly 382 Saltier, Allan 202, 448 Saltier, Bob 119, 448 Saudie. Joe 410 Saul, Adele 000 Sauza, Doris 34 Savage, Richard 176, 414 Savilte, Ann 368 Sawhill, Lauretta 62, 459 Sawyer. Al 294, 305 Sawyer, Don 167, 209 Sawyer, Sally 348 Soxe, Selda 204, 456 Soyer, Tom 450 Sayre, Philip 62 Schamp, Janice 364 Scantlin, Jane 200, 352 Scarborough, Robert 444 Schabo, Kathleen 338, 348 Schaaf, Marjorie 366 Schaefer, Donald 34 Schaefer, John 436 Schaeffer, Bob 325 Schaeffer, Doris 344 Schafer, Roger 436 Schaaf, Marion 366 Schaffner, Burton 394 Schainmon, Dorothy 462 Schall, Lynn 426 Schaller, Edwin 412 Schaller, Janet 198, 360 Schaltenburg, Marion 352 Schauman, Hozen 422 Scheekl, Edward 398 Schelber, Jahn 392 Scheilzach, Joseph ...62, 111, 187 Schekman, Carol 380 Schenk, Gerrie 204 Schenk, Richard 147 Schekman, Nancy 380 Scherrei, Joe . . .434 Schiegner, Georgiana .... 366 Schiff, Al 295, 309 Schilling, Oil 56 Schindlei . .394 Schirach, Maggie 178 Schissell, Gerald 424 Schissell, Sandra 204, 380 Schlegel, Joy 374 Schlem, Lois 380 Schmeider, Hubert 62, 182, 323 Schmid, tillie 358 Schmieder, Hubert 182, 323 Schmirt, Doris 206, 21 1 Schmitz, John 420 Schneider, Shirley 354 Schaf, Robert 426 Schoch, Paul 444 Schofleld, Steven 430 Schore, Lee 202, 376 Schorl, Janet 1 91 , 338, 386 Schow, Linda 401 Schreiber, Cookie .105, 172, 338, 422 Schreiber, Louis W. Jr 420 Schroeder, Charles 32 Schrolr, Marjorie 364 Schuck, Harriet 202, 370 Schuetze, Eleanor 212 Schulman, Marvin . 206 Schully, Joe .117 Schultz, Beverly 34, 198, 370 Schultz, Marvin 62 Schultz, Walter .416 Schuman, Bud 442 Schwartz, Elaine 62 Schwartz, Jerry 424 Schwartz, Richard 000 Schwennicke, Kathryn 347 Schwertzman, Jack 440 Schwichlenberg, Loren 420 Schwien, Harriet 352 Scope, Sol 424 Scott, Bob 101, 108, 245 Scott, Dick 182, 434 Scott, Froncel 364 Scott, Jackie 350, 451 Scott, John 414 Scott, Leuraine 365 Scudder, Joan 200, 340 Scott, Kenneth 46 Seagoe, May V 87 Seale, Aileen 374 Sebel, Joan 34, 102, 112, 270. 346 Sebell, Sharon 174, 350 Sebastian, Nancy 374 Seeds, Corrine A 86 Seeger, Dolores 364 Selle, Bob 258 Segal, Arthur .408 Segal, Shirley 173, 267 Seily, Jim 182, 202, 438 Sehr, Dolores 450 Seizor, Bob Ill Seizor, Robert 442 Selznick, Phillip 70 Segnes, Richard 397 Self, Keilh 206, 321, 323 Self, William 162, 422 Selwyn, Paul 162, 426 5emere, Francis 41 2 Seminario, Madeline 350 Semler, Howard 62 Sender, Larry 430 Seth, Sharad 316 Sevensen, Don 46, 401 Sevin, Lois 204 Shad, Robert 420 Shah, Arvind 62 Shainoff, Betty 348, 456 Shank, Richard 448 Shannon, Wayne 392 Shapiro, Bernard 426 Shapiro, Ralph 448 Sharpe, Tomaline 000 Shaw, Art 390, 437 Shaw, Ronald 41 8 Shay, Pat 370 Shayne, Chorlene 173 Shea, Robert 434 Sheals, Paul 13 Shea, William 434 Shearer, Bud 446 Shearer, Norm 328 ' Shea, Pal 360 Sheets, Melvin 434 Sheets, Merlyn 410 Sheldon, Carolyn 354 Sheley, Janet 372 Shellon, Sally 364, 456 Shepard, Eloise 460 Shepherd, Dewey 190, 313, 390, 438 Shepphird, Fred 56 Sheraidah, Maieed 215, 265, 328, 466 Sherman, Frank 398 Sherman, Marly 116, 176, 448 Sherman, Harry 27 Sherman, Marvin 430 Sherman, William 424 Sherr, Bernhard 436 Sherrill, Thomas J 56 Sherwood, F. H 17 Sherwood, Pat 350 Sherwood, Sally 459 Sheth, Juroo 319 Shelh, Suryakanl 46 Shields, Charles 181 Shlff, Eileen 212 Shiftman, Annette 376 Shimer, Irv 62, 119, 129 Shimmon, Bud 432 Shinnick, Dick 316, 418 Shitamoto, Harry 62 Shoemaker, Jack 420 Shoemaker, Mary Jean 34 Shoff. Linda 366 Shooshan, Belly 206 Shore, Elizabeth 346 Short, Mary 368 Shriver, Emma 459 Shryock, Charles 418 Shudde, Rey 209 Shudde, Rex 62 Shuken, Jay 182, 446 Shulman, Vivian 1 66 Shura, Pali i 366 Skoog, Rae 213 Sibley, Betty 200 Sidney, Jill 380 Siegel, Nancy 460 Siegel, Richard 1 66 Sigal, Cloette 346 Sights, Peggy 366 Silber, Sam 430 Silk, Shirley 360 Silver, Lenore 380 Sibley, Betty 382 Silman, Patricia 62 Silverglate, Leonard 400 Silverman, Carolyn 360, 456 Silverman, Marilyn 376 Silverman, Marlene 376 Silverstein, Joseph 62 Silverton. Ron 200, 440 Sims, Rollie 335 Simcoe, Selma 