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

 - Class of 1953

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 532 of the 1953 volume:

D s iViViV ■Vi ' iNVi wKCv -■li IF k v fa ■ - - . • i NV 1.1,1,1,1,1 ■-■• 3 T? L campus FROM: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS PUBLICATIONS 308 Westwood Plaza •, Los Angeles, Calif. 90024 FROM THE OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS A S U C L A copyright by the associated students, university of California at los angeles ■SKHgiifjgm yjs - Walking up WESTWOOD BOU- LEVAR the campus begins to unfold . . . structures appear . . . flits separate from the size and number of buildings help establish the initial impression . . . OUR CAMPUS IS LARGE . . . 1953 SOUTHERN CAMPUS publ ished annua lly by the associated students of the university of California, 1 os angeles BILL ROBERTS • EDITOR -DESIGNER BOB MEYER • BUSINESS MANAGER JEAN HUNT • ASSOCIATE EDITOR . . . symbolized by the ENGINEERING H temporary ideas are becoming reality . ..activ noise ... on all sides construction . . . r steel girders ... all contributing to another, more defin- ing impression ... OUR CAMPUS IS GROWING contents OUR EDUCATION OUR GOVERNMENT OUR SERVICE OUR ACTIVITIES OUR ATHLETES OUR ASSOCIATIONS OUR SOUND university 1 faculty 14 four years in review 58 asucla 1 1 2 publications 132 councils 150 honor and service 161 organizations 190 arts 210 fall 225 winter 242 spring 254 football 273 basketball 293 spring sports 305 sororities 337 fraternities 388 living groups 454 our year in sound 470 landmark of beginning . JANSS STEPS, connecting old ind new . . . physically demonstrate that OUR CAMPUS IS COMPARATIVELY YOUNG SSuSSuuSSS L-iMI iniiimiiii IH1 staff e d i t o r - d e s i g n e r business manager associate editor engravings editor engravings editor copy editor organizations editor photography editor sales manager senior manager office manager contracts manager bill roberts bob meyer jean hunt pat martin bonnie shrubar mary anderson marcia carter lou ann black bob ohnemus kay bourne diane wells anne magly roycv hail . . bordering the quad . . . oldest building on campus . . . scene of lectures, graduations, plays, and student productions . . . ROYCE HALL, with red brick towers and stone arches, presents a more recent attribute of the campus ... IT HAS A GROWING TRADITION . . . home of ASUCLA . . . focal point of student activity ... a place to relax... to talk... to meet coeds, center of student improvement . KERCKHOFF HALL contributes to the impression . . . ACTIVITY IS AN IN- TEGRAL PART OF THE CAMPUS . . kerckhaft hall wnedical center . . . again construction . . . men and equipment . . . raw materials . . . growth the key- note . . . growth to meet student demand . . . growth to meet the future . . . growth to accomplish an ideal . . . and after all, the realization that THERE IS CON- TINUAL IMPROVEMENT . . . size, growth, and tradi tion . . activity, improvement, and youth ... all these are . . • • uvlii robert baker beverly ba Idwi n harry brissacher rue corey doris dolfer i rv gold ri ng bill holland joa n meyersieck torn mi ntz benton minor donn moomaw jean nelson bill roberts ma rty rose n bob sa I i n dick schenk dick stein I i z stern June tanner jack weber joa n wi I cox richa rd wi I ke The HONOR EDITION of Southern Campus is given by the Associated Students to the men and women of the senior class who have best distinguished themselves as Californians in scholarship, loyalty and service to their university. A glance at the honor role of former Bruin under-graduates will reveal numerous outstanding alumni of the university to which are now added twenty-two members of the class of 1953. IESIIE CUMMINS • THEIMA GIBSON • ATTILIO PARISI • ARTHUR JONES • GEORGE BROWN • JOYCE TURNER • HEIEN HANSEN EOITH GRIFFITH • LEIGH CROSBY • WIILIAM ACKERMAN • ZOE EMERSON • WAITER WESTCOTT • JEROIO WEIl • GRANVIUE HUISE » FERNE GARNER • RALPH BORSUM • FRED JORDAN • BURNETT HERAIDSON • PAUL FRAMPTON • FRANKUN MINCK AlVIN MONTGOMERY • ROBERT KERR • JOSEPH GUION • IRENE PAIMER • PAUUNE DAVIS • WIIBUR JOHNS • JOHN COHEE HAROID WAKEMAN • DOROTHY FREELAND • LEO DEIASSO • MARY HUDSON • AUCE 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 • DRUZEUA 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 EMERSON • HANSENA FREDERICKSON • STANLEY GOULD GEORGIE OLIVER • KENNETH PIPER • MABEL REED • JACK CLARK • EARLE SWINGLE • CHARLOTTE McGLYNN • RUTH GOODER MARIAN WALKER • DOROTHY PARKER JEANNE WIILIAM HUGHES • STANLEY JEWEL • JOSEPH LONG EVELYN WOODRUFF • DAVID YULE • ROBERT KEITH • LAWRENCE HOUSTON • DON LEIFFER • MARSHALL SEWAll • WAITER BOGART • JOSEPH OSHERENKO • CARL BROWN • AUDREE BROWN • MARGARET SOPER • LAURENCE MICHELMORE LUCILLE KIRKPATRICK • HELEN SINSABAUGH • IOUISE NICHOLS • SALLY SEDGWICK • LUCY GUILD • EDWARD HATHCOCK BEATRICE CASE • ETHEL TOBIN • VIRGIL GAZEl • WEBB HANSEN • FRED KUHLMAN CARL SCHAEFFER • BETTY FRANZ • MARGARET BROWN • ALAN REYNOLDS • MARTHA CARL KNOWLES HOWARD HARRISON ROBERT BALDWIN CARL SCHLICKE RICHARD LINTHICUM DEAN McHENRY ALEX McRITCHIE ADAMS • DOROTHY AYERS • FRED HARRIS • RUTH LESLIE HOWARD PLUMER • ARTHUR ROHMAN • WAITER STICKEL • JOHN TALBOT • LEONARD • FRANKLIN FEIGENBAUM • GORDON FILES • DURWARD GEORGE JEFFERSON • PHIL KELLOGG • DONNA McNAMARA MARY SHELDON • JOSEPHINE THOMAS • ARNOLD IDA MONERASTELLI • MAXINE OLSE WELLENOORF • BIJOU BRINKOP • HARRISON DUNHAM • GEORGE ELMENDORF GRAYBIll • WANDA HAYDEN • PORTER HENDRICKS • JEANNE HODGEMAN • HOMER OLIVER • ROBERT PAGE • BETTY PRETTYMAN • MADELIN PUGH ANTOLA • FLORENCE BLACKMAN • WILLIAM BRADFORD • JOHN BURNSIDE MARTHA GRIM • WILLIAM HENSEY • EMU MARR • MARION McCARTHY NIELSON • ARNOLD PEEK • IRENE RAMBO • ROBERT SHEllABY LOUISE BLAU • FRANCIS BRADY • LLOYD BRIDGES • MARGARET DUGUID ANDREW HAMILTON • CHANDLER HARRIS PEMBROKE • JUDITH RYKOFF STANLY BROWN • HELENE COLESIE HODKINS STANLEY EDWARDS THOMAS LAMBERT FRANK WILKINSON JUNE HALLBERG KATHRYN MATTIOLI ARTHUR MURPHY MAY HOBART BETTY SEERY • FRANK DOOLEY CHARLES LEINBACH JEAN BARDEEN • GILBERT HARRISON STANLEY RUBIN LEE COATS • KATHERINE FABER • WIILIAM GRAY ALICE McELHENY • JACK MORRISON • GENE JACK TIDBALL • JEANNETTA YERXA • ALBERT HATCH JACK EAGAN • TOMLIN EDWARDS • BERNICE GARRETT BEVERLY KEIM • ROBERT McHARGUE • JOY MAE PARKE • BETSY ALICE TILDEN • HOWARD YOUNG • FRANCINE BECHERAZ • JEAN BENSON ADELLE GRATIOT • MAURY GROSSMAN • KATHRYN HERTZOG • JEAN • MARJORIE LENZ • JAMES LUVALLE • GRACE McGILLAN • JACKSON SHIRLEY BRADY • GERRY CORNELIUS • GEORGE DICKERSON JACK HASTINGS • JOAN HILL ROBERT SCHROEDER • DORIS WARD BORISOFF • MARTHA BRADY JAMES JOHNSON • ELLA LYMAN DON BROWN • WILLIAM BROWN HIRSHON • VIRGINIA KEIM • MARY PYNE • JOHN RYLAND KOEBIG • MARY ELIZA8ETH LEE DONVEL FERGUSON GEORGE MARX H. EVERETT CARTER MILTON KRAMER RALPH SPOTTS JR • VIRGINIA LINDSEY PRYNE • FRANK SIMONS • ROBERT STREETON DEVERE • TOM FREEAR • GRACE FOX • HARRIET LUKE • STEPHEN MELNYK • CARL McBAIN RAUTER • HARRIET STACY • BILLIE MAE THOMAS CHURCHILL • FRANCES CONRAD • MARIE DASHIELL FUNK • DOUGLAS HARRISON • MARJORIE MIDDLEMISS WILLIAM WILSON • PAT DARBY • JANE ECKLUND DANIEL LEE • JACK LESCOULIE • J. STEWART MtKENZIE ROBERT WEIL • MARY WELSH • ELIZABETH WHITFIELD COOPER • BETTY DOBBS • JANET DUNN VIRGINIA HOGABOOM • CHARLOTTE KIEIN VIRGINIA McMURRAY • HARRY PREGERSON « GEORGETTE FOSTER • LEE FRANKOVICH • WILFRED MONROE • HELEN PUNCH MARGARET DUMONT • FLORENCE GREEN ROBERT LANDIS • DOROTHY McALLISTER MARGARET WILSON • ALISON BOSWELL HENRY McCUNE • GEORGE MIUER LUCRETIA TENNEY • KENNETH WASHINGTON WOLFE GILBERT • JACK HAUPTU • RUTH NELSON • ROBERT PARK PHYLISS DELBERT HOBBS • JAMES LASH • MARVIN 8RENSWEIG • NORMAN HELEN FREEMAN • MARY HOWARD MARY REAGAN • CARROL WELLING • RICHARD HAYDEN • HAROLD WILLIAM NEWMAN • MARTHA OTIS MILTON COHEN • FREDERICK NORMAN PADGETT • RICHARD VIRGINIA WILKINSON • JAMES WILLIAM IRVIN AYLEEN SEARL WIILIAM KUEHNE VIRGINIA SCHMISS MIDGE HODGES BARBARA SHERIFF EUGENE LEE JOHN VRBA • BOB ALSHULER • BOB BARSKY • BRUCE CASSIDY • ANTONIA DOROTHY DODGE • HANFORD FILES • MARCELL FORTIER • MARY JO DOROTHY RENFRO • JAMES ROSE • JACK THOMAS • HITOSHI YONEMURA WILLIAM FARRER • ANNE GILLESPIE • OSCEALA HERRON • MARGARET KARL JOHN SINGLAUB • LESLIE SWABACKER • JAMES WALLACE CHARLES BAILEY • WILLARD BELING • BOB COOLING • LEON GLORIA FAROUAR • HELEN HAILEY • MARIAN HARGRAVE • ROBIN HICKEY I KOPPELMAN • ALVIRA McCARTHY • JEAN McDONALD • MARGARET McHAFFIE JANE RITTERSBACHER • PEGGY SHEDD • JANE WALLETSTEDT • BARBARA WELCH VIRGINIA WELLONS • JANE BAUER • PATRICIA CAMPBELL • ANITA CHESTER • JULIA COLYER • PATRICIA COOPER FOELLMER • SIEGLINDE HENRICH • DONALD HITCHCOCK • NEAl HOSPERS • ROBERT JAFFIE • HARLAND JOHNSON • JEAN LAPP • HELENE LIGHT • BARBARA MILUKIN • RAYLE PALCA • HERSHEl PEAK JR. • MARGARET RAMSEY RANKIN • FRIEDA RAPAPORT • MARY RAWINGS • PEGGY LEE ROBERTSON ROBERT FISCHER • EDWARD GLEITSMAN • DOROTHY HAINES MAPES • FRANCES MORRISON • BETTY NEIGER MARGERY SCHIEBER ELEANOR FINCH • RICHARD PERRY BARBARA BODLEY HAVES • ROBERT HINDLE • SHEILA HOPE • RICHARD HOUGH DON PAUL • ROGER RIDDICK • JOHN ROESCH • BARBARA SAVORY • JAMES THAYER • RUSS TORREY NANCY BAKER • ROBERT BERDAHl • MARY ELLEN BRININGER • JAMES COOK • JAN CRAIG BERTRAM FIELDS • JEANNE FISHER • ROBERT GREENBERG • MARGIE HELLMAN • ROSMARY HENDERSOh HIGSON • BARBARA JEWKES • WIILIAM KEENE • JAMES KOENIG • GENE ROWLAND • BARBARA SIMPSON • PATRICIA WHITNEY BARBARA ABRAMS • ANDY ANDERSON • DON ARMBRUSTER • DON BARRETT • BOBETTE CAMP • PHIL CURRAN • BOB FRANKUN JIM GARST • BOB HIGHT • KATHLEEN HOLSER • ERNIE JOHNSON • KEN KARST • LOUISE KOSCHES FRANK LOY • SHERRILl LUKE • IRWIN RICKEL • FRANK TENNANT • JACKIE WAGONER • WAITER WHITAKER STAN BERMAN • JOY BULLARD • DOT CRAWFORD • HERB FLAM • GENE FRUMKIN • HOWIE HANSON • FRANK JAMIL • BUD JONES • ROGER KARRENBROCK ■ MARGARET KESTER • MARY ANN MUC KENHIRN • FRED NELSON GEORGE SEELIG • EDDIE SHELDRAKE • GEORGE STANICH • BOB STROCK • MARSHALL VORKINK • CHAR WEISS NANCY BROWN • JOYCE SHEETS BURN • JOHN CHANDLER • CHRIS CHRISTENSEN • JIM DAVIS • HERB FURTH CHUCK GRIFFIN • DAVE HANSON • PAT PETER HARDWICK • VIC HOCHEE • ED HUMMEL ELLEN SULLIVAN MARY ANN HOLSER ELEANOR ROBINSON JAMES DAVY GWEN SYMONS LYN JACKSON CONNIE ROCK KENNETH GALLAGHER BLOOM MARGARET LOCKETT JACK PORTER • YOSAl ROGAT • ROBERT ROGERS • JACQUELIN TOWERS • BURR BALDWIN • ERNIE CASE • KEN KEEFER • DOROTHY KIMBLE • RICHARD LOGAN . BERT SHERWOOD • ANNE STERN • H. M. WAMMACK • ROSEMARY GORMAN • RIMA GROKOWSKY FRANK MYRICK LAND • WILLIAM JACK BOYD MARJORIE ROBERT RUSSELL RUTH CLARK STEVE MULLER RALPH WITT GLORIA HARRISON • ROBERT SHIRLEY JACOBSON ALICE KOESTNER RAYMOND MAGGARO ERNEST WOLFE ROBERT CUYLER • CRAIG DIXON • GROVER HEYLER • JAMES DAVID LEANSE DOROTHY WRIGHT BALDWIN BAKER HEWITT • BEDI LOU SACKIN MARCIA BORIE • DANNY GALUVAN DICK LEONARD THORNLEY PETE GRABER GEORGE MAIR MARCIA TUCKER ■ PETE MANN JULIE WEISSTEIN HAL MITCHELL BOB MYERS DAVE NELSON HARRY SHERMAN FRED dieatum To Dr. CLAUDE E. JONES . . .a man of deliberation, toler- ance, and reality. Our thanks for your work and wisdom. Associate Professor of English . . . Syracuse graduate . . . writer, lecturer, and poet . . . world traveler . . . UCLA faculty representative to the Pacific Coast Con- ference . . . member of the ASUCLA Board of Control . . . former faculty representative on Publications Board . . . CLAUDE JONES ... to whom this thirty- fourth edition of the Southern Campus is dedicated. in iiH ' iiHn-mm betty m. baron robert douglas ralph i. finkenthal Joseph w. hull j. gregg layne frederic m. lansig gilberto I e b r o n-t o r r e s n e d mar katherine I. mathews John m. mcalpine pat mcpherson randal v. mills robert olson lloyd a. pierce stuart a. ratliff eugene d. redmond hans reichenbach gerrit e. roelof sylvia ryan loren d. s c h w i c h t e n b e r g robert flournoy shaw harry spangler o. I. sponsler frank c. sproul frank b. strother richard waldron dora shultz wood our education 1 g nor ffgg Hfl 1 H M •■ m i WB k2 V v V? Twenty-two years of faithful service as president of his alma mater were completed this spring by ROBERT GORDON SPROUl. Dr. Sproul was a student of engineering at the Berkeley branch of the University and was graduated with a B.S. degree from there. Before assuming the gargantuan tjsk of supervising the activities of the eight campuses . . . Berkeley, Davis, La Jolla, los Angeles, Mount Hamilton, Riverside, San Francisco and Santa Barbara, he worked in various university capacities as cashier, assistant comptroller, secretary of the Regents, and vice president. tap at the mark Superlative is a word which describes, in part, the University of California, for it is larger than any other college or university in America both in its enrollment and in its faculty- administrative staff. The golden state ' s University also ranks scholastically with the fore- most educational institutions. The University of California is unique because its facilities are spread over the entire state on eight different campuses. Steady growth has been evi- denced since 1853 when the Contra Costa Academy, the tiny beginning, was opened by the Rev. Henry Durant. The College of California, as the Academy was later called, contributed its lands in Berkeley and Oakland, and the federal government contributed public lands as did the state. In March of 1868 a legislative act creating the University was signed and the first Charter Day was celebrated. The first addition to the baby university was the Medical Center in San Francisco, which was opened in 1853. The Mount Hamilton Observatory was added in 1888, Davis in 1909, Scripps Institute in 1912, the Riverside campus in 1913, UCLA in 1919 and Santa Barbara in 1944. Further progress saw UCLA beginning to catch up to its Berkeley brother, more buildings, more students, more land . . . and the progress continued . . . Members of the Board of Regents were, standing left to right, VICTOR HANSEN, GUS OLSON, CORNELIUS HAGGERTY, DR. HOWARD NAFFZIGER, GERA1D HAGAR, WARREN CROWEll ond JOHN SYMES. Those seated were, left to right, DON- ALD McLAUGHLIN, JESSE STEINHART, EDWARD CARTER, Admiral CHESTER NIMITZ, Dr. ROBERT SPROUL, Chairman ED- WARD DICKSON, EDWARD HELLER, FRED JORDAN, EDWIN PAULEY, EARL FENSTON, WILLIAM MERCHANT and BRODIE AHLPORT. The Board of Regents met for the first time last foil in their new quarters in the new Administration building. Though first and foremost a Col nterested in the growth ond pr n his support of Uclan outonoi n its medical building, whose School was assurance of " the re( I, Governor EARL WARREN was deeply i of UCLA. This interest was evidenced vhich began to function last fall, and scaffolding was fast rising. The Med ion of this great humanitarian dream. " Expansion and building took place at DAVIS where the major work of the University ' s large agricultural program was carried out in the instruction of farming and other related subjects. Students made use of the new modern laboratories and class rooms and lived in recently completed dorms. eight campuses SANTA BARBARA is been opened in 1944. Liberal this coastal campus which had ing the 1952-53 school year. N miles north of Santa Barbara, the family circle, having are heavily stressed at enrollment of 1,547 dur- quarters at Golita, seven j to be ready next fall. BERKELEY ' S famous campanile towered over the rest of the campus which is the eldest child in the university family. With the largest enrollment of the eight campuses, since 1853 Cal has grown from a mere baby to a proud, dignified institution which now proudly boasts two Nobel scientists. Education stood as the unifying purpose which bound together the eight campuses of the world ' s largest university ... the University of Cali- fornia. Though separated by many miles, the eight campuses remained close in thought, tra- dition and practice; a nd students were indeed proud to claim the Blue and Gold as Alma Mater. I ' ' 1 High atop Mt Hamilton wot the LICK OBSERVATORY. It be- came part of the University in 1888 and wat one of the first to be built on the top of a mountain. Besides housing the astronomical department of the University of California, it maintained the second largest reflector in the world. North of this citrus experiment station, which has been in operation for thirty-five years and which plays an impor- tant role in the research on the RIVERSIDE campus, a brand new College of Letters and Science was planned . . . though it was, last semester, only an architect ' s dream on paper. one university Located on the California coastline, the SCRIPPS INSTITUTE OF OCEANOGRAPHY carried on off-shore studies of the ocean as well as maintained a small ship which traveled the seven seas gathering new information, making tests, and taking samples. Of interest to tourists was their aquarium-museum. Second oldest campus of the University of California is the Medical Center at SAN FRANCISCO which opened its doors in 1873. Last year 1,296 students attended classes in its medi- cine, dentistry, and pharmacy schools, as well as the Hast- ings College of Law, also situated on the northern campus. ucla pa nam nta Now located on a hill which afforded an excellent view of the blue Pacific or snow-topped mountains, the University of California at Los Angeles once occupied a single building at Hill and Second Streets in Los Angeles. This was in 1915 when the University was only an extension of the father branch up at Berkeley. After two years, it was decided to start regular summer sessions for south- landers, and in 1919 the first two years of regular academic instruction were established. The Uni- versity was referred to as " the Southern Branch " then, but it soon came into its own with four years of regular classes and the title . . . University of California at Los Angeles. The baby university was growing at such a fast rate that a new home had to be found to accommodate it, and the new home was found in the Westwood Hills . . . three hundred and eighty-three acres of them. Los Angeles, Beverly Hills, Venice and Santa Monica paid for the land purchase by voting the bond issues. By 1929 students and faculty settled on the new campus . . . then rather void of buildings. The university con- tinued to grow with great speed. Before World War Two, twelve red-brick Romanesque buildings had been erected. With a building budget of forty-five million dollars the number of buildings has doubled since the war. And the facilities for teaching and research have been greatly enlarged. Second in size only to Berkeley, UCLA ranked high in its own right among other colleges and universities. It was one of the top ten. Recently awarded autonomous rule, it functioned for the first time under the new chancellor, Raymond B. Allen, who, with the rest, watched the uni- versity continue to grow in size and quality. UCLA was thirty-four and had come into her own. Though new to Bruins and the UCIA campus. Chancellor RAYMOND B. ALLEN was not unacquainted with the job of being an administrator. He had wide experience in the fields of medicine, college administration and government. He re- cently filled a post on the Psychological Strategy Board. the A. Hen story The Allen Story had its beginning in North Dakota, where RAYMOND B. ALLEN was born in August, 1902. Dr. Allen chose the University of Minnesota for his university work and was graduated from the Liberal Arts College with a B.A. in 1924. He continued to study there and received his M.A. in 1925 and his M.D. in 1928. He returned to his home state and began the general practice of medicine until he was awarded the Mayo Foundation Fellowship in 1930. Allen held this fellowship until 1943, when he received a Ph.D. from the Mayo Foundation Division of the University of Minnesota ' s Graduate Division. Armed with his sound knowledge and experience, he began work in the administrative field of higher education eighteen years ago. He successively held important posts at Columbia, Wayne University and the Univer- sity of Illinois medical schools. Dr. Allen became the twenty-first president of Washington University in 1946. During his work there, the University expanded in size and curriculum. Active in several medical organizations, Allen was a Fellow of the American College of Physicians, a Sigma Xi, and a Phi Beta Kappa. Busy in several fields of endeavor, he was the author of a book entitled MEDICAL EDUCATION AND THE CHANGING ORDER. Government service was included on the list of Dr. Allen ' s accomplishments as he served on the Hoover Commission to study military establishments, on the Armed Forces Medical Advisory Committee of the Office of the Secretary of Defense, and as the Chairman of the National Salary Stabilization Board. The LL.D. degree was awarded Dr. Allen from Tulane, Illinois, Lake Forrest, Hawaii, and Boston Universities. He held the D.Sc. degree from Whitman College, also. He brought with him to UCLA a diversified background which aided him with the problems of the new chancellorship. receptian Chancellor RAYMOND B. ALLEN and MRS. ALLEN were caught resting a moment during those busy first weeks when they, with their family of four children, moved into the residence on the north side of the campus which had long been unoccupied. It was good to have them here with us. Dr. and Mrs. RAYMOND B. ALLEN stood with President ROBERT SPROUL and Mr. and Mrs. WARREN CROWELL in the receiving line before which passed approximately 1200 guests. This was at the Alumni Reception held in honor of the arrival of Chancellor Allen in the court of the art building on a November Sunday afternoon. With an Ambassador Hotel dining room for the setting, the Board of Regents honored Chancellor RAYMOND B. ALLEN with a dinner in mid-November. The Toastmaster was Edward Dickson, chairman of the Regents. Governor Earl Warren, Dr. Robert Sproul, and Dr. Allen spoke to the nearly five hundred who were present. ucla administration All the under the watchful eye of Dean MILTON E. HAHN, who acted at general coumelor to students. Dean Hahn had a wide background in psychology and in counseling which aided him during his busy year. Administrative offices moved over to the newly completed wing of the Administration Building last fall. The wing was added to the old one completed in 1936, and the entire building accommodated twenty-four departments. The exterior of the new part blended with the old, while the interior was more modern. A roomy suite of offices was provided for the Regents and the new Chancellor. student personnel services Nicknamed " Barny " by students, BYRON ATKIN- SON served Uclans as assistant dean of students and also dean of me n. In this capacity he worked as chief investigator for Dean Hahn and guided the students with h s helpful general counseling. Dean NOLA-STARK ROGER ' S job corresponded to that of Dean Atkinson ' s except that she worked with women students and advised sororities. In her capacity Dean Rogers was not, however, limited to helping girls. She sometimes aided the boys. Dr. DOROTHY CLENDENEN directed the Student Counseling Center which became increasingly popu- lar with the students who desired counseling in problem areas. A large staff of competent advisors worked under Dr. Clendenen, lessening her load. Lessening the load of the deans of men and women were JANET JARED, Panhellenic adviser, and DON- ALD BARRETT, IFC adviser. They sat in on all meetings of their respective groups and offered id any needed advice to members. Yielding to the call of Uncle Sam, GEORGE MAIR left his post in the Dean ' s Office and went away to the wars at the end of the year. For two years George had acted as an aid to Dean Atkinson and adviser on student activities. Hurry back, George! A member of the Speciol Services Office, DONALD LoBOSKEY worked with the wheel choir students. A romp entrance to the new wing of the admin- ition building gave these stud lo Boskey ' s office ond all Before forei the United States to work on houl portation from thi also acted as a i bound for UCLA arrived in Dr. CLIFFORD PRATOR started g accommodations ond trans- points of arrival for them. He unselor to those already here. Free medical service was provided students by the Student Health Center which was under the direc- tion of Donald MacKinnon on this campus. The statewide system of university health service was carried on under William Donald at Berkeley. Bruins who desired jobs while attending school applied at UCLA ' s Bureau of Occupation s which had the gigantic task o fill ng these requests and supplyi ng employers with workers. MILDRED FOREMAN d irected the enti ork of the Bureau. An assistant professor of education, AU- BREY BERRY ' s main job was as teacher placement executive. His first teaching job was obtained through this bureau. Liaison officer for relations between all eight campuses was Dr. HIRAM ED- WARDS whose official title was that of Director of Relations with Schools. Always willing to supply needed infor- mation, ANDREW HAMILTON squeezed time out from being manager of the Pub- lic Information Office for his own writing. university officials WILLIAM CYRUS POMEROY worked a stint at Berkeley, his alma mater, before he came to UCLA in 1943 to serve as the head of the student registration. EDGAR L. LAZIER served in a double capacity. He has been UCLA ' s Associ- ate Director of Admissions for six years. He instructed a vertebrate anatomy class. A graduate of Berkeley with the class of 1922, G. F. TAYLOR came to UCLA fif- teen years ago to assume work as UCLA business manager and Regents ' secretaty. Besides serving as director of the Stu- dent Health Service, DONALD S. Mac- KINNON headed the Pacific Conference of the American College Health group. Supervisor of all student and graduate job placements for twenty-one years, MIL- DRED FOREMAN continued in the capa- city of Bureau of Occupations n UCLA Librarian LAWRENCE CLARK POW- ELL brought back the $65,000 Sadler col- lection of 8500 rare volumes from his trip to England during the last year. , K3 1SB 1 i 1 i i» • ■ • ■ P r S ' fJJ IVx.i 15 • ■• r « ,! -11 iF- v, L W»l In Dr. Paul Sheafs ' absence the acting head of University Extension was ABBOTT KAPLAN, assist- the southern area of the state. university extension Reaching into the community with o hand ready to serve, the University Extension pro vided varied aids to further education and culture. Many students . . . twenty-four thou sand . . . attended classes held off the regular campus. The Extension provided classes ir which students who wished to attend regular session on campus, but who had grade de fieiencies, could make up these grades. However, these students comprised only a smal amount of the total number attending. Besides holding classes, the Extension arranged conferences for short institutes and maintained a department of vocations, an audio-visua department, and a drama, music and lecture department. Special faculty lectures, con certs by renowned musicians, and noteworthy dramatic presentations other than those given by the Theater Arts Department were booked through extension. The audio visual department provided films for intere:ted groups in a few of the western states Films provided by the University Extension were available to local civic groups as well as to other schools and universities. Each film was carefully checked for defects before it was carefully stored. faculty Symbolic of the educational process, Royce Hall windows radiated light and color upon the students and faculty alike. :V ' ii T i.i w ■ - i wm • 3 it as 2 1 Authorized instruction in UCLA ' s College of Agriculture began in 1931. There is now resi- dent instruction on all eight California campuses. Berkeley, Davis and Riverside offered more di- versified courses and more degrees than the Los Angeles campus. UCLA concentrated on hor- ticulture as it was related to subtropical fruits, ornamental plant materials and ficwer crops. Most of the laboratory and classrocm facilities were located in the north wing of the physics- biology building where Dean Hodgson ' s offices were also situated. The modern facilities for agricultural study included a controlled environ- ment installation for physiological and storage studies. Besides the indoor study areas there were thirty-seven acres of experimental gardens with thirteen acres for subtropical horticulture and twenty-four for ornamental plantings. Only degrees in general horticulture, floriculture, and ornamental and subtropical horticulture could be completed on the UCLA campus. In addi- tion to the experiment station where students could supplement study, there was an extension service which lent aid to California farmers. Holder of Fulbright Research Scholar award in 1951- 52, Dean ROBERT W. HODGSON has served as a visiting horticulturist in Egypt. He has taught citriculture classes longer than any other person in the country. college of agriculture A native of Mexico and Central America, this kapok tree has been in the campus botanical garden for twenty years. It produces flowers similar to the lily from October to January. Two greenhouses and Virus work on tobacco the other. Graduate rbarium are housed in the plant physiology building which has carried on in one of the greenhouses, while the effect of light worked on their individual problems and one regular class been open for two years. n flowers was studied in ■vai held in the building. 3RDA A. PLUNKETT conducted mostly up- er division classes in medical and gen- eral micology. In addition he was busy loing research work in medical micology. In the past year, KARL HAMMER has kept plants awake at night. Actually he was studying a certain hormone responsible for plants ' initiation and development. During the war, JOHN N. BEIKIN worked in the Solomon Islands on malaria con- trol. This past year he studied the malaria mosquitos native to California. Breeding of flower crops interested B LENNART JOHNSON of the horticulture division. His hobbies included woodwork- ing, gardening and foreign languages During this last year, DUANE CRUMMETT MARTIN HUBERTY was irrigation conducted several interesting upper di- drainage officer for the water and land jrkultural classes largely concern- use branch of the agriculture division of ing the study of advanced floriculture. the UN Food, Agriculture Organization earth and environment J» ■ - ■ w r ,-- ' £ W— — r - tUtS m " " " " " " " " " ' " mm igiei lr ■bE eli 3H Suitable subtropical temperatures were main- tained in the ornamental horticulture green- houses so that plants and insects native to that climate could be grown and studied. I h Situated on o for tide of the campus, the Ornamental Horticulture area included three departments . . . floriculture and ornamen- tal horticulture, pathology, and entomology. Mowers and fruit During the past year, SIDNEY H. CAMERON, agriculture instructor worked intensively on the chemical composition of fruit trees and seasonal cycles of storage reserve. KENNETH BAKER taught classes concerned with seed-born diseases of the floral industry. He also concentrated on the methods of controlling plant diseases. A professor in agricultural marketing, KENNETH NADEN did research in poultry marketing and cooperated with the west- ern states in the improvement of this work. Unique in the new Art Building was the smaller of the two art galleries open daily for student use. Exhibits were changed periodically and included ceramics, textiles, sculpture and varied paintings. college of applied arts Last year Dean DAVID F. JACKEY of the College of Applied Arts took a two months trip to Iran and made a complete and intensive study in vocational and technical education for the Ford Foundation. Established in 1939, the College of Applied Arts looked forward to the completion of a new home economics building which will be situated behind the old chemistry building. Plans for the construction of a music building were also taking definite form. Majors offered in the College in- cluded art, music, theater arts, business educa- tion, home economics and physical education. There were also interdepartmental majors in apparel design, apparel merchandising and dance. Pre-nursing, a program for registered nurses, pre-occupational therapy, pre-optometry and pre-public health were offered in the Col- lege, but no degree was given for the completed courses. The student was, therefore, able to specialize and become highly trained in a field which particularly interested him. The main pur- pose of the College was not only to train the student in professional work of his choosing but was also to combine with the special training, various stu dies in general education. The office of the College moved into spacious new quarters in the newly completed Ad building wing. Northwest United States and Mexico were Teaching art classes from the freshman Chairman of the curricula planning com the favorite vacation spots of LAURA to the graduate level provided enjoyment mittee in apparel design and merchan ANDRESON who served as acting chair. for GIBSON A. DANES. His hobbies and (firing, LOUISE PINKNEY SOOY was senioi man of the Department of Art during year. outside work related closely to the arts. member of the faculty on this campus Held in the basement, the pottery classes made tea sets, earthen pots, and pitchers. Most of the objects produced were made on the pottery wheels. The ceramic classes also learned how to operate the kilns which were adjacent to the classrooms in the firing room. Book binding, leather working, and basket weaving classes were also held in the basement of the new Art Building. Opened a year ago last February, Three stories high, the building is the Romanesque buildings on can the Art Building cost nine hundred thousand dollars and was designed by Paul Robinson Hunter, node of reinforced concrete and is modern in style, though it has features which blend with ius. Several members of the art faculty collaborated on the contemporary interior decorations. art and understanding A professional artist of paintings and lithographs, CLINTON ADAMS of the Art Department exhibited his works in U. S. museums and held many major awards. MARYBELLE BIGELOW was an instructor After three years in the armed services, in advertising art and fashion illustra- JACK D. STOOPS resumed his teaching of tion. She has recently contemplated writ- art at UCLA. Working with jewelry ing a book concerning the latter subject. and singing were his special interests. Chairman of the Business Education De- partment last year, DR. SAMUEL WANOUS said his chief interest lay in training the future business teachers in their fields. After teaching hours and writing articles Miss DOROTHY LEAHY was engrossed in For business journals, WOODROW BALD- details of equipping and furnishing the WIN, shorthand and business correspon- new home economics building. She was dence instructor, enjoyed a game of bridge. chairman of the Home Ec Department business education home economics Located on the north parking lot, the year-old Home Economics model house provided a practical workshop in which Home Ec majors could plan and carry through every aspect of housekeeping. Five girls lived in the house periodically each semester and shared equally in the work which was supervised by the permanent house mother. Six thousar Royce Hall, or high ai music in our time LAURENCE A. ed in relating as psychology chology of m PETRAN was quite int music to other fields His classes included jsic, folk music, and such psy- Bach. Author of the book, BULGARIAN-MACEDO- NIAN FOLK MUSIC, BORIS KREMENLIEV, of the music department, liked to vacation at San Francisco Bay and Grand Canyon. RAYMOND MOREMEN ' s classes last year included Men ' s Glee Club, Madrigal Sing- ers and A Capella Choir. Gardening, hiking, current events were his hobbies. HENRY CLARKE, doctor of mi posed " The Loafer and the Loaf Man Is an Island, " which were by the U.C.L.A. band and gl ROSALIND CASSIDY of the Physical Edu- Chairman of the Men ' s Physical Education NORMAN DUNCAN of the P. E. Depart- cation Department was very active in the Department, BEN MILIER kept busy in his ment has been on the U.C.L.A. campus preparation of teachers in health educa- spare time by writing professionally and since 1928, as a student and now a teach- tion and many other related fields. working with his large stamp collection. er. He was captain of the football team. physical education Kerckhoff tower afforded a good view of the back side of the Men ' s Gym and the swimming pool, where classes and practice for swim meets and polo games as well as the regular competitions took place. The large gym floor on the second level was used for the spring and fall registrations and . . . final exams. A perfect setting for the frequent AWS fashion shows was the front of the Women ' s Gym. The second floor balconies were perfect places to sit and watch the Homecoming celebrations at the bottom of Janss steps when the lawns were crowded. Behind the building are Ih3 5w : mming pool and qrass recreation area. A graduate of Harvard, KENNETH MAC- GOWAN came to this campus after being a drama critic and film producer at 20th -Fox. His hobby is anthropology. WILLIAM MELNITZ, head of the Theater Division of the Theater Arts Department, earned his M.A. and Ph.D. at UCLA after studying at Cologne and Berlin, Germany. ARTHUR FRIEDMAN, who was graduated from UCLA in 1941, was the head of the Radio Division and served as chairman of Southern California section of AETAVA. theater arts department T. A. majors had a miniature motion picture studio complete with sound stage, projection and film editing rooms, and offices. Their building was a long trek from the central quad. " Officers and colors . . « The Army ROTC offi- cer and colon during a weekly drill on Brown Field A long honored UCIA tradition, ROTC hai produced many capable and distinguished men. military science CHURCHILL, graduated from West Captain JOSEPH W. ADAMS, Annapolis »oint in 1932 and former colonel of the ' 24, as head of the Naval Science Deport- nfantry there, directed the Military Sci- ment, prepared young men for future Tactics on campus last year. leadership in service and civilian life. Student interest in the UCLA Air Force was furthered by the department head Colonel WILEY MOORE, who was gradu- ated from West Point with the class of 1925. Engineering students at UCLA received a well- rounded educational experience through the unique " unified curriculum. " In his article in the CALIFORNIA MONTHLY for February 1952, L. M. K. Boelter, Dean of the College of Engineering, explained his ideas about engineering educa- tion and pointed out " that the one function of an engineering college was to coordinate, inte- grate, generalize and formulate the knowledge gained by the industry and that the engineer- ing college must a ' so translate the knowledge made available in the physical and life sciences as well as to add to knowledge through its own research and development activities. " The Col- lege cf Engineering, which has been a part of the University for approximately eight years, boasted an elaborate system of student coun- seling. There was available to every student from the time he entered the school to the time he was graduated, program planning, counsel- ing and general helpful advising. Engineering majors were able to use the excellent facilities provided in the ultra-modern laboratories. Dean of the Engineering Department since 1944 and recipient of the John W. Maclcey fellowship 1917-1919, LLEWELIYN BOEITER divided his very busy hours among the many engineering groups to which he belonged. college of engineering wn in the rmz e of m achinery was t le chemica gineering abo ratorv where students experi- nted with fil ration, evaporation. crystaliza- n and other associated chemical processes Constructed at the cost of approximately two millioi building has two units, " A " and " B. " Unit " A " face comfortable reading rooms, and efficient laboratorie dollars, the Engineering Building has been in on Westwood Boulevard, has three stories and are in this unit and the roof of the third floo for three years. The ompleted first. Offices, used for observation. roduction management was the subject A member of the engineering faculty, W. Dr. F. KENNETH HURD of the engineering f the classes which were taught by B. HERSHBERGER was interested in his department and students attending his BARNES, who instructed engineer- reseorch group in electronics along with electronics classes observed the varying ng and business administration classes. his advanced work with graduate students. behavior of control electrons in solid forms. Professor of Engineering, WILLIAM SEYER, through teaching of thermodynamics, be- came interested in entropy and found little time for tennis, his principal hobby. J. MORLEY ENGLISH of the department of engineering taught structural analysis and design last year. For vacation, he liked seeing British Columbia, Canada. ADRIAN KELLER worked on an educational I aid for descriptive geometry which gave two dimensional and three dimensional representations of principles involved. space and tinge Unit " B " has four floors on which are located the engineering library, the aeronautical lob, and the subsonic tunnel. Students were able to work on practical experiments with these machines. I Four thousand cubic feet of air patted through thit Nordburg air comprojior every minute. The compressor wat used for experiment on (et propul- sion held in Unit " B " of the Engineering Building. 1 4 I weight and speed Between working for the county survey- ors and engineers last year and teach- ing classes in field engineering, FRED BIANCHARD made time for some fishing. to teaching classes in soil and analytical mechanics and strength of materials, GEORGE J. TAUXE was busy in advising, scheduling and enrolling. For his paper, " Applied Column Theory, " FRANCIS SHANLEY received the Moisseiff Award. Also, he contributed greatly to aeronautics through continuous research. One of the oldest colleges on the campus, the College of Letters and Science offered a liberal basic program. The four main divisions of study, which were Humanities, Physical Sciences, Social Sciences and Life Sciences, were designed to pro- vide the student with opportunities to broaden his culture and to prepare him for specialized professional studies. These curricula led to the degree of Associate in Arts, normally at the end of the fourth semester, and to the degree of either Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science, normally at the end of the eighth semester. The College offered thirty majors or departmental fields of concentration and eleven curricula or interdepartmental fields of concentration. Also, certain courses given at the Westwood campus could be applied as preparation for admission to the professional colleges of the University in Los Angeles, Berkeley and San Francisco. New buildings being planned for the L S College included a humanities building, an astronomy, mathematics, numerical analysis and meteor- ology building, and a life science building. Dean of the College of Letters and Science, PAUL A. DODD taught closes in labor economics, industrial relations and social security. In addition to these he photography as a hobby and enjoyed fishing. college of letters and science . Built around 1927, Royce Hall was one of the first buildings on the Westwood campus. Besides housing the auditorium which seats 1,896 people, Royce was headquarters for the English, language, and history departments. The front of the building was scene of football rallies, Kelps ' cutups, and was a favorite meeting place between classes Professors ond students made use of the modern laboratories and specially lighted and ventilated classrooms for the first time last year when the new Chemistry-Geology Building was opened. The two departments were entirely separate, the chemistry depart- ment occupying the south wing ond the geology department occupying the north wing. Abnormal psychology and psycotherapy J. A. C. GRANT two of the classes taught by ROY M. DORCUS. He boasted a unique collec- of miniature soaps ... his hobby. :ience and Dean of the Division of So- al Sciences, enjoyed hiking, camping and acationing in the High Sierra Mountains. Division Dean of the Physical Sciences FRANKLIN ROLFE was busy with classes WILIIAM YOUNG improved standards for in the English novel and the Victorian pc- professional training of chemists and riod. In keeping with this he enjoyed va- worked in the American Chemical Society. cationing in Devonshire, " merry " England. Medical and biological research was carried on in the Atomic Energy Building in rela- tion to combatting the effects of an atomic explosion and resulting injuries and effects. creative energy fo thropology Latin America, and vacation the High Sierras were RALPH BEALS, of the and sociology department. HERMENEGILDO CORBATO, acting chair- man of the Spanish Department, recently went to Spain for documents about the early Spanish Theater, a chief ORDA PLUNKETT conducte, division classes in medicc micology. In addition he n research work in medi nostly upper Scientific photography was a very spe- and general cial interest of D. C. SALLE of the Depart- ; busy doing ment of Bacteriology. Included in his list of classes was bacterial physiology. Vacationing beyond the road-ends in the R. VV LEONARD FRANCES BLACET, teacher of general search in electr listry and a course in photochemistry. tion. A hobby . . wave elec- Having lived in California for approxi- o did re- mately four years, PAUL HOMAN of the strumenta- Economics Department dreamed of one iture construction. day visiting the Sierras and Monterey. Teaching English literature classes did not keep MAJL EWING from his hobbies., gardening and reading and traveling in California and the Mediterranean basin. it u- frontiers After tbe new chemis building hod opened, the rooms in the old chemistry headquarters were renovated in preparation for classes listed in the Letters and Science College. For this post year WESLEY LEWIS was director of the student speech activities for the ASUCLA. His speech classes in- cluded argumentation and Associate professor of French MYRON BARKER was chairman of the department this year besides performing his usual task of teaching 19th century French. Dr. ROBERT GLENDINNING, from the Geography Department, was interested in research in the geography of the truly arid regions of the American Southwest. research and development Twenty-two thousand, two hundred and ninety-five square feet were provided for laboratories and service rooms in the new chemistry building. Most of the space was given to freshman labs while other space went to the biochemistry, organic chemistry and quantitative analysis divisions. In these rooms students were able to make experiments and to record their reactions. CARL W. HAGGE, associate professor of German, served as the chairman for that department. Dr. Hagge taught courses in pre-Romantic German literature. WILLIAM PUTNAM of the Geology De- partment counted among his main in- terests geological work in the Sierra Ne- vada. He also enjoyed outdoor activities. A new southern extension to the constantly expanding campus was the brick structure which housed the chemistry and geology departments. Situated on a formerly weedy expanse next to Franz Hall, the western side of the building provided a perfect view of the blue Pacific. Though most of the classes were chemistry and geology, English was also taught there. In the History Department ROLAND D. HUSSEY taught Latin American history. Book binding, good food and murder nysteries were among specii " Color photography took all the spare time of CHARLES SPERONI, of the Italian Department. Vacation found him in the Sierras, the desert, or the Italian Riviera. of the Graduate Department of Journalism, JOSEPH BRANDT directed the studies of budding journalists and kept an eye on his fine, colorful rose garden. Chairman of the Department of Mathema- Offered in the Department of Meteor, tics, MAGNUS R. HESTENES taught courses ology were hydrodynamics and dynamic in calculus. He was a familior figure meteorology. These different courses were to those students who frequented CB. both taught by JORGEN HOLMBOE. JAMES F. T. BUGENTAL was in charge of China ' s old culture, literature and archae- the psychological clinic, particularly the ology were observed on Peking vacation Adolescent and Adult Division. He was trips by RICHARD C. RUDOLPH, of the also active in group dynamics work. school ' s Oriental Language Department. study of the mind Named after Shepherd Ivory From, the first chairman of UCLA ' s Psychology Department, Franz Hall was the center of activity for both the psychology students and faculty. 4 Modeled after the sixth century Church of St. Sepolcro in Bologna, the Library was built in 1929 and, according to the count last June, it contained 913,644 volumes. social progress For relaxation, ABRAHAM KAPIAN liked THOMAS P. JENKIN taught a numot ood game of chess. Logic in practice, upper division political science courses social philosophy ond philosophy of act year. He also spent his spare time and woodworking at his h of When osked where he liked to spend his Remedial techniques were the specialty this vocation, J. A. GENGEREllI said, " Wher- of JAMES C. COLEMAN of the Depart. ,ith ever there are good restaurants. " Teach- ment of Psychology. Dr. Coleman also me. ing psychology gives quite an appetite! taught classes in abnormal psychology Remedial work for children backward in various aspects of school w. children ' s clinic school under the direction of the Psychology Department. Applications for the school came from all over the world with the summer classes exceeding the regular session in membership. Students working with the children received training for future careers. concentrated thought Awarded a SOUTHERN CAMPUS faculty award for outstanding activity in his field, DONALD LINDSLEY brought added recognition to the Psychology Department. HUGH MILLER, of the Department of Philosophy, has celebrated his twenty- fifth year at UCLA. Music, people and long walks provide his relaxation PIER-MARIA PASINETTI directed the World Literature course and taught eighteenth century Italian literature, so an admitted movie-goer. Classes in Russian language and litera- Assistant professor of sociology, PHILLIP Many lower division students were ac- ture were both tought by KENNETH E. SELZNICK had published two books and quainted with IRVING SPIEGEL, an in- HARPER, who did some Russian literary was interested in the problems of ad- structor in elementary and intermediate criticism and translation in his spare time ministration on the socoiological level. Spanish as well as in graduate reading. foreign language A favorite spot for before lecture chats was the side entrance to From Hall. Not all of the students flowing from its halls were psychology majors, as English classes were held there, and the anthropology offices and laboratories were in the building ' s basement. One of the older buildings on campus, it was one of the three buildings named after campus figures. Conforming in style to the other brick and Romanesque buildings on campus, the Business Education-Administration Building was one of the newer additions. Though traditional in its exterior appearance, the building ' s interior was thoroughly modern with green blackboards, soft lighting and a large auditorium with cushioned seats and stage. school of business adwninistration As diversion fro 11 his vari us duties at the univer- sity Dean NEIL H. JACOBY of the Bu siness Adminis- tration Depa nt enjoyed simply rel xing a home. He was an art lover and an avid book c ollector. Relatively a new-comer, the School of Business Administration was established in the spring of 1950, replacing the College of Business Ad- ministration. Unlike its predecessor, the School does not administer the program of education in the lower division but accepts students who have completed an organized program of col- lege work fulfilling the requirements for upper division standing. This organized program in- cludes a broad general education in the natural sciences, the social sciences and the humanities . . . fields of knowledge that promote a useful foundation for students preparing themselves for positions of responsibility in business. The basic program attempts to create an under- standing of the operation of the business enter- prise within the whole economy; to develop proficiency in the use of tools of management like accounting business law, statistical and eco- nomic analysis; and to provide knowledge of the principles of management in various func- tional fields. Dr. Neil Jacoby, who directs the School of Business Administration ' s functioning, came to UCLA as dean five years ago, in 1948. IMELVIN SAIVESON dire led on indus- I trial logistics research project sponsored by the Engineering, Business Administra- and the Mathematics Departments. Director of the Bureau of Business and Economic Research, RALPH CASSADY, JR., of the Business Administration Department, vacationed and hiked in the mountains. San Bernardino Mountains lured JOHN Ever since the fV CLENDENIN of Business Administration. N. FRISBEE has However, his controlling interest was in in business. He the stock market . . . strictly a hobby. the Business A Few students stopped to talk after Royce Hall tower had chimed out eight bells. Though primarily for business students, BAE provided room for language classes, writing courses and political science seminars. Located near the parking lots, its ramps made the halls easily accessible to the many wheel chair students. Accounting, the course with the high mor- tality rate, was one of the business classes offered. Practical knowledge was stressed in these periodic working laboratories. debits and credits A ,; JOHN G. CARLSON of the Department of KARL F. VENTER was coordinator of the Though busy with o study of competition Business Administration was a popular field program for real estate in the and economic development, B.A. ' s ALFRED lecturer in production management, spe- University Extension. A member of the NICOLS occasionally stole away to the cifically production planning and control. B A faculty, his hobby was geology. mountains to indulge in a little skiing. relax and learn BAE ' s lounge provided a place for ambitious students to study and relax in between classes. Convenient in its location, it offered a place near at hand and kept the students from having to make the very long trek to the library or to Kerckhoff Hall. Fishing one music filled the spar e hours of EDWIN A. LEE, who v as Dean of UCLA ' s iducatio n Department. The Dean ' s favorite vac a was northern Cali- fornia . . particularly Mt. la ■sen or Mt. Whitney Established on the Los Angeles campus in July of 1939, the School of Education replaced the Teachers College. Through the courses offered in the School, students receive thorough prep- aration for teaching on the elementary, second- ary or college levels. Experienced teachers who wish more background in educational adminis- tration, research or special phases of public school education return to the Education School for supplementary work. Graduate students may work for higher degrees . . . Master of Arts in Education, Master of Education and Doctor of Education. Students with an education major may work for certificates of completion and also for state credentials which authorize serv- ice in fifteen different fields including general- elementary, kindergarten-primary, special sec- ondary and junior college levels. Practice teach- ing is required before the credentials can be awarded and prospective teachers gain neces- sary teaching experience at the Warner Avenue and the Brockton Avenue elementary schools and also at Emerson Junior High School and in the classrooms at University High School. school of education 7 Elementary School ' s building was the scene of practice teaching and student observa- tions of a cross section of school children. I Night light! were o common 10 the bright lights in the ing were not unusual. Exten students attended Build- egular ried night clas V collector of 3.500 slides o scientific, MALCOLM MacLEAN taught education JESSE A. BOND directed the classes in Making wedding bells ring as organist istorical and educational spots in Europe, courses. His seven grandchildren kept him Introduction to Teaching in Secondary at the Westwood Community Church in Mexico and the United State was the extremely busy, but he was sometimes Schools. He liked to spend his spare her spare time, MARJORIE KLUTH spent ducat. on professor FIAUO WOOTEN. able to engage in a little leisure fishing. time gardening and listening to music. her work hours as supervisor of music Demanology and fishing filled the spare time as interesting hobbies for J. H. CHADBOURN of the Department of Law as did his vacationing in Palm Springs. no senior courses were given law students which required work in the urt room situated in the Law Building and resembling in every aspect regular court. Each student participated in the court room activity. Dean of the School of Law, L. DALE COFFMAN was a busy man last year. Although he had great interest in photography, working with the Law School and teaching classes in torts took practically all his time. school of law Once housed in temporary buildings, the Law School is one of UCLA ' s newest additions. With the aid of a grant amounting to one million, six thousand dollars, a modern brick building with a patio and court room was erected across from the Administration Building. Dean L. Dale Coff- man, who formulated the original plans, made room for expansion if it is needed in the future. Enrollment indicated that the expansion would become a reality as the number of applicants for admission increased. UCLA ' s Law School is the largest on the Pacific Coast. Originally from Vanderbilt, Dean Coffman came to this University four years ago. In that time he wit- nessed the development of the facilities from the blueprint stage to the final dedication cere- monies. In addition to the novel courtroom, the building is comprised of modern classrooms and an extensive library. All law students have the opportunity to use the court room in trial work which is supervised by Judge William Mathes, of the United States District Court. After they pass the state bar ' s examination, the gradu- ates are qualified to open private law practices. DLLIN PERKINS of the School of Low id and directed the Iowa Pcoci fficers ' short course. He hat also writtei books on the subject of police science YORK c e to the rig the co year, KENNETH pus three years he taught were Along with teaching clasces of low prop- erty, future interests and community prop- erty, HAROLD E. VERRALL spent some time in his workshop and at Lake Lida. Taxation and administrative and consti- tutional law comprised the classes of RALPH RICE. He wos also Interested in such aspects of low as legal writing in every detail, the two year old a law library, a lounge and small pa they were eligible for the bar exam v Building contained, beside the regular classrooms a court- After the students had a completed a three year graduate id regular professional practice in the various law fields. During the war. Dean STAFFORD WARREN, now of the Medical School, worked closely with the A-bomb. In supervising the Med School ' s construction. Dean War- ren says he feels more like a foreman than a doctor. The School of Medicine of the University of California at Los Angeles has been in its organi- zational stages for the last several years, and another several years will be required for the completion of the physical facilities. Although enrollment in the School of Medicine has been small due to the restrictions made by the limited laboratory and clinical facilities, suf- ficient space has been made available on the campus and on nearby university property to permit the acceptance of a first-year class of 28 students each fall until the Medical School build- ings are ready for occupancy. The decision to open the School next fall was made because of the great national need for more physicians. With the building program in its present state, it is anticipated that the various facilities will become available as they are needed. Close affiliations have been established with the Harbor General Hospital in Torrance, Veterans ' facilities at Sawtelle and Long Beach for use until after completion of University hospitals. school of medicine . Due to open its doors to medical students in the fall of 1954, the Medical Building slowly rose and expanded over the south portion of the campus. Students will be able to study the theoretical part of medicine in modern classrooms and then make their knowledge practical in the hospital which will be in the same building. he acting chairman of the committee or lacology. JOHN FIELD, wo. ossislani or of the National Science Four. at Washington for 1951 and 1952 SIDNEY C. MADDEN woi extremely busy thii year keeping up with various duties connected with the department of pathology, of which he was the chairman. KENNETH M. EASTMAN, hospital adminis- trator at the growing institution was en- gaged in building, equipping and staff- ing the hospital and clinic last year. the new Medical Cent. MORTON, professor of gynecology, chairman of completion of was DANIEL that department. Temporarily located in the old Religious Conference Building, the Medical School had a freshman class of thirty-two and a sophomore class of thirty. There will be room for fifty freshmen when the new school opens. All medical classes, even labs, like this microscopic anatomy lab, were carried on in makeshift headquarters. UCLA nurses received training courses in both child care and therapeutic treatment at the Marion Davies Clinic in Santa Monica. The Clinic was under the direction of UCLA ' s Pediatrics Department. school of nursing Dean of the School of Nursing LULU K. WOLF also was member of the Editorial Advisory board of the NURS- ING WORLD. She served on seven advisory committees concerned with nursing education research projects. The Regents of the University of California authorized the establishment of a School of Nursing at Los An geles in the summer of 1949. The School admits students to junior or high- er standing, and offers curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science and Master of Science in Nursing. Three curricula are avail- able. The collegiate basic nursing program leads to the Bachelor of Science degree and provides for a close interweaving of general and professional education. The social, emo- tional and health aspects of nursing are em- phasized throughout the curriculum. Nursing laboratory practice under the guidance of faculty members is provided in hospitals, out- patient clinics, schools, homes, child guidance, nursery schools, and at community health centers. The program for registered nurses leads to the Bachelor of Science degree and is designed to prepare the registered nurse for professional service in the broad field of com- munity nursing. Programs training for the Mas- ter of Science degree in nursing are un- der the jurisdiction of the Graduate Division. Und.r th. direction of Or C E STEELE. in Public Heollh 1I3A studied th. sonitation process in the filter system of the twimming pool in the Womtn ' i Gymnasium Building during o field trip schaal of public health The School of Public Health is a state-wide school within the university system. Instruction is given on the campuses at Berkeley, Los An- geles and San Francisco, leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science, Master of Public Health and Doctor of Public Health. The School is to be reorganized into a southern and northern section faculty. The southern section faculty with an as- sociate dean will develop its own graduate pro- gram cooperatively with the School of Medicine. Graduate students may be enrolled on this cam- pus for special work or for work constituting a part of the program leading to either the Master of Public Health or the Doctor of Public Health Degree. This next year should see the develop- ment of a limited graduate program and an ex- pansion of its undergraduate facilities. With the changes in legislation, the southern section of the School of Public Health will become an integral part of the program of Chancellor Ray- mond Allen with the state-wide dean serving as a coordinator for the developing of service ac- tivities for health departments, voluntary health agencies and also for industry in the area. A. HARRY BLISS, choirmon of Public Health, wos instrumental ir necessary to give UCLA its owr Health. Dr. Bliss wol a former pr Department of developing changes Dean DONALD S. HOWARD spent the past year as a group study leader in Madras, India, as a part of the International Conference of Social Work. Thus, another fine service was added to an outstanding career. The School of Social Welfare offers a two-year graduate program in social welfare which is fully accredited by the American Association of Schools of Social Work. A certificate in social welfare is granted after successful completion of the prescribed one-year program of 24 units in- cluding field work. The degree of Master of So- cial Welfare is awarded to students who success- fully complete the prescribed two-year program of 48 units including field work, and who comply with additional specified requirements. The De- partment of Social Welfare offers courses on the graduate level only. Completion of the Univer- sity ' s program in presocial welfare or its equiva- lent is most desirable as preparation for gradu- ate education in social welfare. Total enrollment in the School of Social Welfare is limited to the number for whom suitable field work placements can be arrang ed. Dean Donald S. Howard, an active worker in social welfare, has been presi- dent of the California Conference of Social Work and of the American Association of Social Work- ers. Hejs a member of International Conference of Social Work and is on the executive committee. school of social welfare . In preparation for careers as case workers in hospitals or veteran administration, stu- dents attended the classes of Dr. MARMOR in psychology as related to social welfare. Graduate degrees were awarded for the first time in 1934 after the Regents had author- ized work in the Graduate Division in the fields of economics, botany, geography, Eng- lish and physics plus eight other fields of study. In 1936 a degree of Doctor of Philoso- php was established. Besides continuing work on the UCLA campus, those who wish may do special graduate work and research at the citrus experiment station at Riverside and at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography at La Jolla. Graduate degrees are offered after com- pletion of academic and professional courses of study at Berkeley, San Francisco, Davis and Mount Hamilton. Newest member to join the Graduate Division was the School of Journal- ism which offers a Master ' s Degree after a year of concentrated study. Because of their advanced standing, graduate students have access to the stacks in the library and may obtain assigned seats in the large grad- uate reading room which is situated on the third floor. Students also may study the collections of rare books, maps, manuscripts and special music collections of 10,000 scores. Dean of the Graduate Division, VERN O KNUOSEN spent his sabbatical in Europe and the Near East mak- ing a general survey of cultural and educational con- ditions in the East and acoustical works in London. graduate division . After receiving Bachelor ' s Degrees, students often stayed on campus to continue studies in the Graduate School for teaching creden- tial and also for their Master ' s Degrees. Associate Dean of the Graduate Division, GUSTAVE ARLT administered graduate work in departments of Humanities and Social Sciences and acted as mentor to all graduate students from foreign lands. continued study In preparation for chemical research posi- tions, these students continued work in graduate chemistry making experiments, watching effects of elements on each other and noting resultant mixtures. Well known for hit research in electro- rncc-phologrophy DONALD B. LINDSIEY wol the recipient of the Presidential Certificate af Merit and woi honorod by membership in the famed National Atademy of Science. During hit brief three years at UCLA, HAR- OLD D. KOONTZ introduced courses in trans- portation, favorably enlarging the Business Administration curriculum. He also continued his research and lectures to civic groups. 