173, 178, 267 Simon, Gloria 376 Simon, Louise 346 Simon, Sandra 458 Simonic, Richard 405 Simonsen, Richard 432 Simmons, Bill 434 Simmons, Bob 426 Sims, Roland 412 Simmons, Joan 360 Simon, Suzanne 364 Sinclair, Ronald 180, 428 Singer, Barbara 000 Singer, Elaine 166, 220 Singer, Helen 360 Singer, John - 412 Singer, Suzanne 366 Singer, Marsha 380 Singh, J. P 21, 319 Sirianni, Philip 414 Siskin, Burt 170, 198 Sitter, Al 426 Siskin, Marshall 430 Skadron, Erwin 448 Skalinsky, Lionel 424 Skelsey, Natalie 202, 340 Skinner, Ona 382 Skolich, Maryon 46, 398 Skoro. Vol 56, 311, 406 Skousen, Lurene 460 Slater, Bob 290 Slater, Joyce 360 Slaughter, Charles 438 Slavin, Herbert 178 Slavitt, David 394 Slay, Rudell . 343, 454, 461 Slaybough, John 433 Slight, Myra 385 Slocum, Carole 358 Sloth, Eric 209 Slovik, Don 410 Smarting, Carl 396 Smee, Al 436 Smith, Allyn 378 Smith, Andy 31 i Smith, Bill 290 Smith, Bemice 151 Smith, Cappy 289 Smith, Darwin 166, 209, 396 Smith, Deborah 366 Smith, Donald 402 Smith, Dorothy 358 Smith, Eleanor .184, 354, 456 Smith, Donald D 410 Smith, Edward L 432 Smith, Elizabeth 210, 350 Smith, Gailerd 422 Smith, Gary 397 Smith, Jim 390, 428 Smith, Johanna 364 Smith, John 418 Smith, John 404 Smith, John 329 Smith, Justine 372 Smith, Larry 430 Smith, Floyd 394 Smith, Natalie 350 Smith, Neal 406 Smith, Roy J 32 Smith, Tom 418 Smolherman, Jean 34 Snell, Beverly 366 Snail, Edmond 410 Snook, Laura 461 Snow, Steve 422 Snyder, Bernard 440 Snyder, Bill 438 Snyder, Donald 62 Snyder, Don 422 Snyder, Ken 182, 448 Snyder, Nancy 62 Sobel, Eli 70 Sobel, Louis 430 Socha, Maxine 168, 202, 374 Sogg, Jay 424 Solana, Louis 396 Solomon, Herbert 430 Soil, Art 194, 446 Solomon, Jerry 440 Somers, Audrey r .376 Somer, Gordon 420 Somerset, Shirley 191, 354 Sommer, Marl 448 Sondhi, Vir 266 Sorell, Irene 346 Sosoka, John 412 Sousa, Pat 344 Spang, Harold 62 Spargo, Jack 326 Sparkman, Rennie 348, 455 Sparks, Ted 450 Spear, Mary 267, 374 Speers, Ronnie 410 Spence, Mary Ann 354 Speroni, Charles 70 Spiegelman, Jack 46 Spilker, Mary 362 Spitz, L 329 Springwaler, Ronald 311, 442 Spilzer, Cart 204, 446 Spiwak, Leo 442 Sproul , Marrianne 350 Sproul, OI ' Bob 2, 272 Squier, Julie 362 Slack, Daniel 432 Stahlberg. Janet 456 Slaib, Don 410 Staiger, Bill 398 Stalwick, Don 269, 329, 418 Stanford, Anne 372 Stanford, T. D 124 Slang, Don 62 Stanley, Dave 335 Stanley, Richard 444 Stanten, Zena 204 Stark, Charlene 174. 360 Stark, Marian 366 Stolon, Garry 174, 420 Staves, Constance 000 Steade, Dick 428 Steel e, Dick 290 Steelsmith, Ray 46, 448 Stebbins, Robert 398 Sleen, Sharmon 372 Sleeves, Georgia 374 Stoeves, Charlotte 374 StefTen, Judy 179, 200, 348 Stegman, Barbara 380 Stegmiller, Leroy 404 Steichen, Joe 46, 422 Stein, Dick .119, 170, 190, 200, 261, 390, 426 Stein, Noreen 118, 147, 151 Stein, Sharon 213 Stelling, Henry 444 Stein, Idell 456 Stein, William 46 Steinberg, Phil 316 Sleinman, Hank 305, 416 Slenhouse, Chuck 330 Stensgaard, Richard 444 Stern, Donald 46 Stern. Edith 34, 212 Stern, Herbert 62 Stern, Larry 167, 426 Slern, Liz 7, 105, 111, 119, 172, 187, 267 Stern, Ralph 390, 406 Slern, Theodore 394 Stephens, Garth 62 Stephens, Jerrell 401 Stephens, Mike 416 Stephenson, William 428 Stevens, Jack 62, 416 Stevens, Margaret 366 Stevens, Nanc y 378 Stevenson, Mary Ann 368 Stewart, Bob 316 Stewart, Donald 446 Stewart, Ellen 362 Stewart, Edward 328 Stewart, Frank 125 Stewart, Margaret Ellen 62 Stewart, Margie 350 Stewart, Mary Ann 7, 116, 119, 173, 227, 352 Stewart, Richard 402 Stickney, Lorraine 34, 266 Stiles, Marty 316 Stilwell, Ralph 125 Stipanov, Jerome 182 Stiles, Martha Lou 364 Sills, Bill 289 SI. Louis, Bob 396 Stirewalt, Cletus 392 Slobl, Karl 446 Stockert, Emie 289 Stoeckle, Barbara 360 Stoetzel, Mary Beth 340 Stokes, Gene 412 Stone, Joanne 366 Stone, Louis 215 Stone. Stanley S 440 Sloops, Evelyn 386 Slorrs, Jerry 331 , 426 Slorz, Char 386 Stoughton, William 418 Stoutmeyer, Vernon 31 Slrachen, Ronald 194, 398 Slraeke, Ken 402 Strange, George 390, 401 Strange, Pele 327 Sir alt on, Tom 416 Straub, Ann 358 Strauch, Beverly 366 Slreberg, Leiana 314 Streight, Jane 200, 219, 220, 364 Stressman, Harvey 442 Slricking, Barbara 202, 21 1 , 360, " 456 « « a : I I Ml I I • t «■» I • «e W Ml I f . I Stricktftin, Herb 440, lee 116 170 174 Strode, George 398 Strong, Lucie 208 38S Strong, Norm 117 Stroud, Don 406 Strugo, Myer . . 