1953 southern campus faculty atvards Chosen by the Anthropology Department for ■ II outstanding research projects, publications I and contributions toward improved cultural W ] relations. Dr. RALPH L. BEALS concentrated his studies in the Central American area. I JUL. - Instituted only three years ago in the 1950 SOUTHERN CAMPUS, the Faculty Awards of Achievement recognize out- standing professors who have contributed to their fields through research, through service to the University, the com- munity and the nation, and to the teaching profession, with particular reference to their individual fields of endeavor. Author of two notable books on social wel- fare, KARL de SCHWEINITZ served on a Point Four mission to Egypt under the State Department and later aided the Arab States under an extensive United Nations Program DONALD A. PIATT served as ck the Philosophy Department for ten yea has contributed to university policy by ing on many boards and has molded stu dent thought with his proctical philosophy four years in review All requirements having been met, the senior approached graduation with mixed emotions of eagerness and apprehension. r- j HARVEY FOSTER WIL- 2AKARIA SON; B.S.; Sub-tropical ZIDAN; Ph Horticulture; Los An- tural geles, Calif.; Transfer: Egypt; Master ' s Degree Pepperdine College; UCLA 1951 VIRGINIA A. ALEXAN- RICHARD CHARLES ALT- DER; B.S.; Business MAN; A.B.; Los An. Education; Busi- Theater 1, 2, 3, 4; Slu- Club; dent Executive Council- Theatre Activities Board Chairman. Sept. 1949.. .as registration engulfed us We learned, that first day, that college begins with forms, examinations, and LINES. Registration and enrollment, bewildering experiences to say the least, were finally over, but lines in front of the book store and ticket office con- tinued. After the initial shock we knew the class of ' 53 could take anything. college of agriculture college of applied arts WHITNEY J. ARCE- NEAUX JR.; B.S.; Phy- sical Education; New KA ; American Assoc, for Health; Physical Educ. and Recreation. BESSIE MARIE ARMI- TA6E; B.S.; Physical Ed.; Los Angeles, Cali- JEAN CHARLENE ARM- OUR; B.A.; M. Hollywood, California; ica, Cal Transfer: Valley Junior fer: San College; A Capella College. Choir. MARGARET JEAN AUS- MARILYN J. AYERS; TIN; B.S.; Apparel Mer- A.B.; Applied Design; chandising; San Ber- Van Nuys, California; nardino, California; Transfer: Glendale Col- Transfer: San Bernar- lege; Wesley Founda- dino Valley College; tion. ndbooh became our bible.. KATHRYN S BRADY; B.S.; Home Economics; Beverly Hills. Calif.; Transfer: Long Beach C.C., Southwest Texas State Teachers College, Transfer: Pasadena City College; KX Coed Auxiliary; Class Coun- MARTHA MARIETTA BROOKS; A B. Art Portland .Oregon; Trans THOMAS FREDERICK BROWN; B.S.I Physical Education; Los Angeles, California; Transfe,: Los Angeles City Col- college of applietl arts a-b DORIS EILEEN CAMP- VIVI ANN CARLSON; BELL; B.A.; Apparel De- B.S.; Physical Educa- sign; Inglewood, Cali- tion; Los Angeles; fornia. Transfer: Los Angeles City College, Calif.; AAX; SAHPER. ARLIS ANN CHAPMAN; CHING-LING C. A.B.; Art Education; CHOW; A.B.; Art; Los Los Angeles, Califor- Angeles, California; nia; AZ; Spurs; AWS; Transfer; Los Angeles Pres. Bruin Host. City College; KIIA; AE. NANCY C. CARMODY; B.S.; Physical Educ; North Hollywood, Cali- fornia; ZTA; Dance Wing; URA Secretary; ESTHER CHUNG; A.B.; Advertising Arts; Los Angeles, California; HOWARD RICH CAR- PENTER; B.S.; Physical Education; North Hol- lywood, Calif.; Trans- fer: Occidental College, Calif.; Ki; Physical Education Club. NANCY HAMMOND COCKLEY; A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: College of Pa- JERRY EDWARD CAR- RATHER; A.B.; Applied Arts; AXA; Vice Pres. Tiller and Sail; URA; Campus Theatre; Glee Club; A Capella Choir. EDWARD CONNELL COLE; B.S.; Business Ed.; Pacific Palisades, California; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- lege; MAC. SHIRLEY KREHBIEL CONGER; B.S.; Home Economics; Los Ange- nve gained ASltLA . . . cheered the ROBERT ELMIN COULT- DONALD H. COX; A. B.; ELAINE E. CROWDER; ER; B.S.; Physical Ed- Art Education; Van B.A.; Apparel Merchan. ucation; Santa Monica, Nuys, California; Trans- dising; Wasco, Calif.; California; Transfer: fer: Los Angeles City AAII; Class Council, 3,| City Col- College; Acacia; Senior 4; A Capella Choir; Mentation, AWS Activity Commit- Rally Committee. tee. coileae of applied arts c-d JACQUE CUTTEN; B.S.; Busines Education, North Holly MAE JEANNE I. DAM; A.B.; Phoenix Club; 3, 4. DOROTHY LEE DAN- BEVERLY D. DAUGF IELS; A.B.; Theater ERTY; B.S.; Appot) Arts- Arcadia, Calif.; Merchandising; Fullet Al; Spurs; Trolls; Fresh. ton, Calif., Transfe Vice Pres.; Soph. Home- Fullerton Jr. Collegt coming Attend.; Soph. I ' l ' M; Sr. Class Counci Sweetheart; Song Girl. ASUCLA Song Leader WANDA E. DANIELS; A.B.; Costume Inte- rior Design; Los Ange- les, California; Trans- fer: Santa Barbara; MAC; 2,3, Stole College tor Club RICHARD HENRY Do- NEUT; At.; Theatei Arts-English; Transfer Glendale City Colleqe 1 Bell. i Board Campul Theater HORMOZ FARHAI. A B ; Mutic; Tehran, Iran; Transfer: Santo Monica City College Calif.. In- ternationaT Music Olym. lion; San Diego, Cali- fornia; Ski Club; Var- llly Club; Swim Club. CAROLE EVELI FIELD; A.B.; Advet ing Art; Los Ange DORIS M DOLFER; AB; Art Ed; North Hollywood. California. Jil ; Spurt; Chimes; Mor- tar Board; VTA AWS Hostess Ch.j A SUC LA Orientation ROBERT LEE FISCHER; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; North Hollywood, California; Transfer; los Angeles City Col- DIANA LEE DOSCI AB.; An Adverlisln. IK; AWS; Class Coui cil 2. 4; Model Jotie JOHN A. FISHER; Advertising Art; Diego, California; ! ELMER WALTER DOUG- LAS; M.j Physical Edu- Board; SAHPER WALLACE JAMES DUF- FY; A B . Theater Arts- English; Anaheim, Coli- JAMES RICHARD FLEU- Ro ' dio; ' •!: " ; " (: loV. Homecoming; ] team . . . and met coach Henry m ited mm . CARMEN FLORES; BS ., RALPH REED FREETO; A.B.; Theater Arts; North Hollywood, Cali- fornia; 9S; Campus Encyclopedia-length information bulletins, froth handbooks and registration tussles had all completely confused. No confusion on the part of the new coach " Red, " though, who drilled a slack Bruin squad info the rock and sock players who battered Oregon State 13-35. " We ' ll do better, " was his classic comment. NORMAN LEON FRIED- ARNOLD E MAN; 8 S ; Physical B S Phys „_ Education; Transfer: tion; Sacrai " pj Santa Barbara S Class Council. SAHPERS college of applied arts d-ff MOZELLE GOOCH; B.S Physical Education Transfer: Los Angele: Cily College, SAHPERS URA Swim Club Publi Angeles, Cali- ver Angeles City College; III; Varsity Club; OCB; Class Councils 3, 4. Hollywood, California. North Los Angeles; K. 1 JOY RUTH GRAY; A.B.; Applied Design; Santa Monica, California; MARY ELLEN HALL; JOHN PRESTON GRA- HAM; A.B.; Advertising Art; North Hollywood, ATL ' ; Glee Club 2, 3; A Capella Choir 3, 4. LORAYNE MARIE HAM- ILTON; A.B.; Music; Glendale, California; Transfer; Glendale Col- lege; KA; OCB; A Ca- pella Choir; Glee Club; Class Council 3. WAYN E NORTON GRAVES II; B.S.; Phy- sical Education; Los An- geles, Calif.; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- lege; KI; Rowing Club; JAMES WILLIAM HAN. LON; A.B.; Theater Arts-English; Kap and study time in the library MAUREEN L. HAR RINGTON; B.S Economics; Inglewood California; YWCA BRUIN; Hor ics Club. college of applied arts g-h EUGENE JAY HENRY B.S.; Physical Therapy Canoga Pork; Transfer Los Angeles City Col- lege; A2$; Physical Therapy Club. WILLIAM A. HOL- MARY T. HONDA; B.S. ; LAND; A.B.; Motion Business Education; Picture; Pasadena, Cali- Transfer: Santa Monica fornia; Trasfer: North- City College; western Univ., Illinois, Education Club; Bells; Bruin Club; XAA. SEC; Dir . . . d on V step on t seat . . . KRLISS ELAINE KAD- DES KALAFATIS A B . JER AB; Home Eco- Theater Arts; South ; omics, lot Angeles, Pasadena. California; il. Lk; Spurs; Trolls; Jun- ior Class Publicity Com- The library became a sanctuary for studious students and living quarters for those working on term papers, loyal Bruins walked reverently around the great University Seal cut into the tile floor in the lobby, for strange things had been known to happen to Uclons so careless as to stray over the socred spot ELYN T KAWA- 4RA, B S ; Home Eco- FRANCINE VEDA KEl- IERMAN; A B ; Physi- irdena. California. 4; Nisei Bruin Club; im Economics Club T.xos. Rally Comm , Phroteres. URA Bowling Club; Varsity Show 53, Onenlolion; AWS HARLES KETTERING; S ; Los Angeles. Cali- JOHN BRADLEY KIEF- ER; A B . Recreation. Transfer; long Beach City College; i« Scabbard and Blade cotlvyt? of applied arts h-k Arnold Air Society SAHPERS; URA Folk Dance and Tennis Clubs; URC 4; DAILY BRUIN RAE JOAN LAGER- DAHL B.S.; Home Eco- nomics; Los Angeles, California; IK; Home Economics Club; Class Council 4. DARLA DEE KLOPP; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; Burbank, Califor- nia; AXQ; Rally Com- mittee; Class Councils. FRANCES ANN LAKEN; B.S.; Physical Educa- tion; North Hollywood, GABRIELLA KOBE; B.S.; TOMICO KOHNO; A.B.; MARILYN KRUSE; B.A ; Theater Arts; ASA; Los Advertising Art; Los Business Education; Angeles, California. Angeles, California; Pasadena, Calif; Trans- XAA; Nisei Bruin Club. fer: Pasadena City Col- lege; KA; +XH; AWS Philanthropy. JOAN E. LANDWEER B.S., Home Economics San Rafael, California City Col- Class Cou GEORGE RICHARD LIEVERS; B.S.; Physical Education; ATA Presi- dent; Rally Committee 3; Kelps; Homecoming MARGARET KURKIAN; B.S.; Apparel Merchan- dising; Sherman Oaks, California; MAC; SOUTHERN CAMPUS 1. ROBERT TREDWAY LLOYD, A.B.; Theatei Arts-Radio; Santa Mon- ica, Calif.; Kap Bells; Sho 3; Football pie in the face . . . tve last the brawl . . . BARBARA RUTH CAROL J. LOCKWOOD; LOCKE; A.B.; Theater A.B.; Art Education; Arts; Long Beach, Cali- North Hollywood, Cali- ' ' TA; AK; Spurs; AWS Rep-at- Comm ; Spotlight Mag- Large, Doll Co axine; Campus Theater. college of applied arts 66 k-m £ ' M tl1J , 2! J OAIE MANN; At; MARLENE SHOBERI Accounting; Miami. MARTIN B S . Apparel Florida; Transfer: Unl- Merchandising; Los An- of Miami, Flor- qeles, California; Chris- BARBARA BS ; Home Economics; Lo Canada. Calif .Trans- fer; John Muir CC; .ill Treasurer 4; Home- SOUTHERN CAMPUS 3 ' MARCEIEET McElHIN- BILLY McMAINS; SHEIDEN MARSH NEY; IS. Physical AS; Applied Design; MEHR; A.B.; M« Education; Romoland. Long Beach, California; Santa Monica, Col California; Transfer: Transfer: long Beach nia; Transfer: N Univ of Colorado; kj. City College, Calif. western Univ., Illii diana Univ .; Home Eco- Clu ' b ' ' Exec. Council. JEROME A. MERMER; B.S.; Physicol Educa- tion; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: SAHPERS nd I Transfer: Long Beach City College; Acacia; Glee Club; Ski Club. RICHARD GLEN MER- RILL; BS, Physical Edu- cation; Anaheim, Calif.; Transfer: Colorado Col- lege; AT ' .. ' ; Integrator- nily Council; Class BARBARA LEE M CANN; A 8 Arts-English; San Ma- rino, Calif ; llll ' l. Spurs; Chimes; RCB Student Board, YWCA Cabinet; Freshman Council. JOAN D. MEYERSIECK; B.S.; Phys. Ed.; .VI-; Col Club; Pros. Mortar Bd.; URC Student Bd ; Proj- ect India; Orientation Chairman; Leadership Comm.; AWS Rep. Bd. Monica City College; Business Education Club; CSTA. tvaa lats at friends MARGARET MURAKA- BARBARA DORFF; A B ; Art Edu- cation; South Pasa- dena, California; Trans- fer Pasadena City YOKO P NAGAI; B S . Art; Los Angeles. Cali- fornia; Transfer: Syra- The traditional muddy, bloody, November brawl for superiority between and Soph classes was marked by mudders with strength, determination rivalry and painted levis. But circle fights, tug-of-wars and slooshy mud terminated in a spirit of comradeship and in broad grins on bruised college at applied arts tn—n i HARRY M. NEBEN- JEAN LOUISE NELSON BUEL BURTON NEW- GLORIA NICHOLS; B.S.; JOHN ERNEST NICH- NANCY ANNE NOLL; PAUL NUSSBAUM NOR- ZAHL; A.B.; Business At; Advertising Art MAN JR.; B.S.; Physical Los Angeles, California. OLSON; A.B.; Music A.B.; Art; Pasadena, TON; A.B.; Physical Arcadia, California Education; Van Nuys, Education; San Gabriel, California; Transfer: Therapy; Men ' s Athletic ing; ZBT; Yeomen; Gold Key; Business Ed- AWS Pres. Vice Pres. Calif.; San Diego State; California; Transfer: Occidental College, Cal- Bd.; Physical Therapy SEC; Spurs; Chimes 4 KT URA Swim Club Pasadena City College, ifornia; Club Vice-Pres.; Var- ucation Society; Class Mortar Bd.; Cal Club President; Swimming 2; Calif.; Acacia. sity Club Exec. Comm , Councils 1, 2. 3. Trolls; Dorm Council. Water Polo 1. Pre-Med Asso.; Soccer. CHIYOKO OCHI; B.S.; JOANNE M. OCKER PATRICIA K. O ' KEEFE; DEAN HOWARD OL- DULCIE DARLENE ONG; PHYLLIS JEAN PAT- ANN MAYFIELD MAN; A.B.; Theate B.S.; Physical Educa- SON; A.B.; Advertising B.S.; Business Educa- TERSON; B.S.; Home PEARCE; A.B.; Music; Santa Barbara, Cali- Arts; Montebello, Cali tion; Santa Monica, Art; Montebello, Cali- tion; Huntington Park, Economics; North Hol- Santa Monica, Calif.; fornia; KA; YWCA Calif.; Transfer: Univ. fornia; Transfer; Pasa- Calif.; Transfer: East lywood, California; 2AI; AAA; Bruin Moun- op; Nisei Bruin Club; Class Councils 1, 2, 3 of Calif, at Santa Bar- dena City College, Cali- Los Angeles Junior Col- KAI-); Class Councils 1, taineering Club; Madri- Business Ed. Club. 4; AWS Deans ' Tea Committee. bara; XQ; SAHPERS; BRUIN; Rally Comm. fornia; E; MS. lege; AXA. 4; YWCA. gal Choir 4; Glee Club; DAILY BRUIN 3. • merry Christmas . • . study far finals HELGE EDWIN PEAR- DOUGLAS FRANK PEG- SON; A B ; Music Edu- RUM; A.B.; Art; Los cation; Riverside, Cali- Angeles; Transfer: Oc- fornia; A Capella Choir. cidental College, Cali- college of applied arts n-p ROSE MARIE Hon; Long Beach, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Long ry College, California. tis« GLADYS LUCIIE REN SHAW; B.S.; Appare Design; Hilmar, Cali forma Transfer: Calif College of Arts 1 Croftv Oakland. Call DAVID B RICH, A B Industrial Design; Lo Angeles; Transfer; Angeles City College ■■ Key Loi MARILYN JEAN RICK ERT; BS.; Home Eco Ed Los Angeles. Cali- nomics; San Bernardino fornia; Transfer: Univ. of Calif, al Berkeley; Bernardino Valley Col Var Club; WILLI ERTS; A.B.; Art; Trans- fer: LACC; . ; ITAL; ; Gold Key; SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS Editor. RON RODECKER; B.S., Art; IK ' I ' ; Los Ange California. RUTH HELEN RODG- ERS; B.S.; ucation; Los Angeles; Homecoming Exec. Sec ; M SB; Class Councils 1, 2, 3, 4; Spring Sinq tests ... semester grades MARILYN JUNE ROG- ERS B S . Physical Ed Huntington Park. Cali- cTlsT ' 2. 3. 4, " jr Prom Comm . Soph Day Comm SAHPERS ROSBACH; ILENE C ROSENBERG; ic; St. Paul, BS.; Home Economics Pres. Ed.; Los Angele Mil ; Band; URA Ska Ing Club; Christian Sc ence Organization. Home Economics Club; Orientation Committee. £3Q. n «$9 GEORGE ROTHWALL; PATRICIA G RUMBLE; B.S.; Los Angeles, Cali- B S.; Home Economics fomia. Education; Los Angeles; CARROLL ANN RYAN. DORELLE SIRMAY ADELE MA A.B; Theolre Arts; New SANDERS; Al; York, New York; Trans- ter-English; Los I- geles; Ml; URA ; KAH; Ml. ing Club; Co lege, C° it " B.; theater Arts fcng- sh; Los Angeles. Coii- arnio; Kap Bells; ' B; Campus Theater 1, , 3, 4. college of applied arts p-s SUMlfJfifL i JANET SCHALLER; A B Art; Burbank, Califor nia; AAA; Pres Shell S Chr.; Sr. Brunch Comm. BARTON L SCHUMAN; B.S.; Business Educa- tion; TE+; Interfrater- nity Council; Scabbard Swimming; A.B.; Theater JACQUELI SCOTT Arts-Englisl fer: Los Angeles City College; Anil; Pres. Z+H; Campus Theater IOIS G. SCHLOM; B.S. Apparel Merchandising Los Angeles, Califor RUTH ELLEN SHAW; B.S.; Physical Ed.; Los Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; URA Bad- minton Club Pres. ALMA GENE SCHROFF; A.B.; Art Education; Santa Ana, California; Transfer: Santa Ana DOLORES E. SCHUETZE; LOIS SCHULTZ; B.S.; Apparel Design; Physical Educe Studio City, California; South Pasadena, Bruin Band; M ' i ' K. fornia; Transfer: of Redlands, San State College; n Board. DORA LEE SHEROD; A.B.; Art Education; Calif, at Santa COLETTE SIGAL; I.S.; SELMA H. SIMCOE; B.S.; Apparel Design, land. New York; IIAK; Chimes; Mortar Bd ; BRUIN 2, 3, 4; SCOP 3. we were in . . . discovered VINETTE E. SKJELSTAD; ELIZABETH JANE B.S; Business Education; SMITH; B.S.; Business Transfer: Univ. of Min- Education; Anil; +XH; nesota; IIAM; Business Bus. Education Club; Education Club. Class Councils 1, 2; Panhellenic Rep. LAURA MAY SNOOK; A.B.; Business Educa- tion; Glendale, Califor- nia; Transfer: Glendale College, California; college of applied arts 70 S m S EVELYN YOUNG SOR- LOUIS SPITZ; B.S.; JUDY LEE STEFFEN; RELS; B.S.; Home Eco- Business Education; A.B.; Art Education; nomics Ed.; Beatrice, Beverly Hills, Califor- Van Nuys, California; Nebraska; Transfer: nia; Arnold Air Society; Pres. ATI; Class Coun- Nebraska Univ.; Xfl at Rugby. cils 1.2,3,4. Nebraska; Home Eco- nomics Clubs. MARY LOUISE STRAT- HORTENSE RUTH SHARON L. STEIN; A. B.; TON; B.S.; Home Eco- STRAUSS; B.S.; Nurs- Music; Los Angeles, ing; New York City, California; £AI; Pres. dation; Home Econom- New York; Transfer: Women ' s Glee Club; ics Club. New York University; Music Education Club Bowling Team; Bruin Viee-Pres.; A Capella Nurses Club. YVETTA ANN TOWNS- DON ULRICH; BS; END; BS; Recreation; Trantfer: Univ. of Colo- Son Pedro, California; rado, Boulder, Colo- SAHPER, Masonic Affili- rado; AIM; RCB. ale Club; Westmir Fellowihip; Rudy Ha ' l coffee time . . . and coeds ... MARJORIE UNO BS ; WILLIAM VAN VELK- Buiinen Education. Lot INBURG; 8 S Health Angeles, California; Education; lot Angeles, Transfer: Lot Angeles California; Transfer: City College; III ; Ni- Los Angeles City Col- sei Bruin Club; Y-Coop lege; ' I ' K ' I ' ; ' IKK; SAHPERS. RALPH HERBERT VO- ROBERT S WALKER GEL; B S ; Business Ed- A.B.; Art; Los Angeles; ucation; Los Angeles. Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Hull; Kelps; Varsity Club. CAROLYN fRAN WEIN- HOWARD NAPIER WEI- ER; A.B.; Music; Brook- SEl; A B ; Music; Ven- lyn. New York; Trans- turo, California; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City fer: Univ. of Chicago. College; £41; Hlllel !M A; A Capella Choir; Council Drama Group Glee Club; Chamber college of applied arts s-tv JOYCE M. WHALE B.S.; Phys. Ed.; Gl. dale, California; Ki Class Councils 1, 1, 4; Homecoming Co IONA EVELYN W HAMS; B.S.; Ho Economics; Santa A JANET ZEHNPFENNIG; WILFRED ISADORE AL- CANTARA; B.S ; Engi- neering; Los Angeles; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; Pres. £ A; geles, Calif Glee Club A Capella ERWINANISMAN;B.A.; PAUL FORREST ARENT; Engineering; Los An- B.S.; Mechanical De- geles; Transfer: Los sign Engineering; Ben- Angeles City College; ton f ESUC. Engii eering Society Los Angeles, Califor- nia; Transfer: Mt. St. Marys College, Cali- fornia; I1AK; BRUIN Office Bus. Mgrs. HUGH ARGABRITE; B.S.; Engineering; North Hollywood; " Engineering winter turned into spring ... a brush fire One of the nation ' s top educators and former President of the University of Wisconsin, Provost Dykstra was loved for his hearty encouragement of students and his alertness to problems at UCLA. Bruins received with mourning the news that he had died of over-exertion from fighting a brush fire near his home. college of applied arts iv-% college of engineering a-c james McAllister BLACK; B.S.; Electrical ing; Los Angeles, Cali- Engineering; San Gab- fornia; Transfer: Los riel, California, 1HII; Angeles City College; Engineering Society. Engineering Society. t, ' :fo - -o -. " ffM nor THEODORE LEO CIA- DONAIO C BEAUX B S ; Mechani- CLARK B.S.; Mech cat Engineering; San cal Engineering; Pedro. California; NR- Angeles, California; OTC; Conning Tower; gineering Society; MAC; Transfer: long Beach la Engineering Society CARROL JAMES DILLON R COX; BS, COONS; B S ; Mechani- Mechanical Engineer- cal Engineering; Long ing, Canoga Pork, Coli- GERALD FRISCHER, U.S.; Mechanical Engi- neering; Sherman Ooks, ' nold Air Soci. City, Calif; Transfer: Pasadena, California; Los Angeles City Col- Transfer: Pasadena City lege; E+Aj I HI t; Engr. College; I " 1 1 1 Record- Society. " " 9 Secretary. C.C., Long Beach; Engi- lege, Califo geles; Transfer: Ohio Transfer: Los Angeles State University; Engi- City College; £ ] neering Society. Mill; Engineering So- CHARLES GRIFFIN; BS Los Angeles, Californic Rally Committee; IIAI SOUTHERN CAMPUS PAUL EARL GRIFF-FIN. B.S.; Civil Engineering; Van Nuys; 1AK; Engi- neering Society. Palo Alto, California; Acacia; Conning Tow- er; Engineering Society. Provost Dykstra passed on RNEST GEORGE JIMMY DYHR KIR)- HOUGAZ, Engineer- GARO BS ; Engir ig; yon Nuy , Cali- ing; Bell, California Transfer: East Los An geles Junior College IIItM; Engineering So HUGH NORMAN Kll- FRANCIS HIDEO ATRICK; BS; Ele trt- SHI; BS; Electi al Engineering; Glen- Engineering; Los lale. Calif.; Engine«r- geles; Nisei Bruin C college of engineering c-k WILLIAM LOUIS MAR- JOHN S. MIZUSHIMA MASNORI NAGAMI; GORDON R. NORRIS CY; B.S.; Engineering: B.S.; Research Eng.; B.S.; Engineering; B.S.; Electrical Engi nia; TBII; Engineering TBn ; AMT; Varsity Transfer: Los Angeles neering; Hanford, Cal Club; Nisei Bruin Club; City College; Engineer- fornia; Transfer: Glen Society; URA Flying Gym Team 1, 2, 3. ing Society; Sec. dale College; 2+A. Club 1, 2. Vice-Pres. ESUC; Editor GERALD M MAGAR- FRED HAROLD MALTZ; IAN; B.S.; General En- B.S.; Mechanical Engi- gineering; Bell, Cali- neering; Transfer: Los nia, California; TBII; fornia; Transfer: Comp- Angeles City College. •Mil; Engineering Sfu- ton J. C.J YWCA Coop dent-Faculty Relations President 4. Committee. MASON M. PARSONS; JOSEPH C. PIMENTEl; BERT JOHNSTON POR- WILLIAM H. ROOT, DONALD DAVID ROSS; ROBERT ALLEN GERSTEN LOUIS B.S.; Mechanical Engi- B.S.; Mechanical Eng.; TEOUS; B.S.; Civil En- JR.; B.S.; Engineering; B.S.; Electrical Engineer- SCHAAF; B.S.; Mech. SCHACKNE; B.S.; Civil neering; South Pasa- Los Angeles, Califor- gineering; Los Angeles, Santa Monica, Califor- ing; Los Angeles, Calif. Indus. Engr.; SAEj Engineering; Los An- dena, California; Trans- nia. California; Transfer: nia; TBII. Arnold Air Soc; A J !!; geles; Transfer: Los An- fer: Los Angeles City Glendale City College, Engr. Soc; Uni-Camp; geles City College. College; TBII; Eng. So- California; AT!!; Class URC Bruin Bd , Rally 4; Cal Men. Comm.; AMS. our social debut . . . Top Of The Evening THOMAS J. SHERRITT; B.S.; Engineering; Los Angeles; TBII; URA, President, Bruin Ice Skating Club; Engineer- HERBERT LEONARD SMITH; B.S.; Industrial! Engineering; North I lywood, Califor, ZBT; IFC; Engineering Society; Water Polo " Swimming 1. college of engineering l-t PAUL TOUSLEY SNY- .LIEN ARTHUR TALLIS; DER; B.S.; Electronics; B.S.; General Engineer- Van Nuys, California; ing; South Gate, Calif.; Engineering Society. Transfer: Los Angeles City College. ESTEBAN J TOSCANO; B.S.; Engineering; TBil; International House; Social Chairman 3. JOHN MUNRO TROW- BRIDGE; B.S.; Mechani- cal Engineering; Lot Angeles, California; AXA; Engineering So- ciety 4; +XH 2. Bar... THEODORE C ZINNI- GER BS; Engineer- ing; Burbank, Califor- nia. Transfer Glendalo Junior College; i ' l ' A; Engineering Society. DONALD N AC A.B.; Zoology; Lot An- gela , California; Bait-ball, Cr ADIl JAAFAR At-SHA- M A Economics; lad. Iraq. Trant- SYLVIA LELA AHL- PORT, A B . English; Los Angeles. Colifor- CLARIE MARGARET ANDERSON; A.B.; Bac- teriology; Los Angeles, California. HENRY S ALBINSKI A.B.; Political Science JOHN JACOB ALDER; A.B.; Political Science; Burbank, California, Arnold Air Society. DARYl ANDERSON; A.B.; History; Los An- Panhellenic Council. MARILYN J. ANDER SON; ten-Pr MARLYS J. ANDER- dergar- SON; A B ; General ss An- Elementary Education; lucation Lot Angelet, Coir . a girl singer and friend :AROl IYNNE AN- MARY LOUISE AN- DREWS. A B Pre-Li- DREWS; A B . General irarionship; Lot Ange- Elementary Education; «. California, Trant- Lot Angelet, Califor- er: Chaffey College, nia; Transfer Lot An- Ontario, California; gelet State College; MZj Clots Council 3. Lutheran Student Attn. Our first big " college dance " . . . because if was our dance . . . the Froth Ball. Everyone agreed we were really tops when it came to the social tide of life. Old Mr. Irish himself, Barry Fitzgerald, and luscious Rhonda Fleming helped liven things up during intermission entertainment. Top of the Evening! 4KIKO ARAKAkl. A B MARIAN ANGELA r.oloqy. San Gab- ARENA; A 8 , Music; California; Trans- Los Angeles; Transfer: asadena City Col- Los Angeles City Col- XAA; Nisei Bruin lege; -I ' M; Glee Club, Club Dance Recital; A Co- JESSE N. ARIAS; A B . GEORGE H ASKE- Pre-legal; Son Bernor- NASY; A B , German; California; Trans- Beverly Hills, Califor- Sonta Barbara nia; Transfer: Braelley College. University, Peoria, I II ■- callege at engineering tr-a callege at letters and science a-a JAY FRAI WOOD; A Service; ELEANOR MILDRED BAILEY; A.B.; Geogra- phy; Lompoc, Califor- ROBERT BAKER. JR SEC; OCB; YMCA; SOUTHERN CAMPUS: Rep. at Large; Arnold DOREEN WILLIE RAY BARNES; RUSSELL ALTON BAUM; DONAL SHIRLE BARNES; A.B.; Pre- A.B.; Politic Library; Pasadena, Cal- Los Angele ifornia; Transfer: Pasa- nia; AMI ' ; dena City College; YMCA; Bas AXO; Trolls. nglewood, Californi( ANCELL Zoology; BEVERLY JEAN BALD- WIN; A.B.; Sociology, Riverside, California; Transfer: Riverside Col- lege, California; AAA; Shell Oar Pres.; Song [.dr.; Class Councils 3,4. HEDLEY BEESLEY; B.A.; HARMON ROY BALLIN; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, California; City College; SAM, PHILIP B. BE I LIN P. " A.B.; Physics; Lo: geles, California; Trans fer: Los Angeles Citi College, Californi . . . summer time ... tve looked for work college of letters and science a-b 1£f? " p - . - 4WNE M BERN- RICHARD BERTEAUX DOROTHY A BERTO- FLORENCE E BETTEL- SOLOMON Bl ALECK ; EVELYN BIBERMAN, JACQUELINE ANN BIG- LRDT, AB, Speech; AB; Spanish; Los An- LINO; A.B.; French; HEIM, A B.; El. men- A.B.; History; Los An- AS., English; Brook- GERSTAFF; AB; Edu- Anqrln Califor- geles; Transfer: Loi Complon, California; lory Education; Trans- geles, California; Trans- lyn, New York; Trans- ; Transfer: El Co- Angeles J C , Publicity Transfer: Compton Jun- fer: Patadena C.C.; fer: Lot Angeles City fer: Brooklyn College, ino College. I ' M; Chrmn M I Vice ior College, Campion, A ; Rally Committee; College; Cal Men; Psy- New York. vA; International President Cal Men; California. AWS; Class Council 3; chology Club; Intramu- use; Debate Squad. Senior Council. Homecoming Show. ral Sports, I.RY F BLACK; A B , RICHARD ALAN WALTER B BLACK- ROBERT W. BLANEY; MIMI B. BLAU; A.B.; ASHLEY S. BLOCHER jsic, Los Angelet. BLACKIE; A B ; Geol- MAN; A.B.; Political A.B.; Public Service; Psychology; Los Ange- A.B.; Political Science ilifornia; AI1; M ' W; ogy; Inglewood, Cali- Science; Los Angeles, Los Angeles, Califor- les, California; T : Capella Choir. Bond, fornio; Transfer: El Ca- California; Cal Men. nio; III; MIA; Wesley fer: University of mino Jr College. Cali- Foundation Pres.; Cal waii, Honolulu; I forma MS. Men; MAC; URA Noon Dance Cha Scabbard and Blade Cal Men; Class Coun cils 1, 3. Transfer: University of Texas; AT; Soph. Coun- cil; Homecoming Show; Spring Musical. Califo IHLIAM C BOECK- BARBARA JEAN BO- WESLEY DWIGHT VN; A.B.; Political GEN; A.B ; English; Los BOLES; A.B.; Interna- jence; Los Angeles, Angeles, California; tional Relations; Chula i-lifornio; DAILY Transfer: Los Angeles Vista, California; Trans- UIN 7. City College; Presi- fer: dent ' s Cabinet; Dean ' s C%lle Gripe Cabinet. 42 . SI?! 1 J l HARLES GORDON EDWARD A BOST- MARJORY LEWIS )RST, AB, Speech, WICK; AB BRACKET! A.B.; Psy- nta Monico; EAE; s, Califor- chology; Los Angeles, ■ Id Key. Chr MSB; BRUIN Re- California; Transfer: SEC; Arnold Antelope Valley Jr. r Sot Orientation College. Lancaster. wdy Show director California; Psych Club IARLES LEE BRADY HERBERT 4 BRAUN; DAVID ILGNER BREES; B.; Political Science, A B; Pol.t cal Science; A B, Economics; San s Angeles, Califor- »s. Califor- Scobbard Transfer: Stanford Uni- ld Key President; Blade; Ore versity. California. irsity Club: Ruabv: . . Class Council 1. science b-b M ' fL ' g ' EM MARIENE LEONA GUARITO ROSINA MARGARET C. BROD- GERALD LEWIS BRODY; RICHARD HARWALD BREWER; A.B ; Psychol- BROCK; A.B.; Sociol- RICK; A.B.; General A.B.; Philosophy; TA i ; BRODY; A. B.; Physics; ogy; Binghamton, New York; Transfer: Harpur ogy; Santa Paula, Cal- Elementary; Huntington Park, California; Trans- Pres., Cal Men; Sec. North Hollywood, Cal- ifornia; A3TA;. YMCA; Pres. Y-Sophs; ifornia; TI ; Frosh College, N. Y.; SCOP; fer: Los Angeles City Chr. Queen ' s Float Crew; Frosh Boxing Golf Club; Varsity College; A$E; Educa- Comm.; Co-Chr. High Team. Show; Swim Show. tion Club CSTA. School Day; Uni-Camp; DONALD JAMES MARGARET K. BROWN; VIRGINIA ANN JAMES L. BROWNLEE, CAROLYN L. BRUN- BROWN; A.B.; Psychol- A.B.; Political Science; BROWN; A.B.; Gen- JR.; B.S.; Chemistry; GART; A.B.; Elemen- ogy; Los Angeles, Cal- Transfer: Immaculate eral Elementary Edu- Los Angeles, Califor- tary Education; Veni- Heart College; K Z; cation; Los Angeles, SOUTHERN CAMPUS; Soph. Council; Student Immaculate Heart Col- lege, California. VIRGINIA BROOKS; A.B.; BARBARA JEAN BROWN; A.B.; Educa- tion; North Hollywood, California; A [ ' A; Rally Geo. Washington Univ., Committee; OCB; Home- Washington, D.C.; AT; coming Show. Riding Club. JANE E. BUHRMASTER; DONALD W. BULLOCK; A.B.; Sociology; Porno- A.B.; Mathematics; Tu- junga, California; XII. lifornia; Trans- sophisticated sophs . . . knew all JOHN WILLIAM BUR- GENE BURD; A.B.; Po- JAMES THOMAS BUR- BERY; A.B.; English; litical Science; Long TON; A.B.; Psychology; Los Angeles, Califor- Lane, Missouri; Trans- Los Angeles, Califor- nia; AT!!; Bruin Chris- fer: Pasadena C. C; nia; Ben President; tian Fellowship 1, 2, 3, IISAj Cal Men; FILM, XH; Varsity Show; 4. Interfraternity Council; 1 " I» President. college of letters and JOCELYN GAE BYERS; FLOYD L. BYSTROM; MATILDA A.B; Bacteriology; t)|ai, B.S.; Chemistry; Clark- LAHAN; f California; Transfer: ston, Washington. Los Ange Ventura Junior College, nia. J CAL- English; Califor- b-c MANLY DAVID CALOF; science JACK RICHARD CAM- ERON; A.B.; Psychol- ogy; Los Angeles, Cali- BETTY SUE CARMAN; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; North Hollywood, California; CASADA RON Vanity; Kelps; Yeo- men; Cold Key; Swim- LYLE R CHRISTMAN. ELLEN JOANNE CATE; RENEE CHUDNOFF; mory Education; JOOENE B CATTERLIN; A.B.; Kindergarten-Pri- mary Education; Los Angeles, California; BETTY JEAN CICCAR- ELLI; A B ; Elementary Education; Los Angeles; INGCHEN CHI. B S ornia; A.B.; Edu RICHARD REID CLARKE; A.B.; Political Science; Beverly lonqhoi. Chi. versify. 3. 4 l.W; A Capella Choir; Choral Club; Glee Club; URA Folk Dance Club. ngton Pork, California, the answers . . . nearly flunked ant ERRY RICHARD COLE; MELVA JEWELL COl- B .; Economics: Glen- LINS; A.B ; Psychology; lore. Colifomia; Pre- Los Angeles, Califor- JOAN MARY CORT; Calif " Trans- mory Education; Sher College, man Oaks, Colifomia !: DAILY Transfer: Los Angele -6RUIN City Ed., Social City College; Ml: ' Assoc Ed . SCOP callege at letters and science c-c CHERYL DIANE ANNETTE COUIIN COUNTS; A B , Gener- A.B.; I al Elementary Educa- lotions; tion; ATA; Phrateres, Califor Class Council 2; Cali- fornia Student Teacher MARY ANN CROCKER; MARION A.B.; Kindergarten-Pri- CROSS; A.B. mary Education; North Elementary Educat Hollywood, Californi ATA; A T. Beverly Hills, Califor- nia; DAILY BRUIN Night Ed.; Fine Arts Ed.; SCOP Fashion Ed.; URC Bruin Board. AWS Assoc. Bd.; Wom- en ' s Week. October 1050 . . • watched the United The League of Nations had failed, we learned from our history books, but the hope of men for peace is a fire that is not easily quenched. So the United Nations was cheered and the presence of its flag at UCLA was welcomed. Hopeful Bruins regarded the UN as a major effort towards world harmony and unity. . DASSANCE; CAROL JOAN DAVEY; MORRIS I. DAVIDSON A.B.; Economics; Lo Culver City, Monica, California; AZ; ia; Transfer: Red Cross; Sr. Council; Transfer; Los Angeles a City College, Co-ed Auxiliary; MSB. City College; Crew SCOP; DAILY BRUIN wQM college of letters and I-IK, SOUTHERN CAM PUS; Soph, Jr. AWS Phila 80 C-rf scuence Elementary Educat Los Angeles; AAA; nior Council. EVELYN LORRAINE DEKTAR; A.B.; Sociol- ogy; Los Angeles, Cali- rnio; ' Mill. -Hlh; California; Transfe ;■:• ' ■!■ ' . President; 111 A, Lonq Beach City Co e.r efs Night Chairman lege; ' .. ' ; Jr Council DEN- FOREST S DICKASON; ROBERT I DICKER; SEBASTIAN M DIGI- I Eie- A.B.; Geography; long A.B ; Political Science; ROLAMO; AB Span- each. Beach, California; Beverly Hills, Califor- ish; Paiodeno, Califor- f« r Long Beach nia; ' MA. nia; Transfer: Pasa- M|L TY; A B, I DOUGHER- RILEY E DOUGLAS JR; MONA PORTER Political Sci- A.B.; Anthropology; DRUMM; A.B; General sfer: Chaffey Lot Angeles California; Elementary Education; )ntario, Coli- AKK President. Van Nuys, California; KA; Trolls; A Capella Choir; Glee Club; Class Club. BARBARA L DUBRIDGE; A.B.; Sociology; Pasa- dena, California; Trans- fer: Pomona College; DIANE DUDLEY, DUES; AB. English Lot Angeles, Califor- College. New York ADALYN HELEN DUN- BAR; AB, Education; Los Angeles, California; Pedro, California KAH; Trolls. Transfer: Palos Verdes College Long Beach MARGARET R. DUTHIE; Californii all H.- An lions flag ... hoped tor the future . . 1 JAMES D EDWARDS; A B; Spanish; Pacific Pal.sades Transfer: LUCILLE F. EISENBERG; A B . Education; Los Angeles, California. RICHARD JAMES EUS- TON; A.B.; Economics Glendale, California Monica C. C; MAC; I! A II; Spanish Club College; Wesley Club MARILYN JOAN EVER- BARBARA FABER; A.B ; BETTY JANE FARRAR; HARD; A.B; English; Elementary Education; A.B; Elementary Edu- San Gabriel, Califor- Los Angeles. Califor- cation; Los Angeles; nia; Transfer: Pasade- nia; W •!■. Primary Education no City College, Coli- Honorary; A ' t ' +. college of letters and science d-f VIVIAN JOYCE FIN- DELL; A.B.; Music; Los Angeles, California; Choral Club 3. 4; Glee Club 2. NORMA LEE FINK; A.B.; Political Science; SANDRA NANCY FOX; A.B.; Elementary Edu- cation; Los Angeles, California. WILLIAM WAYNE FIT- KIN; A.B.; Geology; Santa Barbara; Trans- fer; Santa Barbara Col- lege; 111; Scabbard Blade; Ski Club; G.S. U.C.L.A. ROBERTA FLETCHER; A.B.; Spanish; North Hollywood, California; Transfer: Glendale City College, California; EMILY MERRIGAN FRANCIS; A.B.; Eng lish; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AAA; Newman Club; Class Councils 1 2; AWS Social Com- mittee; Model Josie. J. RICHARD FREE- BAIRN; A.B.; Zoology; Culver City, California; KS; Intramural Wrest- ling; Bruin Host. LEROY WAYNE FREE- BY; B.S.; Geology; Long Beach, California; Transfer: Long Beach City College, Califor- JOY FREEMAN; A.B.; Speech; Seattle, Wash- ington; I B President; II KA; Debate Squad; Oratory; Homecoming BERNARD ASBELL FRIEDEN; A.B.; Eng- lish; Culver City, Cali- fornia; BIT; Cal-Men; ANNETTE FRIEDMAN; A.B.; English Ele- mentary Education; Los Angeles, California; NSA. JUDITH FREULICH A.B.; Sociology; Los Angeles, California DICK FRANK; B.A.; Los YURI FUKUSHIMA; A.B.; Pre-Social Wel- fare; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; XAA; Nisei Bruin Club. the SC game . . . Howard Hanson . SC coach, Jeff Crovath, got the gate when Bruins walloped Trojans and claimec the bell. But Howard Hanson came into his own as Bob Moore faked a punt anc flipped the ball to Howie, who was on the pay-off path. Red-headed Howii played a superlative game, bamboozling Trojans with his dazzling reverses ROBERT ARTHUR PAUL HARRY A. GAILEY JR.; EVON GALPERT; A B GAAL; A B.; Geology; A.B.; History; Los An- General Elementar Los Angeles, Califor- geles, California; Trans- Education; Los Ange nia; Transfer: Los An- fer: Santa Ana Jr. Col- les; A+T. geles City College; lege, California; His - Geological Society of tory Club. UCLA. Ill college of letters and f-g science ANTHONY FRANK JAYDA DENISE GAR- MAGDALENE A N h GANGI; B.S.; Applied LAND; A.B.; Pre-Social GEISING; A.B.; Eng Physics; Glendale, Cali- Welfare; Long Beach, lish; Los Angeli fornia; Transfer: Glen- California; AKA; dale City College, Cali- Council 4. KKI; SOUTHERN CAM- Transfer: Pomona Col- PUS 1 lege, Calif.; ATS!; Var- sity Club; AMS Secre tary-Treasurer, President. IOU GIAVINIC Elrmontory Edj i; Transfer: Comp Ir. College. Call GOLD. A B Los Anqelet. Califor- GOIDEN I; Speech .. Califor ORETTA RELLA GON- KATHERINE I GOODE, GORDOI : |)A. AB Economics; AB, Sp Angeles. Califor- qeles, Californic Transfer: Univ of ' III, Radio Woi GOODING; AB; MYRON GOLDMAN: RICHARD GOLDMAN AB; Specch-Enqlish; BS; Chemistry; Von A.B.; Los Angeles, Colifor- Nuys, California; •HI!. Angel nia; Speech Therapy ' I ' lM. Assoc; Speech Assoc of America; A Copello STUART ALAN GRA- HENRY WILLIAM GRA- ALLEN LEON GRALNIK BOYES; B.S.; Bac ogy; Los Angeles, Co fornia; 1 AM; Cal Me i.B .; Psychology; A.B.; Bacteriology; lo: - A ; Gold Key; Pres. Angeles, California Sr. Class; Village Ac- Pre-Med Assoc 2, 3, 4 tivities; ' 51 Homecom- Class Count ing; AMS Exec. Comm ; coming; O ' 50 Mens Stag. Traditions C SHERWIN GOLDSTEIN; A B. Political Science; Los Angeles. Califor- Scabbard Blade; Pre- NINA ROSE GRANT; A.B.; Education; Los Ang. Closs Council 2. hello the victory bell g oodby Jeff t rut nth ANE K GRAY, A.B.; ELLEN LOU GREEN: NANCYANN R GREEN; nglish; Beverly Hills, A.B.; Elementary Educa- AB Kindergarten-Pri- tion; Bokersfield, Coli- as Angeles City Col- ge, California. ersfield City College; I ' l ' H; Class Councils 1, lOn; 4, ; Junior Council: victory bell pealed . Originally UCLA ' . presidents agreed it should be t 39 times as Bruins ruined Trojans with iwn symbol of victory, the bell ' s theft ... I that when it was surrendered the two student body 39 to 1941 by per -ophy of Bruin-Troj college of letters and MARGARET ANN GREI- ■• " , PEL. AB ; Bocteriol- ' ! Jotv: Glendole. Califor- nia; Transfer: Los An- geles City College. California. ROY WALTER GRIFFIN, A.B.; Geography; Hunt- ington Park, Col, forma. Wesley Foundation. MARY ELLAINE GRIF- FITH; AB; Spanish; Los Angeles, Califor- sctence 9 ' 9 ERVA FRANCES HAINES; A.B.; Sociol- ogy; Pacific Palisades, California; ATA. lege, Calif, ster Club; Fencing; Ma Affiliate Club. the campus continued to grow MORTON HARRIS; STEFAN S. HARRISON; BETTY CHARIEJ A.B.; Economics; Los A.B.; Speech and Eng- HAYNES; A.B.; Kinder. lish; Solanika, Greece. ' MA; Gold Key; Class tion; Burbank, Califor- nia; Transfer: Univ. ol Calif, at Santa Bar. lion; Homecoming. bara; AAI. ' ..;•■. ' college of letters and g-h science BARBARA JEAN HEN- GLENN D. HENDER- MARY J. HERKEN- - " DERSON; A.B.; General SON; A.B.; French; HOFF; A.B.; General $v Elementary Education; Glendora, California; Elementary Education; Inglewood, Calif.; AZ Transfer: Citrus Junior A+; Red Cross 2; ■Wi: President; Class Coun- College, California; El Bruin Ski Club 3; New- cil 4; Coed Auxiliary; Circulo Hispanico; Le man Club 3, 4; Class •olilcrr ; Education Club. Cercle Francois. Council 1. REATHA LEE HERN- GLADYS REUSHOW, GORDON JACK HILLE; DON; A.B.; Political Science; Los Angeles, B.A.; Los Angeles, Cali- A.B.; History; Monte- bello, California [ ' • » California; BT2. Transfer: Pasadeno City College, Califor- nia; +IA. :,::•:. ' SELMA S HOROWITZ, A B; Psychology; ln- qlrwood California; of Coli- Berkeley; Transfer RICHARD E. HORO- WITZ; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy; los Angeles; Nat ' l. GEORGE ROGER HOY- MAN; A B ; Political Science; Encino. Cali- HENRY DARRYL HOFF- B.; Mafhemat- Angeles, Cali- HRISKEVICIUS; Bakersfield Co DAILY BRUIn SCOP; Pre-lego Ski Club 2,3.4 u v began to major in walking 3A . . . Y CARLETON HUNT; DONALD ELIOT HURD FRANCES DENYSE HUS- BS ; Chemistry; Syra- SEY; A.B.; English; Los nta Monica, Califor- cuse, New York; Ar- Angeles, Calif.; (-)T; In- ; Masonic Affiliate nold Air Society; Folk b Dance Club. ly Committee; Class though trac Council 4; SOUTHERN CAMPUS. minutes bet students, disto rices between classes r ight have been valuable who needed PE? Groai is completed. A new b ed with delight hike for Bruins. »MES DARMAND SETSU INABA; AB, JOANNE LEE ISCO- ER; AB; Elementary Bacteriology; Riverside, VETZ, B A; Elementary Education; Los Angeles, icotion; Santa Mon- Califon Colifomia; Trans- Riverside San Diego State, lege. ifomia ior Col- Californic y 4RUHISA ISHIZUKA. PATRICIA M IVAN- LELIA EVE JABIN; Economics; To- CICH; AS; Spanish; AB; Political Science, lopan; Transfer: San Pedro. California; Pre-Low; Albany, New ena Naiorene El Club Hlsponico. York; Transfer: New college of letters and science h-i GEORGIA EDNA JOHNSON; A.B., Kin- dergarten-Primary Edu- Club. CLARON W. JORGEN- SEN, B.S.; Economics; Van Nuys, California; AA£; Wrestling; Glee Club. STON; A.B.; Psychol- JOSHUA KAGIA; BARBARA JONES; A.B.; tion; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; A ' t»; AWS com- mittee, YWCA, Religious Conference. GRACE YOSHIKO KATO; A.B.; General Elementary; XAA; A++ President; Nisei Bruin Club. DONALD JONES; A.B.; Los Angeles, California; MARGARET M. KEEH- LER; A.B.; General Ele- mentary Education; Los Angeles; A A; Wesley Foundation 1,2,3; Or- Political A.B.; Geography; Pasa la, Cali- dena, California; Trans- fer: Pasadena City Col lege, California; I ' A Rugby. KATHARINE WINKLER KEITH; A.B.; Psychoj- ogy; Pasadena, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Occi- dental College, Califor- AVITA MAYE KELLEY B.S.; Bacteriolog Daggett, Californ Transfer: San Bern . . Feh. 9 9 SI . . . Sophomore Sweetheart OLIN CLAUDE KELLY; YEHOSHUA 0. KEN- FRANCIS W. KEO A.B.; Mathematics; Van NER; A.B.; Public Serv- HANE; A.B.; English Nuys, California; ice; Tel-Aviv, Israel. Los Angeles, Califor Transfer: Los Angeles nia; Transfer: Univ. o City College. Southern California URA; Mardi Gras Pub fat. college of letters and j-k science RICHARD JOHN KERR; DIANE H. KERSH B.S.; Chemistry; Pasa- A.B.; Bacteriol dena, California, Trans- Kansas City, Miss fer: Pomona College, Transfer: Kansas Claremont; KI. Junior College; Class Council 3,4; Ice Skating Club. RUTH KIDO; A.B; Pre- BYONG MOK K Social Welfare; Niland, A.B.; Pre-Med in I California; Nisei Bruin Chem.; Seoul, Kc Club. Transfer: Citrus Jl College, California SIPPANONDHA KETU- DAT; A.B; Applied Phy- sics; Bangkok, Thailand nia; Transfer: Occiden- to ..,.: p 1 JJ T f 1 NLEY DANIEL KLEIN: AB; Psychol- .. North Hollywood. California; TK+. .S DODGE LUISA ANNE KNECHT; ROBERT EUGENE HERMAN GENE KNOP KNAPHURST. At.; Po- ll leal Science; Tulare. California; Transfer: College of the Sequoi- 1A1 ; Senior Council. lot Angeles, Califor nia; East Los Angele Jr College. B ; Psychology; So KNOLL; A B; Psycho ogy; Glendale, Colifor- ence; Lo: nia; Transfer; Glendale California; City College, California. Debate S tory; Clas JOAN ESTHER KRUGER; DOROTHEA ANN KUS- A.B.; General Elemen- NICK; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy; Los Angeles, Cali- JESSE MERWIN KOPP; AB, Political Science; Los Angeles, Califor- Bioloa Society; LIRA Riding Club; URA Ski Club Ball . . . iioji u v were social pros . . . BEVERLY ELIZETTA CAROLE MAXI LANGDON; A B , Gen eral Elementary Educa- tion; El Centro, Cali- fornia; AIM, Coryer Club; California Teoch- IRGINIA E. LASSI LASHER; A B . Political TER; A.B.; History; Science; Los Angeles, Venice, California; California; Transfer: Transfer: Santa Moni- Univ. of Calif, at Ber- ca City College, Cali- I ffW« !fJLf " " T " ROBERT MARCUS LEE; AB ; History; Los An- geles, California. Angeles, Califor. WILLIAM VICTOR LEVY; AB; Psychol- ogy; Burbank, Califor- nia; Psychology Club; Ice Skating Club; A college of letters and science k-l BERNARD LAWRENCE LEWIS; A.B.; Econom- ics; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; AMI; Cal-Vet; Pre-Legal Association. BETTY ANNE LOBSIG- ER, A.B.; English; Hunt- ington Park, California, Transfer: Los Angeles City College. JOHN WILSON LEWIS; THEODORA F. LEWIS; RUTH MARGARET LIL No. Hollywood, Calif; Transfer: Deep Springs College, Calif.; £A; Conning Tower Exec; Office on Pres. Cabinet. RICHARD D. LONG- MAN; A.B.; History; Bell, California; Trans- fer: Compton Ju nior Glendale, California; Transfer: Glendale City College, California. PEGGY CHI KAREN LAURA LINDA- MOOD; A.B.; Spanish; Temple City, Califor- nia; Transfer: Pasade- na City College, Cali- CAROL LUDLUM; B.A.; Los Angeles, California; KhT; Mortar Board. th Hollywood It owl — sonys in colleye of letters and l-m science eley; DAILY BRUIN FRANK ROSS MARTIN t B ; Political Sci- ence; San Fernando, California, Track I. Y JANE McCully; A.B ; Political Science, Sonla Monico, Colifor- io SOUTHERN AMPUS; Homecoming; Trolls; Shell and Oar. IEE MtGONIGAl, 4,8, Trolls; SOU1 CAMPUS DAVID E McREY- CAROLYN SYLVIA MERRY; A B; English; Pasadena, Calif.; I ' I-!,,- Canterbury Club; RCB. JOSEPH WILLIAM MIG- LIORE; A B Bacteriol- ogy; Los Angeles, Call- mooniight . . . Murviu . „ „ John . • . 3MARCIA. LEE RAYMOND MILL- CAROLYN GERKE MIL- GRETA PECK MILLER ARD; A B Philosophy; LER A B.; Bacteriology; A.B.; General Elemen- Brush Prairie, Wash; Sierra Madre, Califor- tary Education; Van Acacia; . SCOP Sr Nuys, California. :ouncil; AMS Men s California, Santa Bar- Week; Orientation; AMS bara, California. ssoc. Board. Hollywood Bowl resounded Spring — and Uclans ' thoughts turned to bright harmony as many groups contended for honors in the traditional melody festival. Moonlight set the scene for a romantic dialogue between football famed Ernie Stockart and yell leader Danny Gallivan— a " John and Marcia " farce. ztt. Council; President, I ' Hl Council of Org Presi dents; Orientation Bd ANGIE MONT, A.B. SHELDON MORTON MITTLEMAN; A.B.; Po- ce; North Hollywood, C alif ; KII •HI, Pres Interfralernil i Council DONALD LESLIE MOR GAN; B.S ; Meteorol ogy; Inglew ood, Call fornio; Trans fer; El Ca U r college of letters and science ni-tn INA MOSKOW A.B.; English Lit tore. New York New York; Iron Queen ' s College, York; Orchestra; Club I BK. ART MURRAY; B.A.; Los Los Angeles, California; Afc). RULI NAGAO; A.B.; Bacteriology; Los An- fer: Los Angeles City College. RAYMOND S. MURA- KAMI; A.B.; Bacteriol- ogy; San Jose, Califor- sity of California, Ber- keley. PHILIP NASSIEF; A.B ; Mathematics; Alham- fer: ' California Ins ilute of Technology; Acacia. SHARON LEE MURPHY California; AE4 . spring fever . . • water and sunlight . . RICHARD A. NEWELL; LOIS JEAN NOACK; DOROTHEA 1. NOETZ- A.B.; Political Science; KI; Pres. Gold Key; AMS Exec. Board; SCOP; City, California; IK; Sr. MSB; Sr. Brunch Chmn.; Council; Shell Oar. College; AIM; OCB; Sr. Council; Conning AWS; Bruin Ski Club. college of letters and wn-o science NATSUKO OKANISHI; WILLIAM P. O ' MARA, geles, California; Treas. FRANK KAY OMATSU; B.S.; Anthropology; Los Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College, Nisei Bruin Club. Mar. California; fer: Sorbonne. Newman Club RALPH ALIEN PEASE. A B . Zoology-Psychol- ogy; Lot Angela . Coli- JACOUELIN A TACH; AS.; Soci Milwaukee. Wit( Trantfer: Milw Downer College, JERARO HILLS RACK ARD; A.B.; Political Sci ANIBAL PEREZ, A Kelps; Yeoman VICTOR PASSY; AB; Zoology, Pre-Med ; Brooklyn, New York; TA frj Clan Council 2 TH ANN PERRY; GORDON MARSHALL PEARSON; AB; Hit- lory; Glendale, Cali- fornia; Trantfer: Glen- dole College, Califor- ANNA RUTH PETERS; PHYLLIS KAY PETERS; A.B.; Psychology; Shaf- fer. California; A A II ; Spurt; Second Vice Pres. Ponhellenic Council. A. PEYDAD; A.B.; Pty- chology; Teheran, Iron; Trantfer; Park College, Mo Ski Club; Hiking; Tennit Club. ROSLYN F PHILIPSON; A.B-; German; Lot An- gelet. California. BK; WILLIAM ROBERT GEORGE E PLUM- PIERCE; AB; Hinory; LEIGH JR. AB ; Po- Son Gabriel, California; litical Science; Downey; INA POLIS; A B; French; Lot An- gelet, California; ZI; French Club; Spanith ELENA POPOVA; Angelet, Califon college of letters and science o-p IENI IRWIN POSNER; fer: Los Angeles City College; History Club; Classical Music Group; BETTY JEAN POWELL; A.B.; Psychology; Mo- desto, Calif.; Transfer: San Jose State College, California; CAB; Sen- PROCO PIO; A.B.; Pre-Medical Los Angeles, Califor California; Transfer: Whittier College, Cali- fornia; ATA. BETTY BEVERLY RED- MANN; A.B.; English; Danville, Pennsylvania, Transfer: Glendale Col- lege, California; ATS; World Friendship Club. ROBERT LOUIS REEVES THOMAS J. REILLY; JR.; A.B.; Mathematics; A.B.; Economics; Ingle- Inglewood, California; wood, California; 4 BK; Transfer: El Camino AMI ' ; 1 ' I1X; Don Brown College, California; Squadron of the Ar- Class Council 1. nold Air Society. GEORGE REIMER; A.B.; MARY LOUISE REINA; History; Reedley, Cali- A.B.; General Elemen- fornia; Transfer: Reed- tary Education; Los An- ley College, California; geles, California. DOREEN RESNICK; JOANNE T. RIDDLE; A.B.; Sociology; Los A.B.; International Re- Angeles, California; lotions; Los Angeles, back to school . . . upper division at i LUCILLE RISKIN B A | RICHARD G. RITCHIE; ROBERT STEVEN ROR- Los Angeles, Cali A.B.; Political Science, ERTS; A.B.; Po itica Hill-. California; TE ; Class Yell Leader. Council 4. college of letters and SYLVIA ROBERTS; A.B.; Political Science; Pre- Low; La Fayette, Louisi- ana; Transfer; Louisi- CHAIM ISRAEL ROB- INS; A.B.; Political Sci- ence; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; 1AM; Scabbard I.,., , p-r science LAWRENCE EUGENE ROGERS; A.B.; Anthro- pology; Long MARTHA G. ROGERS; A.B.; English; Trans- fer: Mills College, Oakland, California; AOHj URA; DAILY BRUIN Exchange Edi- tor; Rally Comm. CAROLINE E ROHR- JOHN J ROSATI. At ; FLORENCE ANN ROSE; EDGAR HOWARD ROSS; NANCY LOU ROSS; ROBERT L ROSSEN, ELDON SHERWOOD ER. A B History; Ven- International Relationt; AB; Sociology; Los A.B.; Political Science; A B . Psychology; A.B.; History; Transfor: ROTH; A B , Geology; 1 Vanity Club; Mem Athletic Bd ; Crew; Angeles, Californio; North Hollywood, Cali- Glendale, California; San Diego State Col- lege. California; .I!!; Bishop, Calif.; Trans- ter Santa Monica City fornia; Pre-law Club. Tronsfer: Glendale Col- fer: Oceanside-Carlsbod Collrq- Californio; Soccer; Rugby; Wrest- ling; Student Body Pres- ident t Rep. on MAB. lege, California. Varsity Show. College. Calif ; Scab- bard Blade; Geologi- cal Society UCLA; MAC. GLORIA ROTH; A B ROSE MARIE ROUGGIE; RAY S. ROULETTE; WILLIAM K. RUB GEORGE N. RUHBERG ROBERT W. RUPERT; EDWARD F. RUPP; A B Sociology; Los A.B.; Psychology; In- RICHT; A.B.; Medical JR.; A.B.; History; Tar- A.B.; Zoology; Long A B , Soanish; Glen- Education; Lot Angeles, California. Angeles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles Curriculum; Transfor: Beach, California; dale, California; 8X. Tronsfer; University of Oklahoma A M Col- Arnold Air Society; Scabbard Blade. City College Redlonds, California. lege, Oklahoma; $H£; nir. a r „„n„ rk n ; r Rod and Gun Club P,.tJ Dn |. rlnu fnnn. President; Cli last ... n etr buildings everywhere . . . ROBERT CHARLES RY- ROY SAKAIDA, B.A.; VIVIAN PRESCO SALA; DER; A B ; Pre-Medical; A.B.; Music; Burbank, Lawrence. Massachu- Calif.; Transfer: Los setts Angeles City College; Chamber Music, 3 4; Royce Hall Concerts; A Large stretches of open ground disappeared, gulped up by huge new buildings. Steel structures were raised to the skies and with swiftness concrete walls grew around them. The series of rapid changes which the UCLA campus had been undergoing since its beginning continued to astonish wondering students. tPt SUE ELLEN SANDELL; BARBARA ELLEN SAN- FRANK V SARDISCO. A B General Elemen- DERS; A B ; Kindergar- A.B.; Philosophy; Ro- tary Education. San ten-Primary Education; Bernardino, California, Altadena. California; Transfer: Pasadenu Tronsfer: San Bernar- Transfer: Univ of Colif City College, Califor- dino Valley Jr. College. at Berkeley; -I ' lT.. nia; Debate Squad 1, Oratory 1. NATALIA SAWYCKA; SALLY D SAWYER; CAROL LYNN SCHEK- A.B.; International Re- A B , General Elemen- MAN; A B ; Kindergar- tary Education, Poso- ten-Primary Education ifornia; Transfer: Chaf- Los Angeles. Califor- fey Jr College Senio ' r Council! Uni- nia; EAT; AWS; OCB Camp; Jr, Prom Village Secretariat; Homecom- Relations Committee. ing Committee. college of letters and science -s Monica, Califor- ety; Welfare Board. ARTHUR HERBERT SE GAL; B.S.; Chemistry Los Angeles, Calif.; K. ; Anahe A X2j Orientation Com- Transf mittee; IFC. Colleg ELIZABETH J. SCHMITZ; A.B.; General Elemen- cation; Los An- geles, California; X " .. ' ; Class Councils 1, 2, 3 Transfer: Riverside Col. DOLORES JOAN SEHR; GERALDINE LEE SEL- BERT; A.B.; French; Los Angeles, California. PATRICIA ANNE SHARP; A.B.; Bacteri- ology; San Diego, Cali- shey Hall Pres.; Dormi- MARY LOUISE SHAV- ER; A.B.; English; Los Angeles, California; ctaber 9 1951 . . . Hawnecawning Homecoming 1951 was unforgettable. Busy Bruins turned the Uclan campus into an island wonderland for the great week. Straw hats and orchid leis were all port of the picture. Gorgeous queens, a dazzling parade, an " All U " celebra- tion, and a victory over big brother Cal made the South " C " Holiday perfect. PHYLLIS E. SHEPARD; ANNETTE SHIFFMAI ' A.B.; Elementary Edu- A.B.; Sociology; L cation; El Centre, Cali- Angeles, Californii ISAO SHIMOYAMA; A.B.; Zoology; Los An- geles, California; In- surance Society; Varsi- ty Club; Wrestling 4. callege at letters and MARTIN I. SHIRA;A.B.; German; New Castle, Pennsylvania; Masonic RICHARD B. EMMA BELLE SHRIVER; ADLEY M. SHULMAN; A.B.; Elementary Edu- A.B.; Political Science; cation; Compton, Calif.; Los Angeles, Califs- Transfer: Compton JO USA; ILKA; Debate Squad 1, 2; Oratory s-s science AX2; A fi Treasurer; 4; Homecoming AARON SIGGSOf A.B.; Physics; Philade phia, Pennsylvania. GUNNAR H. SIGURD- SSON; B.S.; Meteorol- ogy; Reykjavik, Ice- land; Transfer: Univer- sity of Iceland; Chess J " -;) Jz 1? p? AMUEl JULIAN Sll ER. A B . History 1, IFC President BRUCE M SIMK A B . English Phil. phio, Penntylvonic ISE M. SIMON; los Angeles. Coll- SANDRA J SIMONS. A B , Political Science. Los Angeles, Colifor- RUOEll A SLAY; A.B.; •y; North Hollywood. Los Angeles; President Lake. Colifor alifornia; VI ' . ' ; 1; Arnold Air Society; fer: Los Am IAT; •Mil. codet officers board; ley Junior STEPHEN F. SNOW; A.B.; Liberal Arts Stud- ies; Los Angeles. Cali- fornia; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; •t ' KK President; Arnold ARTHUR SOLL; A.B ; Political Science; North Hollywood, California; .III; Religious Confer- LESSING C SOLOV; SHIRLEY ANN SOMER- A.B.; Political Science; SET; A B; Elementary Los Angeles, Califor- Education; Santa Mon- nia. ico, California; AZA; Model Josie; Shell and Oar; Class Councils I, 2. 4. South C Holiday hello you all LIE MILLS SOUIER; ELLIOT E STANFOR . Kindergarter-Pri- Los Angeles. . Briarcliff Jr. Col- e. New York; 4T; ell ond Oar; Co-Ed California. SHARMON JANET RICHARD MARSHALL STEEN; A.B.; Psychol- STEIN; B.A.; Political Transfer: San Science; ILA; HKj; 10 State College. Cal Club; Gold Key, Colifomia; KKI. Yeomen; SEC; Choir- man 1951 Homecom- colleye of letters and science s- Board; Student Board. RALPH H Zoology; KNj Rep-at- Lorge; Interfraternity Council; Senior Council. HAROLD J. STETZEN MEYER; A.B.; Geogrcr phy; South Gate, Call. fornia; Transfer: Corny LEON JOHN GEORGE Board; Ori- ► :ore Board; pe Board. JANE ELISE STREIGHT; HELENA STRICKLEY; A.B.; General Elemen- B.A.; Los Angeles, Cali- tary Education; Los An- fornia. geles; AZ; Frosh, Jr. Council; Orientation; Mardi-Gras; URA dance Chairman; Ski Club. lory Education; AAA; SOUTHERN CAMPUS; AWS Hostess; Home- Angeles Cily Collegi Phrateres; Hillel Cour cil; Psychology Club. El Circolo Italiano ELIZABETH AYAKO SU- GINO; A.B.; Pre-Social Welfare; Los Angeles, California; Y-Coop. our Junior Prom . . . a queen and escort LESTER LEO SUSSER; JUDIE LEE SUTTON; SHERMAN LEONARD A.B.; Criminal Psychol- A.B.; Education; Edu- SYME; A.B.; Sociology; ogy; AEII; Arnold Air cation Club; AWS; Folk Los Angeles; Transfer: Society; URA; AFROTC Dance Club. Univ of Manitoba, Cadet Officers Board; Canada; Bureau of Stu- Psychology Club. dent Opinion. college of letters and s-t science JANE OLIVE TAYLOR A.B.; English; Pasade. fer: Pasadena City Col- lege; 3 2 £ college of letters and science ERNEST AlPHONSE VARGAS; A.B.; Psy- chology; Los Angeles; Vice-Pres. Col men; FRANCES G. VELLA; A.B.; Spanish; Roches- ter. New York; Phra- LOUIS AlAN VIN A.B.; English; los A geles, California. MARY FRANKLIN VIN SON; A.B.; Genera Elementary Education Los Angeles, Califor MARGARET E. WOLT- MERRIE JO WARNE; BERNARD H. WASSER- MANN; A.B.; English; A.B.; Botany; Brawley, MAN; A.B.; Political Bakersfield. California; California. AII. Science; Los Angeles; Transfer: Bakersfield Transfer: USC, UC at College, California. Berkeley; TA+; Scab- bard Blade; Bruin CHARLOTTE A. VIVO- NIA; A.B.; Pre-Medical- Bacteriology; 9T; Pre- Medical Assn.; Panhel- Committee; URA, Class ANTOINETTE WAS- SON; A.B.; Education; Los Angeles; KKI . ROLAND E. VON HUE- NA; A.B.; Geology; Pasadena, California; Transfer: Pasadena CC; Geological Society; Y Co-op Pres.; Time Keep- er; Project India. P. YVONNE WATSON; A.B.; Political Science. Los Angeles; AKA Senior Council. LEO KALEVI VUO- SALO; A.B.; Interna- tional Relations; Fin- land; Transfer: Lot An- geles City College; In- BARBARA WEIDENFEL- LER; B.A.; Los Angeles, California. christwnas vacation . . . gifts for the MARVIN WEINER; PATRICIA L. WELCH; A.B.; Pre-Med; Chem- A.B.; Education; Los istry Zoology; Los Angeles, California; Angeles, California; XQ; Junior Class Coun- Treating the Uni-Camp kids to some Christmas cheer complete. Living groups played host to our little i them with gifts. On campus AMS and AWS planned a one purpose in mind: to create a really wonderful made our own Christmas amper friends and plied host of functions all with spirit and holiday mood. college of letters and BEVERLY Al WHEELER; A B.; Kii dergarten-Primary Edi cation; los Angele r«f ? science fornia; Transfer: UC at Berkeley; EK; YWCA; AWS; Masonic Affiliate Club. LOUISE ELLEN WIS- HES. A.B.; Education; Los Angeles; Transfer: Glendale College, Cali- I; Long Beach, Cali- ogy ; rnia; ZBT; Kelps, ' ■ omen, Class Council Homecoming 2, (ARY EUZABETH Wll- l LM A B ; Education; rontfer Glendale City JERRY JOHN WIL- LIAMS; AB; Englith; lot Angelet, Califor- nia; I ' hi; SCOP Editor; 1 1 .IK Treoluror; Gold CHI-HEIANG WONG; JIMMY WONG; BE.; BETTY A. WOOD; A I B.S.; Chemittry; Tint- 5 Chmric Student! RICHARD DUDLEY SON; A B , Geology Studio City, California FIOYD GILBERT WOOD; A.B.; Political Science; K2| Jr. Cla» Prei., AMS Exec. Bd., Clan Council. 4; Sr. Week; Jr. Prom; Mardi Grot; Homecoming ' 50. ISABEL IUNC WOOD; A.B.; Kind. garten-Primary Ed; S Pedro, Calif.; Ti Lot Angelet Harbo .fer Trantfer: Brooklyn Col- lege, New York; Univ. of Miami, Florida; Lot AngeletC C.MuticClub ADELE KEIM WOODS; A.B.; General Elemen- tary Education; Palm Springt, Calif.; AAI1; OCB; Clatt Councilt I, 2, 3, 4. Orientation Comm.; Red Crott 3 uni-camp kids ... Christmas spirit fEILA SUE WORKS; tychology; Bev- illl, California; ■ ell and Oar; WULLI- LINSLEY G WYANT; Political A.B.; Mathematict; Lot ZANNE C W B . Generol Eli •V Education; Lc l et, California; ,i Club; Calif »- — fci JEAN TOMIKO YAMA- OA, A B ; Bacteriology; Trantfer: Lot Angelet tRBERT KUNIO YAM- HITA; A B ; Ptychol- long Beach, Coli- Bruin Club ISAMU YONEYAMA. B S ; Chemittry; lot Nitei Bruin Club. Trantfer: Monter BRUCE CASH YOUNG; A B ; Geography; Cali- college at letters antl science $r-y ROBERT SCOT YOUNG; A.B.; Geol- ogy; Los Angeles, Cali- fornia; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; UCLA Geological Soci- YOUNG; Calif o ' rn his, San loi Call CHARLES S. ALTHOUSE ABDUL JABBAR AL- II; B.S.; Personnel WAN; M.A.; Statistics; Management; Holly- Nu ' maniya, Iraq, wood. California; SAE; frosh water polo. JOHN CASSEL AN- DERSON; B.S.; Finance; Los Angeles, Califor- nia; £AE; Kelps. MELVIN RAY ZAGER A.B.; Psychology Angeles, Calif f Hil; ' ! BK; Pr ( terfaith Council; Hillel Council. MORRIS ANGEL; B.S.; Accounting; Los Ange- les, California; TA ; Accounting Society. FRANCES ZOBER; A.B.; Elementary Education; Los Angeles, California. BURTRAM ABELS; B.S .; ROBERT MORGAN A Los Angeles, California. LEN: B.S.; Producti Management; Venit California; ATA. FRED BARAK; B.S.; duction Managen Los Angeles, Califc winter ruin and spring semester began " x° Cl ' e MJTOSH: GLENN L. BAITLANI Susiness; B.S.; Transportatioi Califor- Los Angeles, Calif is Coun- Transfer: Los Angeli City College, Califo callege of letters and science school of business udwninistrution HOWARD LOGAN JOHN B. BENNET BEALE; B.S.; Real Es- B.S.; Marketing; Cam tate; Concord, Califor- go Park, California nia; Transfer: San SAE; AK ; Tennis Francisco State, Cali- 2,3. HARRY BERBERIAN; City College, Califor- JACK E. BLUM; Personnel Managemen Los Angeles, Califo nia; SAM. HAROLO ZEgEM tve looked forward to being seniors AOUl A CHISTIN; JAMES PATRICK CUR- JAMES DAVID DACUS .S.; Accounting; Lot RAN; B.S.; Accounting; JR.; B.S.; Real Estate; Beverly Hills, Califor- Sonta Monica, Califor- Aimminq Water Polo. nia; Transfer: Univ. of Nevada; ATO. Ana College, California. IEISON LEONARDO AROUEA; BS; Fi- ance; Amboto, Ecua- or; International ouse; Soccer 2. 3, 4 ROBERT M DEVINS; BS Los Angeles, DENNEY ROSS DO SON; BS, Genei Business; X l ; Co ning Tower; UCLA surance Society; Soci (AROLD C DOLDEN; STEPHEN LEE EATON; sfer: Glendale Jr school of business adwninistration b-e California; Ski zi zttw. JACK FRIEDEN; B.S.; EDWARD L. GAPPELL; General Bus. Ad.; B S ; Marketing; Brook- . ; Gold Key; 11AK; lyn, New York; Cal SOUTHERN CAMPUS I, Men; URA Flying Club; 2,3; Class Councils 1,2, Rifle Team; Chorus; 3,4; Welfare Board 3. Junior Council; Bruin Social Register; URA. HAROLD S. FEIN- BLOOM; B.S.; Market- ing; Rochester, New IRVING GOLDRING; URA Bowling Club; DAILY BRUIN, Sport! Staff. nois; Sports Car Club; Tiller Sail; Open House Committee 1. EDMOND H. FLYI JERRY GOTLIEB, B.S.; Accounting; Los Ange- les, California. AK+; Varsity Club; Varsity Rifle Team; Men ' s Athletic Board 1. GENE GOULD; B.S.; Los Angeles, California; EX; DAILY BRUIN. BERNARD ALLEN GREENBERG; B.S.; Ac counting; T.I; Ca Club; RII; Gold Key; Class Councils 1,2,3,4) Election Bd. Chaii Uni Camp; URC. the wooden wonders came through ULYSSES GRIGGS; B.S.; CARL F. GROVER; B.S.; SIDNEY Scabbard and Blade; Business Administra- B.S.; Pr Gold Key; KA¥; Los tion; Glendale, Califor- Angeles, California. nia; Transfer: Glendale College, Calif.; AXA. t.t I school of business e-h udwninistrution ALAN N. HALKETT; IAN WATT HALKETT; DIANA RAE HALL; B.S.] B.S.; Accounting; Santa B.S.; General Business; Accounting; AAII; BI ' Lj Monica California; Santa Monica, Califor- AAA, Spurs; Bruin Ski Afi. nia; +A(-l. Club 2, 3, 4. ROBERT HASTINGS; ROBERT HEINZELMAN; HIROAKI HIDEYOSHI; B.S.; Real Estaie Ur- B.S.; Production Man- ban Land Ec; Culver agement; Tokyo, Ja- City, Calif.; UCLA In- pan; Transfer: Univ. of :urance Soc; UCLA Ac- Tokyo, Japan, counting Soc.; Awardee IUlM.1 again ... time out ... Washington . . . RONALD RUSSELL HOWARD N KUNIN; PHIUP M. KURTZ; B.S; KOCH B S.; Atcounl- B.S.; Marketing; Los Accounting; Lot Ange- ing; Santo Monica, Angel. •. California; lei; III I; Cal Men; Ac California; Transfer: 1WI. counting Society, Santa Monica City Col- Wrestling. ££ Bruins held their seats as they vi Basketball championship. One gait set the balance that Bruins tipped the third. Bobby Pounds starred v id the fast-moving fight for Pacific Coast o Washington ' s credit and one to UCLA ' s coach Wooden ' s Wonders came through for fast moves and left-hand lay back shots. RICHAROCIYDE KURTZ; MERVYN LANDSMAN; HARRISON M LASKY; B-S ; Accounting; Los BS; Accounting; Los BS; General Business Angeles, KI ' K; 4 H£; Angeles. Calif.; I1A; Administration; Trans- Col Men; Varsity Club; ♦BKi I.I 1; ■Mil; Ac- fer: Univ. of Calif , Wrestling. counting Soc ety, Ho-re- Berkeley; ZBT; Class coming Orientation Councils 1, 2, 3; IFC Committees Council 2. ROBERT EARL LAUER. PAUL LEVINSON; BS CHARLES E. LEWIS; B.S; Marketing; West Accounting; Santo Mon- BS; Real Estate; Los Angeles, Calif; ica. California; WA. Oceanside. California; Transfer: Oceonside- bama; Vanity Football, Corllbad Jr. C , Cali- Baseboll at Alabama; fornia. .. DAILY BRU- Golf 4 IN Circulation Manager school of business a tint in is tra tion h-t student government at work Transfer: Sacramento Junior College; West- minster Club. .0 It, ' ' « Springtime brought the usual election cut-ups. However, this time, we felt as if it were really our election. When the ballots had been counted, we found many of our friends had been elected to campus " big wheel " positions. Marty and June, classmates, had been chosen to lead us and the rest of Bruinville. school of business l-tt administration ROBERT F. MORGAN; DENNIS MORROW; B. MURRAY EDWARD B.S.; Accounting; Oma- S.; General Business; MOSS; B.S ; Marketing; ha, Nebraska; Trans- Beverly Hills. Califor- Los Angeles, Califor- fer: tos Angeles City nia; M " .i. ma; ' 1 ' IA; . H. College; EAM. THOMAS R. NELSON: B.S.; Insurance: Glen- dale, California; Trans- fer: Glendale City Col- lege; Insurance Soci- ety; Ski Team Varsity. FREDRICK ALAN NEW- MAN- B.S.; Transpor- tation; Transfer: U.S.C.j MARION M. NIBLACK; B.S.; Accounting; North Hollywood, California; JAMES H PENDIETON; ROBERT W. PINTO B.S ; Real Estate; St. B.S ; Marketing; los Angeles, California ety for Advancement HX; Insurance Society GERALD LYLE POLONc B.S.; Finance; Los An geles, California; TK 1 ' ranee Society. • • elected a president OHN H RAGAN; MARK Z. RASHMIR; JERRY LEE REED; B.S. .$.; Marlteting; Coro- B.S.; Marketing; Red- General Business Col- a del Mar. California; lands. California; exico, California, in, ransfer; Orange Coast Transfer: San Bernar- DAILY BRUIN , i, ollege. California; dino Junior College; Class Councils 1. 2 II. KIT President. Bruin Host 2. SIM 1AMIE CECILIE REED; !.; History; Norris- outhern Campus. JOE REICHMANN; B S ; town. New Jersey; JOHN JOSEPH RILEY; Hollywood, California; State College, Califor- MARVIN D ROSEN; S.; Indusl Relations . Personnel Mgmt.; ransfer: L. A City College; -MA; Soc. for Idvon of Mgmt.; Var- sity Show; Wei Bd. GEORGE JOHN W. ROTHWALL; BS; Ac- counting; Hawthorne. George Pepperdine Col- lege, Calif ; MAC; Ki ; Accounting Soc. HOWARD P RUBIN; B.S.; Marketing; Alta- dena. California; Southern Calif.; LAM. school of business administration o-r ROBERT SCARBOR- LYNN JAMES SCHALL; OUGH JR.; B.S.; Mor- B.S.; keting; San Bernard!- Ange Board; AWS Astoc. Re-. Boards; YWCA Cabinet; MA Pres. Angeles, Calif.; Trans- fer: Los Angeles City College, California. Transfer: Los Angeles C.C.; Insurance Society; Track; Calif. Club Pres. ARTHUR J. SCHWARTZ; B.S.; Production Man- New York; AEII. Calif.; Transfer: Los Angeles City College; l-Kl.A; .| X - ; LIRA Dance Club. LAWRENCE ER; B.S.; Fin bank, Califoi D. SEND- RALPr lege; A 1 ! ' 1 .. ' ; Internatic seniors . . . and more additions I MANABU SHIRMOYA- MA; 8.S.; Penonnel Management Indus- trial Relation ; Lot An- geles, California; Transfer: Los Angeles City College. JAMES T. SHINODA; B.S.; General Business; Monrovia, Calif.; Trans- fer: Citrus Jr. College, Calif.; Nisei Bruin Club. ; Pre-legal Assoc, .ident; Public- Senior Council. Illiaiiaiiui ,,, .. llliai iniiiliiiiiiin MMl --■llli " ■■bJI! SMI school of business " r-s administration •1111 JAMES STEVENSOh B S ; Personnel Mo, aqement; Bonham, Tei IEE 6 STRIFLING JR BS ; Finance, 111; IFC Pre., Gold Key; Stu- DANIEL YEE TEN; BS ROBERT M TAKASUGI, BS. Martetinq. Loi Angeles, California, Niiei Bruin Club. Presi- dent; Football. Base- DAVID TOM; B.S.; Ac- Los Angeles, LESTER E. TRACKMAN, B.S.; Accounting; Los Angeles, Cc College; Ail ' ; Football; Rugby, Captain; Men ' s Athletic Board Council; Los Angeles City Col- summer ... grade checks JOANNE VAN CLEEF; DONALD LEROY BS .; General Business; WAHL; BS.; Account California Transfer: Mortar Board; Student ing; Bakersfield, Call Judicial Board; AAA. 111 hV President, vancement of Manage Vice-Pres.; Treasurer; filiate Club; 1:1 1; Glee Nisei Brum Club. Club. l£M Biggest evidence of UCLA ' s new size and importance was the steel skeleton of the Medical Building, which was being erected on the south end of the campus. This imposing addition would be larger in total square area than the Library, Royce Hall, the old Chemistry building, and Physics-Biology put together. EMZ ' • ' ' ' :■ ANGELA WANG; BS : Office Management; Shonghai, China; Trans- fer: Mary Hardin-Bay- lor College. Texas. MARVIN DALE WARM- BIER; BS ; Marketing. Los Angeles, Califor- PHILIP MARVIN WEB- ER; B.S.; Accounting, Los Angeles, Califor- nia; Transfer: Los An- geles City College. VERA ADEL WEDEL; B.S.; Accounting; Hunt- ington Beach, Califor- urer. President. ROBERT J, WEGENER; B.S.; Accounting: Trans- fer: Volley Junior Col- lege; Accounting Soci- ety. PETER WESSEl; BS Production Mar , Holly- wood, California; Trans- of Technology; Ski Club school of business administration s-tv BOBBY ROSS WRIGHT; B.S.; Marketing; Ox- nard, Calif.; lransfer; Ventura Jr. College, California; 6£; Orien- tation Committee. JOSEPHINE DAVIES; B. Health Nursing; Long Beach, Calif.; Transfer: Oklahoma Univ., Okla- homa; Bruin Nurses Club. ELOISE ELVIRA IMMACULATE DeROSA; B.S.; Nurs- ing; Boyonne, New JEANETTE YETA FREED- MAN; B.S.; Public Health Nursing; Chica- go, Illinois; Transfer: Santa Monica City Col- Nurses Club. off r year of 9 33 . . . activities MILDRED GRAFFORD; NAOMI L. GRESTED; MADELYN GRACE HOl- B.S.; Public Health Nurs- 8.S.; Nursing; Los An- MAN; B.S.; Nursing; ing; Los Angeles; Trans- geles, California; R.N. Los Angeles, Calif, fer: Los Angeles City Bruin Club; UCLA College; Bruin Nurses Nurses Alumni. Club Sec. school of business administration school of nursing RACHELL GARRETT HOWARD; B.S.; Public Health Nursing; Los Nurses Club Treas. GOLDIE ANNA NIE- HAUS; B.S.; Nursing; Holland, Indiana; Bruin JEAN HELEN KILMAR- TIN; B.S.; Nursing; Hudson. New York; Bruin Nurses Club So- DOROTHY ELIZABETH O ' BRIEN; B.S.; Nursing; Los Angeles; Transfer: Westbrook Junior Col- DORENE VIRGINIA MEYER; B.S.J Public Health Nursing; Moline, Illinois; Bruin Nursei FREDA GILLILANDOEL- KE; B.S.; Nursing; Ful- ler ' on, Calif.; Transfer: Fullerton Junior Col- lege, Calif.; Bruin Nurses Club President. GERTRUDE ANN SOL- HORTENSE STRAUSS; OMON B S .; Nursing; B.S., lot Angeles, Coli- Loi Angelel; Bruin forma DORIS LOUISE THURS- TON; B S ; Public Health Nursing; X ' .!. Beach; Transfer; Comp- ter, Juniar College; Bruin Public Health CSNA District 24 CONSTANTINE B ARO- NIS: B.S.; Public Health; Loi Angeles, California; Bruin Pub- lic Health Assoc., Scab- bard Blade; MAC; MILTON GUIDO BRAN- DOLINO JR.; B S.; Pub- lic Health; Option San- KENNETH GEORGE COLEMAN; B.S.; Pub- lic Health Administra- Public Colorado; Bruin Council; Bruin Publii H ealth Associatio Public Health As MARTHA TOULOUSE ESTHER LOUISE VOTTERO; BS; Nurs- WOODMAN; BS; Nurs. ing; Inglewood. Cali- ing; San Francisco, fornia; Bruin Nurses California. Club. JOHN EVEREST FUS- CHETTI; BS, Public Health Administration Hollywood Calif; A ; Interfroternity Council; Bruin Public Health Calif; Transfer: Sa Health Associotii allege, ubl,c study ... Senior Week . . . graduation LEONARD LEES, B.S.; RICHARD ELLSWORTH GEORGE ALFRED MEl- los Angeles, California. McMULAN; B.S.; Pub- LISSINOS, BS. Public lie Health; Los Ange- Health; Venice, Calif.; les, California; Bruin Transfer; Santa Monica Public Health Associo- City College, Calif.; tion President. $K£. I 5 UD • i c r 3! XX 1 IS ' - ;.: ERNEST NANKAS, B S Public Health; Los An geles; Treasurer AMI Secretary Bruin Publi Band CITRON TOY; BS Public Health; Los An geles; Transfer; Lo Angeles City College Vice-Pres. Bruin Publ Health Association. JOHN V SCOTT, B.S.; ELLIS JACK STUTZ; Public Health; McKees BS Public Health; Port, Pennsylvania; Los Angeles; Bruin Pub- Transfer: Santa Monica lie Health Association, City College Pre Medical Associa- ROBERT CHARLES WITT, LOUIS CHARLES MEN- - BS Public Health; La ETREY; A.B ; Political s Canada, Calif.; Trans- Science; Los Angeles, fer: Glendale College, California; AT ' .. ' . c Calif.; Bruin Public Health Association; Senior Week was entered with high spirits, in anticipation of the annual ditch and the traditional last tour of campus that near-graduates and their parents moke before commencement. How can anyone describe the mixed feeling of sadness and pride which graduates experienced upon receiving their diplomas? f JI4IM . ' " :-; v school of nursing school of public health BOB BAKER: rep-at-large; OCB; PiDE; Orientation, Arnold Society; member of Gold Key; SOUTHERN CAMPUS busi- ness manager, and a Phi Kappa Psi. BEVERLY BALDWIN: an ASUCLA song HARRY BRISSACHER: Rally Committee leader during the 1952-53 season; Shell Chairman 1952; Orientation Committee; and Oar Chairman; a member of the Kelps; OCB; Glee Club; Gold Key mem- Junior Council and Delta Delta Delta. ber; DAILY BRUIN; Class Councils. RUE COREY: editor of the DAILY BRUIN social page; desk editor of the BRUIN; associate editor of the BRUIN in the Spring of ' 53, and an Alpha Chi Omega. DORIS DOLFER: AWS Associate Board; Delta Epsilon executive board; Spurs; Chimes executive council; Alpha Xi Delta member; Mortar Board executive council. IRV GOLDRING: Cal Club president; OCB; Judicial Board; Junior Prom Chairman ' 52; Gold Key; Junior Council; Phi Eta Sigma; URC; member of Zeta Beta Tau; UNIcamp. honor edition awards 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 them- selves as true Californians in scholarship, loyalty and service to their Alma Mater. This year twenty- two members of the class of 1953 have been chosen. I BILL HOLLAND: Chairman of Theater Activities Board of 1952-53; Director of Varsity Show . " It ' s Time You Knew, " 1953; SEC; Kop and Bells; Kappa Delta Epsilon. JOAN MEYERSEICK: chairman Orienta- tion Board; Project India; Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Board president; California Club; a member of Alpha Phi; Senior Queen. BENTON MINOR: Manager of the Bruin Band for the 1952-53 season; President of Phi Mu Alpha, Music Honorary; mem- ber of the Bruin Band 1949, ' 50, ' 51, 52. TOM MINTZ: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; University Religious Conference; Orientation; Campus Chest; Constitutional Revision Committee; Zeta Beta Tau; COP. 30NN MOOMAW: co-captain of the vat- JEAN NELSON: AWS president and vice- ty football team for ' 51, United Press president; Chimes; Mortar Board; Uni- nd Associated Press lineman of the year; camp; Rally Committee; Dormitory Coun- ll-Am.ricon; IA Times athlete; Delta Sig. cil; president of Twin Pines living group. Bill ROBERTS: SOUTHERN CAMPUS edi- tor, art editor, engravings editor, and photography editor; Pi Delta Epsilon president; Gold Key; Lambda Chi Alpha. MARTY ROSEN: ASUCIA president; Phi Beta Kappa; Project India; ASUCIA rep- at-large; the Board of Control, Gold Key, University Religious Conference. OBERT SAUN: Varsity Show, " It ' s Time RICHARD SCHENK: Editor of the DAILY DICK STEIN: Homecoming chairman ' 51; LIZ STERN: Cal Club; URC; Spurs; Chimes; ou Knew, " 1952; Compus Theater; Var- BRUIN, W 1952; Managing Editor, S 1952; Gold Key; Varsity Club; Junior Council; Mortar Board; a member of AWS execu- ity Club; Crew; Homecoming Show; Night Editor; Political Editor; Chairman Sophomore Council; Music and Service five board; Compus Chest; Music and lass Councils; Zeta Beta Tau member. of Publications Board; member of SEC. Bd. chrm.; IFC; Phi Sigma Delta pres. Service Board; Trolls; SOUTHERN CAMPUS. JNE TANNER: ASUCIA vice-president; JACK WEBER: Editor of DAILY BRUIN JOAN WILCOX: Spurs; Chimes; Trolls; RICHARD WILKE: Chairman of Men ' s Ath- »urs; Chimes; Mortar Board; Cal Club; S 1953; Manoging Editor W 1952; Desk Sophomore Council; managing editor of letic Board; Member of Varsity Club; cretariot; a member of Jr. Prom Comm Editor; Feature Editor; Best News Writer; SPOTLIGHT; ployed on active part in SEC; Kelps; Yeomen; Gold Key; Class 2; Trolls; Spring Sing Committee. Chairman of Publications Board; SEC. various aspects of theater production Councils; Football; Beta Theta Pi member. JUNIORS SENIORS phi beta Imp pa thomas mintz vada pinned esther clair roditti robert wifiiam vidor Jordan jay weitzmann janet wolfe ruth adicoff geraldine ahl jean anderson judith lynn cahn erving morris cohen harold Jacob delevie kathryn kevner diles doris warmoll drake Joyce abrams fadem Virginia wilma fenn calvin james floyd bernard alien greenberg romelle barbara gross sippanondha ketudat mervyn landsman Caroline manine lasher forrest latiner diane katherine lewis eileen evelyn lothamer ina moskowitz mary jean norman robert george orr audrey reynertson corine lieba stiefel oscar hunter wilson, jr. edward charles witke frank bliss booth marilyn adele cozard richard james eiston John william geanacou gavin barry gordon tobie Joyce greenberg chester dean hull maurice cushing inman marilyn joan kival arnold eddy larson nancy blair miner aaron siggson darwin waldron smith Joseph howard sturman Catherine mcleod vosburgh Jacqueline woodward off f government s student executive council The home of SEC every Wednesday evening from five o ' clock on to the wee hours of the morning was the Kerckhoff Hall Memorial Room. Here the members met to carry on legislation, form policies, and provide for var ious phases of student activity. The elected members of SEC included the student body president and vice president, chairmen of URA, OCB, NSA, and Welfare Board, two Reps at Large, and the presidents of AMS and AWS. The chairmen of TAB, SAB, MSB, MAB, and Pub Board were elected by their own groups to sit on the Council. In addition, the Graduate Manager, who does not have a vote, a faculty advisor, an alumni representative, and an appointed rep at large also held posts. The duties of SEC included recommendation of the budget to the Board of Control, approval of presidential appointments for such events as Homecoming and Spring Sing, registration of official complaints in regard to housing and parking, and officially closing dates on the ASUCLA calendar. SEC sponsored several special events this year. One was the Leadership Camp which was held at Uni-Camp in the fall. Its purpose was to acquaint student leaders with the aims of good leadership. The Council got into the social swing by sponsoring a reception for Chancellor Allen soon after his arrival at the University, and also by sponsoring an Open House for Boy Scouts. In addition to these events, SEC backed Religious Emphasis Week in the spring. So that the action of SEC might be known, complete copies of the minutes were sent to all campus organizations. SEC, more formally known as the Student Executive Council, was the top governing body of ASUCLA. The Council, which met every Wednesday evening from five o ' clock on, was composed of both elected and appointed officers. These SEC-ites were, standing, JERRY FOX, NSA, BOB BAKER, Rep; JOHN WALKER, Rep; BOB BROWN, OCB; BOB SCOTT, GSA; DICK STEIN, Music and Service Board; LEW LEEBURG, AMS; BERNIE SEGAL, Speech Activities Board; CARL CAIN, Rep, replaced by John Miotfell when he was drafted; and BASIL CLYMAN, Welfare Board. Seated were, VIOLET VESHEL, secretary; MARTY ROSEN, president; JUNE TANNER, veep; JEAN NELSON, AWS; DICK SCHENK, Publications Board; JIM HOLT, URA; and DICK WILKE, Men ' s Athletic Board. SEC wasn I all work and no fun at indicated by the expression on BASH CLYMAN s face. Even in the hottest of parliamentary debate! something amusing would usually turn up to lighten a trying legislative session. A serious issue seemed to be at stake as WILBUR JOHNS, Dean HAHN, and CARL McBAIN turned their attention to the speaker on the floor. In between stormy mo- ments, pros and cons were carefully considered. Board of Control members were (seated) GRETCHEN FAWCETT, JUNE TANNER, MARTY ROSEN, Dean ROGERS, JOHN JACKSON Standing were IRV GOLDRING. GEORGE TAYLOR. Dr JONES, W. C. ACKERMAN, WILBUR JOHNS. student body president ASUCLA President Marty Rosen was certainly one of the most traveled student body presidents in the school ' s history. Last summer he was a member of Project India, a goodwill mission which traveled 28,000 miles to spread American democracy to Indian colleges and universities. Returning home in Sep- tember, Marty took over as chairman of SEC and as a member of the Board of Control. In addition to these specifically defined duties, the top man on the student government totem pole had the night and day job of official representative of the ASUCLA. Marty was a Phi Beta Kappa in his junior year, during which he also served as Rep-at-large. In addition, he was a member of Cal Club, Gold Key, URC and the Student-Faculty Committee. In following his aim of making student government more meaningful to all students, he promoted the new constitution, and the Foreign Student Coordination Program. A sociology major, Marty planned to enter Law School and later do work in the Foreign Service field. student body rice president The job of rolling out the plush red carpet for VIP ' s was part of June Tanner ' s job as Student Body Vice President and UCLA ' s official hostess. Although duties kept her pretty busy, June was a member of the Board of Control, Cal Club, and was Student Chairman of the Student-Faculty Committee. She hoped that her role in campus politics would eventually help her in her major of political science. In the sum- mer of ' 51 June got practical experience in Washington, D.C. as a student assistant in the Bureau of Census, while last summer she attended the summer session of the University of Florence, touring Europe after classes ended. Although plans for the future were undecided, she hoped eventually to do foreign service work. During her four years at UCLA, June was active on the Homec oming execu- tive committees, Spring Sing, and was vice president of Spurs and Trolls. Under her leadership the hospitality committee became an active group and the leadership camp program was completed. LEW LEEBURG, the more " unwilling " students in campus activities, headed AMS this year. In spite of the duties of this job, Lew found time for member- ship in Cal Club, Gold Key, Kelps, and Conning Tower. Members of the AMS Executive Council were, seated, DAVE GLASS, LEW LEEBURG, GIL RITTSCHER, HERB HYMAN, ED GROSS, and GERRY HALL. Standing were DAVE STERN, STU ARNOLD, WES FRANK, HAVEY ROSE, DAVE PARRENT, and HARRY FIER- STINE. The council was composed of elected officers and reps from men ' s activities. associated men students AMS, with membership open to all men students on campus, had a busy and eventful year. With its main objective of carrying out worthwhile activities for the student body in general, AMS also coordinated all men ' s activities and organizations. In November, it directed the fun-packed Men ' s Week, whose triple purpose was to flaunt male supremacy, excite inter- class rivalry, and raise school spirit for the SC game. Highlights of the week included the Beard Growing Contest, Men ' s Stag, and Frosh-Soph Brawl. Before Christmas, a toy drive was sponsored by AMS. Toys were collected from campus living groups and distributed to needy children in Los Angeles. The biggest, most colorful event on the AMS calendar was Spring Sing, in which over sixty groups competed for trophies. Two new programs included sponsorship of a scout troop and UCLA orientation programs which were presented at high schools. Although a transfer from Pomona College in his junior year, DAVE GLASS stepped right into AMS activities. The Veep was a cricket fan and a Varsity Club-ber. How strange for a Men ' s Week Committee to have feminine members! Even though co-chairmen BERNIE NEBENZAHL and GERRY HALL tried to avoid this catastrophe, they found that the little ladies were somehow indispensible to the committee. Super-b ty JEAN NELSON. who go ined pier y experien ce a 1 lost year ' s vice-p resident. ll hondled •he gavel governing ASUCLA $ women. Jean WOI c Iso a Mortal Board a nd The upper echelon of AWS was the Executive Board composed of officers and chair- men. From left to right were JOAN MEYERSIECK, COOKIE SCHREIBER, RUTH REITER, FRAN RUBENSTEIN, ELLIE PETERSON, LYNN VALE, JEAN NELSON, DIANE HAROUFF, SHIRLEY ROBINSON, ANNE MAGLY, BONNIE URRY and PAT GRIMWOOD associated tvownen students The superiority of Bruin women was proved again this year during Women ' s Week in the spring. Donning levis and literally taking over the campus, the girls had exciting events planned for each day. Outstanding on the agenda were the Hi-Jinx Show and the Activity Banquet, which culminated the week ' s events. At this banquet, women leaders on campus were lauded and tapped for honoraries, and a review of the year ' s goals and accomplishments was given. During Christmas time, the AWS office was crowded with Christmas stockings for underprivi- leged youngsters and dolls from the Doll Contest. In April, President Jean Nelson and Diane Harouff said farewell to Kerckhoff Hall for a few days to attend the SAWS Conference in Ohio. At this conference, representatives from AWS organizations all over the country met; ideas and suggestions were exchanged, and the girls came back very enthusiastic. DIANE HAROUFF was ' the girl with a smile. " As vice president of AWS AOPi Diane ould be found i n Kerck- hoff R ost every day . . . b amino. full of humor The AWS Associate Board was composed of the chairmen of the different committees. Under th President JEAN NELSON, UCLA women had a ected officers of AWS and guidance of this group activity-packed year of graduate students association WALTER STAFFORD, President of GSA, was a first semester grad in the School of Public Health. He had a busy time coordinating activities of graduate students and acting in their interests. GSA members were JOHN PERRIN, MARGARET DE NEVERS, MARCIA TUCK- ER, PHILIP HANNA, WERNER HEIM, FANCES RITTERBAND; back, RODGER ROMANI, ROBERT BRISBANE, WALTER STAFFORD, LaWAYNE STROMBERG, DANIEL HANSEN, Lt. CARROL PARRISH, I. J. WILK, HARVEY GROSSMAN. men ' s athletic board DICK WILKE, MAB chairman, divided his time among many activities. He served on SEC and the Athletic Advisory Council. Besides this full- time job, Dick participated in football and crew. Bruins who comprised MAB were, seated, left to right, JIM THOMAS, JACK SPARGO, Chairman DICK WILKE, THOMAS WARBURTON, JANE STRONG. Standing were DONALD PUTERBAUGH, JOHN MOORE, JOHN THOMAS, JACK SAGE, HAL CROW, BOB ENRIQUEZ, FRED NEWMAN, and WILBUR JOHNS. music and service board DICK STEIN added the chairmanship of Music and Service Board to his many campus activities. He was active in Cal Club, Gold Key, Varsity Club, and was Homecoming Chairman in 1951. Each activity honorary had a member on Music and Service Board. Members were Chairman DICK STEIN, RUTH RODGERS, BONNIE SHRUBAR, JOAN MEYERSIECK, BONNIE URRY. Standing were ARLENE GEORGE, EILEEN CAR- LIN, ARMAND HOFFMAN, MAURY POTKIN, CAROL DAVIES, DICK NEWELL. NSA had one of ill molt successful years under the leadership of JERRY FOX. Jerry did much t o help expand NSA activities while representing his group at the Notional Congress and on SEC. Active in NSA, better known as National Student Association, were, seated left to right, VARDA MELITSOFF, JERRY TURBOW, CECELIA CAMPBELL and BARBARA EllWOOD. They were just five of the many students whose interests were directed toward student government on a national scale as well as toward activities on the Bruinville campus. national students association Operating under a three-point program, National Students Association had an enthusiastic year. NSA ' s first aim was to represent student opinion and ideas in all forms of college life throughout the United States. Secondly, the association strove to promote greater efficiency in student government by exchanging ideas and programs. Finally, they at- tempted to meet student needs on a state-wide and also a national basis. Freshman JO GELLERMAN decided to con- centrate, activity-wise, on NSA. Jo worked in all phases of NSA, and could be counted on to do a good job every time. retary. She was a general I coordinator on NSA and Ful despite other activities. Although not an apple polisher, ES- AL LEITMAN served as chairman of the JOAN FREULICH was a veteran of two THER RODITTI directed the Student Economic Affoirs Commission of NSA, years on NSA. She concentrated her Faculty Evaluation Project. She was al- and was also an active member of interests on the International Affairs ways an enthusiastic supporter of NSA. the Student Discount Service project. Commission, which she ably headed Theta Xi BOB BROWN stepped into the top position on OCB after a year ' s work on the Board. The great job that he did as a board member gave Bob experience to guide the social doings of the OCB members, who ruled on campus groups with ii DIANE KALKMAN, BOB BROWN, LORRIE HAMILTON, TERRILl COX, LAD LYNCH and DANIEL SCHARLIN. Standing were NANCY PLUMBER, MARION ROPER, STAN HABERMAN, WARD KERKMAN, RON HOROWITZ and MEL WEISSMAN organizations control board The main job of OCB was to operate the master " switchboard " for all ASUCLA activities and to keep tab on all recognized campus organizations. This included everything from setting up the University ' s Master Calendar, regulating social events and guarding the precious closed dates to recognizing new campus groups and checking on the scholarship of club presi- dents and committee chairmen. The Board had the power to withdraw recognition and place on " social pro " any group which failed to comply with the regulations. OCB was composed of fifteen members, each of whom supervised a special phase of the Board ' s workings. Under the direction of Bus Ad major Bob Brown, emphasis was placed on efficient office organization and the recognition of members of the secretarial staff who had done outstanding work. Under the new set-up these secretaries were to be appointed to the board and receive good experience. Bob Brown Joanne Carmeon Stanley Haberman Diane Kolkman Sharon Murphy Burke Dan Eventov Lorayne Hamilton Lad lynch Nancy Plummer f Always willing fo listen to Bruin gripes, BOB BAKER was well qualified for hit SEC spot as Rep- at-Large. He had been business manager of SoCam and was an active member of Cal Club and Gold Key. JOHN MIOTELL had the distinction of running for Rep-at-Large in the fall semester instead of the preceding spring. John did a great job filling Carl Cain ' s post, when Carl left for the army. Taking time out from practice with the rugby team, Figi JOHN WALKER devoted himself to the job of being Rep-at-Large. John soon learned to listen with a patient ear to students ' frequent gripes. representatives at large Reps at Large bore the brunt of student opinion at UCLA. Gripes and growls were their busi- ness, since it was part of their job to receive and act on complaints and suggestions from the student body as a whole. As a team, the two John ' s and Bob visited campus living groups to discuss university problems and relations. Informal rep sessions, which were open to all interested students, were held frequently to get first hand information from the students. While two of the reps were elected, the third man of the triumvirate was appointed upon recom- mendation of the ASUCLA Prexy. In addition to regular duties, the reps worked faithfully on the new ASUCLA Constitution. They also backed the fall drive of Project India and Religious Emphasis Week in the spring. All in all the reps accomplished their main objective of making student government more meaningful to Bruins, thus chalking up more personal achievements. 1 -i iplelely disagree with the . of information, Mr. Chairman before us is one of . If you couldn ' t find URA President JIM HOLT in I office, a safe bet was that he was at the bowlii alleys. As chairman of last year ' s bowling cluf found it just as easy to handle a gavel as The job o fall, to th URA ' s which i held in the Spring, fell on the shoulders of these recreation enthusiasts. They were, left to right, Vice-president FRAN THOMPSON, RONALD GILLIAM, President JIM HOLT, IRA RISKIN, PATRICIA REYNOLDS, and PHILIP LA MORI. university recreation association Seventeen clubs comprised of over a thousand members made up the University Recreation Association, better known as URA or SOUTHERN CAMPUS ' nemesis. The friendly and happy URA-ers enlivened the third floor of Kerckhoff Hall with their varied activities and once more shone with their yearly Mardi Gras. FRAN THOMPSON, URA ' s one dent, was a busy gal. She Chimes, and had been active o ERN CAMPUS, across the ha ind only vice-presi- Most popular man in the URA office was RON- was a member of ALD GILLIAM, who guarded the funds in the i Spurs and SOUTH- strong box. A sports enthusiast, Ronald was from URA office. active in all of URA ' s numberless functions. BASIL ClYMAN headed We fare Board this year and orgoniied the " Sunshine Co nmittee. " Basil wos active on Gold Key ond was kepi busy during Homecoming in addition lo his duties on SEC as heod of Welfare. welfare board Rita Kauffmon Charlotte Turner Welfare Board performed many valuable services designed to make life easier for some thirteen thousand Bruins. A Welfare Board committee solved transportation problems by forming a car pool and by arranging rides for local rooters who made the fall trip to Berkeley. The newly formed sunshine committee aimed to improve the " little things. " Some of its accomplishments were the strategic placing of pencil sharpeners and the laying of a temporary path between Franz Hall and the new Chemistry Building . . . a very handy thing on rainy and muddy days. Welfare Boord members were, front row, left to right, Chairmon BASH ClYMAN, SIBIL ROSMAN, BRIGID GRAY, CHARLOTTE TURNER, RITA KAUFFMAN, VIVIAN SINETAR, RUTH COLLINS; in back, LES ROTHSTEIN. HAL SAMUELSON, EARL GLAUBER, NORM EPSTEIN, DICK FRANK. music and service board council of organisation presidents Those on Council of Organiiotion Presidents were PAT GRIMWOOD, PAT RAYMOND, Chairman DICK HOROWITZ, PAT WILSON. Standing were BOB NAGAMOTO, DUR- WOOD POYNTER, JIM STERN, RAY GIANDOMENICO, HAL DELAVIS, FRED KRIEGER Org Presi job. Dick rivities of the Council of was DICK HOROWITZ ' S i bacteriology major who in skiing and swimming. election board Members of Election Board were responsible for all ASUCLA ' S elections and spent many long hours counting ballots. Members were, from left to right, MARY STUART, DAVE McCAUlEY, Chairman BERNIE GREENBERG, JUDY CRAFTS, JERRY NAGEN and JEAN GAIR. Member of the Election Board for the past two years, BERNIE GREENBERG held the position of Election Board chairman. He was a member of Gold Key and Cal Club. student judicial board Members of the Student Judicial Board, which supervised activities in Bruinville and served as a regulating organization, were, left to right, LEE STRIFLING, CAROL LUDLUM, JOANNE VAN CLEEF, DON DREW, DIANE KALKMAN, and BEKI FINER. JOANNE VAN CLEEF headed Student Ju- in Mortar Board and a member of Beta Gamma Sigma and Masonic Affiliate Club Contributing much toward the welfare and development of UCLA, the Alumni Association was one of the most active organizations on campus. Besides spreading the traditional welcome mat to alums during Homecoming Week, the Asso- ciation put out a monthly magazine which was sent to all parts of the world. The Progress Fund has also been estab- lished by which members of the Association may donate funds to the further development of the University, while an Alumni-Varsity benefit basketball game is scheduled each year to raise more funds. The Alumni Association has been active in the promotion of a Basketball Pavilion, which everyone hoped would soon become a reality. alumni assaciution Hfl Possessor of a vote on the Board of Regents for the Univer- sity, WARREN CROWELL gave much of his time and energy while serving as the president of the Alumni Association. ' ! I 1 XI (I- h JOHN JACKSON, an experienced business Assistant Executive Secretary WALDO director, served as the Association ' s Ex- EDMUNDS directed, among other things, ecutive Secretary as he has for years. the organization of the Bruin Clubs. Alums and offsprings gathered for fun at the annual Alumni Picnic which opened Homecoming week festivities with food, fun, games and a junior queen contest. From Receiving down in the basement to Manning ' s tower studio, Kerckhoff Hall housed the offices of officials who watched over ASUCLA activities and saw that they ran smoothly. Though many Bruins did not realize it, it was through the cooperative efforts of these officials, and their guidance to student leaders, which enabled students to have the GOAL POST, SOUTHERN CAMPUS, and BRUIN, tickets to games and Royce Hall events, and supplies in the student store. Those refreshing cokes, juices, and ice cream bars available for between-class sn acks or lunch were the result of their work as were the comfortable and clean lounges where resting, and studying could be done. usttclu One of the mo»t widely known men on campus wot WIL- LIAM ACKERMAN. UCLA ' s Graduate Manager. Keeping hit finger in every pie was part of his job, since he acted as liaison between the public, students, and alumni. A former Bruin tennis coach and star player, he still loves the game. As Director of Publications, HARRY E. MORRIS was one of UCLA ' s top officials. Under his capable direc- tion, the publications ran smoothly for the year. A man whose work was of consequence to all the Kerckhoff departments was T. D. STANDFORD. Mr. Standford ' s official title was that of ASUCLA auditor. WILBUR JOHNS, Director of Athletics at UCLA, found he was kept quite busy. In spite of his many duties, Mr. Johns kept that friendly smile. L Chief Cashier DON ASHEN spent his free time scouting basketball games for talented UCLA team prospects. As head of the campus News Bureau, VIC KELLEY worked late hours to make certain that Bruins received all news. FRANK STEWART, the Assistant Direc- tor of the ASUCLA News Bureau, was a former Bruin tennis team captain. NORM PADGETT, Mr. Ackerman ' s sistant, insisted that hunting, fishing and girls were his major hobbies. iisuvla officials FRANK MANNING, the man with the oxygen mask, was campus photogra- pher with a fifth floor Kerckhoff studio. Ticket Manager ROWE BALDWIN em- phasized that Kerckhoff Hall ' s ticket office was busiest since back in 1948. Assistant Photographer JACK TOWERS helped solve the varied SOUTHERN CAM- PUS technical photographic problems. ROY CULLISON ' i mi mil ing that hungry Bruin re Ihot the ASUCLA budget e black, Purchaiing Agent bought tuppliei for Bruin RALPH STILWELL, bookstor was faced with the problem of short- ening those long, long textbook lines. After a hard day ' s work as Chief Ac- ROYCE HAMILTON puttered rkshop in back of his home. Director of Photography STAN TROUT- MAN enjoyed playing handball in his spare time after tedious office hours. The mammoth task of handling the complexities of the ASUCLA was placed in the hands of some twenty odd people. The chores of these twenty ranged from keeping books to keeping appoint- ments, with some buying, selling and picture-taking being done in between. The men and women known as the Kerckhoff officials were also known for their friendliness and their will- ingness to listen to student problems. Whatever they had to do, you may be sure that it was done well . . . and all for UCLA. WALDEN, commonly known as " the man in purchasing, " kept track of the student ' s many requisitions. New in the ranks of ASUCLA person- nel last year was GRETCHEN FAWCETT, secretary to the Graduate Manager. Head Custodian GUY BUCKINGHAM directed a large staff of men who kept Kerckhoff Hall offices sparkling clean. Head man in the Receiving Depart- ment was JOE FELKER, a loyal Bruin supporter the past twenty-two years. publications Type and the printer ' s galley represent the visual method of communication which is the back- bone of all publications work. I 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ i m 1 KY ' -vxHlP 3 ■ X ) 1 • I ' .« H I ii ! ' • T " t | « U , m Representotives from the student publications of SOUTHERN CAMPUS, SCOP, CAMPUS THEATER SPOTLIGHT, the DAILY BRUIN, and minor university publications had the job of advising SEC on publication matters and generally supervised these publications. Mem- bers of the Board were: seated, MARTIN McREYNOLDS; JOYCE YOST; BOB MEYER; DICK SCHENK; JEAN HUNT; LEE MONTELEONE, secretary; WERNER HEIM; standing, CLAUDE JONES, faculty representative; HARRY MORRIS, Director of Publications; WILLIAM BROWN, faculty representative; BILL ROBERTS; MORTON HARRIS; SHELLEY LOWENKOPF; JACK WEBER; PETE GRABER, and GENE GOULD. publications board The man behind the scenes of all UCLA ' s publications was HARRY MORRIS. The coordination of their various activities kept Harry so busy that he had little time for his hobby of model trains, on which he was an authority. Harry Morris ' s " Girl Friday " was LEE MONTE- LEONE. As his secretary and a member of Pub Board, Lee helped with direction of UCLA ' s pub- lications and made many friends while on the job. Common ties of printer ' s ink, rubber cement, and art layouts brought the members of the ' 53 SOUTHERN CAMPUS staff into close harmony and resulted in the publication of a June book, the first in many years. As befits Southern Cam- pus ' " All American " ranking for 23 out of 25 years, a new medium was presented this year for the first time: the yearbook was audio as well as visual. With help from the TA depart- ment, a recording was made which relived im- portant University events. Under Bill Roberts ' di- rection, the staff worked hard, cut classes, but finally made those " impossible " deadlines. In the end, a yearbook was produced of which every staff member was very pi i ud . BILL ROBERTS m ay have bee n around the SOUTHERN CAM- PUS office, but al home it was rV n Roberts who gave the orders. Collette had eve ry reason to be ve ry proud of her lusband. J jmping from engraving editor to editor of the yea book, Bill also acted as his own art editor, was prexy of PiDE and a Gold Key member. southern campus Although a newcomer to the SOUTHERN CAMPUS staff, Sigma Nu BOB MEYER did an outstanding job as Business Manager. Bob ' s training in Business Administration made him a fine man for the job and helped him keep the book in the block Although active in RCB and Chimes, JEAN HUNT SOUTHERN CAMPUS oss ociote editor and Tri Delta prexy, still found time for a certain Delta Tou Delta named Ken Gain ■ s and her English major Active in Chimes and University Religious Con- MARCIA CARTER tut and sliced her way through Ference, Alpha Phi PAT MARTIN was engravings the year as organizations editor. This Phi Mu editor in the fall. She deserted the campus and spent her spare time arranging housing for Home- the yearbook staff in February to get married. coming and working on AWS associate board. As photography editor, Phi Mu LOU ANN BLACK burned midnight oil trying to schedule SoCam pictures. Organizations editor last year, she served her second year stint on the staff. editorial . Caught during a more quiet and organized moment were members of the business and editorial staffs. As deadlines neared and sales reached their peaks, pandemonium cut loose in the form of banging typewriters, Scampie, the bear ' s, running around, and flying rubber cement. Fun was mixed in with the work when the staff decorated their modernistic Christmas tree and made the Homecoming float. i Copy Editor MARY ELIZABETH ANDERSON kept on eagle eye on her seven section editors. Effi- cient Mary E. was also secretary of Chimes and a member of PiDE, journalism honorary. Keeping track of all those elusive pictures was Photo Librarian JOAN TYLER ' s job. A Tri Delta and member of PiDE, she guarded her files well against too inquisitive staffers and eager Bruins. Besides unravelling senior names, co-edi- tors of the senior section, RUTH REITER and CAROL MARTIN were also busy mem- bers of Spurs and Delta Delta Delta. Pi Lambda Phi DICK BORUN with deadlines during his si year ' s yearbook service as thi ternity section editor on the MARY COOK divided her SoCc time between editing the honor ai service section and organizing s rority photos for Marcia Carti Although busy as ASUCLA editor tracking down Kerckhoff wheels, Tri Delta JOAN CONNOLLY was on the Rally Committee and in Chimes. New on campus, NANCY GULICK aligned with the SoCam brother- hood and edited the dormitory sec- tion and acted as a general helper. ANE WALDMAN mer in years, ADRIAN EAST was one of the long e, AEPhi SAR- suffering secretaries on the staff, her deadlines Dropping in and out of theoffice, she sorority copy. always seemed to get the job done. Her theater background I NOREEN STEIN in good stead she wrote the arts section out previous yearbook experi Man about Kerckhoff Hall and star sales man- ager, RON RODECKER organized the sales crew and saw that every loyal Joe and Josie Bruin bought a 1953 yearbook complete with record. As Office Manager, Tri Delta DIANE WELLS did a conscientious job of keeping the organized confusion of the office under her control and supplying the two staffs with needed secretaries. promotion Petite BONNIE SHRUBAR assisted the editor witr layouts in the fall and then took over Pat Mar tin ' s job of engravings editor. A transfer frorr Georgia, this Pi Phi ' s a loyal Bruin now KAY BOURNE, trophy winner for outstanding work on the business staff, was on that staff again in charge of the senior reservations. Energetic Pi Phi ANNE MAGIY stepped up a notch on the yearbook business staff this year when she managed organization contracts. The gal with a nose for publicity was DEE KEJSAR. Dee made sure that all Bruins knew of the sales drive for the greatest yearbook. kC UillLiC The vaguely defined but important job of the SOUTHERN CAMPUS secretary claimed recruits from oil corners of the campus. These lively ladies com- piled the index, wrote letters, and did all the many odd office tasks. Picture-pasting sometimes proved to be a conversation-maker. Annual staf- fers, always curious about a job not their own, gathered about the organi- zation ' s Joy-out table to help with paste-ups. The results . . . sticky fingers. tutil production staff RAY CIPPERLEY. ofler two years as SOUTHERN CAM- PUS photographer, was ea- ger to continue hit work. AL KING, a veteran of two year, ai SOUTHERN CAM- PUS photographer, was one of the avid camera bugs MIKE CADY, newcomer to the Photo lab of KH, aver- aged 10 to 12 work hours each week in his hobby What ' s a good way to gain photographical experience? Be a SoCam photographer like MARV CHEESEMAN. Published independently of administrative or faculty supervision, ASUCLA DAILY BRUIN has been a cons istent winner of All-American rating by the Associated Collegiate Press. Dick Schenk, editor, and Managing Editor Jack Weber were responsible for its operation. Assisting Dick, the city editors, feature, sports, social, night and desk editors did a superb job of organization, layouts, and publicity coordination. Rue Corey, Fern Victor, and Bob Grossman put out an interest-crammed magazine section each week. News gatherers, bringing UCLA activities to life in the D.B. office were Marty Beverstock, Jeff Blankfort, Barbara Ellwood, Joan Gerson, Eve- lyn Grossman, Bill Kimball, Nancy Ishizake, Toni Myrup, Jackie Pieper, Martha Rogers, Lucille Rosey, Nancy Rydholm, and Barry Tunick. the daily bruin DICK SCHENK ' s experience as an associate and a managing editor made him the top-notch candidate for editor-in-chief. Dick, who was a poli-sci major, also did outstanding art work for Spotlight and was a member of the California Club. JOYCE YOST, famed for her debates with Jack Weber, smashed a DAILY BRUIN precedent when she copped the tradionally Kappa Sigma-held position of business manager. It was also very unusual for a girl to hold this important D.B. office. Versatile JACK WEBER who has worked in almost every news capacity, rounded out his caree with th e position of manag- ing edito r. He claimed that the Bruin wc s the most important thing in his life, but he hoped to rest and retire some day. Jj I fSl ' GEORGE GARRIGUES. winner of the best news- writer award, wot city editor. He and Rue Corey guarded Treaiure Trove, secret hiding place for valuable chalk, pencils, paper-clips and erasers. An amazing girl was efficient, double-jobber Feature Editor JOE LEWIS always lent a willing RUE COREY, who acted as city and magazine ear to complaints and then gave constructive editor. Always crying, " Bring back my ruler, " suggestions. A long-time DB-er, Joe looked she added more zip to an already lively group. forward to continuing his work on the staff. mystery. These news gatl news-hungry Bruins to rea resulted in one of the best the DAILY BRUIN staff could be fojnd in one place at the some tirr inn could often be seen dashing quickly about the campus gathei in the next day ' s edition. The ties of printer ' s ink were strong among sllege dailies in the forty-eight states. Staffers were sure to keep up the fin remained a deep, dark ng items of interest for these staffers, whose work work throughout the year. " Three and a half years on the D.B. and look what it ' s done to me, " said sports editor JACK HEFLEY. Jack edited two semesters before he found sports and sports people were his field. Another crowning award came to VIVIAN SHUl- MAN when she was appointed acting associate editor. Previously, she was active in Spurs and served as the social page editor on the staff. fall semester editorial GINGER ALDER, remembered for her red coat and absence from compulsory cub classes, climb- ed the BRUIN ladder of success from the rung of mere reporter up to that marked social editor. FRANK UNDERWOOD capably handled the posi- tion of circulation manager. Apparently modest and unassuming, Frank put up a memorable fight for the Republican Party during the campaigning. attempted to planning wer office at hoi • typewriter! in Kerckhoff Hall 212 could be heard oil over campus as future journalists beat deadlinet and get those feature «torie» in on time, long houri of hard work and . what DAIIY BRUIN-itet called fun. More than one BRUIN member fondly referred to the ■e, »ince everyone spent to much of their college coreer within thoie muity old wolli. business During the sto took tir second semester on phomore LOIS KEMP om her Engliih major promotions manager. JUDY CRAFTS, a Kappa Delta and education major, rote to glory on her third semester on the BRUIN when she became the office paper cli- maxed when BERNIE ANGEL mar- ried ANN. Bernie, as fall desk edi- tor, teamed with Night Editor Ann. MARTY McREYNOLDS, night editor and boy athlete, was able to jump the front counter and held record time for trips to the news bureau. Busy AUDREY KOPP was treasure of Chimes, night editor, and pi out some terrific articles as scienc editor. Audrey was also in Spur: Her third year with the paper, RITA DARAIO won the job of night editor. Rita was desk and fine arts editor and took the social writing award. CLYDE REXRODE, acting magazine and sports night editor, supplied satirical humor and put even more life into an already busy office staff. • . and production staff HARRY PETERZELL was desk editor. M. E. VOGEL held the position of A third semester member of the AL GREENSTEIN, known as " Guts " Hi; He was often seen in the office Desk Editor on the BRUIN, and en- BRUIN was BUI WINGFIELD. Bill has to his fellow workers, was a virtual of the campus police. He wasn ' t in thusiastically served as Editor of held the post of political reporter one-man newspaper, and many trouble . . . that was just his beat. the traditional Bruin Cub Edition. and tackled the job of desk