46 Sludwell, Helen 386 Sturgit, Jone 360 Sturmon, Howard . . 176 426 Subith, Marilyn . . 454 468 Sudduth, Teddy . . 204 340 SufRn, Steve .430 Sugars, John .... 404 Sugiura, Masako . . . 356 Sugiyama, Fred . 181 Sullivan, Betty ...116, 119, 192, 198, 270 277 350 Sullivan, Donna 348 Sullivan, Nancy . 456 Sullivan, Nanette ..178, 198 370 Sullivan, Paul . . 328 Sullivan, Thiel 398 Summers, Pat . 466 Sundgren, Shelden .... 209 Surlow, Joyce . . 376 Susser, Les . . 394 Sutherland, Robert . . 56 Sutliff, Jo 344 Sutton, Charles .... 406 Sutton, Roy .... 295 Sutton, Suzanne 344 Swan, Joanne 118 117, 382 Swan, Kathleen 210, 211 Swan, Pat . . 219, 386 Swank, Robert 446 Swanson, Charlanne . . . 372 Swanson, Leonard . . . 412 Swarf i. Stan 418 Sweet, Marshall 390, 394 Swem, Trudy 462 Swimmer, Al 204, 446 Swindell, Larry 146 Swenson, Jean , 115 Swisher, Ivan 000 Swope, Marilyn 366 Sylvester, Gale 210, 364 Tabachnick, Ken 424 TaH, Jerry 390, 398 Takayama, Mary 356 Takemura, Arthur 34 Takeshifa, Hiram 214 Toira, Akiko 214, 356, 456 Talbot, Phyllis 366 Tonin, Dick 34, 263 Tanin, Eleanore 792 Tanner, Dennis 330 Tanner, John 182 Tanner, June .7, 119, 192, 258, 261 Tannura, Andrea ...168, 202, 362 Tapscott, Robbie 000 Torrance, Alma 000 Taschman, Bruce 420 Tascher, John 406 Tashima, Alice 356 Tatt, Marciaruth 62 Tatus, Richard 334 Taub, Janine 62 Taubaman, Dave 424 Tavris, Eugene 440 Taylor, Barbara 62, 191, 338, 372 Taylor, Bill 434 Taylor, Craig L 57 Taylor, Cynthia 204, 376 Taylor, Donald 200, 382 Taylor, Donna 358 Taylor, Dorothee 354 Taylor, Earlyne 253, 358 Taylor, Elizabeth 466 Taylor, Evelyn 62, 173, 338, 382 Taylor, G. F 12 Taylor, George 99 Taylor, Harold 290, 416 Taylor, Jean 368 Taylor, Kenneth 444 Taylor, Mark 396 Taylor, Patricia 343 Taylor, R. Davis 414 Taylor, Sally 382 Teachenor, Lewis 46, 328 Tedford, Beverly 34 Tedford, Mickie 352 Tehodsky, Vera 213 Tejeda, Richard 405 Telford, George 406 Tenon, Larry 440 Tenney, Helen 348 Tenzer, Albert 46 Tepper, Nancy 159, 160 Terreau, Gerald 404 Tettemer, Joneen 117, 372 Thatcker, William 428 Thayer, Howard 34 Thayer, William 401 Theodore, Judy 380 Thiel, Dick 418 Thiel, Marlys 112, 119, 174, 191, 200, 354 Thiel, Tom 46, 41 8 Thomas, Andy 323, 324 Thomas, Charles 398 Thomas, Earl 46, 211 Thomas, Evelyn 62, 208, 352 Thomas, Gwen 62 Thomas, Jerry 316 Thomas, Jim 289, 329 Thomas, John 428 Thomas, Lorraine 382 Thomas, Margaret 374 Thomas, Richard 406 Thomos, Robert 434 Thompson, Ann .174 Thompson, Bandline 460 Thompson, Carolyn 362 Thompson, Connie 352 Thompson, Francos 168, 456 Thompson, Irvin Ill Thompson, Jo 206, 460 Thompson, Jonet 206 Thompson, Marie 202 Thompson, John 437 Thompson, Marilyn 200, 358 Thompson, Marlene 466 Thompson, Philip 420 Thompson, Richard 402 Thompson, Richard . 444 Thompson, Robert . 410 Thompson, Vaudine . 159 Thomson, Walter .57 Thome, Joanne 368 Thornley, Fred 27 Thorson, Joan 168, 202, 358 Throckmorten, Lois 204 Thalheimer, Judy 1 92 Shearer, Bud 62 TibbeHs, Reed 46 Tibbs, Bert 289, 290 Tibbs, Bill 451 Tiedemann, Julie 348 Tierney, John 420 Tilley, Pat 202, 370 Tinglof, Berger 410 Tinker, Claire 352 Tipsword, Ann 204 Tisman, Barbara 34 Titus, Charles .... 71 Titus, James 46, 402 Todd, Roger 46, 434 Tolley, Eileen 158, 376 Tomboulian, Elsie 350 Tompkins, Kay 378 Tompkins, Marian 385 Toner, Judy 382 Tondu, Gerald 451 Tool, Rita 112, 168, 362 Toon, Pat 358 Toor, Bruce 430 Torrance, Gilbert 46 Torres, Marie 62 Toicano, Dolores 210 Towner, Harwood 34 Townley, John ....167, 182, 194, 202, 446 Traogstad, Johan 46 Trachnan, Lester 426 Tragerman, Albert 448 Trainor, Jo Anne 340 Travis, Albert 17 Travis, David 41 2 Trenor, Betty 34, 382 Tresselt, Peter 430 Trezona, Audrey . . 