editor. times put the BRUIN out by himself. J TONI MYRUP. famed for coverage of courtship and marriage lectures and winner of two plaques, earned her promotion to desk editor. Keeping pace with her special in- terest in foreign people in this country and fascination for ballet, desk ed LUCILLE ROSEY was busy Charles " Red " Lewis embraced the hard life when he took over as circulation manager. He saw that spring semester bruin Semester staff changes were made as spring found Jack Weber, six semester veteran, moving up to top position. Name changes were made too, as Vivian Shulman became Mrs. George Garrigues. Joe Lewis, former peacemaker or feature editor, was appointed manag- ing and Rue Corey associate editor. M. E. Vogel, best reporter, warmed the social editor ' s chair, while Al Greenstein and Audrey Kopp, of varied awards and experience, garnered the coveted city editor jobs. Summer sports editor, Irv Drasnin, became king of the sports office, while Don Brooks tackled problems as new business manager. High talent marked AL ANTOKAL ' s Dark-haired BARRY TUNICK, who MEL ALBAUM, imitator of revival FERN VICTOR, patent leather shoe first semester on the staff. He previously pounded a typewriter tent speakers and double talk mas- hater and known for bending over started out as sport ' s night edi- as news writer, took a step forward ter, joined the ranks of the desk in odd positions, skipp ed from as- tor .. . remarkable for any writer! when he won desk editor ' s job. editors, with his Bible, of course. sistant magoiine to desk editor. scop Because of the many previous jobs SHELLY LOWENKOPF had held on the staff, he was able to bring a lot of experience to his position of editor. His know-how and humor contributed much to a successful season. SCOP once again added its unique content to the campus. It was noted for wit and whimsy. The staff of ASUCLA ' s official literary-humor periodical was kept busy supplying its readers with amazing and engaging anecdotes. The enthusiasm with which its quarterly appearance was wel- comed clearly accounted for the fact that it has been rated as one of the nation ' s top circulation undergraduate magazine s. An admirer of Charles Adams ' car- toons, contributing artist PAUL HOLTZ hoped to follow in Adams ' path. Dreaming up ludicrous bits of fancy was RON RODECKER ' s main concern: His task was in the cartoon department. RAY CIPPERLEY was fashion photographer it was eat to discern the reason for his concentration nodel RITA TOAl. She was a theater arts major. H r. ANNE NIISSON wot »o devoted to supervising affair of buiinru (hot she found il hord lo name anothe interest. She wot, however, obi to discover torn spare momenti for the activities of Alpha Chi Omega humor Some of the staff interrupted their labors long enough to face the camera. BOB GROSSMAN was able to assume a taciturn attitude for a number of seconds, but STAN CHERRY together with MILT KNOPOFF and BOB GREENBAUM decided that seriousness simply was no part of their agenda. Wisecracking STAN CHERRY moved up from staff writer to managing editor. He gave free rein to his vola- tile wit and fertile imagination. The result could easily be seen in almost every laugh provoking page. magazine " When is Scop coming out? " This question echoed across campus every month. Sus- pense was the key word as editor Shelly casually replied that it " would be out to- morrow, " with some excuse like " it ' s too windy today. " But when it came out, eager readers still snatched up the humor mag- azine. Emphasis on comedy was found in its pertinent parodies and risque cartoons. It was up to Alpha Chi DALE LUTZI Fashion editor RITA DARIO worked on to iee that all went well where circu- presenting for inspection the latest and promotion were concerned. and most popular modes of the day. Typical of SCOP staffers, MARK RASH- MIR, advertising associate, planned the mail order business. A touch of the comic followed by a dash of the droll was the recipe used by staff writer BOB GROSSMAN. DICK DeNEUT started on a shoestring c colorful campus theater magazine purely i scriph ' on basis. Soft-spoken Dick studied teacher and enjoyed sports . . . when TA left be a EIMHHHHV spotlight A hard working group turned out top copy and pound- ed typewriters until the office rang with the sound. When they weren ' t in the Theater Arts Department they could be found in Kerckhoff — ttill busy with TA. Play reviews, theater arts class news and the theater arts social whirl provided the material, while Dick DeNeut in fall and Maxine Newman in spring provided the editing for a SPOTLIGHT jam-packed with interest. In spite of the fact that TA majors usually found little time for any- thing else, there was a good team of workers. councils Triumphant on the muddy field of the Soph-Frosh brawl, weary members of the freshmen council clutched their victory trophy. se .V-V - ... . m J% W - V ! V I fc . ' _ Doing their best to moke the Senior year at UCLA a memorable one were these enthusias- tic officers: President HANK GRADY, Vice President RUTH WESCOTT, Secretary JO ANN CARMEAN, and Treasurer WALT JOLLINS. senior council Booming along through their activity packed year, the seniors made their first great showing at the Homecoming Parade with their entry, Senior Hayride. Every football Saturday, class members could be found cheering from their reserved section on the 50 yard line. The traditional Senior Trolley Brunch was held before the SC game at Carl ' s Viewpark Restaurant. Just before graduation, Senior Week con- cluded four wonderful years at UCLA. After electing permanent class officers at the assembly, seniors enjoyed the Ditch. Then came the Aloha Ball at the Copa Club. The long awaited day of graduation finally came, and the cap and gowners made their farewell pilgrimage. I i J Dan Eventov Horn. I Gloi.r Irv Goldnnq Gens Gould Honk Grady Allan Groin, k Bvrnte Greenberg Mory Gr.flith Morcio Grontki Barbara Henderson Franem Huuy Bailey Hulthini Wall,, Jollin, Tom McDermott Ralph McKemio Robert Muibel Jean Nelton Richard Newell Lois Noack Ock Robert Pi, Betty Powell Chaim Robins Ruth Rogers Marvin Roten Jane Scantlin John Scott Robert Show Pat Shay old Silverton Shirley Somerset Dick Stein Lee Strifling Sally Taylor Lester Trachman Joyce Whalen Adele Woods Betty Wright Janet Zehnpfennig 3 rt Slavin Judy Steffen Gerald Strange June Tanner Marlys Thiel Charlotte Vivonla Bud Wood Sheila Works Richard Wulliger Regino Zirkelbach L2JJL MMMMMtt - -ZM 5 - 1 MM jfl st r L - ? ... «» • wtj jSK Guiding geniuses behind successful Junior Council were Treasurer CLIFF WEBB, Secre- tary JOANNE THORSON, Vice Prexy NATA- LIE SKELEY and President JOHN TOWNLEY. junior council Junior Day in the Co-op during Men ' s Week was when the Junior class gave the first hint of the traditional Junior Prom. Every- where were black silk hats and canes to announce the first for- mal of the year. At the SC football game every junior prayed for a Bruin victory and a Rose Bowl bid so the theme could be the Rose Ball. In spite of the score, the juniors gave the Starlight Ball at which Coach Red Sanders and the team were honored. The class was also active during Men ' s Week and supported the Junior-Senior football game with great enthusiasm. In the spring semester the council had many informal funtime meetings, which helped build up spirit for the important, exciting senior year. i Dolores Alexander Virginia Anderson Rod Bethea Robert Burke Frances Byrd Marcia Carter Ruth Collins Joan Connolly Dolores Dallons Yvonne Andersen Bob Baker Barbara Bozeman Joyce Burnett Loretta Carlson Basil Clyman Eleanor Combs Stuart Cowan Janet Dunn iUtJ. otricia Eggers Janet Fenner Bill Frew Arlene George Gretchen Haas Suzanne Jacobson Betty Jones Lucille Langdon Albro Lundy Norman McCrat IIIHlMlll Eno Inei Fischer Wesley Fronk Earleen Gordanier Diane Horouff Jane Johnson Joan Kyker Carole Leopold Lad lynch Sharon McLean I Erwin Gerry Flemming Beverly Garver Ronald Guest Jean Hunt Joanne Johnson Don Lacer Lii Livadary Art McCoole Jonice Metcolf ££ Eina Anderson Bob Baker Geri Beal Anito Block Marilyn Broderick Joan Butler Mary Cook Elaine Davis Norma Arntzen Beverly Ballew MacArthur Becker Berry Bock Hugh Brownson Skip Byrne Edward Cramer Jean Dielher Kay Badgley Ardath Barnes Anita Berg Seymour Bonchefsky Walker Bush Carol Clifton Dorothea Dakis Mai Fienberg sophomore council Elizabeth Gertsch Diane Greany Gerry Haney Robert Heyn Armin Hoffman Joyce Keosheyan Joan Kussy Arthur Marshall Peggy McClure Al Glickman Kay Grumbles Harry Heidel Pamela Hicks Lewellyn Hruza Beverly King Robert Lally Ann Martin Joanne McCormick Sanford Goldberg Gerry Hall lyola Henry Hildegard Hiller Sheila Kelly Milton Knopoff James Lumsden Carol Matthews Mona McTaggort Lively leadership characterized the activities of the Sophomore Council. Officers of this group were Secretory ELAINE DAVIS, Treas- urer SANDY GOLDBERG, Vice President MONA McTAGGART, President SKIP BYRNE The Sophomore class found that being a sophomore could be even more fun than a freshman. The class ' s enthusiasm paid off during Men ' s Week as the sophs walked away with the prize for selling the greatest number of Men ' s Week tickets and indirectly adding to the well-guarded class treasury. Not being content with this, sophs took part in the Soph-Frosh Brawl with all their heart and soul. But even the fact that the frosh beat them didn ' t dampen their spirits, although the mud did! The class entered their humorous Homecoming float in the parade after much work. The Dublin Ball given with the freshman was the first class dance to make a profit in three years. Harry Abrams Peggy Albin Peggy Anderson Bob Baker Barbara Ballard Marjorie Barker Joaquin Bascou Susan Bashor Helaine Berger Nancy Berkau Jean Blylh Jan Braco Caroline Briggs Jean Carroll Ina Carter Joyce Clasen Patsy Cole Lois Conway Jan Daggs Betsy Deckenb Fred Dill Dorothy Donath Joyce Ekdahl Edtth Frehe Betty Hollister Clarann Johnson Felicity Jones Sandra Dorman Barbara Ellwood Warren Gilmore John Horger Margaret Johnson Sidney Jones Kay Every Louise Goodheart Robert Hubbell Susan Johnson Glodean Kerlc Sharon Durr Gretchen Fisch Mary Henry Joy Hunter Carole Jones John Kiffmeye John LaGotto Making Jure that the Freshmen had enthusiasm and generally building up class spirit were these officers: President BOB HUBBELL, Treasurer AL ROSIN, and Secretary IORRIE HARRIS. PEGGY AlBIN, not shown, added her efforts to the job of vice president. freshman cauncil Freshmen came to UCLA in the fall and brought enthusiasm plus. Donning levis and old shirts and getting blue and gold paint from every possible source, they dutifully carried out the tradition of painting the " C " ... a job they did three times. During Men ' s Week and again during Homecoming little groups could be found about the " C " in the wee hours of the night to protect it from Sophomores and Trojans. As a result, they were in great condition to scrounge the Sophs in the annual Brawl. Animosity for them was later forgot- ten as the two joined forces to present a successful Dublin Ball. Fern Victor Sylvis Wies Beth Wood Charles Wells Pat Wilson Evelyn Zlatkin Claudell Whitehurst Eunice Wine collected councils After the resounding defeat which the Freshmen handed the Sophomores at the Frosh-Soph Brawl . . . the Sophs don ' t admit the Frosh victory . . . the two classes decided that the best policy would be to work together. The Dublin Ball was the product of the combined efforts of the classses. Carole Jones, Freshman, and Art Marshall, Soph- omore, were co-chairmen of the dance committee. PETE GOLDBLATT was officially proclaimed " The Smiling Irishman " by SKIP BURN and BOB HUBBELL. representatives of the Freshman and Sophomore Classes, at the jointly presented Dublin Ball given for the student body this spring. Couples at the Dublin Ball danced to the strains of Jacques Robinson at the Riviera Country Club, watched the award- ing of the " Smiling Irishman " title, and enjoyed the entertaining singing of the Homecoming Quartet. Planning the fast details of the forthcoming dance which climaxed Irish Week festivities were the members of the Freshman Council. They were BOB HUBBELL, pros.; PEGGY ALBIN, vice-pres., LORRIE HARRIS, secy.; AL ROSIN, treas. § our service • fe 102 p a t 03 10. 103 .♦ v 7 A £V t M Sporting at least a 2.5 average, the girls of Alpha Lambda Delta, in conjunction with their brother hon- orary, Phi Eta Sigma, offered a study help program for students needing tutoring. This freshmen women ' s scho- lastic honorary presented an award to the graduating women with 2.5 averages. At the beginning of the se- mester, the pledging rites for the neophytes were per- formed after a chicken dinner which was followed by an exchange with Phi Eta Sigma. The girls actively sup- ported the Project India magazine drive and had a busy time putting up a Mardi Gras booth. An initiation party was held in celebration of the last day of finals. To round out a full schedule Alpha Lambda Delta, under the leadership of BRIGID GRAY and CAROL ENGSTROM, spon- sored a speaker that appeared before the entire student body. alpha lambda delta phi eta sigwna Impressed with the fact that freshmen men are encouraged to participate in all types of cam- pus activities but that there was no comparable incentive for good scholarship, a few farsighted men founded Phi Eta Sigma to encourage and reward freshmen scholarship among men stu- dents. All freshmen men who earned a scholar- ship average of 2.5 or better could be elected to membership. Some of the activities that have encouraged scholarship were the smoker in the fall for potential members as based on mid- semester grades, and a tutor service for fresh- men. Initiations and banquets were activities. Alpha Phi Omega officer tion from their high pei PAUL STRUHL, sergeant-. ed the group through many campus activities this year. Surveying the silua- N was MAURY POTKIN, fall president; PHIl TANKIN, alumni secretary; arms; DAVE FLEMING, spring president; and DICK SEIGEL, treasurer. alpha phi awnega Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, was founded nationally in 1925 and locally in 1934. The UCLA chapter, believing in the maxim, " you only get out of college what you put into it, " always stressed service. They were active in Orientation, the Homecoming Parade, Mardi Gras, and many other campus activities. Membership was drawn from people formerly connected with the Scouting movement and interested in its ideals. Besides the fun of working to- gether, the chapter looked back on an active program of social events, including parties and exchanges. Especially memorable among social affairs was the din- ner dance held with other Los Angeles chapters of the hard working fraternity. Brian Cochran Herbert Dedo John Fisl Sheldon Ellis Irv Gold arnotd air society The Don Brown Squadron, UCLA ' s branch of the Arnold Air Society, was quickly growing out of the adolescent stage of organization. During this convention year, the squadron noticeably strengthened its national affiliation and representatives attended all three ma- jor conventions. Invaluable throughout the year, Captain Richard Hurley helped to develop and stimulate the society at UCLA. Arnold Air Society this year were, left to right, BUD WOOD, public rela- tion, GEORGE PUHBERG, executive; AL FISHER, commerce; LES SUSSER, finance; DON KRACKE, publicity; RON SINCLAIR, operations; and JOHN JEFFREYS, who was not shown. i t 1 Jfij -.-. Joanna Van Cleef beta gamma sigwna The only business honorary recognized by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, Beta Gamma Sigma proudly marked its fortieth year of activity. Foremost among the society ' s Chap- ters was UCLA ' s Gamma chapter, which completed a successful year with President Martin Sherman at the helm. The society undertook a program of promoting the highest ethical and scholastic standards. Serving as the officers of Beta Gamma Sigma, the pride and joy of the School of Busi- ness Administration, were GEORGE HAWKES, MERVIN LANDSMAN, and MARTIN SHER- MAN. They supervised the initiation of two groups into the society during the past year. Between promoting inter-campus unity, travelling to conventions and en pot luck dinners, this happy little family sang their traditional ethn IRV GOLDRING. Guardian angel SPERONI joined in with California club The postmaster never had to make a second ring when he brought that personally signed letter from " Ol ' Bob " Sproul, founder and patron saint of California Club. Made up of twenty students from each of five of the University ' s eight campuses, the honorary worked to promote inter-campus unity. Boasting a first-rate banjo player, a second-rate train jumper and an abundance of grads and five-year seniors who acted like sophomores, Cal Clubbers had little difficulty in combining their responsibilities with plenty of party time. Irwin Goldring Janet Hale Ronnie Livingston Jean Nelson Liz Stern Marcia Tuck Bernard Greenberg Liz Livadary Joan Meyerseick Dick Stein June Tanner Bud Zukow g£M. Executive Board of Col Men included, seated, MANLY CALOF, GERSON GLICKMAN, LARRY GRODSKY, JOEL STEINBERGER, PHIL KRAMER, JONATHAN WIRTSCHAFTER. Standing, DICK BERMAN, HARVEY ROSE, JORDAN WITZMAN, MAX LUSTIG, DICK BERTEAUX. California men Robert Cole Throughout the year Cal Men were synonymous with service . . . Uni Camp Drive, Spring Sing and Orientation. For Homecoming they built the Queen ' s Float, worked backstage at the Homecoming Show and guarded the Parade. Service to the university was just one phase; the other was service to the members achieved through a busy social program. Cal Men discovered a true sense of pride and achievement working together to fulfill the ideals of their Diamond C emblem, whose four points stood for Service, Leadership, Spirit and Fraternity. Warren Gilmore Ernest Krame Wirtschofter 2 2JLL : JOHN HAIL, Lt. Commander C. R. LANGER, DON BUNKER, who served as the fall presi- dent, and JOHN LEWIS, who presided during the spring, guided the cream of the Naval ROTC crop through this year of much achievement and considerable activity. canning tower Donald Bunker Edward Cramer Lorry Conned Dale Cunningha Ross Dodson Robert Eddy Den Glad Sherwin Goldstein Roger Hoyman David Doten Charles Fries Jack Gobel John Hall Dennis Keeley Don lacer V Smartly uniformed men of Conning Tower hove been the traditional participants in the Queen ' s Coronation for many Homecomings. Stand- ing at rigid attention, they lined Janss Steps to provide a spec- tacular entrance for the Queen and her four lovely attendants. Members of Conning Tower, UCLA ' s honorary naval society, enjoyed a successful year under the able leadership of Don Bunker and John Lewis, captains during the fall and spring semesters. Membership in Conning Tower was limited to Naval ROTC students in good stand- ing and who maintain an overall average of " C " in their academic work. Conning Tower pro- moted an active intramural athletic program in defense of the All University Independent Sports Trophy. Social activities were the Initia- tion Dance, the Pirates Den costume party, the Stripe and Star Ball and various exchanges. " To lead with knowledge, to follow with intelligence, to seek the worthwhile in life " was the motto by which the National Junior Women ' s honorary. Chimes, followed. A Chime was a junior who has shown qualities of scholarship with a 1.4 overall average leadership, and service to the school. Continuing to serve the school, Chimes helped at Orientation Day and hostessed at the Dean ' s Coffee Hours. At Christmas a needy family received a basketful of food from the Chimes. Project of the year was work with the foreign student program and I House Festival. Guiding Delia Epsilon loit year were RON PAT- TERSON, vice president; MIllARD SHEPPARD, president; DORIS DOIFER. secretary, and JOE POIIZZI, treasurer. delta epsilan Delta Epsilon members were not very hard to distinguish from other students. Wrestling with bulky drawing boards and shifting weighty paint boxes from one paint-smeared hand to the other, the art students could be seen from clear across the quad. This national art honorary recog- nizes art majors with junior standing or higher and a two point average. Besides their common interest in art, DE members strove to maintain high standards of accom- plishment in art, and to foster interest and apprecia- tion of the arts among all the other university students. Carol Lockwood Ronald Patterson Aubrey Penny Future school-marms selected on the basis of scholarship and personality comprised the membership of Beta chapter of Delta Phi Upsilon, national early-childhood education honorary. Led by president Grace Kato, the group had meetings spotlighting prominent speakers, who also helped the girls in various work- shops in art, music and natural science for elementary grades. Included in the calendar were an open house, initiation dinners and teas. In addition members took field trips to institutions like the John Tracy Clinic which aids handicapped children. delta phi upsilon BL C JTv% Jo Ann Mosher Barbara Nelson Elizabeth Novinger Representative of UCLA ' s future school marms were the Delta Phi Upsilon offi- cers NANCY COX, historian and publicity chairman; BETTY CARMEN, cor- responding secretary; DONNA KOGEN, recording secretary; GRACE KATO, presi- dent; DOROTHY KELLSTROM, vice president, and NAT OKANISHI, treasurer. Gold Key officers were STEVE ClAYMAN,, DICK NEWEll, president, and JACK FRIEDEN, secretary-treasurer. Not shown it IEE BRADY, memberthip chairman gold key Every Wednesday, the Coop was flooded with men in white sweaters with gold key emblems on the front. Junior and senior men who were especially activity minded and were prominent in service to the University comprised the membership of this honorary. Dinner meetings every month provided an opportunity for the " key men " to talk over the many school problems and generally to " josh it up. " Spring Sing and Men ' s Week activities received the full support of Gold Key, along with other activities. Between activities, they kept busy picking specks off their blinding white sweaters. Steve Clomon Ron Gorabedian Honk Grody Bob Krikorian Robert Nagamoto Gil Rittscher Dick Stein John Townley Basil Clyman Irv Goldring Bernie Greenberg Albro lundy Harry Nebemohl Bill Robert, Gerald Strange Bod Zukow Jack Freiden Gene Gould Mike Inman Tom McDermott Richard Newell Majeed Sheraidah Lee Strifling re t fiffflf r egcf Recovering from a violent year were the old salts who presided over the nutty crew. From left to right: JOHN ANDER- SON, local peanut magnate, HERB HY- MAN, JOHN MIOTELL, STEVE CLAMAN. kelps The mighty, spirited disorganization, Kelps, striving to recuperate from the physical strain and financial exertion of the previous semesters ' escapades, recalled with fond memories triumphs of yes- terday ... the Blue Piston, bills, the Bradley Fiasco, bills, the Stanford Ball, bills, cornering the market on peanuts under the firm guidance of the salty hand of Number One Man Herb Hyman, concocting two magnificent millinery marvels, jollily welcoming Chancellor Allen to UCLA in the traditional Kelp manner and slowly fading away. Fred Bushman Georgei Malenkov Joseph McCarthy Johnnie Roy Mickey Spillane Marshal Tito Mao Tse Tsung Andre Vishinsky Rufus Von Kleinsi Henry Wallace Joanne VanCleef mortar baa rit Mortar Board membership nationally honored scholastic achievement ...1.6 or better ... proven leadership and outstanding service. Mortar Board boasted of representatives from the legislative, judicial- advisory and service departments of student government. In between supervising Tassels, an alumnae luncheon, an honorary service tea and an international student disintegration project, members enjoyed monthly international dinners . . . there was nothing better than caviar and champagne in the Coop. Aside from this, Mortar Board was dedi- cated to improving student government and student-faculty structure. Mortar Board President, JOAN MEYERSIECK, assisted by RENEE CHUDNOFF, IRIS KLEIN KRIEGLER and DORIS OOLFER, led UCLA ' s most outstanding senior women extraordinary year of important activity. r Phroteres officers were EILEEN CARIIN, president, JOAN BROUDE, LIBBY LABOVITCH and CORINNE MINKOFF. phrateres Founded in 1924 as an international organization, Phrateres has chapters on twelve university campuses along the west coast and in Canada. UCLA ' s branch, the Alpha chapter, enthusiastically car- ried through the Phrateres motto, " famous for friendliness. " High- lighting a year of exchanges, barbecues, hen parties and picnics was a formal dance at the end of the fall semester at the Santa Ynez Inn. During the year Phrateres sponsored and supported the Student Book Exchange, the car pool, Red Cross drives, Uni-Camp, URA ' s Mardi Gras, Homecoming and many other campus activities. Peggy Albala Joan Broude Ruth Egg ' Beatrice Avila Attella Brown Anne Frei Joyce Benveniste Eileen Carlin Mary Gal Nancy Hutchinson Lucienne Kahan libby labovitch Corinne Minkoff Sybil Rosman Toni Takeuchi Diane Wagner Eunice Jacobson Arlene Kapner Jacque Levy Adrienne Money Francine Rufo Nancy Towle Rita Wellings Bernadine Johnson Francy Kellermon Natalie Margulies Patricia Powers Pat Sutter Betty Viereck Sylvia Wies pi delta epsilon Morcia Carter 2t+ ± Wrapped up in miles of eyelet-embroidered typewriter ribbon, Pi Delta Epsilon members met deadlines in the offices of three campus publications . . . SOUTHERN CAMPUS, DAILY BRUIN, and SCOP. Before aspirants could wear the gold key of PiDE, they had to work two years on one of the three publications besides making an outstanding contribution and have junior standing. The thirty active members watched a busy year go down in print. At the end of the year three awards were given by the honorary to reward the outstanding journalists on campus. Momentarily fret lights of PIDE BILL ROBERTS, p rubber cement, pica rules, and copy paper, the guiding », seated left to right, JEAN HUNT, vice president; ■nt; KAY BOURNE, secretary; and JERRY LEWIS, treasurer. rultij committee Mml •„.- f ' T .?v:,t k •.. " . 5S83? . ' .. - ' ' ■ • , ' ' ' aim ,•: ' .. % " . ' $:.•» V; -v; r- " ;l ■ ■ yVfc SIGNATURE STUNT The four master minds of Spirit Inc ... SUSIE PAYTON was the artist be- During halftime Chairman BRISSACHER directed the presentation hind the card tricks; HARRY BRISSACHER was Mr. Rally Comm himself; the famous UCLA signature stunt. Signature stunts originated at SHIRLEY ROBINSON did paper work; and LES HEWITT planned the rallies. UCLA and have been copied by other universities in t " 1 1 L rife dm I ill _ • WSJ i T i.R-T:; Li;.« VA, » " Ut i ir2« PUBLICIZED THROUGHOUT THE NATION The 1952 Rally Committee, under the capable direction of its popular chairman, Harry Bri- sacher, laid claim to being the most active and " rah rah " student organization on campus. All student activities at football games were under the supervision of the Rally Committee. This included the performing of card stunts, ushering of rooters, taking care of the banner, the victory bell, and the air horn, and instigating the various activities which gave color to UCLA football games. In 1952 the overall excellence of the card stunt presentation caused the UCLA Rally Committee to be publicized throughout the nation, with newspapers both here and in New York presenting full-color pages of the UCLA card stunt section in action. The climax came during the nationally televised USC game, when 90,000,000 witnessed the stunts. Little Joe Bruin, a familiar symbol with Rally Committee every foot- ball season, grinned at the half time score. Elaborate planning went into the execution on each of the imaginative card stunts. A worm ' s eye view of the card section indicated the immensity of the section which required careful graphing of every seat and row to provide accurate instructions for all of the rooters. Taking a breather were Red Cross Treasurer PEGGY ANDERSON, President CAROL DAVEY and Secretary SUE WOOD. Veep MARTHA BARRETT is not shown. red crass The Red Cross group on campus was but a nucleus of the large Los Angeles network of the Junior Red Cross that operated as a steer- ing committee to carry out projects at UCLA. One of these projects was the semi-annual Blood Drive which drained patriotic Bruins of twelve hundred pints of blood in the fall and thirteen hundred pints in the spring. Each semester fifteen foreign exchange students were chosen to participate in an International Students Week. As guests of the Red Cross, they toured Los Angeles and visited other colleges. Guided by the efforts of a chairman who was chosen from the UCLA stude Red Cross efficiently took a record number of pints of blood from the vein Bruins. The more anemic ones quickly recuperated with large doses of ( body, She of healthy ange juice. 9 L Jp x Richard Clarke Gerald M Finn Sherwin Gold Boi.l Clymon David Fischer Alan Gotttch Dan Eventov William Fifkin Don later Richard Ni( Eldon Ralh ChoimRobii scabbard and blade Scabbard and Blade strove to form a closer relationship among academic and military departments on campus. The cadet who was elected for membership must have had qualities of leadership, patriotism, efficiency, obedience and honor. This order was the only national one consisting of cadet officers of the advance course in army, navy and air force that directly represented such stiff precedents. Last year the local chapter acquainted business and industry with the values of military training. The most notable activity on campus took place in the spring when the Military Ball was presented for the members and dates. Reviewing the ranks of Scabbard and Blade with the careful, experienced eyes of veteran ROTC members were these leaders of the men of Scabbard and Blade: MORRIS WHEELER, president; DICK CLARKE, vice president, HARALAMBOS T. HARALAMBOS, treasurer, and ELDON ROTH, secretary. secretariat During the past year many ASUCLA organizations used the services of Secretariat. Besides acting as receptionists for the student body ' s top officers, the secretaries were on hand each day throughout the year in KH 204 to be of immediate service. Often times the girls were called upon by visitors for informa- tion about the various Kerckhoff organizations. The members of Secretariat assumed the responsibility of seeing that all ASUCLA organizations and living groups received a copy of all the SEC minutes. Chairman Arlene George and ASUCLA Veep June Tanner directed the activities of the hard working group. LEAH DAY and JEANNETTE GREENWALD, busy members of ASUCLA ' s helpful Secretariat, were part of the contingent under the ink-stained thumb of ZTA ARLENE GEORGE, president. Scraping barnacle , wi lding point bru he», hoitetting at ihe regatta , locializing with Craw member and generally beating the drum for crew kept thete enthuiiaitic girl bu y. shell and oar A year filled with workdays at the Ballona Creek boathouse and regattas with other colleges kept the members of Shell and Oar on their toes. This women ' s auxiliary, which was both a service and social organization, proved to be a great help to Crew as the girls participated in the recruitment of Crew members and acted as official hostesses at the regattas and during Crew Week. All these activities demanded enthusiastic and hard working girls, of whom Shell and Oar had an abundance. Under the leadership of Tri Delt Beverly Baldwin, members of both Crew and its auxili- ary thoroughly enjoyed a very busy and a very successful year. Kay H. Bodgley Jon Braco Beverly Baldwin Sharon Brown Ger, Beol Pat Clements Betty Bock Mary Cook Louise V. Crabb Goye Filbei Dolores Dallons Gretchen Fi Barbara M. Davis Beverly Ga Gretchen Deffenback Mary Greer Hildegord Hiller Kathleen Jessup Nancy Neely Frances Hussey Carol Kipling Lois Noack Carol Imhof Therese Martin Mary Olsen Suzan Jacobson Jordan Mo Joan Pabian Sally Richardson Pat Tilley Elizabeth Rogers Jean Warwick Dorothy Russell Margie Williams Beth Woods Gretchen Schumacher Marilyn Williams Sheila Works ( ) ' ' Assisting President RUTH REITER in directing the various projects through the year were Vice President MARY COOK, Secretary MARIANNE GARARD, Treasurer SELDA SAXE. TOMMIE CAPELOUTO served as historian, and NANCY ISHIZAKE served as editor. spurs Betty Arnason Betty Bock Mary Cook Carol Engstrom Lyola Henry Maureen Jones Colleen Londergan Mona McTaggart Shirley Pirschel Beverly Ballew Louise Bockall Elaine Davis Joyce Finklestetn Carol Hyman Sheila Kelly Carol Martin Corinne Minkoff Nancy Plu G. Barsimantob Tommie Capeluto Joyce Dickson Marianne Garard Nancy Ishizaki Joan Kussy Joanna McNeilly Jordan Mo Millie Rabb ?f Pfl r « e f»eMN Besides selling pompons of football games. Spurs added sweetness to the cross- town rivalry at UCIA-SC football gome time by selling red " Lick SC " suckers and car stickers with the slogan " Beat the Bell Out of SC " to interested UCLA Bruins. i " At your service " in countless capacities, Spurs hostessed at the President ' s Reception, assisted in Orientation and filled Christmas stockings for underprivileged children. Spurs volunteered to be Santa ' s reindeer when the university went Christmas caroling to Chancellor Allen ' s residence. A University Religious Conference proj- ect took them out to East Los Angeles to paint the kitchen of a Com- munity Chest Settlement House. Monetary support was given to Uni Camp, Project India and Pavilion. The " girls in white " relaxed at exchanges with Yeomen and the Southern California Spurs and Squires. Engaged in one of the many informal slide rule seminars we rt, „■ of Tau Be, a Pi. le f, ,„ righ, were ESTEBAN TOSCANO. DAV.D PlATuI BIU MARCY. and MAICOLM MACAULY. President ROBERT C. GREEN T. n .w„ tau beta pi UCUs engmeering honor society celebrated a year of existence as the Ca.ifornia Epsi.on chapter of the Na ■ona. Society, Tau Beta Pi, ,ast March 29. In the,, fi,s, year they grew to . and rj Part ° f tHe ,0,a ' membe -hip of H9. Out- • stod fs from fop percenf v«,o„ are chosen for membership in Tau Beta Pi A . t.v,t,es of this year i„ c , ude d informa. facu y-stj. s offered " l " ' Sem ' ' narS ' «° " ■■ " so offered free tutoring for engineering students Cesar Toscano Esteban Toscano i J? 0 « Donielt Oonno Dougherty D«» Fluvury traits After trapping new munehkins, rendering them unconscious with the weight of the huge mallet, Trolls donned upturned dixie clubs and white sheets to frighten away another year. Innovations that en- deared the little group to UCLA were the Homecoming float which wasn ' t, the Breakfast Club meetings to herald the sun with appropri- ate Moslem ceremony, and the spring informal . . . the Silver Spoon Ball. Whipping up spirit in the fall, the white figures shrieked down from the sixth floor of Kerkoffee Hall to sweep the seaweed off of the Royce steps and sing several new catchy arrangements. he Troll blast were LUCY LANGDON, JOAN SIMMONS, stunt: spring; ANNE MAGIY, low impotcntate for the foil; and JUNE TANNER, everybody ' s vice president. ' m gJwiAMM Hedley Beesley Warner Benjam, Lee Brady Ron Collins Halbert Crow George DaVall Jose DeSoto Len Elian Bob Enriquez Rudy Feldman Dave Glass Wayne Foglesong Bob Gordon Al Gillens Don Gortesman Gene Logan John S. Mm Ralph Manus Thomas Nel Douglas Markel Edwin Oten Donald Puterbaugh varsity club Football, baseball, track, basketball, tennis, skiing, crew — name any sport, and Varsity Club had a member representing it. Ever plugging to promote interest in UCLA athletics, members initiated the first annual Varsity Recognition Day to honor all alumni lettermen. In the Spring, sporting alums turned out for Varsity Club All Sports Day to see a Stanford-Bruin track meet, baseball, tennis, rugby and a crew race. These sportsmen showed a great combination of brain, brawn, and spirit during this bigger and better year in the field of athletics. Besides being outstanding lettermen. Varsity Clubbers supported the Pavilion Drive under the leadership of President DICK WILKE, Vice President LARRY HUEBNER, and Secretary-Treasurer RON LIVINGSTON. ■ - Storting off the post year with great plans were the fall executives BARRY FINKLESTEIN, vice president; big chief HERB HYMAN, president and peanut vendor, and the secretary-treasurer, who was PAUL SELWYN. yeamewu Yeomen, long established honorary society for lower division men, again enjoyed a banner year in school activities. Under the leadership of the fall officers, headed by President Herb Hyman and spring executives, with Paul Selwyn as president, Yeomen carried out a well-rounded program of activities including school proj- ects, social and athletic events. Outstanding activities staged during this past year were support of University Camp, a Spur-Yeomen exchange, and the traditional basketball battle with Gold Key, upper division honorary. I? fc I H organisations URA Mountaineers, one of the organizations at UCLA, found that ropes, rock, and fear of altitude were part of the game. An activity filled year was carried out by these four capable officers of Alpha Chi Delta, pro- fessional business sorority. They were, from left to right: DORIS SHARE, the president; ALMA BLANCO, the vice-president; DARLENE ONG, the secretary; and PEGGY POLLARD, the treasurer. alpha chi delta Virginia Alexande ; i As a professional sorority, Alpha Chi Delta ' s purpose centered around a de- sire to increase knowledge and to broaden experience in the business world. Girls embarking on a professional career have found their relationships in Alpha Chi Delta extremely beneficial in starting them on their way. The soror- ity was comprised of students majoring in business administration, business education, and economics, and presented an award each year to the outstanding junior and senior maintaining the highest scholastic average. Contributing to the meetings were many interesting speakers, who described the various opportunities in their respective fields. The initiation banquet was held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Marvel Stockwell, sponsors of the sorority. Round- ing out the year ' s activities was the successful annual Faculty-Student Picnic. -Av. AM Rob.rt Alan Co Richard Horowitz Ernest Nonkas " Silent Night, Holy Night. " Members of Alpha Mu Gamma blended voices in a carol, while enjoying themselves at Christ- mas party. Accompanying was MRS. WILLIAM ROERTGEN. alpha mu gamma Alpha Mu Gamma, the national language honorary on campus, car- ried through a year full of activities. Although requirements for mem- bership in the fraternity were high, a two point average in lower divi- sion language courses, there were among its membership, students who spoke Spanish, French, Italian, Latin, German and Russian. Among academic events of year were lectures featuring guest speak- ers. Social events included a costume party and the Initiation Banquet. The group brought our world closer together through language. In Kerckhoff Memorial Room were officers: DR REINSCH, sponsor; ROBERT COLE, social chair man; ERNIE NANKAS. treasurer; LONNIE COHN secretary, ED MORENO, president; DICK FRANK publicity; WILLIAM ROERTGEN, co-sponsor; RICH ARD BERTEAUX, GUY BENSUAN, joint speech ch 3t business a dinner honoring the new fundings and good company officers. This ode this d ion ' s Restaurant for club. Pleasant sur- njoying the good food. business education To promote careers in business education and to reinforce business back- ground, in an atmosphere of relaxation and good will, ten meetings were held by the Business Education Association during the school year. These included talks, panels and some strictly social events, all affording opportunity to attain the club ' s goals of service, mutual assistance, and fellowship. Prominent persons and events highlighted the agenda and the main events were the fall luncheon, with Sheldon Hayden as speaker, and the spring luncheon, honoring D. D. Lessenberry and Paul A Carlson. Summing up, business and pleasure did mix and in considerable measure. Kay Bou Eve Bozi Ken Con Joan Connolly Jeri Doud Joann Gingles Roy Gleaves Bob Shaw £££££ | This smiling group of people were the officers of the Business Education Association as they were being honored at a dinner meeting at Truman ' s Restaurant. Looking forward to a successful semester were, from left to right: JANE WANOUS. JOANNE GINGLES, CHAR- LES RANDALL, TOM MAIRES, LOUISE LEDDY, KENNETH CARMICHAEL, and MR. ERICKSON, the sponsor of the Association. Esther Moland Milevo Mondari Joyce Marsh Thomas McDonn Chiyoka Ochi Peggy Pollard Raymond Porter Colores Radoff Charles Randall Shirley Roberts Kothy Swan Gladys Tuxho. Marjorie Ung Mary Veitch Jane Wonous The foil officers of the UCLA Chinese Club were seen in Kerckhoff Holl Polio. They were LELAND WONG, treasurer; RUTH WAUGH, corresponding secretary; MUN FA LEE, president; DORIS LEW, recording secretary; and JACK WONG, vice president. epsilan pi delta The UCLA Chinese Ciub, Epsilon Hi Delta, was formed on the basis of promoting fellowship, social activities, social development and cooperation with other organizations. Under the capable leadership of Mun Fa Lee, W ' 53 president, and Elton Lui, S ' 53 president, the organization had various activities to fulfill their aim. The Easter Ball, rallies, house-parties and senior banquet were part of the club ' s social functions for the year. Membership was open to students who were interested in the club and its many functions. Mun Kwong lee Doris lew Edward Lew Eugene Lew Rose Lieu Lin-Hing Ng Bob Toy Jan Toy Eugene Ung Marjorie Un Douglas Wong Gage Wong Jack Wong Jimmy Wong Lem Wong Hoover Louie May Yoen Louie Elton Lui Ruth Waugh Marie Williams Betty Wong Pauline Wong Roberta Wong Chadwich Woo These four girls certainly knew how fo boil water. They als the many activities of the past semester show. The four officei ADELLE CAMPBEIL, social chairman; BONNIE URRY, president. knew how to lead a group, as were JANET STAHIBERG, treasurer; and CHARIEEN UHIIK, secretary. UCLA ' s Home Economics Club was a member of the College Club Department of the American Home Economics Association. The four main purposes of the club were educational, professional, social and service to the department. Membership in this active organization was open to any one enrolled in a home economics class and it offered its members an opportunity to meet other students in their field of interests and also gave them a chance to become acquainted with professional people in the various fields of home economics. A full activity schedule for the year included participation in the province workshop at Mount St. Mary ' s, the annual spring open-house, and attendance at the Times ' cooking school. Here was a very busy and informative club to serve the home economics students. home economics club The ha rd work of these four efficient leaders brought prem urns galore for the BRU-INsurance Society, a brand new organiiation on campui. They v from left to right JACK LINES president; ROBERT PINTO, secretary; R. M. HEINS, the faculty sponsor. and MICHAEL CHAVEZ, secretary. insurance society The appearance of the BRU-INsurance Society as a campus organization brought UCLA another " first. " This active society was chartered in the fall semester of 1952 to become the first organization of its kind at any university on the West Coast. The purpose of the Society was to raise standards of interest, per- formance and ethics in the profession of insurance and to heighten apprecia- tion of the social and economic services of insurance. Active membership in the Society was granted to students at UCLA who had demonstrated a profes- sional, vocational interest in insurance. The semester ' s activities were high- lighted by many interesting and enjoyable meetings with outstanding speakers, round table discussions, and films and the annual alumni dinner-meeting. JP P P P P P authentically prepared meali served at Sunday Suppers folk dances and music typical of the nationality beinc evening, were staged before the social dancing began n ... to house the House was to be a ities could live harr iternational students cultural center to prov oniously together in oposed Inter- the fact that all peaceful world. international house The purpose of International House was two-fold: to serve the cultural and social needs of the international students on campus, and to promote the raising of a fund to build an International Center at UCLA. The proposed center would provide a meeting place for the American and international students. The activi- ties of " I " House are centered around its main purpose of fostering international understanding by providing both social and cultural contacts. To achieve this aim, " I " House arranged Sunday Suppers, dances, discussion groups, and its great International Folk Festival, which was presented every Spring. The world of tomorrow is decided today. UCLA hoped to be able to do its full share in pro- viding for a better and more peaceful tomorrow through its students and " I " House. Officers were RAE JEAN DORMAN, DIANE JASIN, GEORGINA DICK, DORETTE WE5CH- ElMAN, and JEANE LEVIN. Sealed were LEO VOUSAIO, vice-president; MAJEED SHE- RAIDAH, president; and JOAN MALIOY. Diane Aldrich Darlene Bender lowell Bernard Louise Bowley Ronald Buckles Donald Clark Edward Cole Betsy Deckenbach Alice DeCrow || M " Alan DeSilva Tommy Edwards Wesley Fronk Barbara Golaen Mohaniul Grewal Diane Hammond Dorlee Heath Margaret Hill Gordon Hull masonic affiliate club ;— - - I (Fa The MAC was a booming club this year and no wonder with this line-up of leaders: BILL SHER- MAN, vice-president for the spring; ALAN DE SILVA, president; JO THOMPSON, secretary and JOANNE VAN CLEEF, vice-president for the fall. MSM ' f S Patricia Modd Barbara Pixley MAC ' s were enthusiastic over their newly redecorated clubhouse when they re- turned 250 strong for the fall semester. Among the most active on-campus or- ganizations, the Masonic Club ' s social program this year included many informal parties, dances and picnics. " Fantasy in Frost " , the annual fall formal, high- lighted the program of the Fall semester. The reception and dinner-dance honor- ing Mr. Arthur Warren, Grand Master of Masons in California, was the outstand- ing event in the spring. To honor their new initiates, MAC actives, at the end of each semester, staged an impressive formal initiation banquet. The banquet was cli- maxed by the traditional candlelight ceremony, in which UCLA students having Ma- sonic affiliation were welcomed into this co-ed organization. " It ' s all ours " , say enthusiastic Masonic Club members who are busy making their clubhouse a well- known center for social as well as recreational activities on the campus. William Sherman Pal Sienel Ann Snoddy Dave Slern Sandra Strauss Janet Thompson JoanneVanCleef Martha Wade Earl Watson J Wirtschafter 1 r JP tf John Mixush Dori Mori Edward Morimoto Tom Nakagawa Lilly Ogino Betty Sakamoto Jack Takeshita Ethel Tanaka Min Tateishi Marjorie Ung George Yomamoto Kay Yomamoto Ikuyo Yoneyama nisei bruin club One of UCLA ' s most active clubs was the Nisei Bruin Club which was organized for the purpose of providing a closer and better inte- gration of Japanese American students into the campus life. Mem- bers of NBC participated in a full activity schedule this past year. Some of the many events were two frosh receptions, participation in Homecoming week and in the Mardi Gras, a Basket Social, a spring formal and a beach party complete with great beach weather. Efficient leadership was provided by capable presidents Bobby Takasugi and Tommy Nakagawa. Judging from its activity list, the Nisei Bruin Club went far toward accomplishing its goal. Nisei Bruin Club, better known at UCLA as the NBC, forecasted a semester full of fun and activities, and carried it out in full measure. Seen on the steps of EB were a group of members. Thete four bu.mrt. minded leader, of Phi Chi Theta could look bock on a tuc- cestful and happy semester. They were MARILYN IUNDINE COOKIE SCHRIEBER, KATHLEEN SWAN, DOLORES TOSCANO " Striving to further training and careers in business for all women " was the purpose of Phi Chi Theta, professional business administra- tion and business education sorority. The national convention held in Boston was the highlight of this organization ' s activities during the year. Other attractions of the social season were rush parties, initiation and pledging, the Founder ' s Day Dinner, faculty picnic, installation dinner and the Annual Gold Key Award. With the enthusiasm exhibited by the members and activities planned by the officers, Phi Chi Theta sorority enjoyed a year marked by the fulfillment of their goal of furthering business careers of the future. phi chi theta The offic music hon Phi Mu Alpha, men ' s ere JIM PRINGLE, secre- tary; GEORGE BROOKS, vice president; BERT BOYLIN, president; RALPH HEID- SIEK, alum secretary; ALVIN WALKER. Richard Baker phi mu alpha The Beta Psi chapter of Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia Frater- nity of America, was founded at UCLA in 1937. The pur- poses of this national music honorary were to advance the cause of music in America, to foster the welfare and brotherhood of students of music and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. Among the activities carried on by the fraternity were its annual concert of American music, bi-weekly record concerts in the music library, the Music Department Open House, and many social functions. ■ ? ? £ £ ! An unsuspecting visitor to KH 309 might find the table littered with crampons, ski boots, sail- ing magazines, and photographs. He would soon find out that this was the URA office, and here he could join tennis, bridge, golf, hiking, ski, and many other activity clubs. He would also find that anybody could join URA clubs and it was a good way to spend off-study hours. urn clubs " I like the wide open spaces, out where the cactus grows. " So sang the members of the University Recreation Asso- ciation Riding Club. Several trips on horseback and wienie roasts were but two of the activities enjoyed this year. YOSEMITE SNOW Even though Old Man Winter was not especially kind to ski fans in providing snow, the Bruin Ski Club became one of the most enthusiastic and active recrea- tional clubs on campus. Maintenance of enchanting Snow White lodge near Big Bear Lake made this fine winter sport accessible to almost all Bruins. The season started with a Thanksgiving trip to the fabulous slopes of Mammoth. Following a day of marvelous skiing snow lovers gathered at night for traditional folk songs and dances. A top season was climaxed with Snow Dance and coronation. Ski fans took the slopes with ease and enjoyment as the win was not uncommon for those who really loved their hickories to burn. But the thrill of flying down the mountainside and exe risk and even the risk of broken bones seem insignificant. This is ?r sun shed its comforting warmth. It jme home with a not-so-comforting sun- rising a well-earned skill made this jne sport which " gets in your blood. " Al Anderson Nancy Berkau Tom Cory Berry Anderson Arun Bhotia Louise Coker Mel Barnes Jan Broco Kathie Cooper Max Bell Coroline Briggs Jim Crandall Morneen Cutter Sona Davis Sid Gilmar Jan Daggs Charles K. Dodd Alan Good Sally Daniels Harold Dolden Pat Grisho Barbara M. Davis Suzanne Gayner Nancy Gul John Hall Steve Hemme Kent Jones Kurt Hammer Richard Horowitx Juanita Kleir Tom Harris James Howell Mary Kormo Barbara Haught Virginia Hu ddel Lindley lock 3 V. w ?: w k l. S| B 1E - % f! mt ' ? SNOW WHITE LODGE Credit went to CURT HAMMER, president, NORMA TRYK, vice president, BETTY ANDERSON, social chairman, and KENT JONES, treasurer, for making the season a successful one in spite of a drought which sent ski fans to higher regions. SUNSHINE AND SNOW Jimmie Sue Love Ed Mast in Joseph Mochizuk Vernon Mondt Nancy Moss Paul George Paley Dale Petersen Allen Peydad Parte Pyle Ken Renshaw Richard Rushall 3 TO ' A W k l ♦ mk 1 M Darlene Smith Pot Sousa Sylvia St. Clair. Allan Strom Pat Swan Rita Tehodsky Vera M. Tehodsky Norma Tryk George Wheeler lin Wyant Suzanne Wynn TO t " ' - 7 Ttowci v ¥ : m . Fun in tun or roinl Club member the water for a whooping good I occasion when practice wo pie open pool represented both to sw ura swim club One of the most active of the many URA clubs, the Swim Club managed to move into the campus spotlight through its annual swim show. Added to this enter- taining spectacle was a special service which opened the university pool to the students. The Swim Club took the responsibility for supervising this. Cloie planning by BUD NEWMAN, president, NAN- CY COX, vice-president, RITA TEHODSKY, secretary, and JOHANNA MAUSER Activity Council repre- lulted in a commendable swim show. Publicity Chairman Mary Marvin spread the new when URA Swim Club sponsored the opening ( the university pool for students. This service wc much appreciated on these warm summer Sunday arts Entertainment for the campus was provided by Campus Theater students who were one of the groups participating in the arts. V (S Career-minded music students found the bi-weekly Royce Hall i Appreciative student audiences gave these amateur perform professional-world situation. Hard work and practice was th jncerts a perfect outlet for their talents. • rs friendly criticism and furnished a by word for these four and all others. noon concerts Twice a week, various musicians from the UCLA student body performed in the Royce Hall noon concerts. These concerts were given through- out the semester every Tuesday and Friday. Instrumental programs were presented as well as programs in which the university band and the glee clubs participated. Variety was the keynote, with everything from Bach to Gersh- win making an appearance on the program. The concerts were sponsored by the faculty and students of the Music Department. Although the young artists were principally music stu- dents, the auditions were open to the entire student-body. A committee, chairmaned by Dr. Laurence Petran, who also served as the uni- versity organist, was responsible for choosing the performers. The committee deserved much credit for its good taste and judgment. Intent young musicians were completely absorbed in their work . . . work which resulted in a very inspiring program. Participants were chosen for the programs upon audition before the noon concert committee. The brightly lighted mirror was the subject of his labors was his fully painted lips and eyebro ' e artist ' s chief aid, especially when vn face ... or rather, her face. Care- created the perfect stage illusion. Faces " on, the next step was the costunr ingth mirror revealed the desired effect in dresi inal preparation . . . the coiffure . . . was carefully one act preparation Students EVELYN SHULMAN and JANICE VANCE listened attentively to last-minute instructions from their director. Eager smiles hid pre-curtain nervousness, while these players waited tensely for their To many, the most exciting part of a theatri- cal performance was the before-curtain prepara- tion. Crowded dressing rooms, the smell of grease paint, hot lights, and tense chatter filled the happy, nervous moments before that first curtain. Student actors quietly mumbled lines while making-up and dressing. The ap- pearance of each performer was a production in itself . . . since appearance was of the essence in the creation of the necessary and perfect illusion of the stage. Last-minute instruction by the di- rector, last-minute rehearsals of lines and cues, last-minute glances into the mirror, and last-minute qualms were all a part of that wonderfully exciting last minute before the curtain rose to reveal an expectant audience. The hush falls and the actors step forward to give the perpetual " performance of their life. " " Only One Fish in the Water " fea- tured talents of MARY JANE MOFFAT, STAN YOUNG, MAXINE NEWMAN. Pat Lavin was the student director. one act plays Beatrice Freectman directed the origi- nal one-act, " Heather Pioneer. " ES- TELIE KUNE and JOEL KLEINANBOGY starred in the all-student production. " What happens in a religious community when its god is discovered to be a false god? " This was the theme of " The Truth About Blayds, " according to A. A. Milne, the author. Ralph Freud staged and played the lead in this drama about a famous author, who, on his deathbed, confesses that he has stolen all of the works for which he is fam- ous. John Jones did the settings and Richard Driggers was the company ' s stage manager. Joyce Clasen assisted Richard with his work on the play. Confessing lo his daughter, Isobel Blayds, played by ANN HILL, Blaydt, acted by RALPH FREUD, eased his conscience of the load he had been carrying so that he could die with a fairly easy conscience after having misled his family and friends. 