374 Triplett, A.J 446 Tripodes, Vivian 62, 382 Troeger, Barbara 342 Trost, Jack 392 Troutman, Stan 1 25 Trow, Meredith 455 Trowbridge, John 414 Trunk, Leon 440 Trusdale, Wally 412 Tuback, Eloise 200, 358 Tucker, Marcia .7, 27, 62, 128, 130, 173, 178, 271, 372 Tuckman, Richard 432 Tulley, John 62 Tuller, Jeanne 62 Tuller, Robert 328 Turbow, Jackie 346 Turbow, Jerry 1 09 Turek, Lynn 352 Turk. Gefre 338, 346 Turnblade, Dick 330, 404 Turner, Jerrold 406 Turner, Mary Alice 348 Turner, Pat 276 Turner, Paul 394 Turner, Tom 420 Turner, William L 46 Turrell, Bob 318, 412 Tweed, Gail 34 Tyeda, Richard . .331 Tyler, Joan 202, 360 Tyrell, John 113, 414 u Ulrieh, Donald 410 Underwood, Roland 414 Urry, Bonnie 168 Upshaw, Douglas ...120, 198, 416 Updegraff, Laura 62, 112 Urback, Ida 459 Ofley, Kent 418 Utterberg, Dean 1 82, 450 Vacho, Pierre 405 Vale, Lynn 168, 256, 362 Vallejo, Adam 62 Vallely, Janet 358 Vallerga, Shirley 354 Van Blaricom, Marjean 378 Van Brocklin, Robin 210 Van Cleef, Jo Ann 116, 206, 348 Vandervelde, Gay 370 Vandiver, Vrai 378 Von Engen, Ellen 344 Van Keuran, Lee .... 352 Vann, John 410 Von Velkinburg, Bill 420 Van Why, Barbara 206, 21 3 Vargas, Ernio 113, 187 Vatcher, Don 30 Vaughan , Robert 436 Veano, Sandra 344 Veckrey, William ... .406 Velasco, Pat 158, 466 Veil , Frances 455 Vendley, Walter 418 Verity, David 414 Verrall, Harold 91 Veshel, Violet 99, 101 Vessadini, Philip 428 Vest, Deloris 364 Vestey, William 438 Vickery, John 41 8 Vidor, Belinda 378 Visotsky, Victor 62 Vitale, Philomena 362 Vivonia, Charlotte 338, 385 Vogel, Arbona 342 Vogel, Mary 370 Vogel, Ralph 182 Voiles, Clifford 433 Volkman, Art 392 Volpe, Tom .115 Volsk, Helen 344 Von Gremp, Walt 329 Von Herzen, Norman , . 326, 410 Von Poederoyen, Korl 434 Voorhees, Stephen 62, 192 Vosburg, Joan 350 Vosburg, June 350 Vrooman, Daniel 56 Vrooman, Richard 466 Vrooman, Robert 466 Vuosalo, Leo 21, 215 Vuchinich, Rudolph 46 w Wagn er, Janet 206 Wagner, Maria 366 Wagner, Norman 62, 390, 416 Wagner, Sarita 368 Wahlford, Sheana .372 Wohlwend, Elouiso .... 202 Wakefield, Morrie 146 Walden, Jan 344 Walden, John 390, 433 Wall, Bob 416 Wallace, Theodore 430 Waller, Harris 440 Wallock, Gene 204, 438 Walker, Barbara 455 Walker, Bob .422 Walker, Hugh 46, 444 Walker, Jack 412 Walker, John 329. 41 8 Walker, Robert S 331, 402 Walker, Sidney 329, 420 Wali, Abdul 34 Walkins, Joan 34 Wolrolh, Gerry 460 Walsh, Karen 340 Waller, Charlene 202 Walters, Elizabeth 463 Walton, Leland 179 Wanous, Jane 113. 202. 211, 340 Warburton, Tom 174 Ward, Charles 438 Ward, Sharley 352 Wardle, Ed 410 Warloe, Roger 186, 332, 404 Warwick, Jean 204, 386 Warne, Merrie 344 Warner, Elizabeth 366 Warner, Phillip 204, 440 Warren, Robert 176, 186 Warren, Stafford L 9 Washburn, Hugh 410 Wasson, Jim 146 Wasson, Tonl 372 Waterbury, June 202, 352 Walkins, Jack 194, 412 Watkins, Joan 350 Watson, Gloria 358 Watson, Yvonne 343 Watts, Jim 46, 451 Walls, Marianne 202, 344 Wearne, Ly 34 Weaver, Jean 468 Weber, Denise 368 Weber, Ernest 392 Webb, Clifton 446 Webb, Creighton 194, 398 Webb, James 412 Webb, Kendall 167, 182, 202. 412 Webster, Nancy 368 Wechelmann, Dorette 215 Wedel, Vera 210, 454, 460 Wehe, Anila 200, 382 Weidenfeller, Barbara 382 Weilein, Dick 412 Weiner, Carolyn 21 3 Weiner, Dolores 192, 346 Weiner, Monroe 430 Weinert, Gerald 46 Weiner, Harvey 390, 442 Weiner, Jerome 62 Weinroub, Allan 319, 430 Weinraub, Jack 430 Weinstein, Carole 376 Weinslein, Jerry 202, 448 Weinstein, Stan 426 Weinstock, Don 394 Weisberg, Marvin 179, 394 Weislow, Jane 258 Weisman, Melvin 112 Weiss, Char 178, 192, 227 Weissberg, Sarita 21 Weissman, Melvin .109, 202, 424 Weisstein, Charles M 46 Weisstein, Julie 27, 275, 289 Weisstein, Julian 180, 442 Weitxman, Esther 21 3, 456 Weitzman, Jordan 440 Welca, David Lawrence ...34, 433 Welch, John 62 Welday, Waldo 382 Wells, Diane 133, 202, 340 Wells, Don 444 Welker, Betty 191, 192 Wensel, Barbara 372 Wenzel, lee ... 46, 170, 182, 198, 271, 390, 434 Werner, Senior. 333 Wemsing, Nonnie . 256, 258, 360 Wertz, Shirley 459 Wessel, Peter ... .219 West, Ann .386 West, Donna ... 368 West, Kathie 202 West, Noland 181 Westcott, Ruth 360 Weston, Bernice .376 Wethey, Norma 211, 456 Wetsman, William 448 Westcott, Mary Ann 360 Welzell, Shirley 168, 382 Whalen, Joyce 200, 368 Wheal, Gail 352 Wheeler, Beverly 362 Wheeler, Don 41 8 Wheeler, George .... 392 Wheeler, Morris 181, 424 Wherry, Joanne 366 Whiskers (dog) .... 424 Whitcomb, Nancy 62, 360 White, Doreen 344 While, Eddie 305, 402 While, George 390, 450 White, Julie 184, 202, 376 Whitehead, Dean 402 Whilehouse, Anna 62 Whilford, Patricia 382 Whiting, Strat 420 Whillock, Harlyne 360 Whitman, Walter 424 Whitman, Stan 62 Wilcox, Joan 118 Winch, Lucille 174, 340 Wilson, Carol Joyce 372 Willems, May 352 Wingfleld, Bill 206, 405 Wilk, Allan 448 Wiedhopf, Janice 380 Winlhers, Hope 340 Wigod, Dick . 448 Winocar, Joe 394 Wirthwein, Lois . 386 Williams, Tom 194, 432 Wilkin, Jacob 426 Williams, Pat 181, 446 Wikle, Claire 198, 382 Wilson, Hunter 434 Williams, Debby 184, 202, 340 Wishengrad, Michael 394 Williams, Jerry 422 Winkler, Jack 432 Wise, Lloyd 434 Winard, Stan 1 86 Winocur, William 394 Willard, Lee Berta 354 Winkler, Myron 394 Wills, Beverly 366 Withers, Jerry 313 Williams. Elaine 362 Willheim, Joan 204 Witters, Mary Margaret 352 Willardsoa. David 418 Williams, Tom 450 Williams, Martha 256, 424 Wixen, Ben 442 Winans, Bud 194, 432 Wilbur, Phyllis 456 Wilson, Trent 179 Wise, Zoe 343 Williams, Margie 204, 382 Wilkins, Richard 414 Wilson, Charles 181 Williams, Dick 410 Wilson, Dick 416 Wise, Stephen 426 Willis, Wanda 468 Wielies, Louise 200, 386 Wilke, Dick 194, 402 Wilson, Diane 459 Windsor, Leo 440 Wilson, Hugh 420 Wiener, Robert 430 Williams, Merrilyn 204, 360 Williams, Pat 192, 368 Wilcox, Joon 172, 192 Williams, Janice 343 Willis, John 422 Wilborn, David 444 Wilson, Barbara 342 Weinberg, Marion 34 Wilken, Arnold 392 Winokour, Voltairine 62 Winard, Stan 46 Wilson, Charles E 1 80 Will, lorna 34 Wilkin, Jacob 46 Williams, Richard 62 Wilson, Hunter 62 Wise, Corby 406 With, Karl 40 Willen, Ralph 390, 430 Woellner, Frederic 242 Wohlwend, Wells 182, 416 Woian, Donald 182 Wolas, Herbert 430 Wolf, Clara 376 Wolf, Don 448 Wolf, lulu 000 Wolfe, Shirley 455 Wolff, Laurence 426 Wollin, lilie 213 Wong, Betty May 459 Wong, Bob 62 182 400 Wong, Sam 331 Wong, Gage 34 Woock, Wanda Wood, BeHy 45S Wood, Bud ... 119, 42? Wood, Sue 185 35? Woodbury, Dovid . . 327 Wooden, Johnny . 294 ?»S Woods. Adelo 200 344 Woods, Conrad 323, 416 Woods, William . . . .209, 466 Woodruff, Nancy 16? Woolhalu, Robert . 46 Woodley, Loren . . 14 Woodward, Margaret 38? Woolway, David 41? Works, Sheila . . 36? Worth, Dick 416 Wright, Betty . . 200 370 Wright, Bob . . 446 Wright, Carolyn . .62, 35? Wright, MacDonald . . 17 Wulhger, Richard .... 200 430 Wurdman, Phyliss . . . 340 Wust, Janet 3B? Wyckoff, Charlotte 348 Wynbrandt, Fred . . . 394 Wynn, Garry . . 410 Wynn, Pat . . 192 Wyss, Vivian Joy . . 344 Wyssman, Ann 37? Yoffe, David 394 Yaki, Betty 214, 461 Yale, Theodor 412 Yamado, Jean 356 Yamoda, Lillian 214 Yamamoto, George 174 Yarborough, Gordon 397 Yoshido, Toshiko 62, 356 Yoshimi, Saburo 46 Yoshimoto, Flenrey 170 Young, Carl Haven 40 Young, William 63 Youngquist, Gardy 397 Yzurdiega, Joe 290, 410 Zaccagtin, Pat 406 Zachmon, Bob 162, 248 Zaid, Harvey 1 87 Zavoures, Nick 405 Zeitlin, Tamro 456 Zelinka, Bob 289 Zeller, Ruly Lee 211 Zemon, Robert E 414 Zennpfennig, Janet 385 Zerkie, Bill 194, 326, 410 Zehnder, Lawrence 46 Ziegler, Helen 380 Ziegler, Zoe 364 Ziff, Sheldon 46, 426 Zigman, Marvin 442 Zimmerman, Rhoda 168, 380 Zimmerman, Stanley 430 Zinner, Marshall 442 Zinniger, Ted 436 Zirkelback, Regina 212 Zisser, Stanford 424 Zolkover, Helaine 338, 346 Zonotti, Lorraine 354 Zoritovich, Virginia 344 Zuckerman, Sondra 168 Zuponcich, Victoria 340 Zusmon, Leo 62, 390, 424 Zwieback, Ed 424 INDEX Z W I To BAKER-BOY: casino behind a post at the Daily Broin banquet or gin rummy at Melody Lane ... do you always make up the rules as you 90 along? . . . joy-boy, your mad, mad