170 productions the truth about blayds Renowned for his writings, Blayds was be- ing toasted on his ninetieth birthday by the members of his family, who were com- pletely unaware of what was troubling him. 2 ■jit King Admetus ' palace in Pherae, the this play which ridiculed the dogmati set of man-made rules and the refusal i apital of Thessaly, was the scene of theory of governing all life by one a woman to be coerced by the fates. Vt 170 praductians even the gads " Even the Gods, " written by Mildred Christophe, was a satire on " Alcestis, " the well-known tragi- comedy by Euripedes, of the big Greek three. Miss Christophe took the ancient legend and de- veloped an amusing comedy about escapades of a god who descended to earth. Oren Stein worked lighting and sets. June Henoch was stage manager. Melvyn Helstien did staging. hen designing the sets and costumes for the production, John Jones decided combine the type of settings used originally, and the more modern set with nplicity predominating ond to concentrate on the period styl the imaginary invalid A satire on the medical profession and its strange practices in the seventeenth century, " The Imaginary Invalid, " was the last play which Moliere wrote. He was disgusted with the doctors who could theorize about medicine and who let their patients die under their wagging tongues, and " The Imaginary Invalid " was a product of that disgust. Presented in December, the translation used by UCLA ' s Theatre Arts Department was done by Benjamin Lehman and Harry Schnitzler. Mr. Schnitzler did the staging, and the stage manager was Warren Crane. Seventeenth century by John Jones. Patrici for the production were designed lerland executed them. The play productions of UClA ' s season. Port of the farce was the love interest provided by Angelique, the daughter of the invalid, played by MILDRED MERRICK, and Cleante, her lover. RICHARD DUNHAM filled the lover role. The director gove his final orders to his actors before the camera moved in for a close-up. A perfect " first take " was rather a rarity, and sometimes a scene had to be repeated many times to satisfy all. The Motion Picture Division of the Theater Arts Department attracted many T.A. ma- jors. Formerly headed by Kenneth Mac- Gowan, the division was directed this year by Norman G. Dyhrenfurth. The division was particularly proud of work carried on in its miniature sound stage. Many of the films produced there were eventually seen by the student body at such events as the Howdy show of the bi-annual orientation. motion picture production UCLA ' s Theater Arts Department boasted a complete sound stage, which, for its size, offered all that the largest could offer. The unique atmosphere of the sound stage, with its hot kleig lights, was a world within a world, product, it was always difficult to visualize a motion picture as being compiled from such painstaking preparations picture stage ring the final e shown here. This is how it was done behind the scones of a radio work- shop production. Teaching assistant MORRIE WAKEFIELD, in the foreground, seen cueing in music, watched while four theater arts majors gathered around the mike to pro- vide voice. Partially hidden in the background, the sound technician provided effects to augment voice and music. radio workshop Radio has taken first place in entertainment and advertising fields in recent years. Because of the great demand for trained radio performers, the Radio Workshop was established at UCLA four years ago. Among the many services it provided were programs for city and county schools, and public service programs for other agencies. Arthur B. Friedman and six staff members headed the division, which offered a variety of courses in radio production, radio management, and radio advertising. Among the many campus services carried on by the Radio Workshop was the excellent record made for the SOUTHERN CAMPUS under the direction of Merlyn Burriss. Such an active department was a welcome addition to UCLA. " On the air " . . . another public service program began at the sign on the wail flashed this message. BOB LIOYD controlled the flow of sound while JACKIE SCOTT and JAN- ICE VANCE read the written words. Students and teachers alike worked into the night to seek the near perfection that was the constant goal of the Radio Deportment. Nick Curea Charles G. De Lancey P P €% Ronald De Nov, lie Jose F. de Soto » c n £ Armin Hoffman Claron W. Jorgensen V V Gathered around the pi of Men ' s Glee rested a on the planning of the activity and practice ! no in the practice room, the officers oment before seriously concentrating agenda for the coming year of full ssions with the rest of the club. Howard Smith wnen 9 s glee Under the baton of Director Raymond Moreman, Men ' s Glee Club blended their voices with Women ' s Glee to give a harmonious effect which escaped from the Education Building dur- ing practice sessions and reached to the rafters of Royce Hall during performances. Vocal activities included recitals in noon concerts and participation in intercollegiate glee club festivals. The social life of the group was spotlighted by the annual Glee Club banquet held during the spring and by exchanges with the ladies with whom they sang The singing in the shower urge was satisfied by Thursday noon practice sessions. Men MR. MOREMAN, were heard by students in class and brown baggers eating lunch on tl though the sounds may have bothered some, particularly in first weeks, to most the voices, under the direction of Education Building lawn. Al- ocal exercises were welcome. Virginia D Jvanett Grttni wold Dorothy Horth Pomelo HMa Hildcgard Hiller Phyllii Hoilinolon Barbara Johnton Barno M.O.v.ll Barbara McNoir Marion N, block Marjorie Morris Selda Soxe u ' oin f 9 s glee Women ' s Glee Club had a busy season heralded by praise and applause. Led by Sharon Stein, the group gave Christmas concerts in Royce Hall Auditorium and made appearances at the Inter-fraternity Mother ' s Club gatherings. The highlight of the year ' s program was the All Southern California Glee Club Concert held in May. Last year UCLA played host and the concert received much acclaim. The girls also found mo- ments for social pleasure and joined their male counterparts in several parties. ' Dance Wing was an extra-curricular function sponsored by Carol Scothorn, Shirley Spack- man and the dance faculty of the women ' s physical education department. Last year Carol Kornblum acted as president. Handling the business of the organization were Terry How- ard and Bea Wajtyla. The secretary was Carol Strahan, and art director was Jean Blackburn. GOLOIE BYRD, BARBARA ANN DAVIS, and TERRY HOW- ARD took positions while working on a choreographic study. Much practice and hard work went into the productions. dance nving Under the watchful eyes of Carol Scothorn and Shirley Spackmen, who instructed the group. Dance Wing members rehearsed and investi- gated new techniques and formations. Whirling and leaping, the members danced through another semester of major and minor productions. Their strictly modern interpretations of music and ideas resulted in dances which made audiences gasp and showed " their willingness and know how. off r activities Ji J ■ I • I ' i 4 - ««!] iiLii ; atw; r.. c r iwll janice vance Fair-haired Janice Vance had that attractive smile, face and figure that distinguish a successful candidate for Southern Campus queen. More important, perhaps, she had a special adaptability to the camera. Although she was born in California she lived in San An- tonio, Texas, for a time, after which she returned to Los Angeles. A peppy girl, she was cheerleader in high school. At UCLA she ate, slept and breathed Theater Arts and wanted to become an actress. ' Whether pert and tailored or carnally attired for o quiet drive in the country, Janice pre»ented a pleotant appearance, which waj high-lighted by her bright smile and calm bearing. southern campus fall queen Fog scattered as even the sun had to come out and ha look at Janice relaxing on the beach. The water was but sand, shells and highly perchable rocks saved the , v - i , St - » The lights burned on. Weary minds continued planning. Busy hands remained at work. The life of a great university flowed through Kerckhoff Hall, home of ASUCLA, and was trans formed into productivity and accomplishment registra Han and nr»lhit it1 The last line, the last set of papers, and the last ounce of patience terminated here. Then weary new students, envying the oldsters who registered by mail, made their way homeward for rest, relaxation, and preparation for the next ordeal of enrollment. UCLA appeared more at tractive to undergr aduate men when a compulsory mi itary life seemed in the off- ing. Another line and a nothe tester of hard study began or ended here at this V vindow where deferments evaluated and recorded. This show drew a full house. Although a bewildering and tiring experience for students, registration and enrollment were the ticket to a semester of fun, ac- tivity and work. And at the semester ' s end, again time neared for . , . registration and enrollment. presidents reception At the traditional reception held by President Sproul, Bruins were put at ease by his firm handshake and hearty welcome. The scared looking new students emerged from the receiving line with a smile and were met by student leaders acting as hosts and hostesses for the evening ' s activities of dancing, games and entertainment. orientation New Bruins, no longer confused, topped off a day filled with activity counseling, ceremonies, the orientation dinner and the Howdy Show, with an All-U Welcome rally and dance in KH patio. Cheerleaders and band made the evening lively. Orientation committee, headed by Norm Strong in the fall and by Joneen Tettemer in the spring, put over a bang-up program which offered all new- comers their first glimpse into Uclan traditions, sports, activities and important student government. COYEST© f j£ ■ • w mtM Plja ,-li.r- WESTWOOD WINDOWS the farmer comes to tonvn Homecoming brought the excitement of old-fashioned fair grounds to KH patio. A prize was given for the most appropriately dressed farmer and farmer ' s daughter. City gals tried their cuiinary talents in a pie baking contest. Never to be forgotten was the installation of Queen Nancy. The Homecoming show held all the sparkle of professional theater. The magic wrought with crepe paper, wire and boards, resulted in magnificent floats. Crowning event of the week was the toppling of the Stanford Indians. " How you gonna keep them down on the Farm after UCLA? ' ' was the theme. Life on the farm was never like this! Along the row. lOUSeS bloSSOrr ed forth i n shades of c repe paper to create scenes appropriate to Homecoming. The Stanford farmer and Indian v, ere sh in various poses depicting their ntroduction to the wonders of UCLA and the inevitable re suits of sophis Heated livi ng in the big city. (■MB 1 J ■ " Those who were closely connected with Homecoming, could readily testify to the amount of work that went into the final production of the big week. BRUCE FLEMING directed the proceedings, while, behind the scenes, his commit- tee handled the thousand-and-one very necessary tasks. w ® t jprjr- u t PREPARATION homecowning show Long hours of effort produced a homecoming show, " Dance Me a Song, " that greeted a full house with comedy, music, show girls and precisioned dancing. Producer Bert Moss, aided by the original music of Jose de Soto, duplicated the glitter of old Broadway while MC Ernest Baron directed a cast of forty in presenting such extravaganzas as " Manhattan Madness. " Guest star April Stevens sang her well-known " Give Me a Little Kiss, " and her lucky song, " I ' m in Love Again. " PRODUCTION PERFORMANCE homecoming queens CORONATION Overwhelmed when told of her royal status, Queen Nancy Freeman regained her poise in time to descend Janss steps for her coronation. An honor guard, composed of all three branches of the University ' s ROTC, provided the proper retinue for her majesty. A host of interested Uclans watched as Dean Paul Dodd crowned the windblown beauty. Standing near the Queen were her four lovely attendants, Nancy Jo Tramz, Marilyn Amende, Joyce Reid, and Diane Daggs. CROWDED " UNTIL I GET MARRIED " queen nancy Regal in her appearance and personality, 21 year old Nancy Freeman was indeed queen material. Although her reign climaxed a long series of beauty honors, she was incredulous at being chosen UCLA ' s royal majesty. When the final results of the judging were announced, she cried again and again, " I don ' t believe it, I don ' t be- lieve it! " For days thereafter she still read the papers somewhat skeptically. Nancy was a senior theater arts major and a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority. When asked by interested admirers what the biggest moment in her life had been, she quickly replied, " This is it. I won ' t be this happy again until I get married . . . ! " k new winner in the making . . . Zero Beta Tous vorked on the float destined to win the frater- lity sweepstakes division. The finished product eatured an opening flower with a bee inside. The lure of bright lights and music brought men in levis and calico shirts, and maidens rn peasant garb to the Homecoming Dance. Both rural rhythms and modern melodies were played by the band. Thousands lined Westwood Boulevard to w while lights from the grandstand and the vil illuminated the procession of floats that mo the progress of the colorful Homecoming Par • f 1 1 homecoming parade On Friday night, amid an array of flashing lights and to the tune of many applaud- ing Uclan fans and Stanford guests, Queen Nancy and her four attendants high- lighted the float parade. Entered by Pi Beta Phi and SAE, a huge gobbler cap- tured by Joe Bruin won the sorority sweepstakes. The UCLA Engineering Society was awarded the open division sweepstakes prize for their humorous float depict- ing Joe Bruin " ringing the bell " at the expense of a stunted Stanford Indian. SORORITY DIVISION OPEN DIVISION M }£$m ALL AMERICAN a good Indian Burr Baldwin, UCLA ' s first All-American, acted as Grand Marshal in the Homecom- ing parade which ended in a burst of fireworks. Grand sweepstakes winner of the parade was Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. The Theme? A monstrous red bull being branded by baby Bruins. Saturday the momentous moment arrived, and the Bruins went wild to turn the Stanford Indian into a good Indian with a 24-14 win. GRAND SWEEPSTAKES PANDEMONIUM 1 ! 1 1 chancellor alien The advent of Dr. Raymond B. Allen, who took over the chancel- lorship of UCLA, was a milestone in campus history. The press gave a real testimony to the new leader ' s qualities and to the high regard in which he is held, and so d id President Sproul, who presented him to the student body with these words, " Whenever everything else I have done for UCLA in the last thirty-three years is forgotten, I ' m sure it will be remembered that I brought Dr. Allen to this campus. " Chancellor Allen impressed the student body with his high ideals, great friendli- ness, interest in a more independent UCLA, and his progressive ideas for the improvement of the rapidly growing campus. IN THE LAST THIRTY YEARS men 9 s tveeh The Freshman mudd lead to emerge sloppily victorious in the Frosh-Soph Brawl, a grim and grimy contest. Men ' s Week found protecting the " C " culine superiority ales sporting beards the weaker A HOLLOW NOTE biggest game The victory bell sounded a hollow note for Uclans as SC, out- played in everything but the scoreboard, walked off with the Rose Bowl bid. Ninety-six thousand fans watched as the UCLA eleven refused to buckle. Game ' s end found Bruins staying to sing the Alma Mater, a tribute to their courageous team. FULL HOUSE GAME ' S END let 9 s go psycho Precisioned cheerleaders unified Bruin rooters and made the rooting section the greatest on the coast. Several schools, jealous of the power of head leader Danny Gallivan, threatened to kidnap him. Walt Ballard, Bud Zukow, and Dick Ritchie assisted Danny in putting new pep into faltering Uclans when the going became tough. Joe Brown showed Bruins how to yell, while little Brown Joe . . . Josie . . . UCLA ' s mascot, loyally sported a golden sweater. Side- stepping it and handling their pompons with real skill, were attractive songleaders, Dee Fleury, Bev Baldwin, Gretchen Deffenbach, Bev Dougherty, Libby Kemp and Babs Davis. BEV . . . c winter With fall months behind a win- ter environment enveloped the campus and brought with it rain, wind and snow in the mountains. 5 ?n . if sVi ,. put grimnvood An all-around girl, beautiful Pat Grimwood liked people and richly deserved her title as queen. Already pinned and president of her sorority house, she was well on her way to success. A willing worker she placed Religious Conference and AWS high on her list of campus activities, but art took the foreground in her interests, while sailing and golf provided sports accents. Although living a busy life, Pat contemplated marriage as the eventual culmination. Nothing it more elegant than a girl who it naturally lovely, especially when the it enhancing a tcene that it naturally lovely. Sunlight and thadowt caught Pat in a tweet tmile. southern campus winter queen F Night descended but activity did not cease. Royce Hall, with its stately towers lighted, looked like a theater glamorized for a pre- miere. This prominent building, home of his- tory and language departments during the day, at night was a playhouse for the theater arts department or a concert or a lecture hall. royce hall at night A dreamy Junior Prom whose theme was Starlight and whose special corsages were roses and carna- tions, was held at the Del Mar Beach Club. Guests of honor Coach " Red, " who crowned the winsome queen Joanne, and the ' 52 grid squad held the spotlight. Winner of drawing said he hoped his luck was changing — he was expecting draft notice. junior prang Queen of them all, beautiful Alpha Phi JOANNE JOHN- SON glided between two rows of eager, happy faces. Promtimers danced to the smooth melodies of Freddie Slack and were entertained by a sports cavalcade. - VACATION CAMPUS christmas vacatian Walks usually teeming with students resembled a ghost town ' s streets and the UCLA campus became as desolate as a graveyard as Bruins took time off for Christmas vacation with fun, reunions, songs and celebrations. For most students textbooks were set aside, but some found it necessary to haunt the li- brary while completing term papers. To these lone- ly ones campus took on an exaggerated emptiness. VACATION CAMPS A relating cord game and gem br w helped these Bruins pass Attractions of the great outdoors were heed- ed as Bruins made good use of vacation ti me. VACATION CAROLS Bruins hod that old fashioned Chris spirit as they caroled in front of the DON MOOMAW football banquet ericon Legion Most Valuable Player was presented to Don Moomaw as squad rallied for the Annual Banquet, broadcast by Sam Baiter. CHANCELLOR ALLEN COACH SANDERS finals The air was charged with concentration as Bruins pored over stacks of books. Smiles were scarce and from the serious looks an outsider might guess that the whole campus was in mourning. The only thing lacking was a black flag on top of Kerckhoff Hall. But after exams were finished, rounds of par- ties brought Bruins back to their usual casual dispositions. rushing and a new semester " Hello, how are you? " " How do you do? " " It ' s been so n.ce talking to you. " Rushees at the end of a full day of soror.ry parties were apt to find that these phrases came out auto- matically. Tired feet and fro2en smiles vanished with pledging and the cycle started again ... study ... classes ... play .. . rushing, with the former rushee on the receiving line. ■ sprung Fresh growth on the trees re- flected the change in seasons as spring warmth and activity replaced winter wind and cold. - ' r tf v V ' ?? I s£rO t-: i I ; Joyce freeman Joyce Freeman ' s queenly dignity seemed somehow incongruous with her interest in the outdoors . Through high school she counseled camp- fire groups and it was in the hills around her home in the San Joaquin Valley that she learned the woodcrafts and the direction of camp grounds that garnered her a similar job at Yosemite. Perhaps it was these experiences that developed her natural poise to such a high degree. Joyce emerged, at any rate, a personable young lady. Sea tpray and coast line provided the perfect place for Joyce ' s sunbathing. Perched on the bench, her pose wot charocteriied by delicate curve , backgrounded by ocean southern campus spring queen - ert describes Joyce ' s attitude when going casual. A gir with personality as well as beauty she graced her sur- oundings with quiet charm and a spirit of friendliness - -- " ss. uela charter day Charter Week, celebrating the California, was filled with pr end found festivities at their lighty-fifth birthday of the University honoring CHANCELLOR ALLEN. Week it with the Chancellor ' s inauguratioi University President, ROBERT G. SPROUL presented speakers highlighted by Gove Chancellor himself. Inauguration made Always ready with a Wind word, the new cellor greeted o young admirer after im tion. A little chat with a little lady left him Scene of a concert conducted by Wallenitein, the student show, " Chancel- lor Allen ' s Alley " ond special lectures, Royce Hall climaxed its Charier Week career with impressive Charter Day ceremonies and a record crowd. From over four hundred colleges and universities representatives came to Charter Day. Dressed in caps and gowns they made an awesome spectacle. ED HUMMEL, that perennial sophomore and campus cut-up, was guest speaker at the Greek Week ban- quet held at the University Religious Conference. greek Aimed at closer intra-fraternity-sorority-harmony, the Greek Week banquet was an enjoyable success. I Chariot races, and anything went, or at least tried to, that had two wheels and pulling power for it. Th« third annual " Teploti pretonted DONNA PRATT for UniCamp " done. Q»«n Venui of 53 tveek Singer Artie Wayne, remembered for " Black Lace, " and the orchestra of Alvino Rey provided melody. The queen and her friends watch Bruins " dance their way into the hearts of underprivileged children. ' ' Coins clinking in jars piled up votes for Mardi Gros King candidates and simultaneously piled up funds for Uni-Camp. CAPTAIN HURLEY won over his thirteen opponents and received the sceptre, crown and robe. mardi gras Dance! Mardi Gi nd things to see! — Test your skill! as in full swing offered the fascina- the excitement of an old-fashioned fun of a gay, laugh-filled evening. A haircut? Shave? Shampoo? The striped barber pole invited customers in for a tip-top hair trimming, with or without colored alcohol, at their pleasure. More than one found that shaving a balloon was not easy. Willing hands, hours of work, crepe paper and a port- able dance floor set the scene for night frolics. Paper faces leered down from the lamp posts as living groups and campus organizations constructed their booths. Mardi Gras offered the perfect opportunity for gals to drag reluctant beaus to the altar. The activity was all for fun — and all for Uni-Camp. Even DR. JONES, joined the merriment and became a shoe-shine boy. Well known personality of stage, screen and radio, hand- some JOHN PAYNE followed the path of many notables who had served previously as Master of Ceremonies at the Sing. spring sing " Orchestra Song, " with singing groups playing the parts of musical instruments won the Beta Theta Pi-Pi Beta Phi mixed first in novelty. Simulating the wind, Chi Omega-Acacia ' s " They Coll the Wind Maria " captured sweepstakes and first in mixed. The Nation ' s largest collegiate singing competition, the eighth annual Spring Sing was an outgrowth of a contest in 1946 between two fraternity quartets. Eighty-three organizations competed in the preliminary tryouts. The twenty-three top groups sang in Hollywood Bowl for a UCLA pavilion — the proceeds went for this purpose. Spring vacation, preview of sun for far-away places. A cave c er, brought Bruins to Balboa. Reports, the beach offered typical California and those long, long classes were gladly left behii sphere, where the mountains came down to the se spring vacation Deserted for relaxation and food, bathing suits dried in preparation for another day of hard wear and water. No matter where they gathered vacationers found ei joyment in plain conversation and sociable session An answer was provided for those who wondered what existentialists did besides sit in sidewalk cafes and talk when an Apache Dance and a Tango were put together at the International House Global Ball. international affairs Songs and dances representing vane booths and exhibits featuring food and objects of art from foreign lands activated the International House Spring Festival. Object? A campus " I " house. Understanding of the United Notions was promoted as eight hundred delegates gathered for the Model UN assembly at Berkeley. For previous outstanding performance UCLA was again chosen to represent India. ON STAGE, EVERYBODY! room full at faces " Room Full of Faces, " third annual varsity show, gave the audience a feeling of real familiarity with backstage business. A story about a col- lege variety show, it started with the finale of the fictional college show, and in a series of flashbacks went through a whole index of developments from auditions to cast party. For a student written and produced show, " Room Full of Faces " provided high quality entertainment. ■ roducrr DAN SCHARIIN checked ilh BOB EMENEGGER, director The men behind the scenes. Se builders were i n di s pe n s a b le s .■■ -- JOHN TOWNIEY and JUDY THAL- HEIMER practiced their song. Repetition of routine paved t way to perfect pose and for The long hours of practice always started with limbering up exercises. JO ANNE JOHNSON gave MASON KIGHT pointers on how to dance LOOK WHAT I GOT university camp UniCamp, sponsored by University Religi Underprivileged children, offered many w Conference for me activities. Ite 1 I r T ALOHA BALL Us senior tveeh class © 1053 Queen of the senior closs, JOAN MYERSEICK, wos crowned by RUTH WESTCOTT and BEVERIY DAUGHERTY while the other princesses looked on. Joon also reigned over the big social event of the year for seniors— the Aloha Ball. It was a happy reign for a happy queen. Senior Week committee, headed by IRV GOLDRING, labored over the detailed preparations of the final seven days for seniors. The coronation of the queen, which was directed by JOHN GOODIAD. and the final tour of the campus were products of fine planning. ' ' " - - i V- " " " T he eve revered president of UCLA, ROBERT SPROUl, gave i message of inspiration in his address to them. CHANCELLOR ALLEN was well worth listening to, for his first year had already won him a reputation for sound advice. comwnencement past, the graduates assembled outside for corn- ceremonies, heard the speakers, and departed. last tour of campus, taken by sei narked a high spot in Senior Week r-. our athletes f . Sanders ... faatbatl Predictions for the ' 52 football season were not bright for the Bruin eleven. Despite lack of depth, they would have to face some of the largest and strongest teams in the country. Few prognosticators were willing to predict anything but a mediocre season. However, as results have shown, some- thing existed in the team that the experts overlooked. Mutual respect and understanding enabled players to work together as a well balanced unit that produced victory after victory. The Northwest was first to feel the strength of the onrushing Bruins. Texas sent two teams westward to meet the Uclan eleven only to welcome them home vanquished. The Midwest questioned this unforeseen power. Their answer was defeat for Wisconsin, champion of the Big 10. Combing the several states and playing univer- sities at great distances from the blue and gold campus, Bruins ever re- turned victors. It took a neighboring horde of revengeful Trojans to stop the Uclan stampede. The eyes of the sports world were turned to the west coast on the fateful November Saturday, and ' 52 ended in a shattered dream for Westwood. A team that never should have come close came within two points of winning everything. But in defeat they rated the re- spect of the nation. Our one prediction for the future was that the begin- ning may be the same in ' 53, but the ending would be entirely different. UCLA 13 6 Oregon UCLA 14 Texas Christian UCLA 32 7 Washington UCLA 20 Rice UCLA 24 14 Stanford UCLA 20 7 Wisconsin UCLA 28 7 California UCLA 57 Oregon State UCLA 12 14 Southern California The advent of head coach HENRY " RED " SANDERS four years ago, heralded a new football era at UCLA. The ex-Vanderbilt mentor, not only installed a rug- ged new system of play, but fostered in the teams a higher kind of aggressive spirit and will to win. " Tennessee " BILL BARNES, operating as end coach for third straight year with the Bruin men, kept the flanker position in top form for a year of success and admiration from fellow Uclans. Showing the UCLA men how it ' s done down South, " DEKE " BRACKETT helped the Dixie coach- ing staff keep the Bruins in fine Southern style. He previously held office ot the U. of Arkansas. Assistant line coach and former frosh coach, GEORGE DICKERSON finished his second year coaching with the Sanders ' men. Former Bruin, he captained the ' 36 UCLA football squad. coaching staff Creator of hard charging lines, JIM MYERS commanded respect from team, student body, and sports writers. His Marine background in- stilled a rough and rugged team attitude. Former UCLA passing great and successful fresh- man coach, RAY NAGEL continued to provide positive assistance to all of the southern gentle- Versatility and balance in the Bruin backfield may be attributed in large extent to the out- standing work of coach TOMMY PROTHO, who has been seven years with the Sanders crew. 7V .A. OR. EDWARD RUTH anxiously looked on as the Bruin men hit em hard. He was anxiously looking for victory, not for a call to duty. ELVIN DUCKY ' DRAKE along with his thr and in the training room rubbing out Always on hand with adhesive tape, glu sistants hod a busy season on the football field aches and pains of the gridiron aspirants, bailing wire, this foursome kept the men intact. spirit, support and splints Importan man on any footbal team s the man who keeps the towels handy and the water bucket re ady.. Set ior m onager RON COLUNS. Team captains of the Bruin football squad were ' poppa ' ED FLYNN and DONN MOOMAW. Wife, Janice Flynn, not only has baby boy but All-American guard in hubby Ed. Moomaw gained the top in football as UP and AP lineman of the year plus the LA Times Athlete of the year. ; A w ■fift HH % Downing the Oregon Ducks in 112 degrees of warm hospitality the UCLA men won by a narrow margin in this season ' s opener. Oregon struck pay dirt first early in the second quarter via a 39 yard pass. DONN MOOMAW, 80, UP ' s lineman of the year, dram atically ended the down field march of the webfooters in the final period by intercepting the Oregon ball on the UCLA 10. BILL STITS and MYRON BERLINER, 24 and 35, also figured in this play. After this interception, the offense, under Ted Narleski, in the absence of Paul Cameron, who was plagued by injuries, pulled the game out of the fire for the remaining touchdown. ueln 13 — 6 oregon SEPTEMBER 20, 1952 UCLA Yards gained running 157 Yards gained passing 45 Total yards gained 202 Total first downs 14 Forward passes attempted 18 Forward passes completed 9 Number of penalties 1 Number of fumbles 2 iAfri Own fumbles recovered FRED ANDREWS, lettering for the fii time, belted the opposition into bli submission from his tackle positio close games, WHITNEY ARCENEAUX, pt possession of the ball during the last arter by pounding out steady gains. SEPTEMBER 27, 1952 UCLA Yordl gained running 134 Yards gained pasting 36 Total yards gained 170 Total first downs 13 Forward passes attempted 13 Forward passes completed 3 Number of penalties Number of fumbles TCU 38 Ripping into opposing lines to create 165 pound def.nsivo end MYRON BERUN- disorgoniied havoc, seemed to be the one ER, met 230 pound Wisconsin fullback. Alan of tackle WARNER BENJAMIN Ameche. Ameche came off second best. Own fumbles recovered ueltt 14 — O tcu Disregarding the futile efforts of a TCU defender, big ERNIE STOCKERT, Bruin pass-catching wizard, latched onto this one from TEDDY NARLESKI giving the Uclans another first down and setting up the first touchdown. Highlighting this intersectional with the cow country boys was the work of the Bruin defensive unit. Bottling up TCU s aerial game in the second half, and stopping their running game cold throughout the game caused Coach Red Sanders to remark, " It ' s the best all around defensive team I ' ve had in four years of coaching at UCIA. " Before the season was over Sanders ' words w ould be proven beyond a shadow of a doubt. Looking forward to two more years under " Going but stopped, " was an accurate the Bruin helmet, DON BIRREN donned description of opposition bocks when they the UCLA letters as defensive left guard. tried SAM BOGHOSIANS left guard spot. OCTOBER 4, 1952 UCLA WASH Yards gained passing Total yards gained Forward passes attempted 9 Forward passes completed Number of penal Number of fumble Own fumbles recovered ucla 32 — 7 Washington Don Heinrich, rated by many as the caunt y ' s number 1 pa iser, was given a rough day by every alert Bruin secondary man. As was seen by the rushing of CHUCK DOUD, 76, the defensive unit went wild, intercepting five of the 42 posses tossed by " the man with the arm, " to set up four of the five touchdowns accomplished by the Bruins. Cappy Smith hit the line for three of the Uclan teedees while wingback Don Stalwick and tackle Jack Ellena pushed across into golden territory for the remaining two. The team rated early in the season to go all thi way to Rose Bowl country fell apart under the Bruin threat. The boys from out Texas way again met defeat! Following the example of TCU, their state rivals, and brother Texans, the Owls of Rice Institute fell beneath the thundering Bruin Vorsity. Once again ready TEDDY NARLESKI pulled the strings for the UCLA victory. The wide-eyed Texans saw the Uclans complete twelve out of sixteen passes for one-hundred and sixty yards. However, it wosn ' t so much the offense that spelled doom for the Institute, as it was the rugged Bruin defensive unit. The Institutionists com- pleted two out of fourteen pass ottempts while UCIA intercepted five! For the second time in a month, hearts were heavy in Texas. ucla 20 — O rice Returning from last year ' s squad, LARRY PAUL CAMERON missed top billings due BRITTEN, as first siring tackle, kept is injuries but was considered the finest, the intruding foe down, under, and out. most inspirationol player in the country! OCTOBER 11, 1952 UCLA Yards gained running 33 Yards gained passing 165 Total yards gained 198 Total first downs 12 Forward passes attempted 20 Forward posses completed 12 Number of penalties 6 Number of fumbles 1 Own fumbles recovered ek-long Homecoming festivities setting up this important battle with last year ' s PCC representatives to the Rose Bowl, PAUL CAMERON came off the bench for the first time to throw three touchdown passes and lead the hepped up Bruins to victory. DON STALWICK (30) was on the receiving end of one of pitching Paul ' s scoring passes as he easily outran the Indian defenders and notched those important six points. Again the Bruin defensive unit stalled the opponent ' s running and passing attack causing five fumbles, intercepting four passes, and allowing the formers but one legitimate TD, the other coming on a freak pass reception. ucla 24 - 14 Stanford Punt returns . . . pass interceptions . . . spelled PETE DAILEY who worked on the offense and defense for the Bruin 11. Making a switch from the track team to football, MILT DAVIS used his running speed to great advantage on the defense. Yards gained running 190 Yards gained passing 126 Total yards gained 316 Total first downs 17 Forward passes attempted 27 Forward passes completed 9 Number of penalties 6 Number of fumbles The other holf of the " terrible twins " . TERRY DEBAY. right line backer, gornered honorable mention in the UP selections. UP honorable mention CHUCK DOUD ham- mered hit way i nto the opponenti ' back- field to murder their offensive gains. OCTOBER 25, 1952 UCLA Yards gained running 107 Yards gained passing 80 Total yards gained 187 Total first downs 9 Forward passes attempted 16 Forward passes completed 7 Number of penalties 6 Number of fumbles uvlu 20 — 7 Wisconsin UCIA was on the march against the Rose Bowl contender from the Big Ten with TED NARIESK1, 17, carrying the ball for five yards. The Bruins fairly ruined the day for the huge homecoming crowd at the Badger ' s st adium. The Big Ten team lost to the Westwood men, who showed their superiority in every field, for example ... the punting of Bob Heydenfeldt and the defensive play of Jim Salsbury. The game being largely one of defensive work, the Bruins scored once by a pass interception exe- cuted by Bill Stits, and once with Joe Sabol maneuvering a 40 yard punt return. Western superiority was proven by this one. NOVEMBER 1, 1952 Yards gained running 169 Yards gained passing 164 Total yards gained 333 Total first downs 16 Forward passes attempted 33 Forward passes completed 14 Number of penalties « Number of fumbles 1 Because of his size, 135 pound Coast The defensive rushing of JACK Intercollegiate boxing champion ELMER in the Cal game, gave opposing DOUGLAS saw limited action as tailback. backs chronic cases of Own fumbles recovered ucla 2ti — 7 califamia Easy did it as ERNIE STOCKERT, El, allayed PAUL CAMERON ' S, LI, fall to solid earth after a marked gain against the Cal club. Cameron, suffering from injuries for most of the season, went into the Cal-UCLA game in top shape and played the finest game in his career. Scoring in every quarter before 81,000 fan;, including 10,000 rooters from down south, Bruins showed their strength which labeled them as one of the nation ' s finest elevens. Coach Pappy Waldorf of the Bears stated, " UCLA is the best balanced football team I have seen since coming to Cal, and that includes the Bowl teams we ' ve met. " MI ' S . . Wingbock PETE DAILEY. after the hand off from CAPPY SMITH, far background, rambled 19 yards to pay dirt, with fine blocking from end ERNIE STOCKERT. Among the wonders of this game was the fact that UCLA scored twice in the same quarter by way of safeties, received 24 first downs, breaking the school record, totaled up the 57 point victory for the worst defeat the Bruins have handed a PCC team, and the fact that the defensive men allowed the Beavers in Bruin territory only three times in the contest. The scoring ccme fast and hard, with Sanders clearing the bench early in the second half. ucla 57—0 oregon state NOVEMBER 8, 1952 UCLA Yards gained running 263 Yards gained passing 209 Total yards gained 472 Total first downs 24 Forward passes attempted 26 Forward passes completed 12 Number of penalties 9 Number of fumbles 3 unding off his sophomore year at the iter position, LEON EVANS had two noining years for the Bruin eleven. Felling many a man, RUDY FELDMAN earned his second letter plugging and opening the necessary holes for down field gains. It ' s PAUL CAMERON running, passing, kicking, and further proving his All American ability. In the first quarter, UCLA took the lead when PETE OAILEY split the up-rights for three from 15 yards out. The Figueroa Ball Club then burst out in front by a lateral from Carmichael to Sears. During the second quarter MYRON BERLINER fell on the ball in SC ' s end zone for two. Rounding off the 12 points with a touchdown was BILL STITS. Second period ball found a hard working Troy club, by means of a lucky break, out in front once more, and so it ended. The game will be long remembered in sports annals and in the minds of watching rooters. ucta 12 — 14 southern cat Captain of UCLA ' s great team was two A returnee from last year DON FOSTER year letterman ED FLYNN. He obtained donned the Bruin helmet as linebacker honorable mention on UP and AP polls. and blockingback of the Sander ' s crew. NOVEMBER 1, 1952 UCLA use Yards gained running 84 - ; Yards gained passing 115 Total yards gained 199 168 Total first downs 10 Forward passes attempted 20 " Forward passes completed 7 ,. Number of penalties 5 7 Number of fumbles 1 5 Own fumbles recovered 1 3 Former All-CIF linemon, loph TERRY Boolin ' BOB HEYDENFELDT set opposing Senior BOB HOWARD, transfer from IBCC HESEIIUS livid up lo advonce billingi Iioim way bock with (hot high bobbin ' and the University of Utah, played o by belling UCIA Ion ol the guard slot kick.. H. also played the end position dependable gome on the squad a. tackle Fullbac k Bill STITS gained the necessary half-yard fo the Ion e Bru in touchdown The game of the v. eek, the game of the season, found UCLA ' s crosstown rival i pulling out a narrow two po nt m argin on this murky, dr xily day That two gr« at undefeated, strong rivaled team s sho lid n leet to det ermine the Rose Bow bid and that on e of the nation ' s b uld lose kept America looking at the Wes Coas t for the outcor ne ... it car ne. No e XCUS€ s are given o need be. It was a Sod O ne to los e, and nine out of ten times the v dors wou d have be en from Wes twood. The ame situation may occu again . . the esults w II be different. filw BILL INGLIS, playing his at safety and wingback. od( the team and earned his v nior year depth to iily letter Mighty fast IKE JONES gunned his way If coach Sanders ever hod a favorite it was through the defense for r,et yard gains DANNY LAIDMAN, 155 pound guard, and and poss completions plus UP honors. one of the guttiest members of the team. Physical education major DAVE LEVl operated as defensive guard to obtaii a position on the team and a letter itliJ Soph BOB LONG come up from the Rebel squad to prove outstanding as Bruin end on defensive and offensive crews. Moomaw! Heehaw! Either way you put it ... as was done at the SC game . . . he ' s the best you ever saw! . . . DONN MOOMAW. Helm ' s player of the month, TEDDY NAR- JERRY . LESKI, led UCLA to many victories in played i his senior year for the blue and gold. action . Oclc . . . OKUNEFF, soph, who the fullback spot will see future the blocking back position. Illli " Playing in his senior year, DAVE OWEN, two year letterman, furnished the need- ed reserve strength whenever called upon. event of a punt, the favor of IRA PAULY, offensive cent :ing the ball to the oppositic Sophomore JOHN PETERSON held down right end and offensive left tackle. .re JOE RAY, serving his a ot defensive left tackle, of having outstanding Juiet ond unci und safety, h " 1 he hordes thai luming JOE SABOl, 169 Soph JIM SALSBURY hoj now ear Id on to the ball despite varsity football letters plus h sometimes engulfed him. mention on AP poll at guard Moster of delayed bucks. " CAPPY " SMITH " Reverse . . . reverse, " was the futile cry played his finest all season, but was of the opposition when swift wingback. hurt during SC game in time of need. DON STALWICK swept around right end. ILL STITS, invaluable man on the Bruin Winning honorable mention on AP and UP AL TANNER, sophomore left end, bolstered Blasting holes in defensive lines ond fought all the way with many pass polls. Bruin end ERNIE STOCKERT will al- the defensive ranks, while his older burning a path for the runner was the nterceptions and TD ' s, and won AP raring. ways be in the hearts of fellow Bruins. sister June served as student body v. p. assignment of JIM THOMAS, right tackle. bust 9 em up bruins Created by the Bruins of Westwood was the finest in football for the pig- skin season of ' 52. The Sanders ' crew, with a slow start, exploded into a near perfect season. As the fall months closed, UCLA was known across the nation as one of the top elevens and boasted several men on national polls. Thus with one loss and eight victories it ended ... in success. PRIMO VIILANUEVA of Imperial Valley ' LEWIE WILLIAMS go " was the yell from showed the big city how passing ond Bruin-ites as this able quarter-back running from left half were done. was heralded over the P. A. system. ucla O ucla 34 ucla, 13 ucla G Head frosh football coach and former Bruin grid great was JOHN- NY JOHNSON. Johnson as fullback on the PCC championship pig- skin eleven of ' 45, was well prepared to handle the Frosh eleven 42 Stanford 26 California 12 ventura 4ft use frosh football Winding up the conference season with two wins and two losses, these were the grid aspirants who hoped to make the S3 Bruin Varsity. Kneeling were JOHN HERMAN, DICK ANDERSON, FRED MILIER, PAUL JEBBIA, BILL UPLER, DICK BRAUMBECK, BUCK DE PAOU, PETE VAN LAW, JACK DAILEY, JIM CRIPPS. Standing were Frosh Manager JIM CROSS, ROGER WHITE, FRED SHEAN, JIM HOLVE, CHUCK GELFAND, BOYD VAN NESS, JACK LONG, DON ALLISON, Captain STEVE PALMER, JOHN GOCKE, TED ROBINSON, and Head Frosh Coach, JOHNNY JOHNSON. Driving in to block the kick in the Stonford-Brubobe series were JIM CRIPPS, 64, JACK DAILEY, 63, and ROGER WHITE, 43. Aiding Johnson in shaping the frosh team to face some of nation ' s finest were JIM BUCHANAN and ORAM BREEIAND. Receiving the Charles Pike award was team cap- tain STEVE PALMER. The award was presented by one of the local businessmen, BOB CAMPBELL. Sweeping left end was, 33, FRED MILLER, as a crew of converging Indons prepared to raid the lone Brobobe in Indian territory. The Bruin Frosh pigskinners, though undermanned, fought all the way in every game to come out with two wins and two losses. The fighting crew, according to Coach Johnny Johnson, was the most spirited team that he has ever coached. The upset over Cal was the year ' s greatest triumph. -v.. ' V shetbal s «a UCLA 68 72 CALIFORNIA UCLA 66 68 CALIFORNIA UCLA 54 65 use UCLA 72 62 use UCLA 67 66 STANFORD UCLA 74 71 STANFORD UCLA 67 63 CALIFORNIA UCLA 62 70 CALIFORNIA UCLA 75 50 STANFORD UCLA 66 58 STANFORD UCLA 65 66 use UCLA 64 76 use Al the close of the fifth season, the Bruins were tabbed as the third place team in the conference. Even with the third position coach JOHN- NY WOODEN sported a record of four Southern Division titles out of five tries, and two PCC Championships, along with his All-Time Ail-Amer- ican rating while playing for Purdue, ranking him among the best in the business and naming him " Mr. Basketball of the Pacific Coast Conference. " John wooden ... basketball behind encouragement two points if M ■ DOUG SALE spent his first yeor under the helm of Wooden os assistant coach and head Frosh mentor, while JERRY NORMAN, all-time Bruin basketball great, finished his first year coaching as assistant freshman coach. Working hard for the Bruin cause with towel and warm-up jacket ever ready were Senior Manager HAl CRAWFORD, ROSS KERLIN, ED FERSTAD, and Al SHIFF. The man- agers, often overlooked by the spectator, play an important part in the functioning of any team. Senior Manager Crawford accompanied the team on games away from home. The cage team started off on a fair keel that was to improve as the season progressed. The cagers lost two pre-season games and in the conference opener the Bruins pulled out two losses against Cal and the next week lost the first game of the SC series, to have made it three straight losses in the Westwood gym for the first time since Wooden took the helm in ' 48. The team then pulled together and won the next six out of seven conference games, only to have lost the city title to SC in the last series, making it a total of six lost and six won in conference play. With three lost from graduation, Wooden will still have a great potential for the Southern Division title and the PCC crown. Forward RON BANE seemed to have the When called upon, CORT BORIO handled Racking up the important one and two Returnee from lost year and El Monte ' s eye for the basket. Whether it was lay a guard position with capable know-how point tallies was the steady, dependable pride and joy, guard MARK COSTEILO ins or set from way out, he sunk ' em. to fill out the Uclan quintet in battle. hustling sophomore guard, DON BRAGG. racked up the points for the UCLA five 5L J Kr ym • California series It was the jump at the center of the playing court. Moore and McKeen, 6, of Cal went up for the ball with UCLA taking it by a finger tip. Bragg, 56, was all set for the leather sphere, as was John Ricksen, 3, set for action to come his way. The game marked the sixth loss in the Westwood gym for Wooden since ' 48. UCLA CAL 68 - 72 66 - 68 67 - 63 62 - 70 There was more than one way to make a basket even if MIKE HIBLER had to latch on to the basket and drop the leather sphere through the hoop for two. No telling what BANE thought about it all, just so dear " ole " UCLA won the two points! Even Cal ' s Bob Albo, 11, noticed the Hibler special as he nudged MOORE, 32, about the wonders of being 6 ' 7 " . Cal moved in and took the Bruins ' believed monopoly of the coast conference crown, something the Uclans hadn ' t lost since Wooden came to Westwood in ' 48. u slow start forward JERRY EVANS, in winter months MIKE HIBLER, 6 ' 7 " junior from North In there fighting all the way in the RONNIE LIVINGSTON, junior guard, a bosketboller and a springtime track- Hollywood, delighted many of his fans UCLA cage wars was sub BILL JOHNSTON, sparkplugged the team between his bat- man, ended his fourth year with Bruins. with his catapulting drive-in basket shots. now waiting for the ' 54 hoop season. ties with the flu bug and injured ankle. H ■»fl(5iT UCLA USC 54 — 65 72 - 62 65 — 66 64 — 76 Senior guard BARRY PORTER, one step ohead of Trojan Ken Flower, number seven, scored this driving two-pointer in the first two-game series against the Southern California five. Watching the pair ' s efforts were Bruins RON BANE, closest to the basket, and JOHNNY MOORE. Pre-season favorites to wind up at the top and bottom Bruins on top, naturally ... the Trojans surprised all by winning the city champion the Southern Divisit j, for the first til southern California scries Guard GENE LOGAN sang the song " Side by Side " as he aced out Stanford ' s scorer, Ron Tomsic, in the Westwood series. JOHNNY MOORE ended a spec season with his high point efforts the Cal Bears and the Trojans ist BARRY PORTER ended ar with the Bruin cagers ny necessary Uclan points. Out for a season, mark WAY returned to the h. the Bruin cagers as a sman DICK RIDG- dwood to bolster starting forward. one out of four Fighting for the rebound at stratospheric height was John Moore and the basketball ace of SC, Ken Flower. Waiting for the sphere, for a possible shot or to set up a play, were Porter, 71, Bragg, and Ridgway. The back board artistry of the Wooden crew helped put this game in the UCLA win column. Stanford series Moore set a screen for Livingston as Ron broke for the basket from the left side of the playing court, and was caught in perfect form as he went up for a reverse lay-in and two points. The boys from the farm found the city men too much for them as the UCLA cagers copped 4 out of 4 from the cellar team. Thus a season marked as poor for the Bruin cagers closed. A look over the season showed the team had set several records and had been a con- tender for the title up to the last two games. With top men from the frosh ranks and the hardened crew of this past season, Wooden has a full house and championship possibilities for ' 53- ' 54. HANK STEINMAN added hii ability Coming into the game as a guard, ED Bruin hoopsters a a forward and WHITE proved a valuable osier streaks of scoring brilliance. Much is expected of him come ' 54. four for four The desperate and pressing floor play of Stanford was to no avail as UCLA continued to pull ahead, the guarding of DON CARLSON, 17, prepared to pass to JOHN MOORE. In this, the third game of th comfortable lead in the third quarter after a close first half. Ron Tomsic, Stanford ace, managed tc trouble, but his effort was not sufficient to match the alert Bruins, who were eager to catch the DON BRAGG, 56, avoiding ries, the Bruins assumed i ve the Uclan guards som Ference leaders, California UCLA STAN 67 — 66 74 - 71 75 - 50 66 — 58 UCLA 73 UCLA 58 UCLA 49 UCLA 54 UCLA 60 UCLA 60 UCLA 91 UCLA 74 UCLA 69 UCLA 77 UCLA 59 UCLA 79 UCLA 91 63 OREGON STATE 43 OREGON STATE 53 WASHINGTON 47 WASHINGTON 55 MICHIGAN STATE 68 NOTRE DAME 83 BRADLEY 58 OREGON STATE 61 OREGON STATE 48 SAN DIEGO STATE 58 UCLA ALUMNI 73 BRADLEY 50 SANTA BARBARA Opening the season with non-conference tilts the Bruins di- vided their first series with the PCC champs . . . Washington Huskies. In the three game midwest tour, the Uclans copped two out of three defeating Michigan State and Bradley and losing to the Irish. Back on the coast UCLA downed Bradley once more and edged out the fighting alumni. UCLA ' s 91 points against Bradley was the most ever scored against the team. ■ ' ■ SI • B By m j J j A T B " Ji Hoping for vengeance, the Huskies from up North took the series opener , but failed to halt the Bruins in the s econd game. The Uclans played bit heads-up ball as is seen by JOHNNY MOORE os he w ent up for an It easy lay-in, while KOON, 32, BRAGG, c nd RIDGWAY com tht non-conference The fighting alumni bolstered by Jerry Norman, Don Johnson and other one time UCLA basketball greats, nearly copped the seasonal game against the varsity eleven. In the last minutes of play the varsity cagers went ahead to win by one. Up for the rebound was RIDGWAY, 54, and SAWYER, 34. In the East and in the West the Bradley quintet couldn ' t stop the Bruin attack as the Uclan cagers took both games. RON LIVINGSTON, 75, dribbled in, stopped, and took his famous jump shot on a scoring spree which netted the 5 ' 9 " guard 32 points, 16 of which were free throws. It was the versatile frosh guard. DENNY MILLER, 73, with the ball, breaking for the basket against the Trobabes. Miller tallied 325 in 16 games for a 20 3 average, and Lindy Kell the qame with 38 to his credit. ed the most points ubabes, though strong, lost the gam. UCLA 59 UCLA 51 UCLA 62 UCLA 44 UCLA 57 UCLA 61 UCLA 66 UCLA 80 UCLA 90 UCLA 63 UCLA 77 UCLA 70 UCLA 61 UCLA 77 UCLA 51 UCLA 45 43 PASADENA CC 63 SAN ANTONIO 51 SMCC 66 GLENDALE CC 71 SC FROSH 74 SC FROSH 67 PEPPERDINE JV 85 CORONADO NAVY 70 MUIR COLLEGE 82 LACC 75 MT. SAN ANTONIO 60 CHAFFEY COLLEGE 67 FULLERTON JC 59 TAFT JC 58 SC FROSH 64 SC FROSH freshman team Although ending up in the red as far as games won and games lost were concerned, the frosh cagers proved to have an outstanding team that will give, according to the fans and coaches Sale and Norman, Wooden some fine artists of the hardwood court. Winning six and losing ten . . . four of the losses went to the Trobabes . . . the Bruin frosh quintet played heads up ball, nearing the win column in every game lost. Brubabes had a fairly successful season with o few of the boys promising to be standouts on the Varsity quintet. The team included, first row, LINDY KKl, JIM WOLLE Y, GREG BARNETT, DONALD KNAPP, DICK ROBERDS ond RONALD JACOBS; second row, Head Frosh Coach DOUG SALE, STAN BECKER, BILL COX, DENNY MILLER, HOWARD BOND and Assistant Frosh Coach JERRY NORMAN. Miller and Kell set records for the Frosh Team for scoring the most points. M - I 1 f k Pff sparts ducky drake track UCLA 75 UCLA 117 UCLA 47 ' 2 UCLA 56 UCLA 59 UCLA 86 UCLA 56 UCLA 5th 56 SAN DIEGO STATE 26 SANTA BARBARA 12 CAL POLY 83 ' 2 CALIFORNIA 74 LAAC 72 STANFORD 45 ARIZONA 75 USC FRESNO RELAYS ELVIN DUCKY ' DRAKE look over the reign at head coach n 1947; and since then Brui track m ets won and records broken hav to their greatest height in school history. Ducky, is school history, dating back to the Here ' s to many more good yearsl The same old story came out again this year as the Bruins came up with some great track and field stars, but with not enough depth to gain the neces- sary points to be on the winning side of the fence instead of the losing side. Among the UCLA bests was Rodney Richards in the 100 and the 220, Dave Rosellini in the high and low hurdles, Bob Hunt in the two mile, and Jack Sage in the 880. In the field events it was Len Eilers all the way, as he finished the season several meet records in the pole vaulting events had been broken, and Clyde Wetter in the shot put category. Considering every- thing the varsity track men turned in fine per- formances and showed well despite depth difficulty. ROD RICHARDS WON THE 100 BY A NOSE Middle Distance Ace JACK SAGE and Pole Voulter Deluxe LEN EILERS were the co-captains of this year ' s Bruin track squad, len jet a new UCLA standard in his pet event, while Jack was one of the best 880 men on the coast. IAAC distance star, ART GARCIA, and UCLA co-captain, JACK SAGE, put on a stirring duel for second place in the track meet between the Bruins and the Ath- letic Club. LAAC cinderman, WALLY WILSON, was the victor in this race, Garcia took second. Sage, making up yards in stretch, nearly nipped Garcia. Len Alexander Larry Carter Bob Daligney Ron DeNoville Len Eilers Bob Hunt 100, 220 Mile, 2 Mile 440 440 Pole Vault Mile, 2 Mile f 1 y Johnson Bob Long Terry Moss John Pakiz John Peterson Chuck Phillips Hurdles Shot Put, Discus 440 Javelin Throw Shot Put, Discus Mile, 2 Mile team Rod Richard 100, 220 Mai Riley Broad Jump Dave Rossellini Jack Sage Gary Shanks John Smith Hurdles 880 Sprints (100-220) Hurdles f Pi John Walker Ken Webb Clyde Wetter Whited Bill Wright Don Vallance Broad Jump 440 Shot Put Manager 440 Pole Vault GARY SHANKS reached out to hand the baton to BILL WRIGHT, during the running of the mile relay against the LAAC squad. Standing on the track ond watching the proceedings, was Bruin broad jumper JOHN WALKER. This event was won by LAAC, ond they also took the meet by a score of 74-56. an In nil CLYDE WETTER put the shot with all he had, to cop a new record for himself as he put the iron ball fifty-one feet and nine inches. Clyde was one of the best field event prospects Ducky has had for many a day ... it is not hard to see why. Soph DAVE ROSSELLINI cleared the highs in fine fori too anxious and hit one of the middle hurdles ti and not finish the event. Dave has two more years team and much is expected of the mighty runner to get himself Giving expert advice on the subject of distance runnnig was ex- Bruin great HUGH MITCHELL, now frosh track coach. The apt pupil shown with him here, is PAT DELGADO, captain of the ' S3 team. Pat promises to become one of the best UCLA milers. Frosh broad jumper, JARED CARTER, here in action against the LACC track team, started slowly, but improved with every meet, finally jumping 21 feet. If he continues to show this same im- provement next year, he will be a definite asset to Ducky Drake. freshman team hing of HUGH MITCHELL, the Frosh Trackmen posted excellent marks this past season. Some of the best frosh records iter and team captain, PAT DELGADO, vaulter LINDY KELL and hurdler, JIM BALL. Results included victories over both John Mulr and Ventura Colleges. Members were, front row: PAT DELGADO, ERNIE LOYA, JACK DAILEY, JOHN WETZEL, JOHN MARTIN, and ANDY ROBBINS. In the back row: BOB CARNE, JIM BALL, PHIL HANNA, BUD HANSEN, BOB BERGDAHL, and Freshman Track Coach HUGH MITCHELL. Under the very able were run up by milt Popular Bruin baseball coach ART REICHLE completed his ninth season at the helm of the UCLA entry in the CIBA baseball derby. Art spent many long hours trying to figure some way for his charges to cop their first champion- ship, but to no avail as the Bruins ran out. Perhaps it was the number 13 that caused the Reichle baseball team to end the season as it did. The number mentioned comes from the 13 return- ing lettermen from which coach Art Reichle had to form the nucleus of his club. Though the positions were covered by adequate ball performers, the pitching staff was too weak to let the Bruins go far in the CIBA. With three returning lettermen, the coach did not have an outstanding pitcher to rely on throughout the ball games. However, Decker, Gilson, Crook, and Stiles did handle them- selves well on the pitcher ' s mound. The team had batting trouble too, as toward the close of the season the team was batting a close 200 percentile. art reichle • . hasehall UCLA 5 4 ALUMNI UCLA 1 STANFORD UCLA 6 5 LBCC UCLA 12 4 STANFORD UCLA 3 9 BROOKLYN MINORS UCLA 3 2 ARIZONA UCLA 15 2 ORANGE COAST JC UCLA 3 4 ARIZONA UCLA 10 1 LOYOLA UCLA 3 9 USC UCLA 3 6 CAL POLY UCLA 11 12 USC UCLA 4 9 FRESNO STATE UCLA 4 6 LOS ALAMITOS UCLA 8 5 FRESNO STATE UCLA 2 9 CALIFORNIA UCLA 1 3 CAMP PENDELTON UCLA 5 8 CALIFORNIA UCLA 15 1 SANTA BARBARA UCLA 6 9 LOS ALAMITOS UCLA 6 9 LOS ALAMITOS UCLA 2 7 SAN DIEGO MARINES 1 UCLA 5 6 SAN JOSE STATE UCLA 2 STANFORD UCLA 7 1 PEPPERDINE UCLA 10 6 STANFORD UCLA 4 6 SANTA CLARA UCLA 3 1 1 USC UCLA 11 1 SANTA CLARA UCLA 4 3 CALIFORNIA UCLA 7 SANTA BARBARA UCLA 8 4 SANTA CLARA 2 UCLA 3 2 CALIFORNIA UCLA 1 SANTA CLARA JWfmi»Jt! iisc DECISIVE MOMENT Veteran catcher, JERRY THOMAS, rifled a hit into the outfield in one of the ' 53 A two year letterman, and rated as one Bruin baseball games. Jerry, a fine player with two years of varsity experience. centerfielders in the CIBA, HAl CROW c will be sorely missed when the horsehiders take the field again next year. One year ' s Bruin ballteam. Hal ' s steady of the team ' s leading hitters, of .346, injuries later restricted his playing. throughout his three years, moke him an Al Bates Verlyn Crook Hal Crow Bob Decker Frank Ernaga Don Foster 1st Base Pitcher Outfielder Pitcher Outfield Catcher Ron Gerst Dick Gilson Dick Hansen Tom O ' Donnell Jerry Nebron Frank Pike Outfield Pitcher Infielder Pitcher Outfielder Third Base team Marty Stiles Pitcher Jerry Thomas Catcher In the Cal game it was LEO ALARID and TED NARLESKI who worked a double play against the Bears. In a two game series played on the Joe E. Brown Field, the Bruins lost both as Cal ' s victory put half game from the top and knocked UCLA down to the cellar. REICHLE will be herd A Stanford baserunner slic IESKI put the tag on him, Errors were generally few ond sacker was concerned, into second base, as Bruin TED NAR- but Ted forgot to hold on to the ball ind far between where the Bruins ' sec- is he compiled a great defensive record. light fielder FRANK ERNAGA ran across home plate, to ngralulations of his teammates, after clouting a I pellet at w homer against USC. Frank powdered the .300 clip to rank 9 the highest of Bruin and CIBA hi ■ J 4» 1 flit .• 1 m Although he ployed his third infield position in as man ' TED NARIESKI continued to turn in one fine performance o other. His seventh inning homer against USC started a rally which just fell short of victory, as the Trojans triumphe hawne run . . . base run Bruin outfielder RON GERST hustled do attempt to beat out his hard hit grou man. Trojan fir;t-sacker Chet Carr lee snag the throw. The two teams mad ' id ball to the third ba fourteen errors in this game. Front row, left to right: TONY REXRODE, AL BROWNELL, DON LANE, B03 PAWLO, BUCK DE PAOLI, FRED ROOS, DON TOTHE. Second row, left to right: PHIL BELOUS, SHELDON JENSEN, GEORGE ANDREWS, DENNY MILLER, Captain BILL COX, NORMAN RUSSELL, ELLIOTT EPSTEIN, Cocch LARRY McMUUEN was the 1953 Freshman Baseball Team. The long freshman baseball season enabled Coach McMullen to develop many fine players who will battle for the positions left by the graduating seniors of the varsity squad. It will be a tough battle for the top positions. freshman team Leading his small but determined, freshman squad was Coach First Baceman FRED ROOS got ready to take a cut at an off LARRY McMULLEN, former Bruin pitcher, and Frosh Captain of a Southern California pitcher in the first game of the BILL COX who, along with DENNY MILLER, came out after a town rivalry. The Trojans won the game 6-2, but the Bruin se long basketball season to round out a full year of sports. was a success as far as the won and lost record was concer Coach Morgan ' s tennis team was one of the finest teams in the nation as it went through a near perfect season, though not quite so well as the two years before. Top man was Bob Perry who, with an injury, still downed most of the opponents that came his way. Larry Heubner, ranked as number seven in Southern California, was definitely a mainstay on the club. Ron Livingston, all-around athletic great, along with Dick Doss and Jim Read kept the club in the win circle. The team just missed the PCC title as Cal won the Westwood matches 5 to 4. Coming back strong after last season ' s victory in the NCAA championships, J. D. MORGAN coached the Bruins through an- other successful year. His past record speaks for itself . . . one PCC and one NCAA championship during his two years. . r . morgan . tennis OJAI INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONSHIP UCLA 5 UCLA 8 UCLA 39 UCLA 7 UCLA 9 UCLA 2V4 UCLA 9 UCLA 6 UCLA 8 UCLA 8 UCLA 4 4 SANTA MONICA CLUB 1 BAKERSFIELD CLUB 13 UCLA ALUMNI ALL-STARS 1 REDLANDS UNIVERSITY ARIZONA STATE (TEMPE) 6V4 SO. CALIF. ALL-STARS ARIZONA 3 USC 2 SAN DIEGO STATE 1 STANFORD 5 CALIFORNIA w m i t V LIVINGSTON AND FONTANA . . . DOUBLES VOLLEY Three Year Lettermon LARRY HUEBNER was the captain of Basketballer RONNY LIVINGSTON shook hands with lost year ' s this year ' Varsity Tennis Squad. Larry ' s consistent play NCAA singles champ HUGH STEWART, after their hard fought match won him the number 3 rank among the collegiate swingers. Ron was one of the most versatile among all UCLA athletes Dick Doss Don Fontana Larry Huebner 1 Bob Perry Jim Read Kelly Star Ron Livingston VJ W " ¥i %u V2 W xi Dick Vandervoort team Bruins JIM READ and DICK DOSS were hard in action against California ' s RICKSEN twins, in the first of two close matches between the Bruins and California. As both were sophomores, they will re- turn next season to play for Coach J. D. MORGAN ' S tennis squad. . BOB PERRY congratulated TONY TRABERT a test. Junior Bob played some of his finest ten fore losing a hotly contested match to the All-Star ton- of the season, be- lly ranked Trabert. LARRY HUEBNER, in act this year ' s Racquetme will be sorely missed linst the All-Stars, was the captain of senior, Larry ' s steady performances TONY TRABERT was shown making a difficult return in his hard fought first singles moteh against Bruin BOB PERRY. This match was the highlight of the day ' s fine tennis, which was played against the Perry Jones ' Southern California All-Stars. Front row, left to right: BOB RICHMOND, TOM HOFFMAN, NORMAN SINGER, PAUL COFFMAN, NORMAN LEBOVITZ. Bock row, left to right: Coach J. D. MORGAN, JOE BLATCHFORD, CRAIG GARMEN, IRA COOPER, MANAGER DONALD EDWARD BRAGG. The 1953 Freshman Tennis Team, made up of outstanding players from Southern California high schools, battled through a tough schedule with the beaming approval of Coach J. D. Morgan. freshman tennis A nice back hand shot by CRAIG GARMEN who teamed up with Joe Blatchford to give the Bruins a mighty hard combination to beat. The frosh came up with victories over Beverly Hills H.S., Santa Monica H.S., Valley J.C., Mt. San An- tonio J.C., UCLA Alumni, and the Southern California Frosh tennis teams. The UCLA Bruin cricket aggregation, though hard hit by graduation, registered another fine record this year. Playing against such fine cricket teams as the Los Angeles, British-American, and Pasadena Cricket Clubs, the Bruins did well. cricket Front row, left to right: DAVE ENTIN, JIM STEVENSON, PAUL NORTON, Captain SID ALBRIGHT, DICK STEIN, DAVE GLASS, RENE MILLER. Second row, left to right: Coach JOE DRURY, BOB HAISINGTON, ARCHIE WILSON, PETE WEISIL, JAGET SINGH, unidentified, DAVE ABELL, BRYAN LEWIS, and Team Manager AL BARBOSA. Under the able tutelage of Coach JOE DRURY and the fine field leadership of team captain SID AL- BRIGHT, the 1953 Bruin Cricketeers romped through another successful season against strong competition. Shell speedsters of the Varsity were ED BARRY, LEW MILLER, DICK W1LKE, TED MISNER, WALT VENDLY, DON HULL, PETE PETERSON, DICK RENNER, and the coxswain, front and center, DON NIXON. Spending many hours a week in the salty waters of the Bruin stream, Bollona Creek, these men have contributed greatly toward helping shell racing become a major UCLA sport. Giving and instructions to the Bruin oarsmen in his motor launch was the Coach BOB SCHAEFFER. Bob has been putting the shell- ers through the paces for the past four years. Crew is the one great college sport, in that only colleges maintain crew teams. The Bruin crew season was actively supported by the UCLA oarsmen and by much of the stu- dent body. The membership drive was started off by the acquisition of a new shell exhibited on campus. The season found the Crew Team rowing against SC at Bollona, Stan- ford at Balboa, and Cal at Berkeley. On May 23, the Uclans were host at the All-Western meet, the Newport Regatta. creu? Giving staunch competition to the Varsity, the Junior Varsity shellmen gave their all in support to crew. These men were LARRY MUENTER, DICK WILKE, DON STAIB, BOB O ' CONNOR, JOHN HAGGERTY, ALLAN ABE- DOR, RON HOUSDEN, GEORGE DUVALl, and, in front, WAYNE GRAVES. Future varsity hopefuls to bring UCLA fame by way of Bollona Creek, the New- port Regatta, and other crew speedways were the frosh shell pushers, MAL SMITH, BOB WELLS, JACK FERGESON, BOB AMSTEDER, SAXON RUMMWELL, DAVE DODD, BOB SWENSON, BOB SPROWEL, and frosh coxswain, GARY BALLENGER. I f T T " ' T fit ib 1 The men who entered their shell in tr beautiful ..?... waters of Bollon Creek made steady strides toward victor The four varsity eights were caught in action as they churned the waters under the able coaching of BOB SCHAEFFER. The old shell game was again installed as the Bruin Oarsmen continued their steady rowing practices at " the Creek. " jgged Bruin harriers took off on ugh three mile UCLA cross country . Though the season looked like sr championship, SC barely won it. crass country Captain of the Bruin harriers was senior, CHUCK PHILLIPS under the direction of the Bruin great and now coach, DON HAN- GEN, Don starred as a miler and half miler. Though the Bruin cross country specialist didn ' t live up to ex- pectations or fill the shoes left by last year ' s outstanding un- defeated PCC champs, they did leave a good record for the books as they lost only to the cross-city rivals, the Southern California harriers. The Uclan trotters galloped over the University of California by a 17 to 38 margin as the Cal run- ners placed their top men in the fifth position at the close of the race. The SC game wasn ' t quite so fortunate as the SC men clamored over the course to take the championship. Front, left to right: TOM STEWART, BAT DELGADO, DON HUNT, BOB ZUNIGA, LAR- RY CARTER, and GARY ROCKWELL. Back row: Coach DON HANGEN, HOWARD SMITH, HELMER HANSON, DON BRUCKER, CHUCK PHILLIPS, HAL CRAW- FORD, who finished his last year managing sports, and manager CARL MORONEY. HHHHi SBl- 9 JOE NOVAK, on the right ond Bel Air Pro- fessional, helped o member of the UCIA golf team, ion JAY NOVAK, at the beautiful UCIA home course, Bel Air Country Club News Bureau Head Vic Kelley had it over the rest of the coaches as he put on his sporting clothes and gathered up his cashmere clad golfers to hustle them around the Bel Air Country Club . . . home course for the Bruins . . . and other such beauty spots in the Southland to give them handy tid bits o n how to become great golfers. The back bone of the team appeared to have been ace teeist Chase, with strong help from Novak, Grossman, Halkett, Corbett, Agay, Lauer, and Faust. The journeying lads did well for the Bruin name and won most of their matches. golf Heading the list on the 1953 UCLA Golf Team were the following men, from left to right, front row: JAY NOVAK, DICK AGAY, Captcin BOB CHASE, and TOM FAUST, and in the back row left to right, LARRY GROSSMAN, BOB LAUER, IAN HALKETT, and Coach VIC KELLEY. Varsity golfer FLOYD CORBETT was missing at tim low point man of the greens and captain of the Bruin Golf team was BOB CHASE. Coaching the team was the job of UCLA Director, VIC KELLEY. L. i 2 3 ; J s The greatest thing that happened to DON PERRY was during the SC meet when overflow crowd saw the Westwood whii scamper up the 20 foot rope in 2 to break his old world record of 2.9s which he had set at the NCAA fino The Bruin Gymnastic team closed a spectacular season placing fourth in the NCAA title meet, second at the AAU meet, and winning top honors in the PCC for the championship. In the NCAA the Uclan gym team competed against 18 other col- leges and 83 of the naticn ' s top collegiate gymnasts. Though Don Perry shattered the NCAA mark in the 20 foot rope climb- ing event, he only topped it off by breaking his own record against SC reaching the top of the rope in 2.8s, two weeks after the NCAA meet. In the PCC tilt, Faber won the free exercise, Gordon, the side horse; and Robin, the trampoline. UCLA ' s fine gym team was coached by RALPH BORRILLI, managed by JIM FLAN- NERY and captained by HENRY MORRIS. gymnastics Men who comprised the fine UCLA Gym Team were, left to right, sitting: NIEL ROBIN, DON ROSENSTACK, SID GILMAN, Cocrch RALPH BORRILLI, DAN TABER, BOB HAMMAND, KEN CHENEY, and BOB GOR- DON. Back row: BERT SMITH, DICK LONG- MAN, DON PERRY, Capt. HENRY MORRIS, JIM FLANNERY, PAUL PALEY, RAY GLICKS- BERG, DON FINK and RICHARD TERASAKI. The Bruin rifle team was coached by Ser- geant WIUIAM E. BERRY and ably assist- ed by team Co-captain DERMIS GLOVER. On the Bruin rifle range nany a Uclan victory as won this past season. S their champia nship sk II n one of the even were WAYNE FOGELSON position, and JULIAN STERNBACK, in kneeli 9 position. Both were crac rifle Coaching the Bruin rifle team to another successful season was Sergeant William E. Berry. The Bruin Rifles showed that the school of the west had everything, even a top-notch rifle team. Among the best in college crack shots for over-all scoring was Dick Tatus who finished third in the nation after the National Inter-Collegiate Match with a score of 291 points out of a pos- sible 300. The team tied for a fourth spot with Texas A. and M. in the Southwestern Invitational. Later Cal, San Francisco, and Texas Western edged out the Bruins in a close contest in El Paso. Marksmen of the rifle team, from left to right front row, were WAYNE FOGELSON, KIETH BISSELI. RICHARD TATUS, and JUL- IAN STERNBACK, and in the back row, RALPH MICHEALSON, Co-captain DERMIS GLOVER, Coach Srt. WILLIAM BERRY, and the other hard working Co-captain, ART McCOOLE. The basement of the men ' s gym was the locale of many rifle matches • " vT " -fori Bruin stand off back BILL INGLIS, was carrying the ball in a game against the Eagle Rock AC. Led by Captain DOUD, the Bruin rugby team had a fine year. rugby Aside from his position as Director of Student Activities, Norm Padgett once more pulled the reins as Rugby Coach. Because it is a fa st, interesting sport, similar to football in many ways, rugby crew was composed of many football greats. Such familiar players as Charlie Doud, Rudy Feldman, Don Stalwick, Bill Inglis, Bob Heydenfeldt, and several other varsity football stars, were members of the Rugby Team. On April 25, UCLA played host to the Queen ' s University of Belfast in the Rose Bowl . . . we finally made it. The Queen ' s Rugby Team was rated as one of the best in the world. UCLA came close to scoring an upset. Seated, left to right, in the first row were: HOLDEN, INGLIS, STALWICK, NANCE, BRADY, BARRIER, STEPHEN- Coach PADGETT explained some fine ponits SON, CATES. Second row: PAULY, ROTEN, EPLER, MORENO, BOGHOSIAN, FELDMAN, SCKRAMMEL, SLAUGH- to four standout players. CHUCK DOUD, TER, HEYDENFELDT, PISARO. Standing in the third row were: PADGETT, WALKER, DOUD, JONES, ANDREWS, DON STALWICK, BILL EPLER, BILL INGLIS. PUTERBAUGH, PALMER, CARLSON, VAN FLEET, LUNDY, DUMM, MARQUEZ, SULLIVAN, HANSON and LEWIS. ' f ] n [ [ j ' [ ' ' ( ' [ ' ,3P ' " ' UCLA had its own European skiing en- thusiast in Norwegian, EINAR HOVIND one of the enior point earners and South- ern District champions in the Nordic events slit Uclan skiers enjoyed a good season, bringing home ten tro- phies, eight medals, and four other assorted awards during a short but closely contested season which included five ma- jor meets against a total of twelve colleges. The season was highlighted by the clean sweep of the Dodge Ridge meet. The Bruin skiers made a fine showing placing a close second to the University of Nevada in the Vanderbilt and Tressider meets. Coach Albert, though in the win circle most of the time this season will be greatly handicapped come ' 54 because four of his starting five graduated in the June ceremonies. Head mer the 1953 ALBERT a of the UCLA ski eason were Coach team for Melting down the needed wax GEORGE CHRISTENSEN, ROGER WARIOE GROSS for the graduated skiers was a the Dodge Ridge meet were, from left to right, EINAR HOVIND, LARRY captain BEPPI GROSS, and Monager TOM NELSON. Climax and swan song well deserved win in the PCISU three event meet at Mammoth Mountain. ■ - f Jockeyir OTERO for the leathern ph ere n UCLA terr tory PAUL NORTON and ED of the Cal Tech te am 1 n a hard fought game the OS the Institute won by a three to two score. Flanking Coach JOCK STEWART was Assistant Coach FRED NEWMAN and captain of the ' 53 hustling soccer men, head man BOB PARTIN. In many countries soccer is the predominant sport, but at UCLA the soccer enthusiast will have to take a back seat to other sports. Though, admittedly not so popular, the game sup- ported by many is fast growing in importance in the South- land. The Bruin soccerites ended the season by placing a strong second after winning eight and losing two with one draw. Those teams included in the league were Pomona, Cal Tech, Cal Poly, Thatcher, and Midlands. Outstanding players on the ' 53 soccer squad were Kuba, Hanson, Norton and Otero. soccer L. to r.: PAUL NORTON, FRED THOME, JAIME BARRERO, JOHN ROSAT, ED OTERO, DAVE POWELL, JOHN ELAC, EARL HANSON, GEORGE PETROPOLOUS. Back row: Coach JOCK STEW- ART, RON DUBA, NORMAN POWELL, DAVE KALAL, BOB PARTIN, LEE ANDREWS, FRENCHY D ' HALLVIN, PAUL SULLIVAN, KANNAN AWNI, BORIS GORI, FRED NEWMAN, HIMIS GOURGOURGIS and CEASER TOSCANO. DICK SMITH signed in as new swim mentor this year. JACK SPARGO, 220 backstroke ace, was captain and ALBERT ALBERT, manager. The UCLA tank men and the San Diego Navy were style artists dove for the start of the 100 yard fr The men of the blue with a lot of water experience s racing form as the free ■style wm by the Navy, itched out a close victory. sit tiiilitiiifj In his first year at the UCLA, swimming mentor, Dick Smith, led the Bruin swimmers through a fairly successful season as the UCLA splashers pulled through to down Cal Poly, Whit- tier, El Camino, the University of Arizona, Fullerton, and Stan- ford. In the Southern California tilt the top performance of Jack Spargo beat his old school record of 2m. 6s. in the back- stroke by three tenths of a second to make it 2m. 3s. Top men on the Bruin swimming team were Diana, Eschner, and George in the free style, Spargo and Zerkie in the back stroke, New- man and Cheadle in the breaststroke, and Lynch in diving. Congregated near the pool, members of the ' S3 team were, sitting, left to right in the front row: team manager ALBERT, CHEADLE, team captain SPARGO, LYNCH, ZERKIE, and ESCHNER. In the back row were: Coach SMITH, HARLOW, DIANA. NEWMAN, BROWN, NEUSHUL. GEORGE, and assistant coach DON SMITH Absent were SEDILLO and POST. ■ 1 In a wild second period scoring spree as exhibited by the point scoring throw, JACK SPARGO provided the Bruins with six goals to down El Camino 13 to 7. tvater polo Flashing early season brilliance equalled only by their slow finish, Don Park ' s Bruin Water Poloists wound up the season in second place behind the surprising victory of the Bears. In a valiant effort to make Park ' s last season at the helm a winning one, the water polo team captured their first three Southern Division starts from Southern Cal, Stanford, and the Cal Bears. Then it happened, when the Bruins hit out for the wilds of the north, the Berkeley and Palo Alto teams handed the Bruins two lop-sided defeats. The Bruins ended a game behind the Bears. At the season ' s close Coach Park retired. Water polo master was the great Bruin DON PARK along with top side kick, Cap- tain JACK SPARGO. Park retired this year. Front row, I. to r„ LLOYD JACOBSEN, GENE SEDILLO, DAVE WOOLWAY, PAUL STURM, JACK SPARGO, WAR- REN HARLOW, ED RYAN, BILL GEORGE, and RON CHEADLE. Back row, RALPH CLARK, MORT FLETCHER, STAN ESCHNER, RAY KASSENBROCK, BUD NEWMAN, RALPH DIANA, BOB WEEKE, BOB O ' CONNOR, JERRY BOULEY. In the match between UCIA and Col it wo JACK EILENA taking down Roy Mai- tin of the northern tchool at Jack won the bout. Looking on wai ref Everett lanti. wrestling With the close of the grappling season Coach Briggs Hunt said that UCLA has four potential champions — Jack Ellena, John Thomas, Arlyn Melcher, and Ed Bath . . . especially after watch- ing these men work during the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Wrestling Tournament held at San Luis Obispo. At this meet over 100 wrestlers from Washington State, San Jose State, San Francisco State, San Diego State, Stanford, Cal, and Cal Poly participated in the tourney. UCLA took a fourth. Jack Ellena again brought fame to UCLA as he copped a fourth place in the heavyweight division of the NCAA wrestling championships. Front: IRVIN GOLDBLUM PHIl KURTZ. Second row: BRIGGS HUNT, ED BATH, CARROLL JORGENSON, RICHARD KURTZ, RODGER ANDERSON, EARL BOWERN, PETE TOMOS, WAYNE SKILL. Back row: JACK EILENA, DON BOTT, JIM LOTTER, ARLYN MELCHER, JOHN THOMAS, ED BUCHE, LELAND SAPIRO, and CLAUDE STAVROULAKIS. Wrestling team captain was JOHN THOM- AS. Coach since I93S with a break during the war years was Bruin BRIGGS HUNT. ft In the Intramural basketball competition, Sigs won top honors by edging the Gym R to 41 skirmish. Shown are the Delta Phi Delts in one of the many intramural For the second time in the history of intramurals at UCLA, the intramural program was placed on an intercollegiate basis. Those participating in the pro- gram were Pepperdine, Pomona, Loyola, UCLA, and USC. Locally the Delts, Phi Delts, and Figis won most of the honors. Intramural sports included such activ- ities as football, basketball, volleyball, Softball, tennis, handball, track, bowling, swimming, and diving. intramurals The PE majors end Nisei Bruin Club were caught in one of the hard-fought intramural games. The Phi Gamma Delta ' s copped top honors in league com- petition, with the Gym Rats taking a close second. off r associations s ; . WS P ; % ' ; N - i5 • life 4 111 sororities With the fall semester barely a month old, the UCLA Panhellenic Coun- cil, directed by Janice Cushing, set its full agenda into motion. October 12 was appointed as the date of the annual all-sorority convention. Representatives from up and down Hilgard participated in the work- shops to evaluate and exchange ideas on the sorority theme. A month later Panhellenic and IFC entertained the faculty at their annual faculty tea and also combined forces in sponsorship of the " Beat SC " Rally Dance. The spring semester brought Greek Week, a brand new joint Panhellenic-IFC event that had the campus rocking, and the long- awaited Panhellenic Ball. The proceeds from this gala affair, held in April in the Crystal Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel, were added to the Panhellenic scholarship fund. Junior Panhellenic was also engaged in an active year, highlighted by semi-annual pledge banquets. panhellenic council Janet Renie A XL ' Deborah Williams AX!. ' Betty Bates AAfl Sheila Kelley AAII Phyllis Peters AAII Marian Roper AAII Carole Lasher YA Joan Landweer At i Lli Mulvihill AIIII Alice Jones A3A Marianne Gerard AAA Betty Ann Florence . Barbara Henderson Ml 1 !! Relaxing during a quiet moment in the Dean ' s Office at a Pon- hellenic Counsel meeting, members, left to right, were JOAN PABIAN, secretary; KAREN MAXFIEIO, treasurer; JANICE CUSHING, counsel president; MARION ROPER, vice-president; PHYLLIS PET- ERS, vice-president, and MARY ANN RICCARDI, executive secretary. . i IH Ri JOM . ■ ' V -7- iKfci . .. • ■■ Alpha Chi created mass excitement over the Christmas formal Marilyn Broderick Marlene Coggan Virginia Coleman Bernice DeLaney Darlene deSilva Jean Douglas Donna Emsel Patricia Enger Anna Lou George Lorna Hendrickson Eloise Osborne alphu chi oMnega PEGGY BARRETT found a Hawaii From September to June the Alpha Chi Omega house bubbled with en- thusiasm. The spotlight of Alpha Chi Omega ' s social calendar was a Christmas formal dinner dance at Romanoff ' s in conjunction with the USC Chapter. When it came to campus activities the Alpha Chi ' s really bristled. The girls took the Optimist Boys ' Home to a football game in the fall and treated the same boys ' home to a picnic in the Spring. Natalie Skelsy was elected vice-president of the Junior Class. Honorary members were Spurs Vickie Zupancich and Mary Cook, who was vice- president. Trolls were Shirley Barnes and Anne Nilsson. The Alpha Chi ' s were keenly active on SCOP. Dee Rodriquez served as office manager, Dale Lutzi as the circulation manager, and Ann Davis as exchange editor. Margaret Barrett, competent Alpha Chi president, spent the spring vacationing in the beautiful Hawaiian Islands. Lucille Winch Phyllis Wurdeman Vicky Zupancich AXIL i DOROTHY BOISTAD combined tradition and novelty alpha delta chi Tradition mingled with novelty as ADChi ' s prepared their year ' s activ- ities, always striving to promote the Christian ideals for which their sorority stood. Social events were sparked by the informal barbecue after the Homecoming parade, an exchange with Alpha Gamma Omega fraternity, and a spring-time beach party. Smorgasbord at Bit of S weden and the annual Christmas festivities at Knott ' s Berry Farm complemented the calendar. ADChi ' s joined their sisters at Cal to root for the big game. The morning of that momentous clash with SC, the girls hosted a brunch for their SC sisters. Between semesters they treated themselves to their annual snow jaunt to Big Bear. Philanthropic projects included sending CARE packages to India and hosting Unicampers at a Christmas dinner. President Dorothy Bolstad, who eventually hoped to be a teacher, super- vised plans for a Christmas party for underprivileged children given at home in conjunction with the Alpha Gamma Omega Fraternity. Marjorie Bestvater Dorothy Bolstad Vivl Ann Carlson Diane Chase Imogene Cockcroft Jacqueline Cutten Marilyn Larson Cathy Prilchard Marilyn Stockwell Barbara Troeger AAX alpha kappa alpha RUDEIL SLAY served at spring president Alpha Kappa Alpha began the year with a welcome party for all new girls on campus. Later the new pledges were introduced at the " Ivy Presents " in October. Other social events were " Big and Little Sister " parties and the Spring Formal. Alpha Kappa Alpha also won first prize in the " Jabberwock " given by the Deltas. The girls gave food baskets to the needy at Christmas and collected children ' s books for child centers. A Founder ' s Day service was held at the University Religious Conference on February 14. Yvonne Watson, Alpha Kappa Alpha prexy, was active in Theatre Arts and Senior Council. Sylvia Griggs was kept busy by the YWCA, Delta Phi Psi, the education honorary, and her work in the president ' s office. Graduating senior Rudell Slay spent the last four years as a Phratere, a YWCA member, and a cil. She also served as president of Stevens tember of Dorm Coun- House for two terms. Marlon Bondurant Mary Ann Buford Annie Credille Effelta Davis Barbara Freeman Barbara Garr a Brown Melva Collins Carolyn Cooley Marlene Edwards Marianne Fulcher Sylvia Griggs %?P ? f Of a vm AKA Dixie-land jai from the roof to the cellar alpha delta pi Ann Altman Virginia Ander Annette Ater Barbara Ballan Joaquin Boston Betty Bates Diane Baumel Barbara Beavei Sarah Buffinger Nancy Caps Jo Anne Carmean Carol Clifton Willa Cole Eleanore Combs Donna Corsaro Edwina Cox r .arvis Craig Elaine Crowder Sandra Dorman Greta Fluckinger Morlene Foltz Carol Fowler Pat Fuller r p e» Carol Gr, Lyola Henry Kathleen Heylei Patty Hodgklns. Yvonne Holt Carolyn Howe Cross town spirits ignited when SC and UCLA ADPi ' s united at their tra- ditional Christmas prom. Initiation formals spiked each semester ' s social calendar, while the annual Diamond Ball highlighted the spring pro- gram. Pledges moved the chapter house down South through decor and musical setting when they staged a Dixie Dance for the actives. On campus Joanne Carmean acted as Senior Class secretary, and Margaret Walker headed the junior prom decorations. Lyola Henry, Sheilla Kelly, Joan Kussy, Fay Rodgers and Jan Walden were all tapped for Spurs. Mary Black served as secretary of Mu Phi Alpha music honorary, while Marion Roper and Phyllis Peters were first and second vice presidents respectively of Pan Hellenic. Eddie Cox supervised the homecoming float, which garnered honorable mention. Good snow conditions brought the ADPi ' s out for skiing during Thanksgiving, Christmas and between se- mesters. Spring vacation at Balboa provided the final fling before finals. BETTY BATES presided over chores and festivities l $ AAli d havoc in the house Patricia Ahrens Barbara Beckman Peggy I Eleanor Eroidy Bonnie Byrnes Tommie Capeluto Dorothea Deutsch alpha vpsilan phi AE fr Homecoming headaches, backaches, and shattered nerves were forgotten in the excitement of copping first place for the most humorous float with the TEPs. Midst dreamy music, AEPhis toasted their pledges at the semi-annual pledge formals, while initiation parties and pledge parties vied for originality in their themes. Symbolic of close coopera- tion yielding rich results, the bi-annual AEPhi Charity Ball at the Am- bassador Hotel made possible much aid to the Mount Sinai Well Baby Clinic. Among the girls active on campus, Tommy Capeluto, Joyce Finkel- stein, Joan Ruman, and Claire Seg al were Spurs; Sharon Greenbaum, Mortar Board; and Lorrie Harris, secretary of the Frosh Class. Sally Gevirtz headed Panel for Americans, and Sarane Waldman wrote on SOUTHERN CAMPUS ' staff. Frankie Rafish and Dolores Weiner distinguished them- selves as Trolls. Prexy Carole Lasher interrupted her bridge playing and accepted the Los Angeles Panhellenic Scholarship Award for the house. CAROLE LASHER kept lob t ft « ft c o Dolorei W«in«r AE fireplace provided a coiy Christmas-time settin alpha gawnwna delta Loretta Carlson Mary Jo Casey Mary Chesebrough Jackie Clark - Crocker Carol Engstrom Bertsy Evans Colleen Fitzgerald Betty Fletcher Ann Garner Pat Gorvey Nancy Gentry Marilyn Griffin Kay Grumbles Gerry Haney Charlene Harper Mary Hickey Nancy Hoffman Carole Hoghe Karin Holscher Shirley Hough JW?«fitffJI E3 President JUDY STEFFEN pursued bridge and 1 it am A Krazy Kamaiina party in native Hawaiian style ushered in the Alpha Gam social season, shortly followed by their glittering Christmas Ball given with the SC chapter. The girls celebrated the holiday season with a tree-decorating party, filling kiddies ' stockings by the cheery hearth of the Alpha Gam fireplace. Kerckhoff wheels were Betty Bock, AWS Phil- anthropy Chairman and a Spur. Gerry Haney, AWS Poster Chairman, worked on Rally Committee with Rosanna Baril. Pat Clemens was active in Shell and Oar, while President Judy Steffen, an art education major and member of Delta Epsilon, acted on Senior Council between bridge hands. Ruth Armstrong was a Junior Prom Princess, and Linda McCaus- land reigned over the Sigma Nu White Rose Formal. Spring activities included the Spring Sing and the traditional Fathers ' Dinner. The dinner dance at the Statler Hotel climaxed the social season, and the chapter honored its graduating seniors at the traditional Farewell Breakfast. Connie Kirsher Peggy Kirlclond Jeanne Loveland o § Rennie Spark. ATA was the scene of formats, floats and songs alpha ownicron pi lira Berg Joan Butler Anne Crowell Patricia Eggers Marilyn Ferguson Ellen Green Toni Hammock Kay Johnson Beverly Bollew Audrey Brown Shirley Cleveland Denise Dickey lari Elliot Carolyn Ginn Pat Grisham Diane Horouff Delores Kejsar Denise Barrows Alice Bulkley Noncy Cook Veva Eilers Yvonne Faust Nancy Ginn Earleen Gordanier Paulette Henry Joan landweer JOAN LANOWEER was lovely, engaged, and pro Rollicking with good humor, the AOPi ' s greeted their alums at dinner and later received honorable mention for most humorous Homecoming float. Initiation time was formal time. Christmas, too, was celebrated with a formal dance. The SC chapter joined in the spring ' s annual Candlelight Ball, while pledges chose the Racquet Club as setting in which to honor the actives. On campus Diane Harouff was AWS Vice President. Pat Koestner presided over Shell and Oar, to which Larie Elliott and Nancy Ginn also belonged, while Spurs tapped Bev Ballew, Larie Elliott and Jody McNeilly. Jody also headed Model Josie, and Marty Rogers wielded the typewriter in her post as Bruin Exchange Editor. Dee Kesjar served as SOUTHERN CAMPUS publicity chairman, and Rally Committee members included Ann Norris, Diane Harouff, and Doris Berg. President Joan Landweer, home ec major, planned to test her newly acquired knowledge after her marriage in June. k I Barbara lock. Joanna McNeilly Noncy Neely Susan Porr Sylvia Roberts Pal Rumble Martha Mayer Lii Mulvihill Ann Norris Donna Rhoades Martha Rogers Nancy Ryles ji-ftti - Jackie Scholi •11 " %p a on Alpha Phi house turned upside down with volleyball practice alpha phi Pauline Beatty Kay Campbell Janet Fenner Jeanne Beleal Kay Daubenberger Pat Frasier Pat Borcherdt Jean Diether Suianne Glass Aloria Bryant Joyce Fagg Kitty Lee Goods Brigid Gray Kay Hansen Sally Hughes Nancy Gobaty Mary Herkenhoff Judy Hummel Carol Grunder Barbara Holman Barbara Hunt Joy Guinn Beverly Hubbard Marilyn Huntei Joan Jackson Mary Alice Kelly Theresia Lone Kathleen Jessup Luisa Knecht Marilyn Mah. Barbara Jones Carole Leopold Jackie N Joanne Johnson Marilyn Lewis Pat Marl Capturing special attention on the Alpha Phi social calendar was the Christmas Formal given with the Kappa Sigs. Pledges invited the actives to join in on snow-time fun. The initiates instigated a worthy tradi- tion by redecorating two rooms of the Los Angeles branch of the Church Federation during their initiation week. Later they were duly honored at the initiation formal. Sports-minded Alpha Phi ' s garnered first place in the intramural volleyball tournament. In campus events the Alpha Phi-Phi Delt float was captioned " most original " in the HC parade, and the Junior Prom was enhanced by Queen Joanne Johnson. Joan Meyerseick presided over Mortar Board and was a mem- ber of Project India. Mary Stuart, a Uni-Camp Board member, arranged the Christmas party for Uni-campers. The chapter applauded Lee Van Kuren ' s executive abilities when they re-elected her to lead the spring activities. Following her term of office she was married. Meyerteick Betty Perrin or Peterson Rosalie Ramljak Leila Roylance Jane Scantlin I Plummet- Sally Reynolds Dorothy Russell Schattenburg LEE VAN KEUREN heard church bells in the offing Harriet Schwien Mary Stuart Laurie Sturges Lynn Turek Lee Van Keuren June Woterbury Gail Wheat Marry Williams Barbara Wright Sue Wood ft. A 4 alpha xi delta SHIRLEY MANDIG . . . awaited wedding Beverly Armstrong Alpha Xi Delta sisters started the year with an informal dance at the Santa Monica Swimming Club. Ghosts and ghouls romped at a Haunted House party, while South Sea natives cavorted to " Jungleaya. " Later the girls donned fluffy formals for the Rose Ball. Alpha Xi Deltas were again vitally active in campus doings. Ruth Collins and Donna Claussen were Chimes, and Doris Dolfer was vice-president of Mortar Board and a member of Delta Epsilon, art honorary. Dee Darnell was chairman of the AWS Activity Banquet and Alumni Relations for Home- coming. Shirley Somerset and Joan Deaton were members of Shell and Oar. The Rally Commitee members were Shirley Bach, Nancy Gulick, and Marlys Thiel. Shirley Mandic, fall president, was an English major and did elementary practice teaching in the spring. Shirley, a member of Newman Club and Panhellenic Council, turned to a new phase of her life last January when she stopped studies and was married. Ruth Cummings Margie Day Sondra Darnell Diane Dudley Doris Dolfer Mary Jo Dupree Josephine Eno Ghosts and Hula Dancers paraded through Alpha Xi house Margaret Keehler Diane Kershaw Gail Kobe Barbara Mueller 9 £££f Shirley Somenet Dorothea Taylor Janet Tedford Morlys Thiel Lee Berto Willord Dlanne Wilson Gwen Yentls Lorraine Zanottt AEA EVELYN KAWAHARA migrated to the snows of Big Bear chi alpha delta Presentation of new pledges at a progressive dinner announced another school year of activities and festivities. Rush teas, an orientation pro- gram, and a scholarship bridge tea occupied the girls. The Christmas Ball at the Riviera Country Club illuminated the winter season, bringing the girls out in their holiday finery. Upon their return from a snow- packed week-end outing at Big Bear, the Chi Alpha Deltas celebrated the spring initiation of their new actives with a formal dance. During the semesters, spare moments were devoted to philanthropic work. Many hands stuffed a Thanksgiving basket full of holiday trimmings for a needy family and later were extended to aid Red Cross service and Uni Camp campaign. Alums joined with the chapter to commemorate their Founder ' s Day with a banquet and to share in a Christmas party. Evelyn Kawahara, graduating with a home ec credential, led activties. XAA f Pfwm FLOREUE PIERSON kept the girls li l4 t sigwna theta Focusing attention on the anticipated opening of a National Head- quarters in Washington, D. C, Delta Sigma Thetas journeyed to their National Convention in Cleveland, Ohio, during the month of December. The UCLA chapter joined with other Los Angeles chapters in celebration of their fortieth anniversary with a Founder ' s Day Banquet at the Nikabob. Social line-up spotlighted the Sweetheart Ball in February, a spring formal, and a Greek Reunion honoring members of four fraternity basketball teams. The chapter also sponsored a local Girl Scout Troop and lent support to the national traveling Bookmobile. The annual Jabberwock raised funds for the scholarship donation. On campus Gwen Brown was an active member of Phrateres, A Capella Choir, and YWCA. Graduate member Alma Torrance was a member of the American Society of Public Administration and worked as a teaching assistant in the Political Science Department i Scott Alma M Homecoming Floot Priic for humorous " went to Chi O ' s First in a series of social events was Chi Omega ' s Initiation Dance at the Deauville Club. In November the girls hosted an Open House in con- junction with Beta Theta Pi, Gamma Phi Beta, and Delta Sigma Phi in honor of the football team. December bustled with excitement. First came a Christmas Party, which was held at a member ' s home, and then an ingenious pledge party, tagged " Go Hollywood. " During the spring semester there was the annual formal co-sponsored with the SC chapter. In campus activities Chi Omega really boomed. The Homecoming Parade brought the chapter a blue ribbon for the most humorous sorority float. Many of the honors were received by the individual members. Two of the most outstanding recognitions went to Joan Thorson and Sally Rich- ardson. Joan was elected to serve as secretary of the Junior Class, and was also a member of Chimes. Sally was one of the girls to add her name to the roster of Shell and Oar which boosted Crew spirit. Keith Ann Arnold Jean Carroll Carolyn Cather Dolores Dallons Pat Denny Suzanne Eggleston Joyce Ekdhal Suzanne Elliott Goye Filbert Inez Fisher lila Fitzgerald Carolyn French Joanne Gingles Constance Grey 4| chi Never a dull moment for Prexy CAROLE SICCUM vr u Beth Guallney Patricia O ' Keefe Billie Schmid Elizabeth Schmi Noralee Shook Eorlyne Taylor XJl JEAN HUNT was busy with SO CAM and a D Tau D Tri Deltas made a three-point score with an agenda crowded with social events, activities and honors. A joint initiation formal held with Delta Tau Delta gave the year a good start. A four-way Post Mortem spon- sored by the Tri Delts, Thetas, Betas and Delts proved another success, as did the spring Stars and Crescent Ball held at the Mayfair Room with the SC chapter. A Tri Delt beauty was Janice Vance, a Junior Prom Prin- cess. Ruth Westcott was elected Senior veep, and Beverly Baldwin head- ed Shell and Oar, with sisters Marrilyn Williams, Carol Imhof and Gret- chen Fisch also members. Ruth Reiter presided over Spurs Marianne Garard, Carol Engstrom and Carol Martin. Joan Connolly, Jean Hunt, Liz Livadary and Diane Wells were all Chimes. Four SOUTHERN CAM- PUS positions, including associate editor and office manager, were held by Tri Delts, Carol Engstrom served as president of Alpha Lambda Delta, scholastic honorary, and Marianne Garard was an AWS wheel. Norma Arn„en Marie Barker Carol Campbell Joan Jeanne De F.on Gre.chen Fisch Marianne Garard lur» Hall Dia-n. Hitchcock £ " Hunl Carole Ayo Carolyn Brown Ann Chris.ensen Nancy Day Carol Enastrom Emily Francis Mary Gr.ff.lh Sall.e Ham.el Jo Ann Carol Imho Beverly Baldwin Sandra Burnham Carol Cregar Joan DeCola louise Elhetton Joyce Freeman Carole Hadovec Joan — © 9ft fe m Urn-Camp opener rocked the row as chips rolled in for URC delta delta delta Joan Kendall Jimmie Sue Love Mimi McCoy Janet Lepage Marlene Malouf Anne Middleto Georgia Little Carol Martin Nan Norm Lit Ltvadary Marilyn McCornack Sandra Nutt Jean O ' Neill Mariif Rochat Sidney Sperbeck Virginia Parker Janet Rochefort Anne Stewart Ruth Reiter Janet Schaller Barbara Stoeckle Shirley Roberts Joyce Slater Barbara Stricklir %PM V I r a $ fi t AAA 4li delta gamma RITA TOAL, DCs Prexy, was Junior Prom Atten Lucia Basmapan Elizabeth Block Jo Ann Bolin Sharon Brown Joyce Burnett Bonnie Butcher Beverly Christens, Nancy Cockly Barbara Collins Ruth Cunningham Janice Cushing Dee Daniels Judy Dann Gretchen Deffeba With hardly a moment left to catch their breaths the DG ' s sailed merrily through another year. Their social season began with the traditional Delt-DG formal given with the Delta Tau Delta fraternity at the Miramar. Another highlight on their social calendar was the annual Anchor Ball with the SC Delta Gammas. In campus activities the DG ' s also put their best foot forward. The girls worked on various projects for the school for visually handicapped children. The DG ' s won the trophy for the most fathers at the Fathers ' Basketball Game during Men ' s Week. Two Delta Gamma beauties were Joyce Reid, who was Homecoming attendant, and Helen Tripeny, who was Sigma Nu White Rose Queen attendant. Delta Gamma Janice Cushing became President of Panhellenic, and Bess McGann became President of Junior Panhellenic. Lynn Vale was secre- tary of AWS, a Chime and a Troll, while Mono McTaggart was vice- president of Sophomore Class and a Spur. Indeed a very busy year. Scene of onnual Anchor Boll with SC DCs Connie Marshall Elizabeth McGonn Marlene Marshall Mono McToggart Barbara Matthey Corrine Miller Carol McGafrey Nancy O ' Neal Donna Price Joan Snell Diane Swonson Helen Tripeny Helen Willis Diane Resler Julie Squier Andrea Tannuro Lynn Vale Nancy Woode Lee Richards Carole Strahan Carolyn Thompson Beverly Wheeler Nancy Woodri Jean Sevili Sara Sutherland Rita Tool Roberta Williams Sheila Works ft •a Jr f f P W ' f § 9 f. f %M ft IfwA a $ 9 14 «. s 2 f AT Children were the friends of BARBARA HENDERSON delta seta Angels and demons romped together at Delta Zeta ' s Heaven and Hell party. Christmas later inspired the festive holiday formal. Spring election results were watched at the annual Election Open House, and sentimental melodies pervaded the yearly dinner dance, " Moonlight Mood. " Campus activities also claimed many of the girls ' interests. DZ Prexy Barbara Henderson, an education major who planned to teach, was active in Coed Auxiliary and Senior Council. Lucille Langdon was choreographer for the Homecoming and Varsity shows and pre- sided over the Trolls. Pat Koenekamp kept ASUCLA in the news by being publicity chairman for Homecoming, Campus Chest, Junior Prom and communications chairman on Marty Rosen ' s cabinet. Nancy Rydholm was chairman of the Campus Blood Drive, while Carol Davey acted as president of the Red Cross at UCLA. DZ ' s won an outstanding victory as sponsors of John Townley, " Biggest Fakir on the Campus. " Eleanor Carson Ann Curtis Marcia Dowell Sharon Gallaher Barbara Henderson Elizabeth Hollil Arliss Chapmen Dorothea Dokis Barbara Dubridge Sonjo Gaustad Hildegarde Hiller Marilyn Geraldine Croymans Carol Davey Barbara Fox Mary Green Mary Hogan Margar. •A »5 p £« v £ J ' 3! C is % t ? jj Delia Zeta House was full of confusion with the election |VvJ Lorno Hughes Marilyn Klubescheidt Pat Koenekamp Joan Kyker Berline Langdon Joanne Ludlu AZ gamma phi beta PAT GRIMWOOD presided over many royal sisters Anne Alpine Marjorie Bunker Joan Mary Corf Alice Dawson Nancy Freeman Pat Grimwood Kathy Jackson Connie Klecker Shirley Martin Mary Anderson Jocelyn Byers Arline Craig Sally Dilbeck Gail Gifford Carolyn Harper Susan Jacobsen Joan Knox Therese Martin Janet Bedford Dorothy Cloud Barbara Curwood Carol Dressen Cynthia Golitzen Susan Hilbert Janis Jacomini Renee Laufer Janice Maupin Barbara Biggins louise Coker Barbara Dann Helen Edgar Nancy Green Sharon Hilleary Susan Johnson Pat Lawrence Carolyn Merry Mimi Blau Cleo Cooley Beverly Dougherty Frances Fraier Melissa Griffin Irene Hull Ruth Joos Colleen Londergan Mariorie Moore 1 J $f$M choed throughout the Excitement echoed through the Gamma Phi house early in the year when Nancy Freeman was chosen Homecoming Queen. Charming President Marjorie Schaaf, an education major, successfully channelled the Gamma Phi enthusiasm and good times lasted throughout the year. A Gamma Phi, Delta Sig, Beta and Chi Omega semi-open house celebrated the successful football season with Pete Dailey ' s Dixieland music. The annual Crescent Formal and the Orchid Ball held with the SC chapter high- lighted the winter and spring semesters. Entertainment by the Lancers enlivened the Christmas dinner for underprivileged children, making it a big success. House royalty included Carole Dressen, Sigma Nu Queen attendant and Arleen Craig, Sigma Chi princess. Beverly Dougherty, ASUCLA Song Leader, led in spirit, while Pat Grimwood, AWS Rep-at- Large, led in activities. Colleen Londergan added her abilities as a Spur, and Barbara Mundorff gained membership in Delta Epsilon, art honorary. s f. s f. $ Beverly Snell Mickie Stevens Beverly Strauch Susan Swonson Phyllis Talbot Carol Teogoe Susan Wold r B Stanford braves were greeted here by two regal Theta beauties Marilyn Amende Eina Anderson Karolyn Brelsford Adalyn Dunbar DarEene Dwyer Gretchen Haas Barbara Hall xie Kennicott £ Patty McMartii kappa alpha thtta DIXIE KENNICOTT Homecoming with Stanford was crammed with excitement for the Thetas as Nancy Tramz and Marilyn Amende sparkled as freshman and sopho- more attendants. Socially speaking, the Thetas plotted a lively schedule. Throughout the year they swapped small talk and laughter at exchanges with fraternities. Before the monumental SC-ULCA football clash, the SC Thetas hosted the Westwood chapter at a scrumptious pre- game brunch. The annual Christmas formal given with the Fijis at the Beverly Wilshire Hotel ornamented the holiday season. The Theta- Delt team for Spring sing was applauded with a first prize to share. Participating in campus activities were Susie James, co-chairman of the Coed Auxiliary; Sue Patterson on the Student Board; and Darlene Dwyer with Uni Camp. Able administrator Dixie Kennicott added to Coed Auxiliary and Bruin Board. In the spring when the average fancy leans to love, Thetas adjourned to Balboa for a week of relaxation. 5 V: KA0 kappa delta JEAN ANDERSON guided full calendar of the house LtJ Jean Anderson 0 The Kappa Deltas got off to a busy start this year with the active and pledge parties and the annual party given by the pledges for under- privileged children. December was an active month with the KD all-U semi-open house, the Christmas party and the Diamond and Dagger formal at the Hollywood-Roosevelt Hotel. The White Rose Formal, Spring Sing, date dinners, and the pledge and active parties completed the busy year. Jean Anderson, Kappa Delta ' s energetic prexy, was on Senior Council while guiding the full calendar of the house. Harriette Huffman was president of CSTA, Donna Dougherty a Troll, and Vivian Polito a Chime. Diane Kalkman was scholarship chairmana of OCB, as well as a member of SJB and Alpha Lambda Delta. Marilyn Kruse was a member of Phi Chi Theta, and Terry Howard was a star performer in Dance Wing. Judy Crafts was office manager of the DAILY BRUIN, while Uni-Camp ' s Eleanor Bailey acted as exchange editor of SCOP. Judith Crafts Donna Dougherty Terry Haisch Lorayne Hamilton Nance Sue Howar Terry Howard Diane Kalkman December found the Kappa Delta house bursting with activity Joyce Keosheyan Neta Kleaveland Margaret lowrenc Marcia McElhir Elizabeth Novinger Vivian Polilo Jewel Quom Martha Richmond Marilyn Rogers Marly Ruddell Joy Schroeder Harriet Schuck Goy Vonder Velde CAROL LUDLUM The Kappas, collaborating with the Kappa Sigs for the second year, walked off with first prize for beauty in the HC float contest. Joining the Betas, their annual Christmas Formal was held at Romanoff ' s. Other social events which kept the Kappas busy were the annual Kappa Fra- ternity Brunch, a Faculty Dessert Tea, a Christmas party for under- privileged children, Spring Sing and the Kappa-Fiji Formal. Kappas were well represented on campus with Chief Executive Carol Ludlum starting a successful year on Mortar Board and Judicial Board. Following close behind was Orientation Chairman and Spur Joneen Tettemer. Rally Committee executive secretary, Chime, and AWS Associate Board member Shirley Robinson, Spur Barbara Wenzel, Stunt Designer Susie Peyton, Spring Drive Chairman and Spur Jane Buie, Panhellenic Treas- urer Karen Maxfield, and Y Residence Council Chairman, Spur, and AWS Associate Board member Fran Reynolds were also in the limelight. Daryl Anderson Valerie Backer Barbara Bath Sandra Beebe Dorothy Donoth Diana Gibson 1 £ SW «-• t? p f) ft Kappa Kappa Gan I for many formats kappa kappa gamma ■ r » f ti P f fi £ v -% - -» w- f f S Charlotte Roen Chickie RumweM Gretchen Schumacher Sharmon Steen Joneen Tettemer f ft- KKT Phi Mu house where girls practiced for Moliere during fall months phi mu Angela Arena M f Katie Arnest 7 ' - Ht 1 - J§ Theresa Ballard Lou Ann Black Y W I k ' Jm Nova Bradley A j T i Jane Buhrmaster n j ' m Marcta Carter Ytwr 9 i Barbara Cogh.ll maL W_ U Diane Cooper Anne Goddard fifc fef Lorelie Larsen ilyn McDonald f® £ MAXINE SOCHA saw a second century, busy beginning The second hundred years of Phi Mo was opened with a regional con- vention at the UCLA chapter. Beverly Garver had starring roles in the HC Show and the TA production of Moliere ' s " The Imaginary Invalid. " Joan Malloy divided her time between I House and Welfare Board. Jackie Peiper was Panhellenic Representative and contributed to the Feature Page of the DAILY BRUIN. Marcia Carter was busy as a member of Chimes, Junior Council, AWS Associate Board, Co-ed Auxiliary, and organizations editor of SOUTHERN CAMPUS. Also on SOUTHERN CAMPUS was Lou Ann Black, photography editor. Both girls were elected to Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary, and Mary Conover was a Phi Beta Kappa. Maxine Socha, winter President, was a member of Spurs and AWS Associate Board. Social events included the Winter Formal, Carnation Ball, Spring Formal, Spring Benefit, and Fashion Show UCLA and Cal Phi Mus invaded Balboa over Spring vacation. phi sigma sigtna SALLY KOHM painted and debated for sisters ' fun Fall semester ' s efforts were crowned as Phi Sigs triumphed again in the Hillel Vaud Show, copping the first place trophy. Highlight of the social whirl was the semi-annual pledge formal. On the philanthropic scene, Phi Sigs planned parties for the Los Angeles Spastic Children ' s Founda- tion. Campus-wise, Cookie Sehreiber was active in Mortar Board, and on AWS Associate Board, heading AWS public relations. She also pre- sided over Phi Chi Theta, women ' s business honorary. Eileen Tolley ' s histrionic abilities merited membership in Phi Beta, drama, music and speech honorary. Elaine Davis was a Spur and secretary of the Sopho- more Class; and Barbara Baron, executive secretary of the Varsity Show. Senior reporters Barbara Ellwood and Evelyn Grossman had frequent DAILY BRUIN bylines, Barbara also heading spring orientation and public relations for NSA. Prexy Sally Kohn, aside from guiding activities, provided watercolor paintings and humorous declamations for the house. f 9 H f% Roberta Flam Shirley Friedman Elizabeth Goldberg Evelyn Grossman Bebe Higger Vaud Show practice temporarily disrupted the serene Marilyn Jacobs 9m e.f Shirley Novak Janice Pink Barbara Polis Priscilla Robem Diane Rogaway Clara Rosenbluth »:: Spirited reverberations were conjured up by Christmas revels pi beta phi Marilyn Coleman Kathie Cooper Jeanette Herxen Emily Holladay Ooreen Horsfall €i 4? Flushed with pride at having Diane Daggs crowned Senior Attendant for Homecoming, the Pi Phi ' s went on to accept the Sorority Sweep- stakes for their float built with the SAE ' s. The golden hues of autumn brought the Golden Arrow formal given with the SC chapter. Christ- mas spirit reverberated throughout the house at the Pi Phi-Fiji open- house. In the spring semester the girls drifted dreamily to the music at the annual weekend Delta Ball with the SAE ' s. Aside from the social scamper, Joyce Dickson, Jordan Mo and Martha Williams were Spurs; Joan Benner, Janet Hale and Karen Kerns, Chimes; and Anne Magly, Karen Kerns, Janet Hale and Beth Jelm, Trolls. Peggy Albin was frosh vice-president; while Bonnie Shrubar, Anne Magly and Kay Bourne worked on SOUTHERN CAMPUS. Joan Benner organized Women ' s Week, and Barbara M. Davis aroused spirit as Songleader. Janet Hale and Diane Donoghue were honored with membership in Cal Club. Glodean Kerkir Barbara Knoll Julie McFarland Obentt-Ltrm KAY TOMPKINS was executive for a bevy of whe«U Bonnie Shruba n LOIS SCHLOM returned with convention congrats siyntu delta tau y On school ' s resumption in September, Lambda Chapter continued its out- standing work in campus and civic activities. During the preceding sum- mer President Lois Schlom, delegates Barbara Young, Jan Wiedhopf, and Carole Hyman attended Sigma Delta Tau ' s biennial international con- vention, where they received for the second consecutive time the National Philanthropy Award for outstanding achievements in charitable en- deavors. SDT combined forces with the Tau Delts, entering a joint float in the Homecoming Parade. Their skit, " Paper Caper, " taking second place in the Hillel Vaud Show, the SDT ' s added another trophy to their collection. Contributing to campus organizations were Spurs Gloria Barsi- mantob, Louise Bockall, Carole Hyman, Frances Lichter and Lenore Silver. Troll Joan Simmons took part in several campus theater productions. Barbara Dunn headed the Homecoming Dance Decoration Committee, and Joan Rader served on Rally Committee. A year of which to be proud! Gloria Barsimar Norene Baum Shirley Beaelma Beverly Berger Helaine Berger Shirley Bloom Louise Bockall Priscilla Bowma Rheta Calof Sonia Cohen Gwen Cramer Barbara Dunn Elaine Einfeld Sorrell Etkin Mimi Feinberg Lilyan Frank Janet Frankel Lois Freedberg Elaine Friedkin Judith Friedman Marilyn Gaylorc Shila Goldman Joan Hertzbert Sherry Hirsch Carole Hyman vff f Building the floot distorted the SDT entrance Lois Schlom Barbara Stegman SAT DES KALAFATIS, a loyal Troll, led the members siffiiiii kappa Janice Fuller Muriel Geiger Jane Gleason Marilyn Gould Dei Kalafatis ?.. ' $ £ P } hs- ' w SHNw in 81 ■■•u a Gold-miners and can-can cuties staked their claim to a glittering eve- ning at the pledges ' Gold Rush Daze party. Switching to formal attire, Sigma Kappas held their Violet Ball at the Bel Air Country Club. Grif- fith Park was the setting for a picnic for the Hathaway Home, the chapter ' s philanthropy. Ingenuity was the keyword as the girls received the novelty award in the AWS Doll Contest. Shirley Wetzell was a member of Chimes while Dee Fleury and Des Kalafatis claimed mem- bership in Trolls. Shell and Oar members included Lois Noack, Barbara Roberts, and Louise Crabb who was secretary-treasurer of the auxiliary. Mary Ann Riccardi was Panhellenic Executive Secretary and Dee Fleury served as head Song Leader. Judy Toner, Mary Ann Riccardi, Dee Fleury, and Margie Williams were on the Rally Committee, and Shirley Wetzell served on AWS Associate Board along with Dee, who balanced the ledger as AWS Treasurer and kept funds on the safe side of the line. • f W £ Pat Raymond Mary Riccardi Betty Sibley Barbara Sutherland Beverly Taylor Marilyn Toylor MARCIA GRONSKI went fron theta phi alpha Their annual open house party on Homecoming night started off the social year for the Theta Phis. Following that was the Initiation Dance wtiich was held at the Garden Room of the Town House. Theta Phis and their dates joined with the Phi Taus in a Post-Mortem party following the disappointing outcome of the SC Game. The traditional formal dance, the Sapphire Ball, was held in the spring. Philanthropic projects for the Mother Cabrini Nursery included purchasing Christmas presents for the children and giving their traditional garden party for the children ' s benefit. This gala garden party was held at the home of Ruth Hussey. At this event the girls modeled with Joan Evans, Jane Powell and Vera Ellen. Marcia Gronski, Theta Phi Alpha president, was kept busy by Senior Council, Newman Club and studying to become an elemen- tary school teacher. Nancy Cox was the very competent directress of the URA Swim Show, an annual event held on campus every spring. Yvonne Heath Mory Holden Corinne Jacobu Elfriede Kobras Pat Martin Barbara Stratton © it Q BARBARA SLIGHT saw Law School in the offing theta upsilan A gala Silver Anniversary Celebration let everyone know that this was the twenty-fifth year Theta Upsilon has been on the UCLA campus. The Theta Us had a busy social schedule this year which included Homecoming Activities, a Mix-Up Theme party, a Suppressed Desire party, and fraternity exchanges. On the more formal side the girls in the Theta U house were seen planning and attending a Candlelight Caper Formal at Christmas and their Annual Iris Ball in May. One of the most enjoyable events of the year was singing Christmas Carols for the vet- erans at Sawtelle Hospital. The energetic leader of the winter activities at the Theta Upsilon House was President Barbara Slight. When Bar- bara graduated she planned on entering the UCLA Law School. The House actress was Alleine Flannery, who succeeded in playing a comedy role in the Homecoming Show. Jean Huggins was notified of her gradua- tion magna cum laude in June ... a rather enviable achievement. »|, m t f»e$ © Diane G.eany Carol MOtth WI Barbara Phillippi eorbora SI " Elizabeth Thomas 0T Zeto Tau Alpha house saw the meeting of many shady char seta tau alpha Peggy Anderson Nancy Berkau Nancy Bowers Judy Bruhl Frances Byrd Nancy Carmody Barbara Dashiell Adrienne East Carol Heaton Joyce Hetzberg Lewellyn Hurza Annina Jacobs Diane LeClercq ffl f. § tM SHARON MclEAN co-ordinated dances and doings Arrayed in swirls of organdie and net the ZTA ' s dined and danced their new initiates. The Founder ' s Day dinner instilled new loyalty. In the spring the ZTA ' s assumed the roles of gangsters and their molls for the annual " Waterfront " party and then converted themselves into scintillating Cinderella ' s for the " White Violet " formal. In March they sponsored a fashion luncheon with proifts going to cerebral palsy victims. Also active in campus life, the ZTA ' s took first prize for the most beautiful sorority float in the Homecoming parade. Prexy Sharon McLean was the general coordinator of the Junior Prom. Arlene George was a Chime, president of Secretariat, and executive secretary of Homecoming. Joyce Hertzberg, Ann West, Dorothy Paul and Fran Byrd was on the Rally Commitee. Pat Swan was the Ski Club secretary, and Barbara Maxwell, Tod Renshaw and Louise Wieties were busy members of the honorary Shell and Oar roster. Chortott Stori ZTA fraternities A quiet afternoon, with most of the men in class, belied the uproarious activity that often prevailed along fraternity row. Wkfl ill IP " , It Vi , My eSv3 Jv Hi v U v JL C I 9 JF " - Interfraternity Council, composed of the presidents of each recog- nized fraternity, participated fully in UCLA activities. It provided an opportunity to air problems common to all the fraternities and to work together in an attempt to solve them. Striking a balance be- tween activities and social, IFC held the annual informal dance at the Riviera Country Club. Exchange dinners between the fraternities and sororities during Greek Week helped keep things lively. Sponsor- ing Greek Week, members of IFC collected well over $400 from a paper drive to aid the Muscular Distrophy Clinic. Several times during the year the member fraternities were called upon to provide temporary housing for visiting groups like the Cal Band, Colgate Singing Group and the Stanford Rugby team. Proving that social and philan- thropic activities need not necessarily conflict with studies, the member houses managed to earn an overall 1.45 average for the year. interfraternity council Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Delta Chi Sheldon Mittleman Bill Pierce Ronald Strachan Hedley Beesley John Fuschetti Acacia Alpha Gamma Omega Alpha Tau Omega Beta Sigma Tau Chi Phi Delta Chi Delta Tau Delta Lloyd Lokka Raymond Carlson Dick Merrill Mark Rashmir Charles Krecklow Pierre Vacho Dick Leivers Arthur Segal Bob Krikorion Seated in a Kerckhoff Hall office were members of the Interfraternity Council who were, left to right, DON BARETT, adviser; LEE McGONIGAl, ARTHUR SEGAL, RON GARABEDIAN, executive secretary; LEE STRIFLING, president, and DICK WILLIAMS. ;k ii Delta Theta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Tau Pi Lambda Phi Si 9 ma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu Pert. I Don Nixon Gene Edmonds Jess Kopp John Anderson Jim Hugh ,- : -e McGonlgol Steve Snow Ronald Loeb Melvyn Weissr § • biiiii 8hn The last bill was paid on this house lee Millard James Minion David Moore Gordon Murley Philip Nassief John Nicholson Jim Peila James Pierce I ?fff£ £ ' .