enthusiasm, to say nothing of your ability, carried me over many a rough spot ... but never again will I paint a sales booth with you— I ' m still getting blue and gold out of my hair. To JOHN: where to start ... the float of the year you master-minded, built, and then had to push for miles ... the ideas and all the wonderful talk-time you brought into 304 .. . or the many projects you took on at once and then somehow managed to work in 500 pages of yearbook ... but here ' s to all the times you promised to check in, didn ' t appear for weeks, and then knocked out four forms in a day ... I should have ulcers. To PEG: you really had your hands full . . . practice-teaching, Pi Phi prexy, and then all the name lists that never seemed to match the pictures . . . thanks for the many odd jobs you did above and beyond the call ... and for acting as if you understood when I tried to explain things . . . 1 could never do it a second time ... all our best wishes to Mrs. Lloyd Wise. To BILL: compadre from ' 50 and the days of the now-dormant dummy ... you always seemed to be around when I was in the mood to chew someone, so I ' ll take this chance to say how much I appreciate the professional work you put in on the engravings this year ... all that and a full-time job . . . but I can never forgive you the four A ' s you made last semester . . . such poor taste . . . best of luck and a can of Carter ' s rubber cement to you Mr. ' 53 editor. To JEAN: editor ' s delight ... one hop ahead on every assignment and proof corrected in a day ... you really had me going . . . thanks, too, for coming to my aid when the summer panic set in; it meant a lot to have someone around to depend on for the odd-type, last- minute, when-will-it-end kind of jobs . . . girl of many talents, I expect big things from you. To IU ANN: you have a question? ... I just left . . . light of my life, you filled many a long hour with your witty commentary while establishing an all-time paste-up record . . . thanks for always being around when help was needed ... and for those rides home in the after- noon when the feet just wouldn ' t move . . . Letters and Science in one night? ... oh my! To PATTY: girl idiot . . . you knew there wasn ' t a fencing team, I wanted pictures of the fencing team, you got pictures of the fencing team, and all the time there really was no fencing team ... and still you smiled . . . mainstay of the staff ... we always had pictures though sometimes no one knew of whom or what . . . your good humor was wonderful. To ANNE: source of ever-ready labor ... you and your staff of secretaries certainly kept things going ... and we even got the Christmas brochures out by New Year ' s day . . . then Hawaii called and you went for a summer . . . we ' re counting on a shark for the fishbowl. To the BOOK EDITORS: Mary Elii who whipped up two sections single-handed; sportsman Frieden did I ever tell you I lost all the football statistics and had to spend hours in the News Bureau trying to decipher their game code? Now you have it in writing if Stanford insists we didn ' t play in the Rosebowl; Joan, Mary, and Dick, who lost so much sleep over the reluctant living groups that didn ' t turn in copy; Lynda, who had just three weeks to put the entire academic section together; Diane and Joan and their thousands of 6 pt. senior captions; and Laura who was always around to help out in the tight spots. To JANE: did someone say— honey butter? ... ah yes, its burnt toast and cold cocoa at 6 a.m. and potatoes to peel the rest of the day . . . with our culinary backgrounds we should forget this business of education and earn some money . . . thanks for doing all the errands. To NEIL: a twenty minute sprint from Brentwood and three hours in the belly of a serpent . . . the supreme sacrifice ... and those sox were mighty fine . . . thanks for all the effort. To MARCIA: a bottle of No-Doie for the all-night pasting sessions and a free paint job for your next afternoon spree of rumple-bumper . . . youse is a good kid. To LIZ and DAVID: editorial assistants in charge of maintaining the editor ' s sanity ... the results of your work may be questionable but it was fun . . . thanks for the lemmee stick games, the many long hours of late afternoon talk-time and your company throughout the year . . . bless you, my friends, not once did you ask how " the book " was coming. To H.E.M.: protector of the publications and their straying editors . . . your infinite capacity for student headaches still amaies me ... as does your ability to bluff with a straight face . . . and they all had to take it . . . thank you for receiving with equinimity the declaration that we were trying to finish the book in June, when you kn ew so well it would be September. To LEE: for taking care of all the little jobs we were too disorganized to remember. To WALDO: a sincere thanks for your continuing interest in campus publications, and for enriching the publication experience for all of us through your work with Pi Delta Epsilon. To STAN and FRANK: from the second and fifth floors, the best of photography. To ROY: who kept me company during many a work session the past three years. And to the " OLD LINE " : a very special kind of thanks ... to Frank, Rick, Nancy, Bones, Char, and to the Strocko who gave so much of himself to his book and to his staff ... you bought me beer and guided my unsteady hands in the gentle art of picture cropping ... my thanks for some wonderful times with some wonderful people. To the POTS: Kim, Luke, Father Carter, Irv, Art, and Bernie whose bridge games I have been pushing into a corner with piles of page proofs these past few nights . . . KH 304 has nothing on the Uni Camp staff room — except electricity after nine ... oh Sam. To ALL of you who have contributed to this volume my thanks for your time and your interest, but especially my thanks for the opportunity of knowing you . . . TUCK MARCIA TUCKER, editor BOB BAKER, manager JOHN NEUHART, designer PEGGY BURBANK, associate editor BILL ROBERTS, engraving editor JEAN HUNT, copy editor LOU ANN BLACK, organizations editor PAT MARTIN, photography editor ANNE MAGLY, office manager STAN GOCHENOUER, sales manager FRAN THOMPSON, senior manager STAN ESCHNER, contract manager COPY DIVISION EDITORS MARY E. ANDERSON: activity, asucla JACK FRIEDEN: sports LYNDA RUE: academic JOY WYSS: organizations JOAN CONNELLY: sorority DICK BORUN: fraternity MARY COOK: living groups DIANE WELLS: senior JOAN TYLER: senior LAURA UPDEGRAFF: rewrite JANE BUIE, photo librarian MARCIA CARTER, assistant organizations editor NEILL CATE, editorial assistant RON RODECKER, assistant sales manager DICK HAMILTON, promotion manager KAY BOURNE, publicity JOYCE MILLER, publicity JO ANN PARKS, sorority sales mgr. ED FLORENCE, fraternity sales mgr. wzm 5W M M • Hi V ' 478 With the sales campaign finally ended and the yearbook actually on the stands, the old and decrepit ' 52 Southern Campus Staff locks tight the doors of KH 304, takes a long sigh of relief and quietly passes on. Though deceased, few of us will forget our float, our sales drive, or those audacious youths — Stan, Ron, and Dick who so enthusiastically gave their all for good ol " SoCam. Punctuated with Dixieland bands, wrestling matches, balloons, Scampie, and oh yes, Ron Rodecker ' s cartoons and Stanchley Guckenheffer ' s signs, we feverishly pressed through a sales campaign, which if nothing else, provided an unending source of amusement for the sales staff. Besides composing poetry for the sales drive, Stein ly Gakenhimer together with Joann Parks and Scotty Green persistently approached every man, woman and child in Bruinville, seeking out potential customers. However, not enough credit can be given to Dick Hamilton (Scampie — the obnoxious bear), Ron Rodecfcer, Kay Bourne (who didn ' t even let a flood interfere with the manufacture of a ceaseless stream of posters and signs), Joyce " Trenchy " Miller (who coped with the Daily Bruin and always managed to beg, borrow or steal