$ $ Active on compus, ERNIE WEBER led a busy life ilViiVlii " Best Ever " terms the ' 53 year during which Gold Key Ron Garabedian was IFC Executive Secretary while serving on AMS Executive Board. Lee Millard co-chaired Spring Sing after directing the All-U Christmas Sing. Bob Shaw performed as assistant Orientation chairman and served on Rally Committee, while Kelp, Lloyd Lokka promoted a new idea at UCLA, Greek Week. Larry Connell and John Lundstrum were Yeomen. Captained by Skip Mays, Acacia won its intramural football league unscored upon, won the all-fraternity bowling title, took a third in tennis doubles and in handball, and did well in basketball with 6 ' 9 " Al " Sandy " S andstrum as center. Big Blasts were the costume parties, " Night on the Nile " and " Fools Frolic, " and the so- cially smooth Wintergarden Formal at the Statler and the Black and Gold Formal. These events were responsible for a highly successful social season. High point of the year was the purchase of the house at 916. Allan Sandstrum Robert Show Verlyn Stalians Cletus Stirewoll Doniel Wolsh George Wheeler Wayne Shannon Alan Soderbera Norman Stewart Arom Toolelion Ernest Weber Rithard Wolbert P ? ' P € » AEPi was noted for social affairs and scholarship alpha epsilan pi Allan Albala Ed Bauer. Herb Braun Norm Epstein Sid Gruman Wally Morton Anshin Norm Benom Henry Burmann Irwin Goldbloom Harry Heitier Gerald Matlin Antignas Norm Berg Donald Coleman Paul Goldstein Milton Knopoff Wilbert Melnic Frederic Milstein Arlan Rosenbloom Philip Soli! Sheldon Mittleman Gilbert Rosoff William Schii Richard Reese Arnold Roth Michael Shanin fH £ I WILBERT MELNICK ,n IFC and SAB Looking forward to the completion of their modern house on fraternity row, the AEPi ' s continued with their many and varied activities. As always the social events were outstanding and included such occasions as the Winter Formal, pledge and initiation dances, and the top event of the social year, the Charter Day Formal. The university-active AEPi ' s were led by house prexy Wilbert Melnick. Campus wheels in- cluded Norman Epstein, transportation and car pool chairman, and Paul Goldstein, Welfare Board member. Journalistically, SCOP editor Shelly Lowenkopf and SCOP-DAILY BRUIN Cartoonist, Milton Knopoff, kept their pens going. Eight of the brothers gained the honor of Phi Eta Sigma, the scholarship honorary, pushing AEPi up amongst the top houses scholastically. Not to be overlooked was the house ' s participation in all of the intramural activities. The AEPi ' s were again talking about another well-balanced, outstanding year in the future. a En GORDON GOODING led AGO through the spring gj alpha gamma amega Lack of housing facilities dropped the membership of AGO during the Fall of 1952, yet with a small membership many things were accom- plished ... in the field of inter-chapter relations. A closer relation with the house at Berkeley was established and many new improve- ments were made in the national administration of the fraternity. Here at UCLA, AGO entered, not too successfully, in intramural football and tennis. Tom Warburton lettered in varsity crew and was expected to be a top coxswain in the season. Along with the usual round of parties and other social affairs the AGO ' s took their annual yacht trip to Catalina Island in the spring. Scholastically, the fraternity took a definite move upward, with Gordon Gooding being high with a 2.4 average, closely followed by Mel Hanna with a 2.33. The year was marked with a real improvement in fraternal spirit and desire to see AGO ' s enter more fully in inter-fraternity activities at UCLA. it mil Ted Cameron - —■ ■■ ■ - Raymond Carlson £ " " " jerry IR - f -J U W » lowrence Clark T Richard Fearon Wendell Garrett Gordon Gooding Thomas Warburton A Tit Beta Sigj celebrated third year by buying beta si if ma tau Under the leadership of Prexy Mark Rashmir, Beta Sigma Tau had a big year. Their newly acquired Brentwood manor was the site on which the Beta Sig Homecoming float was conceived. Beta Sigma Tau was an inter- cultural social fraternity, exemplifying true brotherhood. Pledges enjoyed equal status with actives and all forms of hazing were nix. Due to this spirit, the fraternity enjoyed a full semester both socially and constructively. Many spirited get-togethers filled the gap between the open-house and the long-to-be-remembered " flunk-out " party. In addition to Monday night speakers and presentation of lecture series on campus, the Beta Sigs pitched whole-heartedly into their Ormsby Village work project, an inter-cultural vacation camp for less privi- ledged kids. Beta Sigs, active in campus organizations including NSA, Student Judicial Board, Psychology Club and SCOP, were Lee Nichols, Jerry Deskin, Bob English, Sid Francis and Bob Greenbaum. Q Benjamin Alston Bernard Frieden Hughie Gee $ %. e f s BST Smiling BILL PIERCE led group to many triumphs Alpha Sigma Phi ' s hilltop home on Landfair kept its reputation as a center for social life for the twenty-fourth year. Many rollicking parties went on under the roof with a bell on it. Fall semester saw everyone go hayseed for the annual Moonshiner, don sombreros for a Viva Zapata theme and assume sophistication for their Christmas for- mal. Spring, sunshine and beach phobia brought the Beachcomber, old- est social gathering of its type at UCLA. Del Mar Hotel provided the setting for an entire weekend this spring as Alpha Sigs and their dates enjoyed the Black and White formal. Bill Pierce guided the clan through a well-rounded year. Al Marquez was a toe artist on the Bruin grid squad, Bob Kaselaric heaved the weights in freshman track and freshman John LaGata was the man with a future in campus political circles. The year held up tradition, whether it was elbow bend- ing, sports, or what-have-you, the Alpha Sigs were tirelessly busy. D Donald Addington Donald Champlir Donald Coleman Michael Dougherty Don Ernst Phil Flickinger Wesley Fronk Hugh Glenn George Gothard Ronald Hart Carl Heyn hill was the house with bell til pint sif Mttu phi Gordy Youngqunt AS4 RON STRACHON alpha tau omega the ship of state ' s " Hilltop House " was the center of activity this past year. With Dick Merrill and Ron Strachon at the helm of the ATO Azure and Gold Ship of State, the bow was kept on a well rounded course packed with social and athletic events. Tough sailing was impossible with such an efficient crew as John Pakiz and Bert Porteous of track fame, AMS Veep Dave Glass, and Kelps Ron Strachon and Creighton Webb. Highlighting the year was the famed ATO Jewel Dance held at the Bel Air Bay Club. There the " hairy chested men " and their dates danced to a twelve piece orchestra accompanied by the blue Pacific surf. Num- erous exchanges, beach parties, mountain outings and other functions added to the title already bestowed upon Old Alpha of being the foremost exponent of social activity on the campus. ATO editor and Veep Bruce Rice and his capable staff published the Delta Chi Eye chapter newspaper to keep the alumni and friends informed of activities. Ted Finnerty luergen Goldhagen Ronold Guffin Peter Hood Charles LaFranchi James Lowry Dave Glass John Graham James Harrigan Frank Horacek Thomas long Marshall Mclenn - , ' m Tt | » 1 ET Sr 4 at " Mi R • a Pw5r ' " iWH»M»j»v b ET " Hilltop House " was lair of famed " hairy chested men " O n John Pakii Ed Peck Bruce Rice Edward Scheibel Ronald Strochon Roderick Wallace Creighton We Jerry Parent Bert Porleous Steven Sanders Frank Sherman Jamei Trout Tom Wand Jerry Wheat f ■ i e ? t s e € ilTii u HEDLEY BEESLEY wos also former AMS head beta theta pi Dick Burton Wayne Clemens Miles Coleman Tom Costello Ron Duba Robert Edmiston Robert Emmeneg. Ullrich Foth Keith Humphrey Jacques Hunter Robert Jacobson Jack Jevne Bill Johnson Jerry Johnson Donald Keirn Mason Kight Dick Kilfaore Don Knapp Tom Koehm e f f I 8 ' V S% 3 V : ' £ % f f »T fw Led by Hedley Beesley and Roland Bain, Beta Theta Pi had a full house of blue and gold athletes, a banner social season and the usual share of campus politicos. Brother Wooden ' s basketballers included honorable mention Ail-American Don Bragg, Ron Livingston, Ron Bane, Gene Logan, Ed White and Jerry Evans. On the gridiron were John Peterson and Dick Wilke. Captain Larry Huebner, Bob Perry and Ron Livingston shone on the tennis courts. Backyard volleyball was a casual pastime enjoyed by the brothers in p reparation for bigger things at Sorrento. Long remembered socially were the Beta Bop and Beta Bowry while the Kappa-Beta and the famous Miami Triad topped the list of the season ' s formals. Dick Wilke was Men ' s Athletic Board Chairman and Varsity Club prexy. Jim Burton, Phi Phi prexy aided the local W.C.T.U. chapter. Bert Moss produced the Homecoming show, while Bob Emenegger wrote and directed the Varsity Show, which proved an outstanding success. P f 8 j »W A Chock Potterion 1- - V « ▼ Bob Perry • A Donald Phillip, . | GilRituch.r s $ t f e p t s rdon Sausser Herbert Soclcma Robert Walker son ehi phi CHUCK KRECKLOW was tor of the Chi Phi lean In September the Chi Ph i ' s purchased a new house " on campus " and un- der the inspired leadership of President Chuck Krecklow took great pleasure in their house activities. Work on the Homecoming float and the Spring Sing and planning social activities such as exchanges, a " Guns and Molls " gangster party and the Annual Spring Dinner Dance was particularly notable. This year also found more Chi Phi ' s in cam- pus activities. Dan Eventov, cadet colonel on the Air Force drill field, managed to keep busy as a member of OCB, Senior Council, Gold Key, Alpha Mu Gamma, Student Judicial Board, Cal Men and the Arnold Air Society. Joe Polizzi and Ron Patterson were officers in Delta Epsilon, an art honorary, and Ron was also a member of the Senior Rally Committee. Joe joined Bob Mclver, Ross Dodson, letterman Dick Turnblade, and freshman basketballer Howard Bond as members of Con- ning Tower, while Dick Turnblade was also very active in Tau Beta Pi. Walter Doucett Richard Fradella Charles Krecklo Robert Mclv This Spanish-styled structure became property of Chi P 3t»rw (WW ' S.?!? Howard Otto Ronald Patterson LeRov Stagmiller Chorle Woodward X4 ' Keep it clean " was motto of PIERRE VACHO delta chi Since the fraternity house was located away from school, the boys were relieved of many distractions of the campus. This resulted in an " A " grade average for Ralph Rodriguez and a Phi Beta Kappa key for Bill Inman. Nevertheless, the house was not lacking anything socially. A successful Christmas formal, many house parties, and sev- eral exchanges comprised the social calendar. John Fuschetti and Pierre Vacho led the fr aternity through its very successful year. School activities claimed the time of many Delta Chi ' s. John Fuschetti was active in the Public Health Association and Pierre Vacho was active on IFC before becoming house president. Tom Mills took part in Campus Theater and Bill Wingfield was DAILY BRUIN night editor and elections reporter. Bill was also an ardent member of Students for Eisenhower and MAC club. In the military, Edward A. C. Stread was a commissioned Air Force officer, and Gordon Benhard was in NROTC. Gordon Benhard Robert Lampton Thomas Mills Patrick Ochoa Gay Palmer Ronald Roth Charles Spooner Edward Streed Pierre Vacho William Wingfield AX Q GERALD STRANGE held house kappa alpha psi Highlighting the social agenda for the Kappa house was the annual Black and White formal held at the Zenda Ballroom. Also socially smart was the traditional Kappa Karavan which was held in conjunction with the SC chapter, the alumni association and their families. Base- ball and tennis provided exciting competition at this all day outing. In Bruinville the brothers identified themselves by various campus contributions. Bill Thayer, Willie Naulls and Hal Garrison were big guns for the intramural basketball team. On the oval, one could find varsity sprinter Rod Richard and timberman, Jay Johnson. Coach Sanders placed hopes in LACC transfer, Willie Collins, while Coach Wooden dreamed of another PCC championship with Johnny Moore as chief performer. After the fall semester, Uly Griggs left for Fort Lee, sporting his ROTC Commission. Hard working house officers included Gerald Strange, Leon McCarty, Don Mims, Hal Morgan and Dave Reed. eft H f f « Reginald Pierso David Reed Gerald Strange William Thayer KA V Footballers ond tea-drinkers passed through this door delta sigma phi Paul Atndt Sam Boghosian Keith Brig} Wesley Boles Eugene Borne Ron Collin: Hugh Bateman Edward Bostwiclc Jim Cross Albert Bates John Bourne Gus Dalis Bill Davis Terry Dey Terry Debay Steven Eaton James Decker William Eple Jerry DeMoss Stanford Esct Jim Fitzgerald George Gregory Bob Heydenfeldt Harry Knight Ed Foy Gary Griffin John Hunt Gordon Larsen Michael Gomez Kurt Hammer Ray Kassenbrock Glenn Laughei Jim Greer David Hensley William Ketteringham Robert Long ITff ' l ? £ ? L ? ? f S it ee %+. □ Frantic fratings at Delta Sigma Phi began with the local crew hosting along with the Pi Phi ' s, Kid Cry, the West LA Vice Squad and an assortment of tea-drinkers, at the annual Dixieland pledge open-house. Ma Friel ' s kids then proceeded to make it four out of five in the home- coming sweepstakes derby. Footballers were brothers Donn Moomaw, Ted Narleski, Cappy Smith, Jim Thomas, Bob Long, Sam Boghosian, Bob Heydenfeldt and Terry Debay. Captain Steve Palmer and Billy Epler dittoed on the Brubabe squad. Mark Costello and Courtney Borio were double-trouble on the basketball court, while Ted Narleski, Marty Stiles, Tom O ' Donnell and Al Bates sizzled as horsehide hustlers. Watching Ed Hummel bounce in and out of the dean ' s office, were Dave Lund and Don Kracke. Sparking intramural basketball and Softball, were Rich Half- yard and Keith Bright. After joining the Tri Delts in the Spring Sing, the chapter boarded the S.S. Snavely for a brief Catalina holiday. Jim McClung Donn Moomaw Ted Narleski Don Nichols Richard Nidever Robe rt O ' Connor John Odabashian Tom O ' Donnell Richard Oliver Steve Palmer Philip Parrish Richard Rebal Ken Renshow Edward Ryan Charles Schwab Henry Smith RON COLLINS Richard Thompson Jerrold Turner Thomas Tuttle I i ' !» delta tau delta DICK LEIVERS and DICK WILLIAMS, varsity athletes 9 f " f! P? Ronald Cheadle The Delts managed to collect enough talent to win a second straight All-U intramural championship. The Delta Tau Delta team won the All- Southern California volleyball title and represented UCLA in the Na- tional Tournament in volleyball and swimming. The annual Delt-DG, a formal Hawaiian Luau held with the SC and Santa Barbara Delts and the celebrated " Barbary Coast " were top successes in anybody ' s book. Jack Ellena and Mike Hibler were outsta nding on the athletic field. Chuck Corbato, Don Guttery, Mai Riley and Bob Hunt spent a few hours on the oval, while Bill Zerkie, Ron Cheadle and Bill George did some swim- ming. Ned Barry and Don Staib assisted Crew Captain Larry Muenter. AMS Prexy Lew Leeburg helped represent Delta Tau Delta in Kerckhoff. The Delts and Thetas combined to take top honors in the mixed division of the Spring Sing. Not to be forgotten was the Delt Homecoming float which, with the aid of " Furburger " won the " Most Fruitless Effort " trophy. Bab Dutcher Fred Dutton Jack Eagen Don Familton Eddy Feldmai Bill George Don Guttery Jerry Harringto Bud Higbee Jim Le Cuyer p i " WOK V f © £ Thirty-five steps led to the Delt domicile Leivers Bud Nelson Michael OHora Malcolm Riley Bob Selle Don Staib Don Ulrich Charles Wells back lines Myron Niesley Dave Owen Ted Robinson Merlyn Sheets Robert Sticlcney Boyd Van Ness Roger While Moon James Noe Dole Peterson Joe Sandie Don Smith Robert Thompson Norman Von Herzen Gary Wynn f f e f t i I . - F J Til kappa nu conscious ARTHUR SEGAL served on IFC Kappa Nu celebrated its first year under a new name by once again winning the IFC scholarship award. This time the fraternity was pre- sented with a new gold trophy four feet high as a result of the fact that they were also the last ones to capture this same award. It was the third consecutive semester that Kappa Nu won this honor. The fraternity earned a 1.821 average last semester. House President Arthur Segal served on the IFC Greek Week committee, being the head of the charity subcommittee. Ralph Stern served again as Rep-at- Large on IFC, and Al Gottlieb was co-chairman of one of the CCUN committees. The men of Kappa Nu had a successful social season highlighted by many top affairs. The " Songs and Singers " masquerade was an enjoyable social event as was the colorful and noisy " Apache Party. " The beautiful initiation formal in honor of the new Kappa Nu pledges was one which the brothers will never forget. Eugene Goodw Alvin Gottlieb Gerald Sallsma KN erfed the pigeons for this ne Parties, dances, and brawls of last season were far overshadowed by a long-awaited celebration . . . Phi Kappa Tau moved into its newly acquired house on the row, highlighting its history on the UCLA cam- pus. According to the brotherhood, they moved from a neighboring roof, much to the reluctance of the pigeons, who had grown fond of barley and hops. In their casa nueva they planned a full social schedule. The Dream Girl Formal was shared with the poor brothers from out Figueroa way in the Santa Ynez Inn, where the lovely starlet, Susan Morrow, was appointed the Dream Girl. The formal, along with the Prehistoric Party and several exchanges, premiered a very suc- cessful and eventful year. Numerous parties, dances and wild brawls were already planned for the new house in the happily anticipated ' 54 season before all of the excitement of last year had finally died away. phi kappa tau Charles Bond Eugene Edmonds Gino Frognoli Richard Johnson £ { Robert Mang Wes Maurice Paul Paley William Potter Danny Regensberg Chick Sale Norman Sanders Clifford Voiles Joe Vomdrom 0KT if noted athletes and class presidents and party boys ; ■ . Tom Angle Bill Biel Barney Blashill Skip Byrne Neill Cote Tom Cheuviont Jack Chilquist Herb Christ Brian Cochran Norman Dingilian Louie Domenici David Doten John Farnsworth Jack Ferguson Harry Fierstine Danny Flamm Richard Freebairn Fred Gordon Gene Gould Wayne Graves Perry Gray Wolly Guinney Gerry Hall Warren Hamilton Thomas Jones Richard Kerr Robert MacDougall ff feeer Gene Mar m £ % %• Terry Mulligan Richard Newell Robert Nunn Douglas Pegrum Monte Purcelli t ? f § ? ? 9 kappa siffntu Paced by fast-moving Paul Cameron, Kappa Sig had a red letter year. Ralph Clark and Dave Woolway lettered in water polo, Kendall Webb in track, Bob Terril in baseball, and Don Foster in football and base- ball. In the house the cook was the best, treasurer the tightest, pledge master the weakest, and pledge class the bestest. The house got into the swing of things by recruiting the girls from Kappa Kappa Gamma to help them with their Homecoming float. The float won a well deserved prize for being the most beautiful. Although having a full schedule of the best social affairs on the row, Kappa Sig managed to make an eye-blinking grade average, have a booth at the Mardi Gras, and provide some campus diplomats. Skip Byrne was Soph Class prexy and a Yeoman. Sid Jones was also in Yeoman. Don Brooks was the BRUIN business manager and Red Lewis handled BRUIN circulation. Top party was the Arabian Nights which had the campus talking for months. GENE STOKES divided time between An and GPHiB f?s ' ef e : - i C§ Wolly Trueidell a: BOB KRIKORIAN led brothers through busy year lambda chi alpha Local members of the " world ' s largest " social fraternity boomed through another great year under the direction of Bob Krikorian and Roland Hill. This year ' s wheels on campus included Bill Roberts, editor, and Jerry Lewis, sports editor, of SOUTHERN CAMPUS. Gold Key men were Jack Frieden, Bob Krikorian, Bill Roberts and John O ' Brien. Dale Reid and Jerry Lewis, veep, were Yeomen, and Walt Ballard was a yell leader. Jerry Carraher was star soloist of the Homecoming Show and Nick Curea was head of the men ' s glee club. The social highlights were the great Cross and Crescent Ball held in the spring with the chapters from SC, San Diego and Santa Barbara; the greater La Parisienne; crazy Little Reno; and the real gone presentation of the pledges to Sorority Row. The great float depicting a Stanford Indian, " queer from the effects of beer, " won first place as the most original. The traditional Lambda Chi marriage booth in the Mardi Gras raised needed funds for Uni-Camp. Harold Angle Jared Carter Ted Chavannes Nick Curea Bill Edmud Don Barber Jerry Carraher Tom Cotten Eugene Davidian Charles En Stan Benson Jim Cason I Crawford Charles Dent Deryle Enrighf Daryal Gant Roy Gleaves Robert Johnson Richard La Vtf? $.m® the keynote at lambda Chi ' s abode Iph lawson Bill Marks Lloyd McGee Gerald Munson Robert Ott Ronald Renney John Scott Donald Slocum John Trowbridge . b (.CT fry lewii Art McCoole Frank Merta Robert Mushet Jim Peters George Ricci Charles Shipmon Davis Taylor John Tyroll rle Marcolte Ed McDonough David Millier Thomas O ' Neil Gerald Proctor William Roberts Page Shumate larry Thomas lyle Whited l?.2J?f f W M V f f 1 1 c - e e ,3 t f f , :■ e i .4XJI The " Blue Castle " stood as a reminder of feudal days past phi delta theta David Brees Russell Cha ndler Bob Da Thomas Brooks Neil Cleere Jim Dev Robert Carroll Dale Cunningham David D Richard Doss James Fleury Bob Griffes Tom Henderson Ed Hyde David Duff Bill Freudenstein Don Hagler Pat Henry John Irelam John Engel John Gramont Ian Halkett Richard Hillyer Dick Jones Norm Fawcett Bob Gray Richard Hansen Bill Howie James Kelly i f P j? § t ft ■i J □ High atop the hill in the Blue Castle, within a stone ' s throw of the civilized world, all sorts of strange things happened. Here lived the Phi Delts, controlled by presidents Don Pettit and Art Murray. Socially the three or four formals and a couple of planned parties were quite dull, but the Friday night orgies and spontaneous serenades saved the day. The Miami Triad, held with some people who live down the street, ended in the usual chaos. Jim Devers, Al Lundy, Ron Case and Tom McDermott claimed they were in Gold Key, and, in accordance with the usual Gayleyville parley, the above were also in Kelps, along with Orvill Houg. Hal Taylor, Jack Dailey, Bob Davenport and Frank Shean played football, while Hank Steinman, Barry Porter and Bill Johnston played basketball. Except for the blackest canine on campus and a fellow named Dick Jones who led the band, the Phi ' s make no other claim to greatness. It was a glorious, simple year. . aV ARTHUR MURRAY danced through leveral octivitie» E % if C 1 Joseph Roush Richard Worth J@ LEE McGONIGAL -president of IFC phi yantmu delta With Lee McGonigal as bossman in the fall, and John Walker, who was Rep-at-Large, succeeding him in the Spring, Fijis got off social pro just in time to hold the Jeff Duo which was followed by the Road House, the annual Christmas party for orphans, the Theta-Fiji formal and the New Year ' s Eve party. Springtime found them holding ex- changes, the Kappa-Fiji formal and the ever popular Fiji Islander. Danny Gallivan made Bruin history by being head cheerleader for the second straight year. Fijis were members of Cal Club, Club Club, Gold Key, Phi Phi Yeomen, Snappers, FRP ' s, Kelps, and Poopies. On the gridiron were Birren, Comerford, Hatton, Hermann, McDonald, Owen, Sabol, Salsbury, Schramel, Smith, Stalwick and Stits. In basketball, Denny Miller set the freshmen scoring record. Rugby, crew and swimming teams were packed with Fijis. On the diamond were Lane, Cunningham and Miller. Trackmen were McClelland, Smith, Walker and Vallance. This was the 1953 scene of ihe Fiji Islander ££ £1 1 Jack Sworfzbaugh Sherman We 4 ta Phi Psi DON NIXON qualified for presi( M phi kappa psi Loaded with second and third semester pledges, ineligible athletes, a toothless cannibal, and some other characters, Phi Psi ' s again found themselves in a familiar position. Highlighting the social season were the Pledge Presents, the questionable Pajamarino, and the spring formal weekend at Catalina. Dabbling in campus activities was Gold Key president Lee Brady, who was supported by Gold Key members Stan Gochenouer, Phi Beta Kappa Mike Inman and Rep-at-Large Bob Baker. Bob was also in Cal Club. Bob Hubbell was Freshman Class president and a member of Yeomen. Athletes included Bill Inglis and Davy Levy in football, Del Nuzum under brother Art Reichle in baseball, Terry Moss and Stu Farber in track, rugby veterans Syd Walker and Ray Rounds and " ace racketeers " Doug Markel and Joe Blatchford on the tennis courts. Other nefarious activities included a homecoming float with the girls from the 736 club, a red streetlight, and an ocelot. Nat Aucott Glen Baitland Bob Baker Al Beeler Ralph Benner Joe Blatchford lee Brady Casey Cleveland Stuart Farber Geo. Hetherington ff t rP j9 ■-■ £ £ r, ' . Phi Psi roted lowest in scholarship and highest in partie £f f m v Jim Swenton Bruce Toschner Evan Thomas ■ ■i Philip Thompson Gordon Trehome Keats Tyler Jim Updegraff j4 Sydney Walker m Don Woods Jim Wylie V ' Z.o Z.o 4 KV Fire hoses ond a swimming pool kepf life gay at 10938 Although their pet boa constrictor was only nine feet long, and the water in their new swimming pool, completed in January, was ice cold for some time, the Phi Kaps managed to fill out a fairly successful year. Socially, the fall formal, the Black and Gold, was a great success. The Spring Hawaiian, the biggest ever, was something the campus will talk about for a long time. Phi Kap Ed Flynn, three year letterman and Captain of the ' 52 team, led the Bruin Footfallers through a great fall season. Spring semester found everyone hard at work trying to repeat their three-trophy success of last year ' s Spring Sing, with the Phi Kap quintet singing a number of outside engagements around the city. The only Phi Kap who didn ' t really do his full share of work around the house was Heathcliff, the boa constrictor, who committed the social error of eating two small pledges and the Phi Psi ocelot. Considering the mascot and everything, this was a successful year. F. B. Allderdice Robert Bedatd Dwight Call Robert Cannon Raymond Card STEVE SNOW led men to Spring Sing first pla Rogt f t ' 1 phi kappa sigma Hoien Schouman William Self 4 KZ jnd high scholarship phi sigma delta David Abell Bill Alpert Harold Astrachcn Justin Bauman Steve Bauman Melvin Bayer Michael Berg Stanley Bierman Dave Binder Dick Blaine Arnie Blumberg Robert Burke Seymour Bonchefsky Ralph Boshes Basil Clyman Franklyn Condon Gerald Condon Maury Corn Dick Frank Irwin Friedman Chuck Fonarow Sam Golden Sanford Goldberg Bob Gordon Robert P. Gordon Don Gralla Myron Grosgreen Ronald Guest Morton Harris Fred Herzig Armin Hoffman Howard Hoffman Robert Hoyt Robert Hymen Ron Jacobs Saul Jacobs Steve Jacobs Marshall Jacobson Walter jallins Don Koplan Raymond Kaplan 426 - m ww ffi r;??rrt ef n cs n e " ft •i □ Phi Sigs boomed in every phase of campus activity. On SEC were Dick Stein, MSB chairman and Cal Clubber, and Basil Clyman, welfare board chairman. Basil, Dick, Mort Harris and Dave Abell were in Gold Key. Dave was Campus Chest Chairman and Art Marshall planned the Soph Dance, while Dick Orgell led the Mardi Gras. Senior Class Treasurer Walt Jallins and Soph Treasurer Sandy Goldberg had finances well in hand. Yeoman Prexy Paul Selwyn and Secretary Armin Hoffman, who produced the Howdy Show, were joined by other Phi Sig Yeomen Sandy Goldberg, baseballer Ron Marsh and Larry Stern. Paul Selwyn, Home- coming special events chairman; Saul Jacobs, Hody Show emcee; Bob Burke, Rod and Gun Club President; and Marshall Jacobson, SCOP Ad- vertising Manager, were matched by PCC Champion Gymnast Bob Gordon. Phi Sig captured its second successive Homecoming House Deco- rations trophy and maintained its top scholarship rating and social whirl. 3.0 Man RON LOEB powered Phi Sig Dell dynamo Ronald Loeb Ronald Marsh ■ Marshall Arthur Milberg BT.S « i l First house established on Max Abiomi Richard Boom Jess Beim Sanford Beim John Black Richard Borun Bernard Bubma Mitchell Egers Jim Elbogen Harry Elster Gerald Gold Ted Goldberg Jerry Goldhanc Jim Goldwasse Jimmy Greensp Dick Grey Robert Grossmi Herb Himmelbau Mervyn Kaufman Jess Kopp Martin Kozberg Fred Krimm Arnold Levee id first on the row Pi tambda phi P rs c j j • f :f f Pell MEL WEISSMAN led Pi Lam to Under the leadership of Mel Weissman and Jess Kopp, Pi Lambda Phi had another outstanding year. Highlighting a tremendous social year were the fall and spring formals, a New Year ' s Eve party, two TGIO parties, a dance following the SC game and the Graduation Formal. On campus, Yeoman Dick Borun was once again fraternity editor of SOUTHERN CAMPUS, and Larry Grossman won another letter in golf. Steve Piatt was on OCB while brother Kenny Piatt took part in the varsity show, and Tex Wheeler was president of Scabbard and Blade. The Pi Lams showed terrific spirit in all campus affairs and ASUCLA projects. Intramurally speaking, the mighty men of Pi Lambda Phi put on a good showing, and paced by the outstanding play of Jim Elbogen, they managed to win most of their games. The Motley Crew of 741 Gayley, the oldest fraternity house established on the UCLA campus, have had an outstanding year of which all brothers could be proud. ) N tr ■ -m i N 34 • ■ Stanley Nofloly nA4 News of this house reached far beyond campus s »: John Brevidoro Fred Gherardi Phil Hartung Bob Henry Jack Hirshon Ted Hogue Doug Holden sigma alpha epsilan |V SI felt ft Richard Lama B The SAE ' s somewhat unusual social season got off to a spectacular start with the " Odd Ball. " Congratulatory notes were received in the ensuing twelve months from such notables as S. Hamblen and J. Edgar Hoover ... a year later they had another party. Then the brothers joined forces with the Pi Phi ' s to build a sweepstakes winning Homecoming float, and Gamma Phi lovely, Nancy Freeman, was crowned Homecom- ing Queen by contest chairman Doug Holden. Upholding the Bruin bear on the sport scene were wrestling team captain and senior division SPAAU winner John Thomas and ruggers Gay Roten and Mike Barrier. Bob Came was in track while Bob Hammond gathered national honors in the rope climb. SAE was well represented on OCB, Welfare Board, Re- ligious Conference, Orientation and various class councils. The brothers agreed that they had a ball singing with the Thetas in the Spring Sing and now, before it drys, they ' ll clean the color off the white lion. I f DICK HERSHBERGER ruled M5« George Ruhberg Dove Rundquist Robert School Peter Treitelt Stuart Walker 8arret Werherby IcRoy White Harvey Wilton Glen Woodmanse Jim Woolley SAE Scmmy house celebrated 3rd year as a house on the SifJIItii alpha tun Richard Agay Harmon Ballin Robert Behar Lester Berke Philip Berk Rod Berke David Bromberg Bob Browne Burton Chudacoff Gerald Cogan Ted Cohn Richard Corngold Fredric Dunn Robert Feinstein Ronald Feldman Sanford Fine Barry Finkelstein Jerry Fox Allan Freeman Sanford Friedman Jerry Gartman Jules Gerber Al Gilens Dan Goldberg Stuart Groboyes Ben Greene Stuart Hackel louis Handler Irwin Harwiti Don Jacobs Norman Jacobs t|ff| S % f f SAM SILBER cted house pr Charles Sanders Voted the best fraternity on fraternity row once again by its mem- bers, Sigma Alpha Mu lived up to that title by devoting all its time to doing nothing. Much of the credit for this can be attributed to the inspiring leadership of Ben Kagan, fall president, and Sam Silber, spring pres ident. With regret, it must be mentioned that a few non- conformists went out and did things, but next year it will be reme- died by placing them in chains. Jerry Fox as NSA Co-ordinator was on SEC, while Mac Becker, Barry Finklestein, Stu Hackel and Allan Rosin were in Yeomen, the service honorary. Phil Berk had his name all over the BRUIN feature page, and Dan Laidman once more sacri- ficed himself for the Bruin football fortunes. Even more surprising, and nobody knows exactly why, was that the house was tops in schol- arship. Social affairs were quiet and refined and noted for their cultural interest, cool tea and soggy crumpets. Eh, wot! So help me. 1 k I 1 Gerry Kirshbau iff Marshall Siskin ,M Louis Sobel Roger Steinberg i I Steve Totterman Jack Turk « s Richard Weinberg Robert Wiener $ . Monroe Weiner Hwebert Wolas l f Hwebert Wolos Stuart Lutzker Robert Memel € si I SA3I RALPH MANUS led Sigma Chi and kept high grades chi George Aamodt Jess Amato Kilts Anderson Hugh Argabrite P Donald Brande Pete Calvin A. H. Galpern John Garvey Jack Gobel Daniel Gould John Griffiths Eugene Groen Richard Julian Leonard Leyhe John Loomis Tom McGillis John Nelson John R Nelson Gordon Pearson £ C5 Ch i Robertson 1 J " Rosati CPI noted for their traditii With the crowning of their Pi Beta Phi Sweetheart, Lorrain Bleir, at the Annual Sweetheart Coronation Ball, the Sigma Chi ' s started off a booming social year which included the Miami Triad, the Neanderthal Ball, the Chi Clubs Conclave, exchanges and serenades. In the Spring Sing the Sigs won laurels in the novelty division for the fourth year in a row. Sportswise, soccer ace John Rosati received another All American nomination, while Ted Andrews and Paul Sullivan also earned first string positions. Ralph Manus and John Wetzel displayed skill in track and field events, as did John Nelson in wrestling. On campus John Nelson plugged out feature stories for the DAILY BRUIN and was vice-president of Alpha Phi Omega. Hugh Agabrite was vice- president of the Engineering Honorary, John Rosati sat on MAB, and Ted Andrews was active in numerous Campus Shows. Sporting blue and gold caps were Kelps Ben Bennet, Tom Williams, and Bud Winans. Robert Schafer Edward I. Smith SX " The Chief, " JIM HUGHES guided the " Snake Pil Under the " piloting " of Jim Hughes, better known as " the Chief " , the " snake pit " had another big year. Climaxing the fall social scene was the superlative White Rose Ball formal. This year ' s event was held in the Garden Room of the Bel-Air Hotel, with Queen Linda McCausland, Alpha Gam, the attendants Helen Tripeny, DG, and Carol Dressen, Gamma Phi, as royalty. Contrasting the fall formal was the spring informal held again at the Arrowhead Springs Hotel, the " Awful Dam Tramp " , and the Ger- man Party with the Alpha Phi ' s. Sports-wise " big Ernie " Stockert won his fourth letter on the Sander ' s machine and Trackman Jack Sage lent his talents in establishing a new UCLA decathalon mark. Helping SOUTHERN CAMPUS set new sales records were Bob Ohnemus, Bob Meyer and Dick Scott. Combining athletic, scholastic and social events, the brothers of Sigma Nu all looked back over the year and said, " well done " . To keep up the good work, plans are already being formulated for next year. SifJiMi nu Thomas Barnard Charles Cuenod Charles Decker Richard Deneen Bob Devtns Donald Duclcett Daniel Dutton Roger Farrow Richard Gallaghe Mike Gosline f f v r § « f Athletes and big wheels called this " hon Richard Horst Stan McCracken Richard Scott John Simpson Fred Werner SN I r suyma phi delta GEORGE NEUMAN led house though crucial year Q Under the leadership of George Neuman and " Al " Alcantara, the men of Sigma Phi Delta completed their second year on the UCLA campus. Their newly acquired home in Santa Monica was a scene of numerous house parties and a beehive of activity. Social activities included many house parties, a formal held in conjunction with the SC chapter, an enthusiastic attendance at the " Engineer ' s Ball, " which was held at the Riviera Country Club, and two semi-annual T.G.I.O. dances which were held at the end of each semester. Athletes of the house include Clar- ence Schrieber, tennis and pistol shooting, and Robert Carrington, who also played tennis. Upon completion of their second year, the Sigma Phi Delts were in complete agreement that their motto, " Pro Bon Pro- fessionis, " has been truly upheld. The men of Sigma Phi Delta could look back on a very successful year, highlighted by their newly acquired home, and they could turn their eyes forward and predict a busy year. Paul Barbour R J. Carrington Sidney Firslman Gerald Frischer l ? § § £4 A seta psi left tackle CHARLIE DOUD promoted big There was seldom a dull moment at 930 Hilgard during the last year as presidents Ed Miller and Chuck Doud led the pack through its paces. The first main event of the social season was the traditional " Suds at Sunrise, " which for the first time could not be school wide due to certain new regulations. Nevertheless it was a big success and was attended by the Alpha Gams, DCs and Fiji ' s. A very enjoy- able " Hat Party " was next on the agenda, followed by numerous Sat- urday night drags. The fall semester was climaxed with the White and Gold Formal. The spring semester featured the " Old Vienna, " the " Heidelburg " and the " Apache Dance " as well as the Spring Formal. Charlie Doud, Larry Britten and Fred Andrews sparkled on the grid- iron and their groans could be heard continually. Jerry Nebron chased the horsehide, while Craig Garman was training for Wimbledon; and Jim Ball was busy exhausting himself on the oval for Zeta Psi. Charles Doud zv ■■■ _JMlu ■ i M jpHB y Lucky brothers found a place to park here SI4JIIIU pi Bill Altmon Jairo Barraro Ron Barrett Warner Benjami Robert Blaney Bill Brown Robert Brewster John Cellar Leonard Churchma Allen Conwell Roger Denney Robert Emm Rudy Feldnn Jim Flanner Don Gehring John Goodlad Dudley Helm George Hoel: Bob Howe Ed Hudson f If V y % f n The end of summer found the suntanned leisure boys of Sigma Pi re- turning to the house for a year of party-time, studies, and activi- ties. All worked out very successfully. The parties for the fall se- mester were almost too numerous to mention, but all who attended agreed that they were booming successes. The intramural campaigns met with much success as the house did very well in every event it partici- pated in. Some of the more active members on campus included Bruce Fleming, Homecoming chairman, and Bob Brewster, Spring Sing chair- man. Sigma Pi was also represented in practically every varsity sport and scholastically the house garnered the trophy for the most improve- ment. Highlights of the spring semester began with the Founder ' s Day banquet, celebrating the 30th Anniversary of Sigma Pi at UCLA. Also the rip-roaring Frontier Party and the Orchid Ball were social successes. All agreed this topped off a tremendous year for Sigma Pi brothers. the house through the year Steven Schofield Thomas Zubick sn tau delta phi long live CHOSAK, the mighty leader morris Angel Norman Dolin Norman Greenb The highlight of the past year for Tau Delta Phi was the purchase of a lot on Landfair and Strathmore. Plans for construction of a new house will be completed in the near future. The year ' s activities once again centered around the annual " Chase. " This was the seventh year of the largest collegiate dance in the country, which was held in May and which featured Freddy Martin and his orchestra. Again working in close co-operation with Chi Chapter was alumni advisor George Seelig, former AMS and Varsity Club president. Also on campus, Jordy Weitz- man and Jerry Brody served as presidents of Cal Men. Representing Tau Delts in athletics were Stu Brody in track and Hank Goldinstein in Crew. Among those particularly active in the house were Philip Brooks and Bill Dworsky. All in all, the past semesters featured a broad social, athletic, cultural and scholastic program, and the Tau Delts were eagerly looking forward to another equally successful year. Jerry Auint Arthur Brock Stuart Brody Ronald Bronow Philip Brooks Arnold Chosak William Cohen Robert Cole Bill Dworsky Eugene Fink Norman Frankfort Harold Freedman Hank Goldenstein Sanford Goldfarb Chuck Goodstein Alan Gottschi Richord Greenberg Alan Grossman Ernest Grossman Norman Grossman Howard Hoffman Bob Hunio Phillip Itkoff Jerry Kapli ItfftSp schi n - Ion ;1 IwdSi tf £ ©f f ? □ The brothers completed plans for a modern design chapter hou ill Kaplan Irwin Klein Ramon Kohl Al Kornblatt Bill Lieberman Robert Levenbery Donald Marsh Richard Mednick Herbert Needn I Neiter Mike Parson! Victor Passy Don Poryes Sheldon Rudolph Al Rumack Jack Shniderson Ron Silverton Jerry Solomon d Snyder Barry Spencer Herbert Stein Alexander Taylor Leon Trunk Harris Waller Elmer Walters Phillip Warner Sidney Weiss iff f f c is Silts ?$■ TA4 tau epsilan phi JERRY JOSEPH engineered Teps to a banner year Jay Suckbinde Mitchell Gold Chuck Hamburger Tau Epsilon Phi sparkled during the 1952-53 year under the able lead- ership of Chancellor Bud Schumann in the fall and Jerry Joseph in the spring. In football, Ira Pauley won the award as the varsity team ' s most improved player, while Mort Pullman played for the jayvees, and Fred Miller and Chuck Gelfand sparked the frosh On the frosh basket- ball team were Bob Blumenthal and Stan Becker, while Elliot Epstein, Phil Belous and Norm Russell played frosh baseball. Gymnasts Burt Smith, Con Oyler and Don Faber joined tracksters Len Alexander and Sid Zimmerman to complete the list. Active in school affairs were Irv Drasnin, sports editor of the DAILY BRUIN, Yeomen, and member of Frosh Council; Dave Kaplan, Kelp; Mel Enzer on the Rally Committee; Jerry Sutton, Ed Isenson and Al Antokal on the BRUIN Staff, and Jerry Berg on Homecoming. The Teps also put on a very successful social pro- gram highlighted by " TEPtations Dance, " proceeds going to Uni-Camp. M6 HI " sdquorters for " Teptations, " and Tep campus -© f 1 William Kessler £ £ ' i? f £ M P? Robert Roberts Jordan Wank Morton Zebrac TE4 MIKE CARRILLO took time to teoch grammar school After summer redecoration by the Mother ' s Club, Theta Chi began the year by playing part-time host to the ninety-sixth national conven- tion. Fall activities were ably led by president Mike Carillo. These included the Homecoming float, intramural sports and the traditional Circle-Bar-X Western Party. Other house leaders were vice-president Paul Kemmer, model airplane fan, and returning sailor Mike Lavelle. House Manager Tom Sayer financed frequent visits to San Diego while still managing to make ends meet. Pledges were given firm but kindly guidance by Bill Hayes, Lou Gleason, Frank Prasenti . . .who also cooked exotic dishes . . . and Ray Pena. Culturally, music for the Homecoming show was composed and conducted by Jose De Soto, and Ken Baldry produced some of the finer things sartorially. Track man Dave Rosel- lini went into training and gave up cheap cigars. The annual Southern California Theta Chi Dream Girl Formal climaxed the Spring Semester. Ken Baldry MikeCarrillo John D ' Aloia Arthur Eklund Daryl Faulkne Bob Fowler Lou Gleason David Kandel Paul Kemmer Ross Kerlin Edwin Kulp Mike LaVelle Joseph Lutomski Richard McDonald % 9 C £ r A new redecoralion job was completed here theta chi ££ 03 r f § Frank Pesenri Edward Rupp C » George Schott S mMl Gilbert S.riepk. f Dean Utterbora ► " • " W Richard Wanger Gorv Wosden y — ©A theta delta chi HANK HATTON kept a step ahead of the " Revenoors " Led by Herbie Hind and Ben Dover, the bandini-clad farm eleven clowned their way through another great year. Sparked by the sizable in- come arising from the sale of whiskey made in their own still . . . com- monly called a swimming pool . . . the TDX bandits continued to have many extravagant all night sasaparilla parties. The more memorable ones were the Sophiscated Hell, Streets of Paris, and the Virgin Islands. Kerckhoff gigolos included likable Hank Grady, Senior Class prexy, Bill Frew, HC Coronation chairman, and Hugh Jorgenson, Soph work- horse. Treading on the gridiron were Gil Moreno and Wild Buck De Paoli, while Lindy Kell and Roy Cook cavorted on the basketball court. Theta Delts could also be found bolstering the swimming, gymnastic, golf, track, crew and rifle teams of UCLA. Ranking among the top in intramural sports, having the wildest parties at Balboa, and study- ing a little on the side, the boys at 547 Gayley had a crazy year. of happiest men on campus by virtue of a swimming pool «£• -. Bob Jordan j. Hugh Jorge I " LindyKell Edward Ke Don Later 2 ? e Ralph Marx Lloyd McForlan,- Gardner Miller John Porker Ray Robbins Bob Scarborough % Paul Schoch Dick Snyder s Richard Stanley Richard Thompson •: £ Dave Tice Don Wells $ t David Wilborn Tommy Willioms t i OAX Sun soaking and basketball were the usual patio sports theta xi R. Amstadter Donald Brown Norman Canfield Terry Dearborn Jim Dyer Alfred Bell Marvin Bruns Robert Cross Robt. DeWitt Ralph Freefo Bob Brown Gene Burson Jerry Dandoy Doug Donnell Charles Fries Tarrant Gooch James Holve Jay R. King H. Gutierrez Ken Jillson Bill Knox Travis Haskins John Kiffmeyer Lad Lynch JOHN TOWNLEY led Junior Clou and Varsity Show Campus politics and athletics claimed the attention of the Theta Xi ' s this year. Heading the Junior class were Prexy John Townley, a Kelp, and Cliff Webb, treasurer. Kelp and Gold Key member John Miottel was Rep-at-Large, while Bob Brown wielded the gavel for OCB. Jim Holve garnered his numerals as center on the frosh football squad. Alpha Zeta received the Outstanding Chapter Award from the national organ- ization. The social calendar was highlighted by many exchanges and parties, the most popular of which were no-shoes-allowed Mississippi Mud, the Hawaiian formal at Catalina and the annual Post Mor- tem. Spring activities centered around the Alpha Chi-Theta Xi entry in the Spring Sing and the Mardi Gras, which featured the combined talents of the AOPi ' s and the TX men in their traditionall Bowery show. John Townley and Don Brown shared the presidential responsibilities, leading the house through a very successful year in all activities. Sokes Gene Polk Paulson Ross Quillii Anthony Plaio N. Rosmuss Roy Redmond H Ross-Clum Dick Rene P. Schratter Tom Rische James Stahl Karl Stahl Alan Swimmer S. Twelten Robert Webb T. Stockham John Taylor Richard Wagner Don Werner G. Striepehe John Townley Clifton Webb Bob Wright f t t LEE STRIFUNG led the Zebes to a successful Zeta Beta Tau enjoyed its share of parties, exchanges, athletics, formals, Mother ' s Club meetings and large pledge classes. The house was periodically torn apart by members of Kelps, who were led by Herb Hyman, Campus Representative for Planters Peanuts, and included Art Soil, Jim Donnerstag, Stuart Cowan and Steve Claman. The " Four Jokers " entertained at the annual Christmas Party. Through the efforts of the brothers and especially Don Baer and Carl Cohen, the ZBT Homecoming float won in the fraternity division. Athletically, Bill Goldfarb headed the House Horsemanship Club and Myron Berliner represented the house on the football field and garnered All-Coast defensive honors. Periodic treks to Las Vegas provided Nevada with lots of money. Whenever things got dull around the house someone was always willing to start a water fight, and Dick Davis ' icebox man- aged to keep all the boys well fed when there was liver for dinner. seta beta tau Irwin Greenberg R. Bregman M. Buchsbaum Gary Chenkin Ken Coleman Ch. Dinaberg Steve Fimberg Allan Fox Mort Gerson George Green M. R. Bretter Jules Burg Stan Cherry Carl Cohen Jim Donnerstag H. Firestone Morton Gantman Stephen Gilbert B. Greenberg Bill Goldfarb B. Brownsrein Bill Caplan Steve Claman Stuart Cowan Mai Fienberg Fr. Fleischer Seymour Gantman Al Glickmon £$ f tff.?£ 71 131 Well fed, well housed, well clothed wot ZBT motto ogoin c f V 8f f ?_ r f f f f 7 8 C?i en Alan Indiclor Harrison Losky Dave Levinson Stan Lewbel Thomas Mintr B. Nebenzohl Milt Nemiroff Root. Roiichan Phil Rothschild :, r Drn l± p I 1 z Robt. Saltier R. Scheinman Ralph Shapiro Eiwin Skadron Martin Sklor Don Wolf Mike Zager Bud Zukow ZBT living groups Hershey Hall, only university housing structure, served to remind crowded students of the inadequacies of campus housing. I i f 1 I W BryLm Ni ; liP LXJb B p ■§ M . JH • j gt Ig S Supervision of campus dorm life fell to the Dorm Council ex- ecutive board, who were, left to right, MARGARET SPRING- MAN, LILA MANSFIELD, FRAN RUBENSTEIN, and HAZEL RICCI. dorm council Major accomplishments of this year included a house mother ' s tea held at Phenix Club in December, compiling a scrapbook for housing office use with information and pictures of dorms, presentation of a trophy to the dorm with the highest scholastic average and a project of writing to servicemen in Korea. Workshops were planned for major dorm officers to discuss how to obtain better efficiency in all phases of dorm life. " Dorm Doins " was fun time with a big get- together at YWCA. Purposes of Dorm Council were to integrate women ' s independent living groups into campus activities, promote loyalty and enthusiasm for UCLA and aid in unifying the campus, encourage scholastic achievement, participate in forming dorm rules and regulations in conjunction with office of the Assistant Dean of Students, aid in establishing new dorms on campus and to act as central information bureau for independent women ' s living groups. Janie Rutgers Douglass Hall Emma B. Shriver Sondra Schr, Phenix Club Rudy Hall Lila Unfred Sue Smith Phenix Rudy Hall f fV IF ! f P dauglass halt The very busiest of Douglass-ites was Janie Rutgers, president, whose pre-UCLA education included East Los Angeles Junior College. She found time for her theatre arts studies besides her education major, which emphasized mathematics. Dancing, bowling and tennis ranked high on her list of pastimes. None of the Douglas girls could ever forget those informal get-togethers around the fireplace discussing last night ' s date, or tomorrow night ' s date or perhaps a game of bridge. Everyone felt she had her share of social events with the many ex- changes which changed the tempo from cramming to canasta. Busy times preceded preparation for an " open house " and the Christmas party helped everyone get in the yuletide spirit. Dances were very much in evidence through both semesters and included several formats, corsages, and " his " best blue suit. Even with all the activity, girls parti- cipated in the Mac Club, URA clubs and the women ' s intramurals. ■ Coker Helen Valeri Dorii Pauley Janie Rutgers Vera Tomich Betty Wood lorelto Meyer Marlene Odo Barbara Re |l f f|i tmru hershey halt PAT SHARP wos the girl when you wonted it done So convenient to campus was Hershey that many of the 125 Josie Bruins living there found time for school activities. Selda Saxe was treasurer of Spurs and AWS orientation chairman; Fran Thompson was U.R.A. vice president. Service group members were Chime Barbara Freuden- thal, and Mortar Board Lois Schultz, while Cecelia Campbell held the posts of co-chairman for both Josie Reps and NSA economic affairs. Nancy Cox and Georgia Blankenship held membership in Delta Phi Upsilon, education honorary. Some of the projects throughout the year were the Christmas charity drive and the AWS doll contest, in which Hershey won first prize. Social life wasn ' t lacking with many exchanges with men ' s living groups and the Wonderball, fall formal, at the Beverly Hills Hotel. When not presiding at Tuesday house meeting, Pat Sharp, bacteriology major, was in the new Chemistry-Geology building looking at new specimens and making experiments with them. i i } f | i-y f £» p Roberta Horow off 0 31 P«. - F fkfT k £f 0f ' $ b i» « ? $ f ■ | Loit liiutMiilimr Hoi. I UCah Doloret levado Rachel McDonald Gwendolyn Doy Ed,e C. Pre, Cathy Prilchard Janet Stahlberg Marilyn Slockwell walking sticks here. Out the backdoor and you re on campus phenix hall Efficient EMMA was in command during the fa During the Huntsman Breakfast, given by the Alumnae, the girls enjoyed horseback riding and movies from Europe. There was a dinner for pledges at the Swiss Chalet and in turn the pledges entertained the actives with an " I Go Pogo " party. Christmas parties were given for an Orphanage and Uni-Campers. The Christmas formal at the Beverly Hills Hotel, Carole Ford ' s pinning to Sigma Phi Delta president George Neu- mann, and various exchanges with fraternities and men ' s living groups kept everyone in the social whirl. A trophy was received for the most humorously dressed pet at the Homecoming County Fair Pet Contest. " A ' s " in activities were given to Rita Blaustein, chairman of village activities for Homecoming; Barbara Haught, vice-president of Dorm Council; Lila Unfred, treasurer of Dorm Council, and Jean Mills, volley- ball chairman for intramurals. Emma Shriver, president, was a senior majoring in elementary education where she planned a career. ruily hall SANDRA SCHREIBER proved capabilities A big community dinner started the year to help new girls get ac- quainted at Rudy. Exchange dinners, where one apartment served din- ner to another, were held. Thanksgiving was time for pumpkin pie and an evening sing. Girls entertained youngsters from Uni-Camp for Christ- mas, and door prizes were given for best Christmas decorations. One of the dorm ' s activities was participation in a doll contest with prizes given within the group. Prominent among these apartment dwell- ing girls was Shirley McFedters, who won second place in National Junior Women ' s Amateur Golf Championship, while Marilyn Ayers was first prize winner in a Packard Bell television cabinet design contest. Activity girls included Grace Smuim, education honorary; Catherine Ir- win, chairman women ' s intermural games; and Eleanor Gottschall, Phi Beta Kappa. Sandra Schreiber, president and Dorm Council member, enjoyed modeling ingenious clay figures in her few spare hours. Diane Aldrich Barbara Anderson Morilyn Ayers Lodice Patterson Yvetto Townsend Stevens residents active in Alpha Kappa Alpha were Rudell Slay, presi- dent, Vivian Robinson, Thelma Dean, Effetta Davis and Vivian Credille. Delta Sigma Theta members were Harriet Roberts, Doris Walker and Jackie Gueringer. Kappa Phi Zeta honorary claimed Anne Hampton, president, and Amy Bryan, while those on the RCB Panel of Americans were Vivian Robinson and Vivian Credille. YWCA supporters were Lila Mansfield and Amy Bryan, while Nisei Bruins were Kay Chino, Hazel Hashimoto, Hideko Nagatomi and Tami Okazaki. Eleanor Tustin and Effetta Davis sat on the Dorm Council. The first social event for the busy girls was an exchange with Beta Sigma Tau. Later they found time for an " open house. " To celebrate the end of finals, a TGIO party was enjoyed by the relieved girls. Not to be outdone by her cohorts Betty Yaki, president, was a member of Panel of Americans, Nisei Bruins, and Dorm Council. In her " spare time " she could be found knitting. BETTY YAKI kept operations running stevens hall twin pines FRAN REUBENSTEIN kepi Twin P.. Parties and dances played an important part this year with the first, " Pigskin Party " after the Rice-UCLA game followed by " Winterlude " , Christmas formal, and numerous exchanges with men ' s living groups. A spring formal initiated the new semester and then the " swellaganza " Guys and Molls finished the fun filled year. Achievement list for the year included a trophy for the most humorous float in the Homecoming Parade. Names placed on the outstanding member ' s scroll were Jean Nelson, AWS president; Nancy Brooks, a Rally Committee and Orienta- tion Committee member; and Rosana Drucker, who served as U.R.A. Folk Dance Club president. In addition Lila Falstein held a leading role in the theater arts department production of " The Imaginary Invalid " , and June Rodman was active in the Dance Wing. Fran Reubenstein, presi- dent, also presided at Dorm Council and served as historian for the AWS Council while contributing time as an active member of Chimes. Louis Bowley Nancy Brooks Carol Fowler Georgina Dirk Barbara Garden Rotano Drucker Morcia Goodma l Jonei Jean Nelson Joyce Powell Haxel Ricci Phyllis Shearer Patricia Wallace I Kohn Chiyoko Ochi Macine Ramek Barbara Ring Marjorie Stoner Lenore Yonoff vine Nancy Omelianovitch Fran Reubenstein June Rodman Fumiko Tashimo Rose Yoshii a,f i c. $ q ROBISON HALL university cooperative housing association An informal jam session usually wrapped up the social and edu- cational events which the boys sponsored. Some were more en- thusiastic than others and pounded out rhythms until all hours. In addition to the board and room paid by the residents, they must put in four hours of work in the house each week. The cook is the only hired employee. A student manager directs the work. CARL STOCKMAN led UCHA activities throug semester, carrying out the group ' s ideal of ha between people of different persuasions. Highlight of the fall semester was the winning of the second float trophy in two years in the Homecoming Parade with the help of three girl co-op houses. Exchange dinners were held with four girls ' co-op houses and several living groups. The newspaper, THE CHATTERBOX, flourished under able editors and contained large sections of prose and poetry. Wednesday night " Educationals " featured professors from the faculty, and chess and weightlifting found a large following. Expansion loomed as plans were made for the entry of Rochdale Girls Co-op into the previously all-male UCHA. Co-op Week consisted of eight co-op houses combining for a big exchange dinner, a songfest, a beach party, and, climaxing all this, a street dance at Ophir drive and Landfair avenue. UCHA president Bernie Lauer, attending Law School, was chiefly inter- ested in patent law. This Nu Beta Epsilon law member named swimming and volleyball as hobbies he made time for in his busy schedule. if ffff-m Center of activity, where its members spent Beverly Albertini James Bough Sanford Brown lucille Couvillon Masakaiu Fujimoto Sylvio Griggs Carol HoHine Gabriele Kali Mary Mark Leslie Atkinson Joy Bederio Alice Chee Jockie Crowley Marianne Fulcher Nancy Grobaty Akiko Hosoi Pat Kerns Roger Mart Robert Atkinson Gwendoline Brown Norma Claussen Shirley Dickenson Joel Goor Nasir Hindawi Ken Johnson Gerald Magarian William McBoy «e ef y-coop JERRY MAGARIAN tow the The beautiful Christmas formal was held at scenic Santa Monica Swim- ming Club and was a dazzling affair. The pledge and active banquets proved to be the most hilarious events of the year, as both the pledges and the actives tried to top each other at entertainment. While Ken Ferrin led the YMCA, Diana Wilhelm represented ASUC LA on the Debate Squad, and Frank Arnold presided over the Men ' s Glee Club. Filling up empty week-ends with mountain trips, beach parties, picnics, and a quick run up the ski slopes kept these active, energetic people never at a loss for fun. A spirit of unity and friendliness made it possible for the group to partake in many phases of campus life . . . social, educational, and scholastic. Roland Von Huene, president, dabbled a little in geology and a lot in skiing. At the " Y " reins for the spring semester was Jerry Magarian, an energetic engineering major and very capable leader. i Reba McCrea Eda Parrit Joyce Nagongoit Mason Po All agreed a chair liff up Hilgard would be very handy u insltM 4i ruts Weekend waffle breakfasts proved very popular at Saturday morning get-togethers at Winslow Arms. Halloween opened the first page of the social calendar with a Costume Ball. Apartment dinner exchanges were held frequently throughout the year and included a progressive dinner. Various men ' s living groups were invited to numerous social exchanges the girls had planned. Christmas festivities included a dinner for Uni- Campers and the annual Christmas Party. Extracurricular activity girls were Carolyn Moore who had the distinction of being one of the few women engineering majors; Jo Owens, Joan Myatt and Hilary Bennett active in the SAPHERS; Florence Albertson, Roberta Langton, Doreen Hawcroft and Martha Dickman in the P.R.N. Nursing Club. Jo Owens was vice president and social chairman while Isabel Wood held the top ranking position as the " Chief " and studied hard to earn her degree in the field of kindergarten-primary education where she will teach. Hilary Bennett Mary Jo Benoit Janet Frederick Pat Ivanuch Louise Jacobs Georgia Johnson Elizabeth Marshburn Joan Myatt Donna Sanders Katherine Smith Margaret Springman Isabel Wood " 1 %sJb • i $ P¥P:$ iff appreciation far To Merlyn Burriss, Bob Lloyd, Dick Tumin, Morrie Wakefield and the entire Radio Division I wish to extend the appreciation of the Asso- ciated Students and SOUTHERN CAMPUS for your willingness and work. You were able to take an idea and create out of it reality. Your micro- phones and equipment, although not always noticed, were there to cover every prominent event from the Allen Inauguration to Spring Sing. Your cooperation and friendly spirit made working together a pleasure. Together we have estabished a precedent that can be the beginning of a new means of expression in the yearbook field. Together we can continue to record the campus and . . . OUR SOUND. Bill Roberts, Editor " With fifteen seconds to go, Livingston drives in, narrated BOB ILOYD, while MORRIE WAKEFIELD and MERLYN BURRISS operated the equipment. All were members of the Radio Division, Theater Arts Department. In September, 1952, the Editor of the SOUTH- ERN CAMPUS, Bill Roberts, presented an idea to Merlyn Burriss of the Radio Division. In essence this was the idea: from a year of activities and events, select significant sounds to be used as the backbone of a nar- rated record. The results of combined efforts are OUR YEAR IN SOUND. For the first time a college yearbook presents a new di- mension . . . hear it and judge for yourself. oa r year in saund ° " =ouoc( 33 1 3 , S 0 ru a Sasar TAH ' WOO . c AAtp Us - organisation index ACACIA 392 M.PHA CHI DELTA 192 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 340 ALPHA DELTA CHI 342 ALPHA DELTA PI 344 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 346 ALPHA EPSILON PI 394 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 348 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA 394 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 343 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 162 ALPHA MU GAMMA 193 ALPHA OMICRON PI 350 ALPHA PHI 352 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 163 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 396 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 398 ALPHA XI DELTA 354 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 128 ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS 118 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 119 ASUCLA OFFICIALS 130 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 164 BASEBALL 312 BASKETBALL 294 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 165 BETA SIGMA TAU 397 BETA THETAPI 402 BOARD OF REGENTS 3 BUSINESS EDUCATION SOCIETY 194 CAL CLUB 166 CAL MEN 167 CHI ALPHA DELTA 336 CHI OMEGA 358 CHIMES 170 CHI PHI 402 CONNING TOWER 168 CREW 324 CRICKET .323 CROSS-COUNTRY 326 DAILY BRUIN 140 DANCE WING 224 DELTA CHI 406 DELTA DELTA DELTA 360 DELTA EPSILON 172 DELTA GAMMA 362 DELTA PHI UPSILON 171 DELTA TAU DELTA 410 DELTA ZETA 364 DORMITORY COUNCIL 452 DOUGLASS HALL 453 ELECTIONS BOARD 127 EPSILON PI DELTA 196 FOOTBALL 274 FRESHMAN COUNCIL 158 GAMMA PHI BETA 366 GOLD KEY 172 GOLF 327 GRADUATE DIVISION 55 GRADUATE STUDENT ASSN. 120 GYMNASTICS 328 HERSHEY HALL 454 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE 231 HOME ECONOMICS 197 HONOR AWARDS, FACULTY 57 HONOR AWARDS , STUDENT 110 INSURANCE SOCIETY 198 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 390 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE 199 INTRAMURALS 336 JUNIOR COUNCIL 154 KAPPA ALPHA PSI 407 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 368 KAPPA DELTA 370 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 372 KAPPA SIGMA 414 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 416 MASONIC AFFILIATE CLUB 200 MEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD 120 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 220 MUSIC AND SERVICE BOARD 120 NATIONAL STUDENTS ASSN 121 NISEI BRUIN CLUB 202 ORGANIZATIONS CONTROL BRD. 122 ORIENTATION COMMITTEE 230 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 338 PHI BETA KAPPA 112 PHI CHI THETA 201 PHI DELTA THETA 418 PHI ETA SIGMA 162 PHI GAMMA DELTA 420 PHI KAPPA PSI 422 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 424 PHI KAPPA TAU 413 PHI MU 374 PHI MU ALPHA 204 PHI SIGMA DELTA 426 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 376 PHRATERES 176 PI BETA PHI 378 PI DELTA EPSILON 177 PI LAMBDA PHI 428 PHENIX CLUB 459 RALLY COMMITTEE 178 RED CROSS 180 REPS-AT-LARGE 123 RIFLE 329 RUDY HALL 461 RUGBY 330 SCABBARD AND BLADE 181 SCOP 146 SECRETARIAT 182 SENIOR COUNCIL 152 SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEE 271 SHELL AND OAR 183 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 430 SIGMA ALPHA MU 432 SIGMA CHI 434 SIGMA DELTA TAU 380 SIGMA KAPPA 382 SIGMA NU 436 SIGMA PHI DELTA 438 SIGMA PI 440 SOCCER 332 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL 156 SOUTHERN CAMPUS 135 SPEECH ACTIVITIES BOARD 126 SPOTLIGHT 149 SPURS 184 STEVENS HALL 462 STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 114 STUDENT JUDICIAL BOARD 126 STUDENT SERVICES 10 SWIMMING 333 TAU BETA PI 186 TAU DELTA PHI 442 TAU EPSILON PHI 444 TENNIS 318 THEATER ACTIVITIES BOARD 126 THETA CHI 446 THETA DELTA CHI 448 THETA PHI ALPHA 384 THETA UPSILON 385 THETA XI 450 TRACK 306 TROLLS 187 TWIN PINES 463 UCHA 464 UCLA BAND 222 UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 13 UNIVERSITY RECREATION ASSN. 124 URA CLUBS 205 URA SKI CLUB 206 URA SWIM CLUB 209 VARSITY CLUB 188 WATER POLO 334 WELFARE BOARD 125 WINSLOW HALL 468 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB 156 WRESTLING 335 Y-COOPERATIVE 466 YEOMEN 189 ZETA BETA TAU 452 ZETA PSI 439 ZETA TAU ALPHA 386 individual index Aomodt, George Abedar, Allan Abell, David Abels, Burtrom Abrams, Max Abrams, Ron . Abrams, Sally .... Achi, Chiuoka Ackerman, William Adams, Beverly .. Adams, Bob . . Adams, Clinton Adams, De Will Adams, Joseph Addington, Donald Adgie, Peter Adler, Don Adler, Judy . Adrian, Robert Afretk, Allan Agay, Richard . Ahlport, Brodie - Ahrens, Patricia Albala, Allan Albala, Peggy Albaum, Mel Albenski, Henry Albertini, Beverly Albin, Peggy Albinski, Henry Albright, Sydney Alcontara, Eilfred Aldrich, Diane Allderdice, F Allen, Brooke .. Allen, Floyd Allen, James Allen, Mary Allen, Raymond B. Allen, Robert Allison, Don .... Allsup, Harold Amato, Jess ... Amemiya, Yaki Amende, Marily Amatutz, Harla Andersen, Eina Anderson, Al .. Anderson, Betty Anderson, Jean 368 Anderson, Jean 74, 152, 338, 370 Anderson, John 438 Anderson, John 100 Anderson, John 390, 430 Anderson, Marlene Anderson, Anderson, Andrews, Lee Anshin, Rom Antoci, Mar Antocol, Al Antram, Jan Arakaki, Akiko Arceri, Ralph Argabrite, Hugh Arias, Jesse Armour, Jean Armstadter, Robert Armstrong, Beverly Armstrong, Robert Armstrong, Ruth Betty Arndt, Paul Arnest, Katie Arnold, Judy Arnold, Keith Arntzen, Norma Aroy, Dale Askenasy, George Beavens, Barbara K. Beck, Donald 156 303 344 436 76 189 444 Boghosian, Sam Bogin, Barbara Boles, Wesley Bolin, Jo Ann Bollman, Brenda Bolstad, Dorothy Bonchefsky, Seymo Bond, Charles 230, 408 76 76, 408 362 378 342 r 156,426 413 Bullock, Don Bungel, John 76, 440 174 Becker, MacArthur Bunker, Marjorie Bunting, Roger Burbery, John W. Burg, Jules Burke, Robert Burke, Sheila Burley, Judy Burmann, Henry Burnham, Sandra 366 154. 426 122, 348 364 346 154,362 360 Bedford, Janet Beesley, Hedley 76, 390 366 402 372 422 372 76 380 432 Bond, Jesse A Bon Durout, Maria Borio, Cort Borman, Zennie Borst, Charles C. Borun, Ricnard Boshes, Ralph Boslen, Fred 47 343 .. 295 376 76, 173 137, 189, 428 60 Beeler, Alfred Beesley, Sandra .... Befu, Ben Begelman, Shirley Behar, Robert Burson, Gene 60. 451 Beim, Sanford . Beleal, Jeanne Belkin, John N Atkinson, Leslie 466 Bell, Joan Atkinson, Robert 466 Bell, Max Attie, Paulette .. .. 380 Bellond, Stanton Atwood, Jay .. .. 76 Bender, J. Darlene Austin, Margaret 60,364 Benedict, Keith Benhard, Gordon .. 76 177 Benioff, Barbara E. Awni, ' Kanan Ayler, Connoly .. . . ' . ' . ' . " . 444 Benner, Ralph Bennett, Hilary K. 60, 461 Ayo, Carole 360 Bennett, John B. .. Bennett, Marlene . B Benoit, Mary Jo . Benson, Stan Babcock, James 436 Bensuan, Guy Bach, Shirley .354 Benveniste, Joyce . Bachrach, Howard 452 Berberion, Harry . Backer, Valerie 372 Backes, Ginger 60 Berg ' Michael Badgley, Kay H. 156 183, 370 Berg, Norm Baer, Donald 542 Berg, Sandy Bailey, Eleanor 76 152 338, 370 Berger, Beverly . Bain, Roland 402 Berger, Claire Baitland, G. L 100 Berger, Helaine Baker, Sob 76, 114, 123, 152, 154, 156, 158 166 176,422 Baker, Clyde 430 Baker, Lorraine 60 Bergeson, Theidore Baker, Richard 60 204, 393 Bergh, Charles . Baldonado, Art 434 Berk, Phillip Baldry, George K. 446 Berkau, Nancy Baldwin, Beverly 76 183 240, 360 Berke, Lester Baldwin, Burr 237 Berke, Rod Baldwin, Dorothy .. 203 Berliner, Myron . Berman, August .. Baldwin, Woodrow 23 Ballard, Barbara ... 158, 344 Berman, Marsha Ballard, Theresa 374 Bernard, Lowell Ballard, Walt 240 Bernet, Natalie .. Ballew, Beverly . 156 184, 350 Bernhardt, Barbara Ballin, Harmon 76, 432 Bernhardt, Dawne . . Balls, Edmund . 76 Berns, Barbara Balos, Dick 452 Bernstein, Dorothy . Berry, Aubrey Bolter, Barbara 376 Bane, Ronald 402, 295 Berry, Barbara Bank, Paula . 376 Berteaux, Irene Barnes, Gena 60 Berteaux, Richard 76, Barak, Fred 100 346 Bertholf, Robert Barash, Audrey Bertoline, Dorothy 416 Bertrand, William .... Barbour, Paul 438 Bestvater, Marjorie . 188, 440, 279 152, 167, 193 Bardin, Dick Baril, Rosanna Barker, Marie Barker, Marjorie Barker, Myron Barnard, Dick Barnard, Thomas Barnes, Ralph Barnes, Shirley Baron, Barbara Barraro, Joiro Barrett, Donald Barricklow, Dougla! Barry, Ed Barry, Ed Barsimanlob, Gloric Barsomon ' of, Glorl Bartosh, Roger Bob 100, 152,448 Bigelo Biggins, Barbara Biggerstaff, Joct Bill-on. Wesley Binder, Dave A Bingham, Don . Bird, Willard Birren, Don Blac ' et, Frances Black, Allen E. Black, Don Blanchard, Fred Blanco, Alma Blaney, Robert Blankenship, Georgic Blashill, Barney line 76, 348 Russell n. Steve t Bowes, Barban Bradley, Nova Brady, Kathryn Brady, Lee Brady, Owen . Bragg, Don Brainard, Bob . Bralley, Baxter a. Brassard, Charles Braude, Donald .. Brouer, Don Braumbeck, Dick .. Broun, Herb Bray, Barbara Bray, Marlys Bregma.., Eli Bregman, Robert .. Brelsford, Karolyn Bretter, Robert Brevidore, John .... Robert Brews. Bridge Briggs, Caroline Brisacher, Harry Brirtingham, Albert Broadstone, Sharon Brock, Arthur Brock, Donald Broderick, Marilyn . Brodrick, Margaret . Brody, Gerald Brody, Richard Brody, Stuart Bud Bromberg, David .... Bronow, Ronald .... Brooks, Barbara ... Brooks, George A. Brooks, Martha M. Brooks, Nancy Brooks, Neil Brooks, Phillip Brooks, Thomas S. Brooks, Virginia .... Broude, Joan 382 Baumel, Diane 344 Block, Anita 156, 370 Bryant, Aloria 60, 278 Bourn. Norene 380 Block, Don 432 74, 356 Bavnes, Willie 76 Bloom, Shirley 380 404 Bawley, Louise 463 Bloomgren, Durwood 393 Buchsbaur, Marvin 74, 374 Bay, Jim 452 100, 432 Buckbinder, Jay 72 Bayer, Melvin 426 Blumberg, Arnie 426 Buckingham, Guy 72, 452 Baylin, Bert 60, 204 Blumentha l, Bob 444 Buckles, Ronald 74 Beal, Geri 156, 183, 386 Blumenthal, Peggy Ann 60, 394 Buckley, Alice 60 Beale, Howard 100 Bluske, laurel 344 Buckley, Barbara 60 Blyrh, Jean Bock, Betty 156 158, 370 184, 348 Buechler, Ray Buffinger, Sarah 451 Beardoin, Doris 60 354 Beasley, Noel Bockall, Louise 184, 380 Buford, Mary Ann 393 Beatlie, Evelyn 60, 382 Boeckman, William 76 Buhrmaster, Jane 348 Beatly, Pauline 158, 352 Boegel, Frank 400 Buie, Jone 184 Beavens, Barbara 344 Boelter, Llewellyn 28 Bukaty, John Bush, Ken Bush, Walker Bushman, Fred Butcher, Bonnie Butler, Joan Byers, Jocelyn Byington, Fred Byrd, Frances Byrd, Goldie Byrne, Richard Byrne, Skip c Cackcroft, Imogene Cady] Mike 76,458 420 139 Cain, William Call, Dwight 400 424 Calof, Rheta Calvin, Peter Cameron, Jack Cameron, Paul Campbell, Carol Campbell, Cecelia Campbell, Kay . .. Campbell, Lorna Candy, Glen Caneer, Don . Cannon] Robert Canter, Stanley Capelote, Joseph Caplin, Bill Caps, Nancy Cardenas, Raymond Carlin, Eileen Carlin, Stanley Carlson, John .. Carlson, Lee Carlson, Loretta Carlson, Raymond Carlson, Vivo Ann Carmody, Nancy 154, 348 390, 396 62, 192 Carrington, Robert Carroll, Jean Carroll, Mary Carroll, Robert . Carter, Edwar Carter, Ina Carter, Jared Carter, Kenne Carter, Marci Cary, Ton Castellaw, Cate, Neil Cate, Joar Cother, Co Catterlin, . Caufield, I Cavignac, Cenatiempo, John Ceragioli, Ray Chadbourn, J. H. Chaldecott, Denni Chambers, Jim Champlin, Donald Chandler, Russell Ch.odle Ronald 410 Cort. Joan Chrf Alio 196 ■),(. Co.tolan Robert OlIIHMIH, Marvin 139 424 Cottello. Mark 76 Costello. Thomas Ch.l.w, Bab 420 Cotlen, Tom Chenk.n. Gary m Cougler. Joan Cherry. Stan 147 148, 173 457 Coulter, Robert Cheiebrough, Mary Ml Counti, Cheryl Cheuvionl. Tom 414 Coutin, Annette Chilquist. Jack Chi, Lingchen 414 76 Ml Cowan, Stuart Co. Bill Cox, Dillon Choto ' k, Arnold 100, 390 442 Chow, Ching-Ling 62. 172 1«0 Chow, David Col ' . Edwlno Chrete, John 3°8 3o2 Cox. Glen Chritt, Herb Cox| Nancy 76, Chrittenten, Beverly Cox, Terrill Craft, Helen Chrittman, lyle 76 Chnttoff. Jerry 396 in Crafts, Judith 171, 209. 458 76, 122, 430 152. 183, 382 76. 368 Chudocoff. Burton Churchill. Jomet 27 Crondoll, Jim Churchman, Leonard 440 Crane! Paul ' Ciccarelli, Betty 76, 171 436 Crawford, David Cipperley, Roy Clabeaux, Theodore 139. 146 72 Crawford, Herbert Clamor. Steve 173, 452 Credille, Vivian 410 Clark, Donald 72, 200 Cripps, Jim Clark, Gerry 402 Clark, Jackie 348 Clark, Jeff 436 Crocker, Mary 396 Crooks, Sally Clarke, Henry 24 Cross, Jim Clarke, Richard 76, 181 Cross, Morion 158, 378 Crass, Robert 170, 354 Crounse, lorelle Claussen, Norma 466 Crow, Halbert 348 Clemment, Wayne 402 Crowell, Anne Clendenen, Dorothy 10 Crowell, Warren 43 Cleveland! Cotey 422 Crowley, Joseph Cleveland, Shirley 350 Croymans. Geraldine Clifton, Carol 156, 344 Cloud Dorothy 366 Crummelt, Duane Clyman, Basil .114, 125, 154, 173, Cuenod, Charles 181,426 Cobb. Ruth 458 Cochran, Brian 164,414 Cockley, Nancy 62 Coffmon, Dale 48 Curcio, Helen Coffman, Edward 422 Curea, Nick Cogon, Gerald 432 Curran, James Coggan, Marlene 340 Curren, John Coqh.ll Barbara 134 Cohen, Alberta 460 Curwood, Barbara Cohen, Carl 452 Cushing, Janice 380 Cutten, Jacqueline Cohen! William 76, 442 Cutter, Noreen Cohn, lonnie 193 Cohn, Morilyn 346 D Cohn, Ted 432 Coker. Louise 207, 457 Daeus, James D. Cole. Edward 62, 200 Daggs, Daine . 76 Cole, Patty 158 Daggs, Jan Daigh, Marceline Cole. Robert 167, 193. 444 Cole, Terry 76 Da. ley. Jack Cole, Willa 344 Oailey, Pete Coleman, Donald 76. 171, 348 204, 220. 416 233, 236, 378 158, 207 162, 348 108,452 Doli! Dakis, Darthy Gallons Dolor. D ' Aloia, John, Dam, Jeanne Collins, Borbaro Collins. Melva Collins, Ron 188 Collins, Ruth 125 Collins, Willie 277 154 362 343 390, 408 170, 354 407 Daniels, Sally Daniels, Wanda Dann, Judy Colman, Marian Combs. Eleanor 194 154, 344 42D 165 376 426 Darques, Nelson Comrrford Roger Dashiell, Barbor Dassance, Edith Daubenberger, C Dougherty, Beve Condon. Frank Condor, Gerald Cone. William 426 76 Dougherty, Bill DaVall, George Davenport, Bob David, Tom Connell, Larry 410 189 168, 392 154, 170, 194, 360 440 Connolly. Joan Canwell. Allen 137. 176 Davidion, Morri Davies, Josephl Davis, Ann Cook. Greg 433 Cook. Louis Cook. Louis 162 76 Davis, Barbara Davis, Barbara Cook, Mory 137. 156 Cook, Nancy Cook. Roy Cooley. Carolyn Cooley. Cleo Coons. James Cooper, Devona 183 184, 340 350 448 Davis, Effetta Davis, Elaine 343 366 Davis, Jocelyn Davis, Milt 72 Davis. Shirley 376 Cooper. Judy Cooper. Kathie Cooper, Miriam Cope. Charles 372 207, 378 460 430 Davie, Stanley 5 Dawes. Donna Dawson. Alice Day, Leah Decker, Charles DeCola. Joan DeCrow. Alice Dedo, Dick Dedo, Herbert Dee, Roger Deffenbach. Grelc DeFlon, Jeanne DeGonia, Ed DeGorter, Betty 76, 200 Dulton, Fred 430 Dutton, Willio 430 DuVardo, Nov 76 Dworsky, Bill 240, 362 Dyer, Bonnie Dektar, Evelyn Delamather, Nan 457 DeLoncey, Charles 62. 204, 220 Deloney, Bernice 340 Delavis, Hal 127 Delene, Harold 76 Demiston. Robti 402 408 Denoen, Richard 4i6 DeNeut, Richard 62,126, 149 Denny, Pol 76,358 Denny, Roger 440 Dent. Charles DeNovillo. Ronald 220 DeNubila. Virginia 221 DePaoli, Buck ... 290 DeRosa. Ellvlra 108 Derryberry, Bill 422 Deutsch, Leonard Devers, Jim Dickson, Edward Dickson, Joyce Diether, Jean A. Dlles, Katheryn Dinaberg, Charle Dingfelder, Bob Dingilian, Norm. Dircks, David Doctrow, Shermc Char 100, 168, 198,404 Dolis, Barbara Domcnici, Louie Donath, Dorothy Dong, Paul Donnell, Doug Donnerstag, Jim Donoghue, Diane Dorcus, Roy M. Dorfman, Jerry Dosch, Diana Doss, Richard Doten, David Doucert, Walter Doud, Chuck Doud, Jeri Dougherty, Donne Dougherty, Micha Douglas, Elmer Douglas, Jean Douglas, Riley Doyle, Paul A. Drage, Robert Drew, Don Drew, Sylvia Dubridge, Barba 199, 362 158, 182, 344 62, 152,414 Eckermon, Gorald Eddy, Robert Edgar, Helen . Edmonds, Donna Edmonds, Waldo Edwards, Hiram Edwards, James Edwards, Marlene Eggers, Patricia Eggert, Ruth Eggleston, Susann. Elchel, Robert Eilers Veva Eisenberg, Lucille Ekdahl, Joyce Ekelund, Arthur Elbogen, Jim El-Gamasy, An.,., Elledge, Janice . Ellena, Jock Elliot, Lari Ellis, Barbara Ellis, Sheldo 70, 458 Fenston, Earl 436 Ferguson. Jack 410 Ferguson, lillia 436 Ferguson, Moril nberg, Mai rsline, Harry ueroa. Celida Finkel. Phyllis Finkelstein, Barbor Finkelstein, Barry Finkelstein, Joyce Finn, Gerald M. Finnerty, Chester Firttman, Sidney Firestone, Horv Firestone, Sue Fitch, Gretchen Fischbock, Lillia Fischer, David Fischer, Robert Fishbuck, Lilliar Fisher, Inei Elwood, Barbara 158,376, 121 Emenegger, Robert 402 Emlen, Warrin 446 Emmons, Robert 440 Endo, Masato 102 Engel, John 418 Enger, Pat 340 Engle, Charles English, Morley Engstrom, Carol 62, 207 Epstein, Ellic 184, 360, 448 154, 354 60, 424 125, 167, 346 Erbs, Joseph Erdman, Richard Erickson, Dean Ernst, Don Ervvin, Carol Eschner, Stan Eskin, Ardylh Etherton, Louise Etkin, Sorrell Euston, Richard Ewing, Mail Evans, Betsy Evonlov, Dan 343, 456, 462 Duckett, Donald 156, 184, 376 Dudley, Diane 340 282 Duff, David 197, 458 Duffy, Wallace 42. 207 Dumm, Robert Corn-well. M,k Corren, Dorale Corsaro, Oonni Day, Margie Day, Nancy Day, Terry Dean, Thelma Dearborn, Ten Deaton, Joan Debay, Terry Dunham, Richa Dupree, Mary Durfy. Morgan Durnell, Ruth 344 DeBroti. 393 Faber, Barbara 52 284 Fagg, Joyce Faidley, Marny 76 Fair, Steven 364 446 Forber, Stuart 448 Farhat, Hormoi 277 Farley, Pat Farntworth, John 439 158, 189 444 Farrar, Betty 76 366 1- 7 362 Fatton, George Faulkner, Daryl R 376 Fautt, Gilbert 438 Fault. Yvonne 463 Fawcett, Grelchen 402 Fawcett. Norm 76 364 Faxon, Fay Carol 424 Foy, Betty 43o Fearon, Richard 76 354 Fegen. Paul 458 Fegtley, Jack C 418 Feinberg, Margie 62 Feinberg, Mimi 430 Feinbloom. Harold 76 368 Feinttein, Robert 25 Feldberg, Betty 217 Feldberg, Ursula 380 Feldmon, Albert H 432 Feldman, Kevin 154 370 Feldman, Ronald 414 Feldman, Rudy 428 Feldman, Samyra 348 Feldman, William 62,203 354 Feldmonn, Eddy 370 Felker. Joe 368 158 Fenenbach, Marvin 346 183. 360, 460 158 342 181 165 62 342 154 62 358 164 362 422 82 181 408 448 358 380 Fleming, Bruce Fleming, David Fleming, Gerry Fletcher, Betty Fletcher, Morton Fletcher, Nancy Fletcher, Nina Fletcher, Peggy Fletcher. Sharron Fleury, Diande Fleury, Jamet Fleury, Robert Flickinger, Greta Fliekinger, Phil Florence, Betty Ann Florence, Edword R. Floret, Carmen Fluckinger, Greta Flynn. Ed 198, 277, Fogleson. Wayne Folletle, Norman Follz, Marlene Foote, Corky Ford, Carole Foreman, Mildred Forman, Mildred Forrest, Walter J. Forte, Nancy Foster, Bill Foster, Dan Fath, Ullrich Fowler, Andree Fowler, Carol Fronkel, Janet Frankfort, Norman Franklin, Gloria Freebairn. Richard Freeby, leroy Freedberg, Lois fi:: n " ' Anon 8 " 6 108 432 Freeman, Barbara 343 Freemc n. Bill n. Joy t02 126 360 n.Non " 233 234 236 366 Ralph 153 62 182 439 Frohe. Edith 386 362 Freud. Ralph 215 nsteln, Bill 418 121 Freulich, Judy Frew, Bill 82 448 Fried, Richard 444 Frieden, Bernard 82 397 Frieden, Jack 102, 152, 173. 176 416 Friedman, Annette 82 26 426 Friedman! Judith 380 Friedman. Norman 62 INDEX . . . FRI INDEX Friedman, Sanford Friedman, Shirley Fries, Charles Frisbee, Ira N. Frischer, Gerald Fronlt, Wesley Fruedenthal, Barba Fry, Frances Fuschetti, John Goal, Robert Gaffney, Mary Gailey, Harry Gaines, Kenneth Gair, Jean Gallagher, Mary Gallagher, Richard Gallaher, Sharon Gallandet, John Gallivan, Danny Galpern, Anthony Galpert, Evon .... Gangi, Anthony Gappell, Edward ... Garabedian, Ron L. Garard, Marianne .. . FRI Garden, Barbara Gardner, Bill Garfein, Allen Garland Jayda Garner, ' Ann . Garnet " ., Sheila Garnhart, Gordon Garofalo, James Garrigues, George Garrott, Barbara ... Gartman, Jerry ... Garver, Beverly Garvy, John Gates, Pete Gaustad, Sonja Gaylord, Marilyn Gaynor, Arnold Gehlba Cha Geising, Magdalene Gellbach, Charles Gleason, Jane . Gelfand, Chuck Geller, Al . Gellerman, Jo Gengerelli, J. A. Gentry, Nancy George, Arlen George ' , Bill George, Charh George, John Gerber, Jules Gerolamo, Sebastii 154, 170, 192, 386 Gertsch Elizabeth Gherorc , Fred . Giandar nenico, Ray Gibbons , Glenda Gifford Gail Gilbert, Barbara Gilbert, Gilbert, Stephen Gilen.. ' AI Gillespie, John Gilliam, Ronald Gingles, Joann 62, 188, 432 430 124 194, 358 350 Givirtz, Sally 350 346 Glad, Dain 168,448 Glad, Jay 448 Glat, Dave 82 Glaser, Harriet Glass] Suzanne 64 118 152,346 188, 400 352 Glauber, Earl Glavinic, Betty Lou Gleason, Jane . -. 125 82, 354 382 446 Gleere, Neil 418 Gleischer, Frank 156, 452 Glendinning, Robert Glenn, Hugh dick, Stanley 36 398 156 168 156 189, 452 Glover, Dennis Gobel, Jack Gocke, John 448 194, 434 290 374 Gold, Gerald Gold, Mitchell . Goldberg, Dan 428 82 432 Goldberg, Elizabeth Goldberg, Sanford Goldberg, Ted 376 158, 426 428 Goldblatt, Pete 189 Golden, Barbara 200 Golden, Dan Goldfarb, Sanford Goldhagen, Juergen Goldhand, Jerry 426 442 400 428 380 Grossman, Norman Grossman, Richard Grossman, Robert 442 84 Heinzlman, Robert 102 346 Helfend, James 82 Gruman, Sid Grumbles, Kay . Grunder, Carol 64, 372 102,394 156, 162, 362 352 __ 82, 442 394 Hemme, Steve .. 207 82, 168, 181 Henderson, Barbara 152, 338, 364 Golbloom, Irwin Golfarb, Bill Golitzer, Cynthia Gonav, ' Loretta Gontman, Morton Gooch, Tarrant Goode, Kitty Lee Goodheart, Louise Gooding, Gordon Goodman Goodman, Marcia Goodman, Robert Goodman, Sandra Goodstein, Chuck Goodwein, Eugene Goor, Joel Gontman, Seymour Gordanier, Erleen Gouch, Mozelle Gordon, Bob Gordon, Fred Gordon, Rosaline Gorman, Tom Gosline, Mike Gotlieb, Jerry Gottesman, Don Gottlieb, Alvin Gottschalk, Alan Gouch, Maielle Gould, Daniel Gralla, Don Gralnik, Allen Gramont, John Granti J. A C Grant, Nina Vayne Villiam Gray, Bob Gray, Brigit Gray, Jane Gray, Perry Greany, Diane Green, Ellen Green, George Greenberg, Bernie Greenberg, Paul ... Greenbaum, Sharon Greenbaum, Ursula Greenbaunk, Robert Greenberg, Bernard Greenberg, Morton Greenberg, Richard Greene, Ben . Greenewald, J« Greenfield, Pat Greenspan, Jin Greer, Beverly Grewall, Mohanje Grey, Constance Gnffes, Bob Griffin, Cary Griffin, Marilyn Griffith, Mary Griffin, Melissa Griffin, Paul Griffin, Ray W. Griffith, Mary Griffiths, John Griggs, Sylvia Griggs, Ulysses 64, 414 156, 197, 385 82, 171, 350 152, 193, 360 Guinney, Wally 408 Gulick, Nancy .137, 171,207,354 Henry, Robert 82, 346 452 386 Henry, Eugene Henry, Lyola Gunderman, Gary 424 439 Gurrola, Vera 84,458 Henry, Mary 82, 352 Gutierriz, Harry 439 Henry, Pat 158 Guttery, Don 410 Henry, Poulette 82, 396 Guyner, Suzanne 207 Hensley, David 64, 440 Hereford, Frances 207 H Herkenhoff, Mary Herman, Tom 463 Haas, Gretchen ... 154, 368 Herndon, Reatha 452 Haberman, Stanley .122,452 Herrick, Jean 380 Hackel, Stuart ... 189,432 Hershberger, W. B. .442 Hackett, Owen 393 Hertzberg, Joan . 412 360, 458 Hertzberg, Joyce .466 Haelzel, George . 440 Herzen, Jeanette 452 221 Herzic, Fred 154, 350 Hagen ' , Ronald ' . 64 Herzoff, Ruth 197 Hager, Geraid .... 3 Heselius, Terry .... 36 Hestenes, Magnus ... 188,426 Haggerty, Cornilius Hahn, Milton 3 Hetherington, George 418 Heydenfeldt, Robert 45B Heyler, Kathleen . . 424 346 Heyn, Carl .436 Haisch, Terry 370 Heyn, Robert 102 Hale, Janet 166 170, 187,378 Hibbs, Pat 188 418 Hibler, Micheal 412 Hall, Barbara 368 Hickey, Mary 442 Hall, Bryan 430 Hicks, Pamela 64 Hall, Claude 194 Hideyoshi, Hiroaku 434 Hall, Diana 344 Hiemstra, James ... 173, 414 Hall, Dore 196 Highbee, Bud 382 118, 189 Higbee, Tom Hall! Helen .196, 197 Higgs, Bebe 193,432 .156 Hilbert, Susan 404 Hall] John 168,207 Hill, Ann 152, 443 430 Hill, Lynn 354 Hall ' , Mary Ellen 64 Hill, Margaret Horst, Michele Horst, Richard Horwitz, li Hosford, Marge Hosoi, Akiko Houg, Elizabeth Hough, Shirley Housden, Ron Howard, Beryl Robe Howard, Jai Howard, Jim R Howard, Nancy Howard, Rachel Howard, Terr Howe, Caroly Howe, Tim Howell, Jame Hubbard, Beverly Hubbel, Richard Hubbel, Robert Huberty, Martin Huddel, Virginia Hudson, Ed . Huebner, Larry Hughes, Lorna Hughes, Jim Hughes, Sally Hull, Don Hull, Gordon Hull, Pat Ed Halsted, Tom Halter, Jack Ham, Rae Hamilton, Andrew Hamilton, Royce Hamilton, Warren Hammack, Toni . Hammer, Karl Hammer, Kurt .. Hammond, Diane Hammond, Robert Hampton, Virginia Handler, George Handler, Louis ... Haney, Gerry ayne 122,221,370 72,186 Hansen, Harkins, Kenneth Harmon! Joyce Harman, Terry . Harouff, Diane . Harper, Carolyn Harper, Chorlene Harper, Kenneth Harries, Darlene Harrigan, James . Harrington, Jerry Harris Harris, Morton Harris, Murray Harris, Onol . Harrison, Stefan Hart, David . Hart, Ronald Harth, Dorothy Hartley, " Judy Hunt, Barban Hunt, Guy Hunt, Janet Hunt, Jean Hunter, Joy Hunter, Marilyn Hurd, Donald . Hurd, F. Kenneth Hussey, Roland D. Hutcheson, Judy Hutchison, Charles Hutchison, Lauretta Hutchinson, Nancy Hyde, Ed Hyman, Carol Hyman, Robert 197,370,458 154, 170, 176, 193, 338, 360 Carol Hogue, Ted Hoisington, Phyll Holden, MaryAnn Holder, Eugene Hollinger, George Hollister, Elizaoe Holman, Barbara Holman, Madelyn Holmboe, Jorgen Holmes, Leroy Holmes, Lester Holmes, Peggy Holmquist, Jo Am Grimwood, Pat 1 Grishom, Pat 207, 350 Haugh Grobaty, Nancy 456, 466 House Groen, Eugene . 434 House Grofford, Mildred 108 Hawk: Groham, Carol 344 Hayne Groham, John P. 64, 400 Hazza Gronski, Marcia 152, 338, 384 Heath Grosgreen, M. Gross, Edward Hosoi, Akiki Hastings ' Robe Heaton, Carol Hefley, Jack Heidel, Harry 147, 148, 452 Homburgu, Charles Honda, Mary Honji, Toshiko Hood, Janice Hood, Peter Hooper, Waidron Hopkins, Richard Horacek, Frank Horowitz, Richard Horowitz, Roberta Horowitz, Ronald Horowitz, Selma Horsfall, Doreen Jackey, David F. Jackson, Wm. Parke Jacobs, Annina Jacobs, Bob Jacobs, Cathryn S. Jacobs, Louise Jacobs, Marilyn Jacobs, Norman Jacobs, Ron Jacobs, Saul H. Jacobs, Steve ... Jocobsen, Alex Jacobsen, Eunice Jacobsen, Marshall Jacobsen, Robert E. Jacobson, Roger . Jacobsen, Susan Jacobson Suzanne Jacobucci, Corinne Jacomini, Janis Jallins, Walter Joy. He Joyne, Jeffrey Jelm, e Jenkins Jenkin, Allen 410 Paul 290. 440 n. Horry 422 John 102, 1 4 Ih Marlene 64 Thomos .19 64 352 402 439 129 Barbara 221 K.ohon. Franc. B6 Lacock. Roger Keosheyon, Joyce 156, 370 LoFronchi, Charles Kephart. Edward 448 laidman, Danny Kerkmann. Gladean 158. 378 La Gatto, John Kerkmonn. Ward 122, 430 lagerdahl. Roe 295 lake. Neil 170, 187, 378 laken, Frances Kerns! Pat 466 lolly Robert Kerr. R, chord 86. 414 177. 192. 200 297. 402 158. 458 86. 468 Johnson. Jane Johnson. Joy Johnson, Jerry Jonah, Mark Borbar Betty I Betty Carol 64, 152. 338. 354 Kershaw. Dii Kido. Ruth Kiefer, Joh. King, Beverly Kipling, Carol Kircher, Connie Kirkgard, Jimmy Kirkland. Peggy Kirkpatrick, George Kirkpatrick, John Jones, Robert 448 Kleinanbogy, Joel 214 Jones. Sid 414 Kline, Estelle 214 Jones. Sidney 158. 200 Kline, Stuart 452 Jones, Thomas 414 66, 340 Jong, Karolynne 196, 460 Klubescheidl, Marilyn 364 Joos, Ruth 366 47 Jorgensen, Claron 86, 220 Knaphursf, Tom 86, 152, 430 Jorgensen, Hugh Jordan, Bob 448 448 303, 402 Knight, Harry 86, 352 Jordan, Fred 3 408 Josef e, Elena 380 Koontx, Harold Kogen, Donna 86 Kagin, Barbara 86 86 Kahan, Don 452 Kahan, Lucienne 177 Kalafatis, Des 64 187, 338, 382 Kolal, David 414 Kalkman. Diane 122, 127, 370 Kollo. Donald 446 380 Kandel, David 446 Kone. Martla 376 Kanner. Joyce 346 452 Koplon. Abbott 13 Kaplan, Abraham 39 Kaplar, Wallace 444 Kaplan, Marshall 442 177 Kapp, Jess 152 Kassenbrock, Ray 408 Kosten. Irwin 440 Kates, Roy 432 Kato. Grace 86. 171.356 Kati, Barbara 346 Kauffman, Rita 125 428 Kawahora. Evelyn 64.351 Kay. Helen 346 Kay, Robert 432 Keehler, Margaret 86, 354 Keh. Edward 102 Keirn, Donald 402 Keim. Philip 102 Kobe. Gabriella Kaber. Bruce Kobras, Elfrlede Koch, Ronald Kodama, Carolyn Koehm, Tom Koenekamp, Pat Kohl. Ramon Kohlman, Doral Kohlman, Doralu Kohm, Sally 300 376 Kohn. Blanche 197, 463 Kolod, Leonard 452 Kopp, Audrey 144, 170 Kopp, Jess 86, 390, 428 Korigon, John 393 Kornblatt, Al 442 Kornblum. Carol 203 Kovoch, Robert 86 Kowla. Makote 86, 202 Kozberg, Martin 198, 428 167, 220 Krause, Beverly 3B2 Krause, Marshall 432 Krebs. Fred 436 Krecklow, Charles 404 155, 173, 390,41 Keith. ' Kalhy 86. 372 Kojsor. Dolores 102. 138, 350 Kelln, Ross 188, 446 Kelt, Lindy 303. 448 Keller, Adrian 30 Kelly. Lois 378 Keller, Sheila 376 Kellerman. Franclne 64, 177 Kellerup, Earl 430 Kelley, Anita 86 Kelley, Vic 130 Kelly, James 418 Kelly, Mary Alice 352 Kelly. Sheila 156, 184. 338. 344 Kemmer, John 446 143. 176 Kenda. Joan 360 Kendall. Kenneth 410 Kurtr, Joann Kendley. Walter Kennedy. Bentley Kenner. Yehoshu. Kennlcott. Dixie la Mori, Philip Landis, Brad - Landsman, Mervyn Langdon, Bettine Lloyd, Robert T lobsiger, Betty Locke, Barbara Loeb, Ronald Logon, Gene lakko, Lloyd Londergan, Co Lange, Richard Larsen, Gordon larten, Loralei lie 154, 187, 364 i. Shirley nan. Steve 194, 200, 203, 458 88, 183, 187, 366 Massing, Ben 461 342 398 346 102 86 461 102 366 408 Lowenk ' opf, Shelley Lowry, James 146 88 400 Mosiin, Ed Matlin, Gerald WJ7, 414 1 7 Sit. 418 394 Larson, Marilyn Larson, Terry J. 86, 338 Lasher, Corol Lozono, Helen Lozono, Nohemi 457 200 88 172 418 396 Lasky, Harrison Matthew ' s, Carol Matthews, Helen Matthews, Sandra Maxfield, Karen Maxwell, Barbara May, Alen 104 156, 385 66 344 338, 372 386 197 402 Lauer, Robert laufer, Renee Lu ' bin, Ruth Luckenbill, Clive .... Ludenkens, Bob 66 Loughary, Glenn louson, Ralph ludlum, Carol 88 Lui, Charles 127, 175 372 364 104 196 448 393 418 370 380 416 458 362 370 366 402 126 12 346 23 362 458 386 Lavery, lii lui, Elton Lawrence, Margaret Lawson, Bob .- Lundy, Albro 156 168 154 Mayer, Madeline Mayers, Renee Mays, Stan 344 350 158. 346 66. 392 Lazar, Rahla Lupien, Maralee Lurie, Marian Lazier, Audrey Mazzula. Arlene McAfoos, Barbara McBay, William 378 88 458 88, 466 Lazier, Edgar 167 446 340 432 Lazzarini, Bob Leahy, Dorothy lutom ' skl, John lutzi, Dale 148 Leake, Nancy Lutzker, Stuart .... LeCoin, Hazel leclercq, Diane Luxenberg, Janet 346 181 451 200 McCann, Barbara 66 LeCuyer. Jim Leddy, Louise Lederer, Ellyn . 194 410 374 346 46 196 196 410 468 108 424 86 220 432 Lynch, ' Lad Lynn, Pot 122, 154 McConna, Ralph ' 418 Lyons, Robert 393 McCausland, Linda . McCauley, Betty McCauley, Dave McClay, Marvin 348 Lyrch, Jarmon 430 404 186 398 414 404 348 127 Lee! Mun K. . Lyon, Raymond M Maeauley, Malcolm MacDo nald, Richard MacDougal, Robert - Mack, Dean 104 88 114, 118 404 Leedom, ' Lillian Lees, Leonard Leffingwell. Charles Lehman, Elsie Lehmann, Ted leib, Rabelt McClendon, Beatrice McClure, Peggy McCoole, Art McCormick, Joanne McCormick, Marilyn McCoy, Mimi 88, 462 156, 364 156,416 156,414 167 360 360 Leitmon Al Leonard, Joann Leonard, R. W. 121 343 35 158 362 352 346 360 354 458 428 380 442 MacKinnon, Donold MocGowan, Kenneth MacLean, Constance Maclean, Malcolm 12 26 368 47 66 378 424 393 384 10 194 430 McCracken, Norma McCracken, Stan McCrea, Reba McCullam, Dan 154,392 436 466 Leonardson, Suzanne Leonardson, Suzanne Leopols, Carol Levado, Delores Levada, Dolores 430 154 338 Magarion, Gerald Mag, II, Norale . . 74 McCully. Mary Jane McDermott, Tom 88 McDevirt, B. 88. 358 152, 173,418 Magly, Anne 66, 138, 176 Magness, Ronald Mahnke, Jack Maier, Virginia 187, 207 338 221 McDonald, Morilyn McDonald, Rachel McDonald, Richard McDonnell, Thomas McDonough, Ed 374 458 420 66, 194 Levenberg, Robert Moir, George 168,416 Maires, Thomas McElhinney, Marcle McFarlond, Julie .. McForlane, Lloyd McGaffey, Carol McGonn. Elizobeth McGee, John McGillis, Tom 66, 370 Levin, Herb 444 378 199 380 Mekris, James , . Maland. Estan Malinson, William Mallek, Dick Mailer, John Molloy, Joan 88 194 398 402 434 88 199 452 448 362 levine, Ada 126 192 463 86 458 428 452 426 288 362 414 434 McGoldrlck, Lynne McGonigol, Lee Mclntyre, Harvey Mclver, Robert 370 Levinson, Dave Malloy, Joan Molot, Melvln 125, 152 88, 390, 420 436 Molouf, Gary 404 177 200 380 346 Molouf, Marlene 360 88 74 348 346 354 413 451 372 130 194 462 434 137 136 20 " 204 448 424 416 442 McKenzie, Kenneth McKenzie. Ralph McKlnley, Nancy Mclaughlin, Donald McLaughlin, Jocqueli Mclean, Sharon Mclenna, Alyce McLennan. Marshall McMahom, Margaret McMoins Bill MeManigal, Carol McMonis, Dolores McMortin, Party McMillan, R McMurroy. Mary McMurroy, Mary McNair. Barbara McNeil, Joseph McNielly, Joanna McPherson, Gloria McPherson, lorna 414 86 Mailer, Joel Maltz, Fred 104 Levy! Sharon 348 Levy, William 86 196 452 Mancini, June Mandarick, Mileva Mandelker, Judith Mondlc, Shirley 88 Mang, Robert Mann, Bill Mann, Diane Manning, Frank Manning, Margaret Mansfield, lila 152, 338 3 lew. Doris lewbel. Stan " 54, 338, 386 Lewis, Bernard lewis, Carl lewis. Charles E Lewis, Jerry 137 Lewis, Joan 102, 145 176, 189 203 88 393 414 382 141 168 382 352 88 36 434 372 400 382 66 368 Lewis! John 88 460 368 lewis, letty lewis, Marilyn Manus, Ralph Martin, Carol 88, 188 108 158 lewis, Teddie Lewis, Wesley Martin, Pat Marvin, Mary 364 221 Laybe, Leonard 104, 420 Liebenguth. Catherin liebermon, 8ill 380 458 442 428 Mapes, David Marcotte, Eorle Marcus. Brad 184.344 357 372, 460 Llebowitz, Marty McReynolds, Dovid McReynolds. Martin McVicker, Howard Mednick, Richard Melilsoff, Varda Mellissinos, Georges Melnick, Wilbert Melnltz, William Meltzer. Dovid Mendel Bunnie 88 lieu. Rose Lievers, Dick 66. 390 196 410 386 186 88 104 88 177 393 144 156, 184, 362 light, Alan Margau. Don Margulies. Natalie Marion. John Marin. Jockie Markel, Doug Markowitz, Estelle Marks, Bill 392 Lilly. Ruth lillywhlte. Betsy lindamaod. Karen 88 344 88 40 410 88 432 181,442 121, 126 108, 424 Lindsley, Donald 188 352 422 468 416 394 Lines, Jock H. Linderman, Joel 104 26 88 346 la Bosky, Donald Lobovltch, Libby lacer. Don 154. 168. 181. 448 Mary INDEX MEN INDEX MEN Moyl, Bill Mudd, Patricia Mueller, Barban Menetrey, Louis 88, 181, Merifield, ' Paul Mernel, Robert 432 Merrick, Mildred 217 Merrill, Dick 66, 390, 400 Merry, Carolyn 88, 366 Metcalf, Janice . 154,364 Metiler, Robert 104 Meyer, Bob 134, 176, 436 108 Meyer, Frank 418 Meyer, Jane 346 Meyer, Janet 382 Meyer, loretta . 457 Meyerseick, Joan 66, 166, 175, 354 Michle, Lawrence, Middleton, Anne Milam, Morris . ... Milbery, Arthur 426 Miles, Harriet ... Miles, Jacquelin Millard, lee Miller, Ben 25, 430 Miller, Fred Miller, Gardner 430 158, 290, 444 448 Miller, Hugh Miller, Jean Lewis 40 448 Miller, Milton 88 Miller, Monte Miller, Norman ... Miller, Philip 430 .414 396 72, 183, Mo, Jordan Mochizuki, Joseph Moffat, Mary Jane Mohter, Robe Moomow, Don .251,277,288,408 Moore, Jeanne 386 407 Moore, Johnny 298 Moore, Marjorie . 366 Moremen, Raymond .. 220 Moreno, Lawrence 420 Morgan, Harold Morgan, Morgan 422 Morgan, Robert Morgan, Valeria 457 Moriarity, John 204 Morimote, Edward 202 Moroney, Carl 440 Morris, Arlene 376 129, 134 Morris, Jack 436 Morrow, Dennis . Morrow, Jim Morton, Charlotte Moss, Jerrell Moss, Murray Moss, Roy, Moudelo, Anelida Moutner, Ray Moyer, Morjorie Moyer, Roxana Muller, Genevieve 66 Mulligan, Terry 414 Mulvihill, Elizabeth 338, 350 Mundorff, Barbara ... 66, 172, 366 Munson, Gerald 416 Murakami, Margaret 66, 356 Murakami, Raymond 90 Murikami, Grace 356 Murley, Gordon 392 Murphey, Billie 90 Murphy, Francis 154,344 Murphy, Mary Ann 385 Murphy, Sharon 90, 122, 458 Murray, Art 90,420 Murray, J. F. 438 Mushet, Robert 152,416 Myatt, Joan 468 Myers, Gene 451 Myers, Jim 276 Myers, Joy 354 Myrick, Anne 354 Myrup 145 N Naden, Kenneth 19 Noffziger, Howard 3 Naftaly, Stanley 428 Nagai, Pat 68,356 Nagami, M. 74 Nagamoto, Bob 127, 173 Nagengask, Joyce Oberste-Lehn, Deane 378 O ' Briant, Maude A. . 187 382 Ochoa, Patrick Ockerman] Marlyn ' . ' . ' 167 68, 152 406 370 368 Odabashian, John O Day, Gwendolyn 408 458 Oelke, Freda 108 O ' Hara, Michael . Ohnemus, Bob 410 436 Nagatomi, Hideko 462 O ' Keefe, Patricia Okuneff, Jerry 127,452 Oliver, Richard 364 Olsen, Neil Olson, David Olson, Dean Olson, Gus O Mara Wm. Patri 90 Nankas, Ernest 108, 193 Omelianovitch, Nan Nanula, Richard 404 Omerbuy, Betty ._ 90 O ' Neal, Nancy Narleski, Teddy 288, 398 O ' Neil, Thomas 365 O ' Neill, Jeanne 90, 393 Ong, Darlene . Nathan, Esther 346 Naulty, Dick 420 366 Oppenheim, Fred Neal, Bobby 357 Orgell. Richard E. Nebenzahl, Bernie 156, 182,452 Osborne, Eloise Nebenzahl, Harry 68, 173, 452 Ostoch, Jacqueline Neely, Alfred ... 436 Otis Neely Nancy 350 Ott, Robert Otto, Howard Neiter, Gerald . 442 Owen, Charles Nelson. Barbara 90, 171 Owen, Dave Nelson, Jean . 1 Nelson, Jean Nelson, John .. . Nelson, Karen Nelson, Ronald Nelson, Shirley A. Nelson, Thomas Nemiroff, Milton Neuman, George Newell, Richard 340 Padolny 90, 152, 168, 173,414 Newton, Peter R. 420 Niblack, Marion 104,221 Nicholas, Ruth 368 Nichols, Alfred 45 Nichols, John ... 400 358 Nicholson, John 68, 393 Nick, Tom 104, 448 Nicol, Keith 420 Nicolai, Jim M. 104,430 181, 408 108 154, 354 Oxley, Ellen 36 P Pabian, Joan 44 Packard, Jerard 9 Padgett, Norm 13 • ■ , Allen 42 Palazzo, Claire 37 Paley, Paul G 207, 20B, 41 Palmer, Barry A 43 Palmer, Cay 40 Palmer, Steve ..... 290,40 Paolozzi, John 40 Parent, Jerry 40 Parker! Randall Parker, Sheila Parsons, Mason Parsont, Mike Part, Marvin 448 90 Nielsen, W. Do glas 204 Niesley, Myron 202 Nilsson, Anne, 147, 154, 187, 440 Nimitz, Chester 376 Nispel, Wallace 104, 436 Nixst, Ken 420 Noack, Lois 90, 152, 183, 340 Nobes, Alice ... Noe, James T. 414 187 Noll, Nancy 90, 171 Noon, Minnis 90, 221 Norman, Jerry 295, Pasinetti, Pier-Maria 40 90, 442 194, 195 Patterson, Chuck 104, 402 Patterson, Lodice 461 Patterson, Phyllis 68, 368 172, 404 Paul, Dorothy 386 3 Paulson, Ted 420 90, 187, 368 Pawlo Robert Pearce Pearso n, Gordo Pearso n, Helge Pease, Ralph Peck, Peeble Eddie Peqrun ., Douglc Pepper, Murray Perez, Anibal 426 90 Perlmutter, Deborah Perram, Anthony .. . Perrin, Betty Perry, Edith 346 90 156, 352 . 90, 372 Pesenti, Frank 446 Peters, Phyllis Peters, Roger Peterson, Bruce 90, 338, 344 440 396 Peterson, Eleanor Peterson, John Peterson, Robert 170, 187, 352 288, 402 440 Petlock, John Petran, Laurence A. . Petterson, Sue 466 24 368 Pettit, Donald .90, 390, 418 Phillips, Donald Phillips, Janice Phillippi. Barba ra A 402 338, 380 385 Pickard, Letsy Pieper, Jackie Pierce, Bill Pierce, James Pierson, Florelle . . Pierson, Marilyn Pierson, Paula . Pierson, Pete Pierson, Reginald Pimentel, Joseph C. Pitt, Alan Pirtman, Jane Pixley, Barbara 90, 390, 398 Plake, Bill Piatt, Kenn Piatt, Stephen Platus, Daniel Platus, David Pleet, Lawrence .... Plumber, Nancy .... Plumleigh, George Plummer, Nancy ... Plunkett, Orda A. Poblano, Ralph Poesch, William L Pollard, Peggy Polone, Gerald Pomeroy, William Poovey, Kenneth Popova, Elena Porteous, Bert Porter, Barry Porter, Carol Poryes, Don Posey, Dave Posner, Barbara P. Posner, Leni Possemato, Paul . Potkin, Maury Potter, William Poulsen, Kenneth C. Powell, Betty Jean Powell, Bill J. Powell, Joyce Powell, Lawrence Powers, Patricia Poynter, Durwood . Prator, Clifford Pratt, Donna L. Precopio, William Prers, Edie C Press, Sondra . Preston, Gene Price, Donna Price, John Price, LeRoy 170, 370 68, 404 63, 192, 194 Pat Pritchard, Cathy Prober, Ed Proctor, Gerald Pronsko, Ernest H Prophet, Bryon Protho, Tommy Provisor, Marilyn Puis, Die Rolo 92, 448 196 434 74, 438 Peno, Ray Puppe, Heinz Purcelli, Monte 414 Puterbaugh, Donald 104, 188 Putnam, William 37 Pyle, Patty 207, 378 Q Quam, Jewel 370 Quill. an, ROSS 451 Quon, Beverly 92 R Rabb, Millie 121,184 Rabin, Jerome 426 Rader, Joan 380 Rado, Marinello 404 Radoff, Delores 194 Rafish, Frankie 187 Raftery, Jacquelyn Jo 448 Raftery, Tom 430 Ragen, Eleano 158,340 Raskin, Nancy 346 Rath, Eldon 92,181 ... 448 Rea, Ralph 440 Rebal, Richard Redmann, Betty .... Redmond, Marcie . 408 92 376 Reed, Richard Reeder, Wayne 393 436 Regal, Joyce 68, 200 Regensberg, Danny Rehak, Karl Reich, Barbara 413 440 156,344 Rein, Barbara Reina, Mary Louise Reiner, George .... 457 92 92 Reinfeld, Carol .... Reiter, Ruth 346 137, 184,360 Renie, Janet Renner, Richard Renny, Ronald Renshaw, Ken 154,338,340 414 416 207, 408 Resler, Diane Resnick, Doreen ... Reubenste.n, Fran Revell, Bill 362 92 170, 456, 463 430 Rexrode, Clyde 144 418 184, 372 Reynolds, Patricia A. 124, 354, 4S8 154,203,350 Riccardi, Mary Ann 338, 382 Ricci, George 416 Rice, Bruce 400 Rice, Caroline 374 Rich, David Rich, Mark 432 Rich, Stella 154, 354 68, 420 Richardson, Sally 338, 353 Richmond, Martha 451 Rickard, John 451 Rickert, Marilyn 68, 372 Ricks, Loon 393 92, 343 Rider, Richard Ridgeway, Dick Rietkerk, Dorothy Riha, Soma Riley, Ivers Riley, John Riley, Malcolm Riley, Trudy 466 Riskin, Ira Ritchie, Dick . . 92, 420 Root, William Robbins, Andrew Robbins, Ray Roberts, Dick .... Roberts, Bill 68, 134, 136, 173 Roberts, Donald Roberts, Jane Rob. rtt Robert. Rob.rt $ Robert. Shirley Rob.rt. Sylv.o Robertson. Jomn Rob.rt. ,n. Sylvia .ooatd Rob, not . Robert Rob.n.. Cho.m 92. 152, 181.433 Rochat. Mori.. Rochefort, Janet Rodecker, Ron Roen Chorion. Roen John RoetKe Coral J. Roqowoy. Diane Rogers, Elisabeth Rogers ' , Marilyn Rogers, Martha Rog.r.. Nola-Sta Roger. Roland Roger. Ruth Ro 9 n.. Dick Rohrer, Caroline Rolf., Franklin Rombeau, Robert Rona, Lorrlne Roper, Marion Rotot, John Roiboch, Joan Roschke, Ted Rot.- Dave Rote Earl Rote, Florena A. Ro»e, Gerald Rose, Harvey Ryan, Joieph 414 Ryder, Richard 404 Ryd.r, Rob.rt C " 5 Rydh.lm. Nancy 338, 364 Ryl.t Nancy 154,338,350 Salle, D C 354, Ha 68, 346 Sanchei, Louis 376 Sandell, Sue 183, 372 Sanders, Barbara 92 Sanders, Charles 68, 370 Sanders, Donna 92, 350 Sanders, Dorelle 10 Sanders, Henry 424 Sanders, Ronald 68, 152 Sanders, Steven 154, 440 Sanders, Terry 92, 354 Sondon, Bermanc 33 422 Sapiro, Leland Sardisca, Frank 22, 338, 344 92, 434 Saltier ' , Allan 68 Saltier, Robert 404 Saul, Adele 241,251,275 Rosellini, Rosenberg, Mene C Rosenbloom, Arleen Rosenbluth, Clara Rosenfeld, Alice Rosenfeld, Jody Rosenthal, Irene Rosenthal, Judy Rosey, Lucille 452 Sawhill Scan Scarborough, Bob Schaaf, Robert Schackne, Gersten Schad, Robert Schaeffer, Dorris Schafer. Robert Schall, Lynn 156, 184, 221,458 374 152, 352 106, 448 163, 164, 430 Scha Judy Scheibel, Edwo Ross, Douglas 68 Scheinman, Ronnie Ross. Edgar 92 Scheinwald, Leila Ross. Jason 452 Schekman, Carol Rot. Jean 184 Schenk, Dick Ross, Larry 444 Scherf, Fred Ross, Nancy 92 Schindler, William Ross-Clunes, Hayden 439 Sch.ssell Gerald Rossen, Bob 92, 452 Schlom, Lois Rolen Gaylord . 430 Schlosberg, Elaine Roth, Aileen 346 Schmid, Billie Roth, Arnold 394 Schmiti Elizabeth Roth, Gloria 92 SchmitT, John Roth, Ronald 406 Schoch, Paul L. Romberg, Joan 380 Schooler Janet Rothman, George 452 Schoenberg, Nuria Rothschild, Phil 452 Schofield, Steven Rothstein, Joan 376 Schott, Claudia 125,452 Schott, George Rothwoll, George 200 Schouman, Hazen Rouggle, Rose Morie 92 Schromel, Douglas 92 Schreiber, Cookie 422 Rourke, William E 194 Schreiber, Sondra Roush, Joseph 418 Schroeder, Joy Rovner. Naomi 346 Schroff, Alma 420 Roylance, Leila 352 Schuck, Harriet 460 Schuerz, Shirley Rubin, Howard P 106, 432 Schuetze, Eleanor Rubin. Joyce 376 Schullz. Diane Rubin. Sheldon 106, 452 Schultz. Lois Rubenstein. Fern 376 Schumacher, Grelche Schumacher, John Rubinstein. Sandy 376, 458 Rubrechl. William 92 Schuman, Bud 70 Rucker. Janice 162 Schuster. Constance Ruddell. Marty 370 Schwartz, Abe Rudick. Barbara 346 Schwartz, Arthur Rudolph Richard C 38 Schwartz, Jerry Rudolph. Sheldon 442 Rue, Lynda 372 Schwiekhard, Wlllia Ruedy, Ruth 386 Schwlen. Harriet Rufo, Froncine 177 Schworer, Thomas Ruii, Jacquie 374 Ruhberg, George 92, 430 Scon, Bob Rumack, Al 442 Scolt, Consuela Ruman, Joan 184, 346 Rumble. Pat 68. 350 Rumwell. Chick,. 338, 372 Rumwell. Saxon 402 Scott, Mary Rundquist, Dave 430 Scolt, Randolph Rupert, Robert W 92. 181 Scott, Richard Rupp. Edward 92, 446 Rusk. Gerald 414 Sebastian, Nancy Russell, Dorothy 156, 183, 352 5ebel. Morcia 457 Seeger, Dolores Seeqmiller, Clolhele Ruth. Edward 277 Ryan, Carroll 68. 368 Seeley, Jim 114, 134, 140 i 94 358 94 422 448 70 440 158 344 446 i 94 424 420 106 175 424 422 ] 456 94 370 94 172 451 154 370 106, 203 364 70 344 70, 175 458 Ichen 188 372 94,221,358 70,219,350 108, 152,416 184, 346 444 94, 350 106 Seviti, Jean E 362 Seward, Janet 158, 372 S.y.r, William 30 436 Smith, Henry Smith, John A n :., 152 207 414 290, 418 394 is 463 n H. 410 lyn 184 94, 372 458 364 94 ajeed 173, 199 ik 400 Shiff, Al Shiftman, Shigaki, 1 Shilling, Shimoyom Shinderson, Jacl iver, Emma B. ubar, Bonnie ... Sibley, Betty Siegel, Pat Siegel, Richard Sigal, Colette Sigurdsson, Gur Skadron, Erwin Skelsey. Natall Skjelstad. Vine Sklar, Martin Slader, Robert Smith, Burton Smith, Cappy Smith, Darlene 106, 152, 246 94, 343, 462 94, 385 154,338,358 Smith, Joh bm,lh. John H Jr J. S. Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Margaret Smilh, Smith, Patricia Smith Smilh Stan Smilh, Sue Snell, Beverly Snoddy. Snook, Snow, J Snow, ! Snyder, Snyder, Snyder, Snyder, Snyder, Anne 200, 457 0 408 teve 94, 390, 424 Bernard 412 426 Paul 74 bogg, Joy 426 60 Soil, Arthur 94, 452 Solomon, Gertrude 108 Solomon, Jerry 442 Solomon, Phillip 428 Solov, Lessing Somerset, Shirley 94,152,354 21 Sorin, Arlene 162 Sorge, Rosemary 374 70 Sousa.Pat 207, 344 Soulier. Helen 158, 374 Sparkmon, Rennie 448 Speers, Roland 168 Sperbeck, Sidney 360 Speroni, Charles 37 Spencer, Barry 442 Spencer, Joy . 374 Spencer, Myra .344 Spiegel, Irving 41 Spillane, John 420 Spitz, Louis 70 Spivak, Bill 424 Springman, Margaret 456, 468 Sproul, Robert Gordon 2, 230 Sproule, Pat 182, 386 Squier, Julie 74, 362 Stafford, Walter 120 Stahl, Charles 106, 430 Slahl, James 439 Stahl, Karl . 439 Stahl, Nancy 154, 344 Stahlberg, Janet 197,458 Staib, Don . 106,410 Stalians, Verlyn 393 Stolwick, Don 289 Standford, T. D. . 129 Stanford, Elliot 96 Stanley, Richard 156. 448 96 Stannard] Robert 96 Slant, al, Barbara 203 Slates, Beverly 156,448 Staton, Gary 422 Stavert, Donald 430 St. Claire, Sylvia 156, 207, 350 Steade, Richard 106, 430 Steel, Bob 414 Steele, Mary 374 70, 152, 172, 448 Steinberg. Roger 167, 175, 187 Ralph erg, Floyd nmeyer, Harold Stevenson, Stewart, Ar Stewart, Thomas Stickney, Robert Stiefel, Corine Stock. rt, Ernie Stockw.ll, Marilyn Slo.ckl., Barbara Stokes, Gene Stone. Judith Stone, Ronald Story, Charlotte Slrachar, Ronald Strahan, Carole Strange, Gerald Stratton, Barbara Striding, Lee _127 152 390, 452 Strom, Allan 207 S.urget, Laurie Sturmon, Howard 426 Sugiyamiz, Fred 100 Sully, Alice 350 Summers, Patricia Sun, Henrietta Surlow, Joyce Susser, Lester Sutherland, Barbara Jane Sutherland, Pat 466 96 376 164,394 154, 3B2 156,448 Sutton, Judie Swan, Kathy 70, 194 Swan, Pat 207 96 203, 458 338, 386 Switier, Barbara Sylvester, Gale Syme, Leonard Symes, John Takasugi, Robert Takeshita, Jack Talbert, Ben Talbot, Phyllis Talman, George Tanako, Ethel Taniguchi, Helen Tannuro. Andrea Tapscott, Robbie Taschner, Bruce Toshima, Fumiko Tateiihe, Min Taubman, David Tauxe, George J. Taylor, Barbara Taylor, Beverly Taylor, Carol Taylor, Cynthia Taylor, Donna Taylor, Dorothee Taylor, Earline Taylor, Georqe Taylor, G. F. Taylor, Harold Taylor, Jane Thomas, John 152, 166, 137 154,203,362 98, 357 fay la INDEX . TAY INDEX Taylor, Patricia Taylor, William Teague, Carol Tedford, Janet Tehodsky, Rita Tehodsky, Vera M Ten, Daniel Y. Terreon, Gerald Terry, Margaret Terry, Shirley Tettemer, Joneen Thalheimer, Judy TAY arlys 98 Barbara Lee 1S2, 354 »8 Elizabeth Ann 156, 385 Evane 422 289 James G. 106 188, 418 Thomas, alerie Ann Thompson Bob Thompson Carole Thompson Carolyn Thompson Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson, Noel Philip Thompson, Richard Thompson. Richard Thompson Robert Thome. El xabeth Thorson, Joan 15-1 170,358 Thurston Doris Tibbs, Bill 108, 358 439 Tice, Dove Tilbv Pat 448 154, 370 Tllley, Pat 154, 370 Tinsley Don F. 414 Tipp. Eileen S. 98 Titus, Either Tool, Rita 146, 170 Tobey, Lniion Toliner, Wanda 187 98 338,362 380 98 Tom, David 106 Tomech, Vera Tompkins, Marian Tomkins, Kay 98. 457 70,385 378 Toner, Judy Toolelian, Aram 156.362 393 458 Topper, Lorry Torpy, Thomas Toscano, Cesar 426 98 186 Toscano, Dolores Toscano, Esteban 70 203 186. 207 98 233, 236, 368 Ulbrich, Anna Ulrich. Don Underwood, Fran Unfred. Lila Unfried, Happy Una, Eugene Ung, Marjorie Unitan, Joy Updegraff, Jim Upler, Bill Urbach. Ida Urry, Bonnie Ufterbug, Dean Uyeda, Susumu Volenteen, James 213, 219, 226, 227, 360 n Cleef, Joanne 108, 127, 165, nder Velde. Gay ndervoort, Richard on Low, Pete an Ness, Boyd on Scyoc, Ginger an Velkinbury, Bil an Why. Barbara cllo, Frances enter, Karl srk, Carol artson, Marti Jshel Violet Ml, Deloris Von Huene, Roland Vosburg, June w Wade, Martha Wadsworth, Jack B. Wagner, Diane . Wagner, Richard agner, Steve 98, 338, 352 290, 439 290,410 Wah Walker, Margaret Walker, Robert Walker, Robert S Trunk, Leon Tryjille Michail 158 3S2 Ml 8 355 lfi« 145 394 352 - o2 Walsh, Daniel Walsh, Karen Walter. Charlene Tuback. Eloise Tucker, Marcla Walters, Cliner Tunick, Barry Turbow. Jerry Turek, Lynn C. Turk, Jack 98, 121 156 Wanger, Richard Wank, Jordan Tumblade, Dick 168 (M 125 Wanous Samuel Wang. Angela Turne Turrill Tustin Elleanor Turtle, Thomas Tuxhom, Glady Tweedy, Kay Tweiten, Steina Gorden 98 106 Jerrold Mary Alice Paul 408 394 Virginia Warren Robert 378 154, 408 414 Wasden, Gary A. Washburn, Mimi D Wassermon. Bernard Watts, Marionn Waugh, Ruth Webb, Clifton Webb, Cliff Webb. Creighto Webb, Kendall Welch, Pat Welday, Walda Welling, Rita Wells, Charles R Wells, Clifford Wells, Diane Wells, Don Welpton, Shermo Wenzel, Barbara Werdishum, Sand Wescort, Ruth Wesley, Frank Wessel, Peter West, Nolond Weston, Bernice Weston, Fred J. Wetherby, Barret Wetter, Clyde Wetzel John Wetiell, Shirley Whalen, Joyce Wheat, Gail Wheeler, Beverly 138, 170, 176, 360 Wheeler, George Wheeler, Morris White. Dan White, Eddie 207, 393 181 428 301, 402 430 394 White! Roger White, Thome s B. 290,410 402 Whired, Lyle Whitehead, Nordon Whitehurst, Cloudell Whifford, Pat 184, 344 Wies, Sylvia 137, 346 204 Wigod, Richard 462 Wilberg. Betty 123, 420 Wilbom. David 154, 344 Wilhelm. Mary 70 Wilhelm, Phyllis 188, 402 Wilke, Richard 430 Willard lee Berta 98, 422 Willheim, Joan 194, 203, 340 156, 183. 386 Wil Deborah 338, 340 lona B. 72, 197 98, 424 289 Margie 183, 382 Marie 196 Marilyn 183, 360 Martha 184, 378 338, 352 Mary Jo 340 448 Patrick Roberta 181 362 Wingf ' ield. William Wingert, Nancy Winkler, Jack 108, 397 144,406 458 168, 434 108 Winocur, Joe 394 Wirtschafter, Jonathan Wis , Bob 166. 200 3 8 Wise. Stephen Wise, Joe Witbaard, Neeltje 426 343 72 Wirt, Robert C. Wizon Joe 108 444 | 38 2 Wolf, Bernice 432 Wolf, Don J} Wolff, Larry 346 Wolff, Shirley 444 Wolfe, Jacques 4 " Wolff, Dorothy « Wolley 3 ' 6 Wood, Be!h 426 Wood, Betty A. 204 Wood, Bud 394 Wood. David 304 Wood, Isabel 442 Wood, Sue 42 J Wooden, Johnny 38 ° Wooden, Nancy 428 Woodland, Shirk 3 | 2 Woodman, Esthei -J 58 . Wood 158,364 98, 457 152, 164,424 Glen Wooten, Flaud Wong, Albert Wong, Betty 98, 193, 196 Wright, Bob 108, 439 Wright, Leland 402 Wright, Lorraine 171 Wright, Richard 434 Wright, Ronald 108, 165 Wright, Virginia Anne 378 Wrooman, Robert 46a Wulliger, Richard 152, 432 Wurdeman. Phyllis 340 Wust, Janet 382 Wyant, Linsley G. 98, 207 Wylie, Jim 422 Yamasila, Herbert Yamashito, Joe .. 98 _ 98 Yamoff, Lenore Vent Rufus 463 424 354 Yoneyama, Ikuyo Yorshis, Phyllis Yoshil. Rose 202 .100 346 156, 463 Yost, Joyce 72 Young! Ed 134. 140, 176 72, 380 100, 168 394 Young, Glen Young, Robert 408 .100 Young! William B. Young, William H. Youngquist, Dardy z Zaborsky, Oscar 214 100 333, 418 100, 398 394 100 Zanorri ISoSS 452 197, 354 Zebrack, Morton Zebrock, Ralph Zerkie, William 444 432 72, 152, 385 188, 410 Zidan, Zakaria 60 Zlegler, Helen Zigmon Marvin 380 137, 176.338,360 402 Zirkelbach, Regina 72,152 357 Zisser, Stanford 428 60, 430 Zober, Frances 100 436 Zublck, Thomas 440 386 Zuchowski. Richard 424 158, 344 Zuckerman, Sandra 346 108 184, 340 340 Zukow, Bud 166 173, 240, 452 158, 344 Zweiback, Ed 428 STAFF CREDIT COPY DIVISION EDITORS DICK BORUN, fraternities JOAN CONNOLLY, asucla MARY COOK, honor and service PAT FARLEY, organizations NANCY GULICK, living groups JERRY LEWIS, sports CAROL MARTIN, seniors DOROTHY PAUL, administration JACKIE PIEPER, activities RUTH REITER, seniors SARANE WALDMAN, sororities COPY Hal Crawford Ann Christensen Jock Frieden Sandy Goldberg Jerry Hilson Sheila Kelly Gerald Proctor Joan Rader Sylvia Schecter Marty Ruddell Naomi Schneck Helen Sautter Virginia Turner Bemie Waymir SECRETARIAL Fayi Ames Caroline Briggs Pauline Klives Mary McMurray Marge McMahon Nan Norris Judith Parker Marian Pickard i Martha Richmond Marty Ruddell Naomi Schneck Helen Soutter Roberta Wang Barbara Wright PHOTOGRAPHY Stan Troutman, director photography Albert Abedor, photogn Marvin Cheeseman, photographer Ray Cipperly, photograi Al King, photographer Lois Conway, assistant Jacquie Ruiz, assistant Mary Steule, SALESMAN Basher, Susan Black, Don Blumenthal, Peg Bock, Betty Boehm, Marilyn Boron Richard Bourne, Kay Hughes, Sally Hutchins, Bill Jackson, Kathy Janiss, Nancy Johnson, Mgrid Kadner, Arliss Kolafaris, Dee Kerns, Pat Ketteringham, Bill Carter, Morcia Maupin, Janice Clasen, Joyce Meyer, Bob Cloud, Dorothy McKinley, Nancy Cogon, Gerald McMurray, Mary Conant, Sandi McTaggart, Mono Cook, Mary Minkler, Ralph Moon, Margie Crum, Migi Ohnemus, Bob Cuenod, Chuck Onley, Ellen Dakis, Dorothy Porks Jo Ann Dougherty, Bill Peck, Barbara Delavon, Stella Peppard, Paul Deyo. Mildred Piersol. Marilyn Ellison, Pat Rodgers, Joe Ekdahl, Joyce Rodecker, Ron Engstrom, Carol Rodriquez, Dee Garson, Terry Rothsrein, Let Garver, Beverly Ruedy, Ruth Gingles, Joann Scarborough, Bob Schoof, Robert Ginn, Nancy Seeger, Dolores Glaoinic, Betty Seymour, Pat e Silber, Sam Graham, Jane Shrubor. Bonnie Gray. Bob Skelsey, Natalie Hall, Helen Sloan, Dorothy Hamilton, Dick Sproule, Pat Hanna, Melvin Storck, Mary Joon Hansen, Ralph Strauss, Sandra Horkins, Kent Scott, Dick Harper, Carolyn Sebley, Betty Harper, Charlene Thompson, Fran Henderson, DcrbaroTompkins, Mar Hendrickson, Lorna Troger, Marian Henry, Mary Ulbrich, Anno Henry, Paolette Vacho, Pierre Hoeliel, George Walker, Stuart Hollisrer, Elizabeth Weber, Glory Hughes, Jim Wilberg, Betty strati sony With the sounds of Fishnet devil Ihot mnud ihr boo) i Black Ac and hn boys and Ihot poor II ringing in my •on, I begin my iwon long Thit year con bo lummod up by toying (hot wo ackiovod the thro gooli that wo had tn mind A Juno Booh, the record, ond a tell-out talet drive The»e goal repretent the work of o loom, not |utt a staff Thot " unit " feeling enabled us to accomplish what we did ond to do the things that people said were impossible. Perhaps we first noticed it at our Christmas party. Maybe it wos those croiy whiskey sours thot started things rolling. Those five weeks of night ond day posting sessions were topped off with those fortified cokes those breather sessions down ot Pete ' s, with the pitchers and the sours A division in responsibility, but no division in cooperotion BOB — My saying, " my sincerest appreciation, ' ' falls woy short of oppressing my thonks for a job well done We had a " ball " ond we put on a soles campaign that really shook people up. The two Bob ' s from SoCom I ' ll drink to thot MERLYN ond BOB — Those records you mode for our soles drives will not be forgotten. Thanks to the characters you created in your " halfast " productions, we were able to penetrate those " academic vocuumt " The outstanding success of our sales drive wos due to the great omount of effort thot you and the Radio Division gave to us. KAY — No matter how busy with seniors, etc., you were always ready to help me. A big " thanks. " A natural for bus. manager. ANNE and DIANE — Contracts were always in good shape. Diane, you were o little slow storting, but you finished the homestretch like a thoroughbred Thonks, gals, for doing a great job. PAT ond DEE — At times it was o struggle, gals, but we made it OK. Thanks for sticking with the posters. Pot, and doing such o great job. Well, Dee, all the struggle with Publicity Plonning Boord is over. Thonks again for doing a great job in pushing our publicity rnrough the BRUIN. H. E. M. — I don ' t see how you do it, yeor after year, but you were always very understanding of our wild schemes. Bob and I accom- plished a mutuol gool. To give the two of us and also you the pleasure of saying " Sold Out " It has been o pleasure working with you this past yeor. IEE. DON. FRANK AND THE TWO STANS — I really did not plan each time to wait to the last minute to do things. It just happened thot woy. It has been great working with all of you this year. MARCIA — Working with you this yeor has been great. Always ready to extend a cheery word. Knowing you was o highlight of the year. Bill — The many hours thot we worked together gove me o chance to know you ond to appreciate your fine ability. This book will reflect not only your talents but your hord work. Anyone who worked from 8 a.m. to post midnight, 7 days a week, from fall until June, deserves to see his goals ochieved. It has been a pleasure working with you and I ' m proud to be port of your truly great book. Early in May ond these ore the lost words to bo written in ' 53 It seems our yeor is over before it began BLACK ACE — What were those red spots all over the orgoniiotions ' panels? Where can I buy a ' S3 Southern Compus? Whot happened to thot second fifth of Park and IWuitll When do I hove to turn in all of my solesbookt? JEANNIE — Tell me once more . what is the best house on the row? Who wos thot short, dork, heavy set fellow thot took you home last night ' When will you leorn to be more systematic ' 1 PATRICIA — Why pick Presents as a day to get married ' BONNIE — Whot hoppened to thot bleed? When do you get to sleep? What are you doing next Saturday night? Working WHERE ' Why do you keep going up to that place? MARY E — CALL DICK BORUN MARSHA — Who mailed that time bomb to F. M and why wos it delivered to the URA office? LOU LOU — Where is my OCB list? Who locked me out on the ledge? Who put my money in the glue pot? DROP DEAD! ON A MOUSE — Order me two pitchers and a whisky sour Bring back the salesbooth, boy. KAYCEE — Are you going to do the Index next year? Beta Theta Pi . . . WHAT? Grrr-wuff! ANNE — I told you not to turn in o cost us all money. DIANE — Ha Wa Ya. Well, all ' s well that ends Wells. JOAN — That girl, where DID she get to? There ntver seemed to be enough time, as in the post, for parties and socializing. Work was the keynote. As Fronk Manning said of dinner meeting, " If we don ' t moke it this year, we never will. " He wos right. I sincerely believe no staff ever worked border. My only regret Is that so many of the good times may have been swept owoy under the piles of trimmed bleeds ond used copy paper. I hope every member of the upper staff, from Bob ond Jean to Diane ond Joan, reoliie how much their efforts are appreciated, both by myself ond by ASUCLA. You were great. To single out members of the lower staff would be impossible So many of you . pasting during lunch hours, alphabetizing when you should have been in class, writing copy late ot night, and with no thought of recognition. Yours was the best contribution. To the men of Kerckhoff . . . particularly to Stan Troutman and Harry Morris for work above and beyond ... to the men of the Radio Department . . . fo the men and women at Murray and Gee . . . Bugel. Bushmon, and the rest ... to Wilshire Engravings . . . to everyone connected with the ' 53 . . . and most of all to my wife . . . THANKS. for PiDE Now you ' ll BOB THUS ENDS A WALK THROUGH OUR CAMPUS printing: Murray Gee, Inc.; engraving: Wilshire Engraving Co., Inc.; portraits: Manning Studio; cover: S. K. Smith Co.; binding: Henderson 30 If ■■ " ■ s ■ ■ i R - - $ , . » • M W ff » ' campus

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, 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, 1952 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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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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.