publicity), and Frank Underwood, of the Bruin, who provided free advertisement and a shoulder to cry on. But the real credit goes to those brave souls who actually went forth and relieved you of that hard earned cash. Sitting in sales booths, tirelessly searching for customers, looking under every rock — without them there would have been no yearbook. Kay Bourne (selling over 100 books), Ed Florence (who sold more than 60), JoAnn Parks, Peggy Brown, Joanne Carmean, Carolyn Ginn, and Barbara Ann Marx, to mention only a few. It ' s still a mystery to me how Jack Kellogg and Stan Reel ever kept out of the insane asylum during our sales drive (they probably will never get that cylinder of helium gas cleared up), but they were always ready with suggestions and aid whenever we were in need. And Harry Morris — where would publications be without him? Like the Navy CB ' s — the difficult he does immediately, while the impossible takes him a little longer. To Lee Monteleone the entire staff gives its appreciation for those million and one things you are doing for us. Though it wasn ' t often that I saw Fran Thompson and its was even less frequently that Stan Eschner blessed us with the pleasure of his company — these two turned out probably the finest job of any on the business staff — especially considering Stan ' s overwhelming victory with the contracts, in spite of himself. Just one last word concerning our editor: This book is in itself a deserved monument to the accomplishment of Marcia Tucker and to some extent reflects the hard work and enthusiasm which Marcia has given to UCLA in the past four years. Marcia has graduated this year, but I ' m sure the things she has done — not only in Southern Campus, but through out our school will never graduate from our memories. Thanks to Marcia for a great SOUTHERN CAMPUS. BOB swan song COPY Hal Crawford Sandy Goldberg Joyce Hertzberg Sheila Kelly Jerry Lewis Earle Marcotte Carol Martin Cam Miller Mikki Neumann Dorothy Paul Ruth Reiter Dorie Schaffer Lenore Silver Larry Swindell Sandy Veano Janet Walden SECRETARIAL Brenda Bollman Lorraine Bleier Diane Coplen Helen Curcio Joyce Dickson Jean Herrick Joan Kruger Jean Lambert Patsy Murphy Marion Ogle Nancy Rydholm Pat Summers SALESMEN Mary E. Anderson Elizabeth Baird Bob Baker Geri Beal Betsy Bettelheim Lou Ann Black Peggy Blumenthol Kay Bourne Peter Bowman Marlys Bray James Briddle Carol Brooks JoAnne Carmean Mary Cook Robert Corey Helen Curcio Beverly Dougherty Jim Devers Marny Faidly Carol Engstrom F. M. Erspamer Norma Fink Betty Ann Florence Ed Florence Arlene George Jo Ann Gingles Carolyn Ginn Stan Gochenouer Mary Elin Gomes Scott Green Dick Hamilton Lorayne Hamilton Thomas Hamilton Jerry Harrington Jean Harris Eleanor Horn Jean Hunt Bill Hutchins Jock Jevne Dee Kejsar Marji Kejsar George C. Kelsch Karin Kerns Bette Kramer ORGANIZATIONS Emelee Black Marcia Carter Helen Hall Jean Herrick Jean Lambert Martha Richmond Ron Rodecker Mary Spear Elouise Wohlwend PHOTOGRAPHY Stan Troutman director of photography Jack Towers, assistant Baldwin Baker Marv Cheeseman Ray Cipperly Wil Johnson Al King SUMMER STAFF Pete Graber Dave Hanson Pat P. Hardwick Margaret McHugh Pete Mann Lee Nichols Liz Stern Gladys Tucker Gloria Kusin Charles Lanz Fleur Leeds Lloyd Lokka Bob Lorey Carol McGlossin Carol McManigal Stuart McKenna Anne Magly Connie Marshall Pat Martin Barbara Ann Marx John May Joyce Miller Win Millet John Miottel Mary Mitchell Roy Moss Alice Myers Dick Newell Nancy Norsworthy Ginger Parker Jack Parks JoAnn Parks Bill Roberts Dee Rodriguez Marty Rogers Les Rothstein Vera Alice Roush Nancy Rydholm Linda Schow Harriet Schuck Bev Schullz Shirley Segal Mary Spear Liz Stern Mary Ann Stewart Lucie Strong Stan Swartz Marian Thompkins Fran Thompson Herbert Walas Bill Wetsman Lorraine Zanotti » 479 printing: Wolfer Printing Co.; engraving: Santa Monica Engraving; portraits: Manning Studio; cover: S.K.Smith Co.; binding: Bindex 30

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.